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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Full Text


ities
resghdautlaier

'

la Ta i



Pav

ESTABLISHED 1895







CONGRESS FORCE TRUMAN |



USE TAFT—HARTLEY. ACT

Refuse To Grant
Seizure Powers

WASHINGTON, June 10
‘THE SENATE handed President Truman a

stinging defeat on Tuesday by demanding that! , w

he use the Taft-Hartley Law to end the nation
wide steel strike and rejecting his personal appeal
for power to seize the industry.

On the heels of Truman’s request for immediate
seizure authority, the Senate in rapid fire order
rejected three Democratic seizure proposals and
then voted 49 to 30 to “request’’ him to obtain a

Taft-Hartley injunction against 650,000 CIO and
United Steel Workers.

The Taft-Hartley plan was offered by Senator Harry
Byrd (Democrat) as an amendment to the controls law.
It was supported by Senator Robert Taft's powerful
Republican Policy Committee which led the fight against
all attempts to grant seizure powers.

Only a bare five hours earlier Truman went before a
joint session of the House and Senate with an urgent
request for immediate authority to seize and operate the
industry until the long wage dispute is settled. He told
lawmakers that the only alternative to seizure was to
“direct” him to use the speeded up procedures of what he
assailed as the “unfair” 'l'aft-Hartley Law. But the Presi-
dent questioned whether this would provide steel for
defence. He said there was some question as to whether
the courts would grant a Taft-Hartley injunction against
the Union and, if they did, whether the steelworkers would
obey it.

President Truman cited the
urgent need of steel to help world]





|

the Allies in the present world
situation as he appealed to Con-
gress for Governmen{ authority to
seize and operate the U.S. steel
industry until the current dispute
between employers and employees
be settled.

There are vital industrial re-
quirements for steel—for such
items as power generating
equipment, freight cars and oil
producing equipment. These
needs are urgent and must not
be indefinitely QGelayed by a
steel shut-down.

We are engaged with other free
countries in a mighty effort to|
build up the military defences of}
the free world. We must build up
this military strength if we are to
have a reasona nance ats

venting World © ‘Ti. Bu A
cannot do it without steel, for
steel is the backbone of our de-
fence production, and indeed of
our whole industrial society.”

President Truman’s announce-
ment came more than 12 hours
after steel negotiations collapsed.
The nine-day old strike of 650,000
steel workers continued but prep-
arations were made to man some
steel plants which would provide |
vital goods for the Korean ‘war
effort. The President took this}

@ On Page 7

Bomb China If
Reds Attack

|
|
—MARK CLARK |

TOKYO, June 10. |

General Mark W. Clark, Su-|
preme United Nations Command- |
er said that the United Nations
should bomb Red China if truce)
talks break down and Communists
unleash their 2,000 plane airforce}
in support of a new offensive in|
Korea. j
He said there was “nothing new”
in the message sent him yester-| Four people were injured when
day by the Communist high com-|motor lorry X,1333, driven by
mand in North Korea and that| Reynold Robinson of Lodge Road,
there still was no miflitary sign of|Chrtst Church, struck an jem~

Asks New Law



































Charles Sawyer

SECRETARY of Commerce Charles
Sawyer is shown at a news con- 4
ference in Washington at which -
he said he had urged steel man- |
agement and labor officigls to rc
sume contract talks. HeMleclared
that the “obvious thing” to be
done in the crisis is for Congress
to “consider promptly and pre-
sent to the President” a bill to
“meet the demands of any situa- |
tion similar to the one that con-
fronts us.” (International)





Lorry Overturiis:
Four Injured

an offensive in “the immediate|bankment and overturned along
future.” Maxwell Road, Christ Church, at

But, he said, he had “reason to|about 3.45 a.m. yesterday,
expect” that the Communists

would use all available air powet Two of the injured, Mildred |
if they renew all out war. He said jee eae hag: sg Cue ot}
for the time being at least the|»*: ce, s hurch, were










portant

In an
Commonwealth correspondent fol-
lowing this visit to the Caribbean
Lord Munster has said that the
position regarding federation of
the region is quite promising. But
points out the editorial, he has
also confirmed the impression that
local indecision still prevails and

that while the position is develop- |

ing satisfactorily at the moment
it could “suddenly go the other |
way”. |

The New Commonweaith says :|
“This indecision and local reluc- |
tance to take the initiative with-|
out Colonial Office persuasion have|
been characteristic of West In-}|
dian leadership from the begin-|
ning and have been so much in!
evidence of late that public opin-
ion is becoming restive”.

s
More Power

Referring to B.W.I. newspaper
demands for a more positive ap-
proach to current problems the
editorial adds that B.W.I. politi-
cians today are constantly being
granted constitutional favours.
Proposals aimed at improving
their authority are at this moment
before Jamaican legislators while
in B.G. the new constitution has
considerably augmented the pow-
er of politicians in that colony.

It concludes: “But all these con-
cessions must remain acts of faith
rather than of reason so long as
their recipients falter in the face
of major issues of policy.”

11 Die, 5 Hurt |
In Explosion

MILAN, Italy, June 10
Eleven persons were killed and
five others injured when an ex-
plosion believed caused by leaking
gas shattered a Ries plocey sub-
urban house and left it a jumble
of burning rubble. The dead, all
of whom were blasted out of their
beds early this morning and
turied alive included seven ‘wo-
men, two children and two men,
All eleven bodies were recovered.

Five persons who were pulled
out of the rubble alive included
two women, two men, one child,
none in serious condition.—U,P.

French Officials
Say Documents
Not Seeret

PARIS, June, 10.

The disagreement over the im-
portanca of documents seized
during recent searches of com-
munist headquarters appeared
with the announcement that so
far they contained “no pians
concerning military installations
er secret material.”

The announcement came fol-
lowing a meeting called late last
night between high ranking
security ministers and French
Premier Antoine Pinay.











The conference was _ attended
by minister of the Interior
Charles Brune in charge of the

government’s “get tough” policy
against communists, Minister of
Defence Rene Pleven, Minister
of Justice Leon Martinaud-De-
plat, French naval chief of staff
Admiral Henri Michel Nomy,.
After the meeting a spokesman

truce talks will go on, Clark and|detained at the General Hospital. told the press on behalf of Pleven

The other

; . rac, te
his delegates in Panmunjom Aechaeaea.

mand that they cut short the Uni-}
ted Nations declared three-day
recess, but talks will resume at)on the

of the



platform

as originally scheduled.—U.P. of St. Lawrence.

H.L.AAC.



PLANE





BARBADIANS saw V.Q. B.A.A., the Auster Autocrat of the Barbados Light Aeroplane Club, in flight

for the first time yesterday. R.

Henderson.

The plane was taken up by Mr.

The plane will be christened on Tuesday next by Major Skewes-Cox.

suitable namo, will be given a free flight

two were treated and|jthat

The four people were travelling| Ministry
lorry | contain
11 a.m. tomorrow (10 p.m. E.S.T.) | which is qwned by Hugh Garnes} military

documents
of the
Defence
concerning
nor any

“until
brought to the

now
attention
of WN tional
no plans
installations
secret material.”—U.P.



|
}

and Squadron Leader ;

M. Brown

The person suggesting the most


























sioner of Police, formally opened









“~y
{
|
-. aoe i
WEDNESDAY,’ JUNE 11, 1952 PRICE : FIVE CENTS
CADETS INSPECTED | L B k L
| ——.| BW. Ban Ow
| #
| |'In Empire Trad
| In Empire trade,
niensseniiaiiiaaaaitee tiie
\ ea | LONDON, June 5.
L. L ders | | THE BRITISH WEST INDIES made a poor owe
® . : nfl as ‘
) : in the trade of the Colonial Empire during 1951, according
Too Hesitant | to figures just published by the Colonial Office. cs
; i 3 ies were increasing their
r | While other groups of colonies wer g
On Federation exports so’ that they could increase their imports and still
| show a profit on the year's trading, the West Indies in-
(From Our Own Correspondent) eae : ae ther than their exports.
a A og aa | _ en ee See See ~ West indian caietn te 1951 in-
ereute adershi r creased to £90,100,000, as against
tacking its etectéd leadership over s 5 i 95 ut i or
ite ine of initiative: intimate Rifle Range 478,100,000 in. 050, But imports s
Penneitel tte Codey editorially oO d At £86,900,000 in* 1950 to 2104.00 HOC \ r &
by the New Commonwealth. en en 4855, Lad Te t
’ interview with a New Pp e Whereas the West indies

finished 1950 with a trade de-
ficit of £11,800,000, they finished
1951 with a deficit of £13,900,000.

Combermere

‘Colonel R. T. Michelin, Commis-} Other olonies

increases in

groups of c

achieved spectacular

the miniature rifle’ range at}their 1951 exports, so that total ex-
- e Combermere School yesterday }ports of the Colonial Empire in the
Pa i afternoon. He said that it wasfyear were worth £1,414,000,000, as

ob ep a
a e ~~

a eae’ .

COLONEL R. T. MICHELIN inspecting a squad of Combermere cadets yesterday before he opened
their new miniature range at the southern end of the cricket field.

Paratroopers.
Subdue «-

Prisoners

KOJE ISLAND,
Korea, June, 10.
United S‘ates aratroopers
fought and defeated 6,400 fanatic
communist prisoners in a wild two
and a half hour battle with bayo-
nets, grenades, spears and fists
that left at least one United
States soldier and thirty commu-
nists dead,

A bloody victory in compound
76, centre of resistance for the
island’s 80,000 prisoners, quickly
brought the surrender of two
more compounds holding a hard
core of communists,

Paratroops killed prisoners in
self-defence when Reds fought
back viciously with steel tipped
spears, clubs anq arrows, Other
prisoners were reported killed by
own comrades, stabbed and
beaten for anti-communism.

The it in compound:
where fi Red leaders had
directed the resistance through-
out the island since they seized
Colonel Francis Dodd on May 7
convinced nearly 12,000 prisoners
in two adjoining compounds that
resistance was futile.

Compound 78 surrendered
meekly on orders from Brig, Gen-
eral Haydon L. Boatner, camp
commander, two hours after
fighting in 76 ended.——U.P.

Radio Berlin
Siege Lifted

BERLIN, June, 10.

British withdrew troops guard-
ing Russia’s Radio Berlin build-
ing and removed barbed wire en-
tanglements around if in return
for Soviets relaxing their grip
on the West Berlin enclaves in
East Germany to-day.

The Chief Commentator | of
Radio Berlin told newsmen that
a new shift would enter the
building this afternoon, Commu-
nists slept in the building all
night and this morning refused



to admit eight employees who ar-
rived at the station in two
separate groups, The Radio be-

gan broadcasting on schedule this
morning but made no mention of
British action in withdrawing
barbed wire entanglements from
the building. During the siege
the radio referred to itself ap
“cut off Radio Berlin”. —U.P.



= °
Counterfeit
_s ~
Coins In B.G.
(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, June, 4.
Report of the Government
Analyst for 1951 just released dis-
closes that out of a total of 1,035
poillings submitted for examina-~
tion 973 were found to be coun-
terfeit, Other coins found to be
counterfeit were three half-
crowns, 21 florins and 25 six-
penny pieces,
Working under the Food and
Drugs Ordinance, the Soap Or-

dinance and the Coconut Pro-
ducts (Control) Ordinance, the
Department examined and re-
perted on 8,582 samples and

exhibits, 617 from firms and pri-
vate individuals and the remain-
der from more than 20 Govern-
ment Departments, The value of
the work done free of charge
for official purposes was $15,348.50
while’ fees received from work
for private interests was $1,304
The 1951 expenditure of the de-
partment was $21,618.72

~ $119,873

The House of Assembly yes-
terday passed $119,873 to supple-

ment the estimates under three
Heads.

Of this $41,415 is for Public
Buildings, In the Addendum

concerning this, it is stated that

In Supplementary Estimates,
1951—52, No. 47, the sum of
$46,215 was provided for the put
chase of “Avalon”, the lar
which it stands and to meet



on









)

Life Of
|May Be Extended

FRENCH Foreign
moved to extend the life
from 20 to 50 years. At pr
to ruin. as any of the 14 sig














WT erp ags ee $2,886.00
Amt. Prev. Ack. $1,887.84
St. Mary’s Boys’

School... 2.66
Collected at City

Pharmacy... 5.50
Pupils of The Star

Buds School of

Dancing 5.00
J. M. B. it 5.00
Local Clerical and

Typing Staff —

Development &

Welfare ....... 10.00
St. Jude’s Boys’

School ........ 3.50
S.L. 1.00

Total . $1,917.50





Turpin Beats place in Switzerland where she is

Don Cockell

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, June 10.

| Before 50,000 fans at the White
City this evening Randolph Turpin
became the new British Cruiser-
weight champion by beating Don
Cockell on a technical knock-out
in 11 rounds. Cockell was put
down twice for counts of six and
nine in the round, before referee
Tommy Little intervened to save
him from further punishment, and
throughout, Turpin although 11%
pounds lighter was in command.
He punched harder, cleaner and
faster and in round three had
| Cockell down for a count of eight
with vicious left hooks to his face.
Cockell look-

ing fitter than in
his two previous

fights concen-
trated on the
body but gradu-
ally his own
punches lost
their strength as
Turpin slammed
home lefts and
rights under his

heart.

By round five
Cockell was
bleeding, from
the nose and

mouth and had

a cut over his

’ ~ right eye. Tur-

pin showed no

Randolph Turpimsigns of wear al-

though Cockell twice made him

wince in round six, his best round,

with two solid rights to the
stomach,

After putting Cockell down in
round three, Turpin apparently
decided the fight was well in hand
and contented himself with short
tearaway bursts that usually fin-
a with Cockell glad to go into
la clinch. Several times the Bat-

tersea boy was warned for hold-
ioe in these clinches

@ On Page 7

Added To

jlegal expenses. It was not possi-



ble to complete the purchase
before the 3lst March, 1952, but
i deposit of $4,800 was made
Concerning roads for which
$19,448 is voted, it is stated

In the programme for 1951—52
under this itern $31,000 was pro-
vided to carry on certain work
on the Foul Bay Road and the
road between § Cros Road
and Cy} l rk not

a great pleasure for him to do so
and felt that a






against £1,013,000,000 in the previ-

range like that]ous year.

was long wanted and was glad to] This enabled the entire Colonial
see it in operation. He was sure]Empire to increase its import
that the range would help in]from £816,000,000 in 1950 to
making better marksmen. £1,170,000,000 in 1951 and still

After opening the range, |show a profit on the year’s trading.
Colonel Michelin discharged the] Most of the increases in West

N.A.T.O.



of the North Atlantic Treaty
resent the treaty has 17 years
natories may end its member-

ship by giving one year’s notice in 1969.

The majority of the fourteen

London diplomatic quarters be-
lieve the Portuguese objections
can be overcome and that the
life of the Pact will be formally
extended later this year.

The North Atlantic Treaty was
signed in Washington on 4th
April, 1949, by Britain, U.S.A.,
France, Canada, Belgium, Hol-

lland, Iceland, Luxembourg, Italy,
Portugal, Norway and Denmark.
;Greece and Turkey joined the
Pact this year—U.P,

“It’s A Plot”
SaysKing Talal

LAUSANNE, June 10
Queen Zain of Jordan is having
medical treatment in a_ secret



hiding from her mentally sick
{husband King Talal usually reli-
able sources hére said today.

Queen Zain who fled from her

Lausanne hotel last Friday when
she knew her husband was coming
to see her on Saturday is said to
be extremely anxious that the
forty-one year old King should
abide by the conditions of Jordan’s
three-man Ragency Council that
he enter Switzerland for treatment
to his mental condition.

King Talal himself has so far
refused to enter a clinic. He says
this is a plot to keep him from the
throne and to make a prisoner of
him. Approaches are believed to
have been made to Prangins Clinic

mental institute near Lake Gen-
eva where the King spent several
months last year.—-U.P,



No Quorum In _ |
Korean Assembly

PUSAN, Korea, June 10

The Republic of Korea National
Assembly failed again to muster
enough members to do business.
The Assembly chairman Shin Ik
Hi said he feared there would be
no lawful Pregident of the Repub-
lic, after June 23 unless President
Syngman Rhee ends his purge of
the Assembly men and lifts mar-
tial law.

Under the contsitution, the
Assembly must choose the Presi-
dent to succeed Rhee by June 23.
Rhee has prevented the election
by ordering his fifty-two man
bloc to boycott the Assembly and
by holding ten Assembly men on
charges of accepting bribes from

the Communists,

The Assembly was five members |
short today of a quorum of 92. It!
needs 123 votes to elect a new
President, Rhee contends that
the present Assembly is corrupt
nd no longer represents the peo-
ple’s will. It has rejected his pro-
posal to mend the constitution to
permit the election of the Presi-

dent by a popular vote,—U.P.

Estimates |

completed before the end of the
| financial year. The cost of this
work has also increased consid-|}
erably. Provision of $19,848 is
therefore required to cover the
revote ($15,894) of the unex-}
pended balance and an additional!
vmount of $3,954 which is occa-}
ioned by increased cost of}
material |




















first shot from the first rifle on
the range. It is a 25-yard butt,
and was laid out by Capt. Jordan.

Indian exports were to the United
Kingdom and there were only
minor increases in exports to the

Six boys can use the range at a]United States, Canada and other
time. Some of the rocks forming |]dollar areas.
the back of the range were given
by Glendiary Prison, The range Although West Indian trade
is situated at the southern end of|with the United States showed
the cricket ground and is neat and|some improvement, there wa
‘ convenient, still a serious deficit. Exports to
Minister SL eee haw Before going to the range, Col.|the United States improved from

Michelin inspected the squads of
Combermere cadets and saw a
display of arms drill. The parade
was under Capt. D. R. Perkins.

Citrus trees were planted behind
the .range after it was opened.

£5,380,000 in 1950 to £7,380,000 in
1951, but West Indian imports from
the United States increased from
£9,990,000 in 1950 to £11,200,000
in 1951, leaving a dollar deficit of
£3,820,000 at the end of the year.



1 emits kf feces Lan Major Noot sad. that the trees} Figures for trade with Canada
sa are ite State hae ward were given by the Department]reflect the serious imbalance in
> a life 5 ts f Agriculture e sady | the site direction which hé
Farnum For rt cetiiase ws tnt J ‘tutes 40 plant the fon at Din tankiion inet re ‘uaable
Finland Fund It is understood that the only|, Lady Hutson received 4 big}to buy as much from the West
nation to raise serious obstacles asee ae, a Lg ee — Indies as they would like,
ones 4 z e firs
THIS FUND CLOSES was Portugal, tree. Others who planted trees} The sharply-rising trend of
Portugal is understood to have A. t- West Indian exports to
TODAY. ee 4 were Hon, V, C. Gale, Col, R. T, | post-wat s i ports
stated she was unwilling to enter Michelin. Major C. Noot, Mr. R nada was curtailed and export
You can make your last |; military commitment for SO|n cher Mr. H. F. Alkins, Mr -imereased only slightly from
ute to put the ||long a period. She was willing}i; A pudoy, Mrs, H. A, Vaughan, |£17,100,000 in 1950 to £17,900,000
est higher up on the ||to extend the period of economic! yy. G Cc, Reed, Mrs, C. Springer,|in 1951. Efforts of West Indian
~¢ ladder by sending ||political and social co-operation) yy,” Molder, Rev. A. BE, Arm-|importers to encourage this trade
donation to within the work 4 ping strong and Mr, C. Skeete. 4 by buying more Canadian good
e the Atlant are shown in the increase in West
ro additional ~ ’ Maiperts from Canada fra ®

£9,770,000 in 1950 to £12,600,000

1951,

Vital To Unity

—ACHESON
WASHINGTON, June 10
Secretary of State Dean Ache~-
son told the Senate Foreign Re-
Jations Committee that quick rat-

—B.U.P.

B.G. To Honour
Governor Woolley

(From Our Own Ce pondent)

ification of the West Germany, GEORGETOWN, June 4
“peace contract” is ‘vital to build In honour of Sir Charles
strength and unity among free|Woolley, K.C.M.G., Governor of
nations,” British Guiana who will be
Acheson made this plea injleaving the Colony in August on
leading off Administration wit-|ieave prior to retirement, Bread
nesses testifying before the Com-|Street, New Amsterdam (Berbice
mittee on the historic document] County) will be renamed
signed 15 days ago in Japan.)"Charles Street” taking the first
“These arrangements bear upon|gurname of the Governor, The
the defence of Western Europeldecision wis unanimous at a
and the whole Atlantic commun-|meeting of the Mayor and Town
ity which the President and Con-!Council in appreciation of the

gress have clearly indicated on

many occasions is of vital interest|shown in matters connected with

to the security of the European|tne town, Capital of the County.

defence community” Acheson said.}An official function will mark
—U.P. /the occasion.

interest the Governor has always





“They're everything
I look for’

“But seldom find, except in
du Maurier, I suppose you
mean, But what exactly do
you look for in a cigarette?”













“Flavour—which cai
only come from tobacco
that is rather special.
Then, of course, perfect
smoothness—which means
a comfortable throat.”

“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, this
du Maurier filter tip is just about
the finest idea for improving a
smoke that I've ever come across.”

Smoke to your throat's content

du MAURIER

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE

MADE IN ENGLAND





The reme is voted under}

MW

BRIDGETOWN

SOLS DISTRIBUTOR: WILKINSON & HAYNES CO LTD.,







1¢ West Indies
He arriv er the week-end by
B.W.LA Antiguz nd wiit
ema ntil next Mond
1 eave for St. Vince
Ma jc General Dunlop i a
est Gevernment House
Spent Six Months
ISS DOREEN KINCH, daugh-
i ter of Mr. and Mi Ernest
Kinch of “Marlow”, Hastings, lett
for ‘Puer Rico by B.W.LA, on
Monday 10rning en route
British Columbia after spendins
six montl 1oliday with her
parents. #
Miss Kinch will travel ae
Puerto Rico by Pan American!
Airways to Columbia ia New é
York and San Francisco ‘
Law Student
NPENDING his summer vaca-

PAGE TWO



ENE
& Vi.

I
D

y ON

cer from

now on ;



tion in Barbados is Mr.

Cat



REGINALD COOPER.

Neily pr.

Proverbs, son of Mr. and Mrs,

lvor Proverbs of Toronto, Canada Music Examiner

He arrived here last week by,

B.W.LA. via Trinidad on his first” DHE practical examinations of
visit to the island and is staying, the Trinity College of Music
with his aunt Mrs, Ernest KinchyLondon, will be —_eonducte
of “Marlow”, Hasting ‘throughout the West Indies by the

Neil is a first-year | tucler Board's

at Toronto University

Band Concert At Q.C.

N Friday, 138th June at 8 p.m

there will be a Police Band
Concert at Queen's College, un-
der the direction of Capt. C. E
Raison, M.B.E. In addition there
will be solos and dances by girls
of Queen's College which will be
given on the school grounds. The
proceeds are in aid of the Games
Touring Fund and tickets can be

obtained from girls and the staff
of Queen’s College.
Coppin Lectures Tonight
M* C. A. COPPIN,. former
Government Analyst and
President of the Barbados Civil
Service Association will lead off
a discussion on Technical and
Vocational Education at the Bar-

bados Press Club Headquarters,
No, 53 Swan Street, at 8 o'clock
tonight.

This is another of the series of
discussions on matters of public
interest sponsored by the Barba-
dos Press Club and follows the
discussion of a fortnight ago
“Whither Education”.

The public are welcome and a
collection will be made in aid of
the Press Club Library Fund,

To Reside In U.S.A.
MONG the passengers leav-
last week by B.W.LA.
for Puerto Rico en route for the
U.S.A, was Miss Millicent Bryan/
Upper Collymore Rock, She
iag gone to reside with her sister,

ing

} .
¢

Mrs. Daisy Moore of Brooklyn,
New York
Major clothes are so expensive

these days that we have no alter-
native than to “make up weight”
with accessories, Which is all to
the good. A nice suit, dress or
coat can make a wonderful back-
ground for smart details,

a

and§man—except perhaps

Examiner, Reginald
Cooper, Mus.D., F.R.C O., F.T.C.L,,
Organist at Haxham Abbey. Dr,
Cooper, who is a conductor, re-
citalish and lecturer, will arrive
in Barbetios on the 14th June,
1952, to conduct the examinations
at the Barbados Centre, where
there are over fifty candidates.

a
Amongst appointments held by
Dr, Cooper in recent years are:

Conduetor: Bach Choirs of Shef-
field, Rhyl and Chesterfield, Or-
pheus Male Choir, Sheffield.
Founder North Derbyshire Phil-
harmonic Orchestra.

Recitalist: Over three hundred
organ recitals, including many
broadcasts Organist at Hexham
A bbey

Adjudicator: Many Festivals

threyghout the British Isles in all
instrumental, yoeal and speech
classes,

Lecturer: ‘rechnical College,

Chesterfield and Durham Educa-
tion Committee in voice produc-
Hon, song interpretation, con-
ducting, musical appreciation and
choir-training,

“Dancing Time’’

ISS RAi/SOM_ who arrived

from England in suceession

to Madam Bromova, presents the

Jarbados School of Dancing in

“Dancing ‘Time’ which opens at

the Empire Theatre on Friday
20th June,

Miss Ransom who is an accom-
plished artiste in her department,
will do a special number on the
programme,

Bookings open at the Empire
Theatre on Friday, 13th June.



think of it. You must include all
these items in your regular rou-
tine if they are to be effective,
And really and truly they are not
beyond the capacity of any wo-
the busy

give one an excuse for variation mother who has little time be Geass
a-

and tricky bits that take the eye,

Of course, one has to be discrim-4
inate. One attractive, eye-catch-*
ing accessory is better than half-

a~dozen mixed items.

The proverbial touch of white

is an expressive example. How
much it can do to a black or navy

or even grey ensemble, So long
as it is a touch of white not half-
a-dozen touches,

And do be careful with colour-
ed shoes. Let them fall into line
with one item of your outfit—not
with your bag and hat, and gloves
In fact, coloured shoes are only
for the small-footed, and then in
not too heavy style,
Regular Routine

It isn’t essential to be beautiful,
but it is necessary to look nice,
to have personal appeal, to at-
tract attention to your ability,
your appearance and your charms.
A long list, you may think, but
no woman can deny that each
resolution is essential to the good
grooming so necessary to the
well-dressed woman, Good car-
riage, absolute cleanliness, nice
hands and nails, neat shoes and
stockings—attention to all these
details adds up to attraction, charm
and success. But it is useless to
put on a spurt of activity now

Square Dancing

on herself. But sheer deter:
tion gets over most obstacles, and
she'll be able to follow such rules
if she is resolved to do so, The
whole secret is just to make them
part and parcel of regular rou-
tine,
More Hangers

Let’s look at the resolutions
eparately, Sleep—that’s up to the
individual, and can be obtained
without cost. Care your clothes—
easy! Brushing doesn’t take a
minute—as for the well-spaced
wardrobe, well we all have that
today. And it is true that garments
packed closely together do look
raggy when they are taken out
to be put on, Hangers, hangers,
and still more hangers. You need
them for all your clothes. Even
undies are better hung than pack-
ed away in a drawer, Woollies, of
course, want well-padded hang-
ers to save points and pulls.

Regular beauty care! Well, that
is definitely a matter of routine.
You cannot be haphazard about it.
You have got to give a little daily,
a little weekly, a little monthly
attention to it, Your skin, your
body, your hair, all must have
eare, And grim determination to
stick to a routine soon becomes a

In





Buckingham Palace

OTTAWA, June 4

Square dance music that Queen
Elizabeth enjoyed on her visit to
Ottawa soon will be heard in
Buckingham Palace. Lusty tunes
like “Devil's Dream” and “Rag-
time Annie” will be in the Royal
repertoire as a reminder of that
October night last year when the
Queen was Princess, in a drindle
skirt and peasant’ blouse, romping
to hearty music at Government
House here,

Three long-playing records have
been prepared secretly by the
BBC in co-operatoin with the
Canadian Broadcasting Corpora-

NOw IN

PRINTED

OPENING

tion to offer Queen Elizabeth and
Prince.Philip rustic evening danc-
ing,

Many of the songs are the same
tunes the Royal couple danced to
in Canada, The titles include
“Smash Window” “Soldier’s Joy”,

“Cattle in_ Crops’, “Rock Valley.”

The caller’s will be the
same man who called them at the
Ottawa recept Anthony

(Tony) Griffin, formerly of the
External Affairs Department here,
now a member of a private invest-
ment banking firm in London who
got Canadian friends in London to
help him make the records.

in
Making Academy which is
ing run by the
Machine Co.

ing when quite a

hes Care

. « hy
and again when you happen to habit you just take in your stride, | ‘}<



Ph. D. Degree
A’
Mr. Desmond Proverbs,
Mr. and Mrs.
of Navy Gardens,
Ph.D. degree. He is
MacDonald College, Quebec and
is attached to the Government
Department of Agriculture, Divi-
sion of Entomology, at Summer-
Jand, British Columbia, Canada.

Superintendent Instructress
RS. E. GONZALEZ,
intendent Instructress for

the West Indies of the Singer

son of

Sewing Machine Co, with head-
quarters in Puerto Rico, return-
ed home on Monday morning by

B.W.LA. after spending a week

here staying at the Aquatic Club.

Mrs. Gonzalez had come over
connection with the Dregs
be-

For Three Months
ERE for three months’
day are

vernouse of Trinidad and her

CONVOCATION at McGill
University on the 28th May,

Gordon Proverbs

received the
a graduate Of} Paradise Beach, Mr. R. W. Sim-

Singer Sewing | morni

holi-|seventeen days and have Ww
Mrs. Hagar Cul-|returned for a similar peri ‘
Mr. Jackson is employ

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Chemist From Trinidad | Guianese Actors In

MONG the arrivals on Mon-

day by B.W.LA, from Trini-
dad was Mr. Malcolm Easton,
Chief Chemist of Brechin Castk
Sugar Factory. He has come
over on a short busitiess visit and
is staying at the Marine Hotel.

Touring The Caribbean

‘
FTER spending a week's holi-
day in Barbados staying at

mons, retired chief engineer
the Telephone Company of Al-
bany, New York, left for San
Juan on Monday by W.TA
He told Carib that h® is 1ik-
ing a complete tour of the islands

of



|

Super-| i" the Caribbean and has already

visited the Virgin Islands where
he spent a month. He is how-
ever hoping to return home to-
wards the latter part of July

Back Again

ACK in Barbados for two
weeks’ holiday are Mr. @nd
Mrs. R. V. Jackson of Venezuela,
who arrived here on Monday
ng by B.W.LA. after a stop

over in Trinidad for two days.
They were here in 1949 Por

two children Billy and Katherine|the Materials Department of Qe

who arrived
B.W.1A. and
Miss Spencer at St. Peter.

Mr, Culverhouse who is em-
ployed with the Standard Oil
Company of Trinidad, has gone

on Monday

up to the U.S.A. for a post gradu-

ate course at the Georgia Insti-

tute Technology.

Spent Three Weeks

by Shell Caribbean Petroleum Cqr-
are staying with] poration,



Work Is Fun

“IT LOVE to
practical to do,
fun than just
says Lady Savernake,

have something



“Gold Flake” bride Edwina

Ss. F. B. ARMSTRONG,| Wills.

wife of Major Armstrong She is fast becoming one of
of “Windermere”, Hastings, re-| society's most active organisers
turned home on Monday by Her latest a fashion show
Bete. F snr “ aaa ane $9599999950990086 5",
spending iree ye@CKS € ay a v
the guest of her sister, Mrs. H. GALI ET %
Wooding-Deane of San Fernando. The Garden—St. James

Engaged » TODAY & TOMORROW & % PM

HE engagement was announc-
ed in New York, on May 2nd
between Miss Annis Chatterton

second daughter of Mr. and Mrs.

Rupert Chatterton of Jones’ Land,

Black Rock and Mr, Edward Mac-
Daniels Jnr. only son of Mr, and

Mrs. Edward MacDaniels
Brooklyn, New York

Mr, MacDaniels is a private in
the R.A.F, while his fiancee is a
student nurse at the Victoria
pital, Swinton.

For U.S. Holiday
RR. SEIBERT JOHNSON; a
prominent business man of
Boscobel, St. Peter, jeft on Mon-
day by B.W.LA. for Puerto Rico
en route for the U.S.A. where he
will spend three months’ holiday
with his relatives in Harlem.

A farewell party was held at
his residence shortly before leav-
number of
friends and well wishers got to-

of

gether to wish him goog luck and
bon voyage,



Beware of Moths
Clothes and shoe mending, they
speak for themselves when they
become due, It is, of course, most

unwise ever to put woollies away Az

that have not been cleaned. That
is asking Mr. or Mrs. Moth to
have a meal off them in ‘their
hidden depths. That is one thing
you have strenuously to avoid
with rising wool prices,

Few of us can afford a large
wardrobe today, and it is as well
to save for a good suit, a nice coat

and a stylish dress that will make|

you feel ready for any business
or playtime appointment. What is
vight for one in this direction is
dead right for another,

CROSSWORD

\



1 . (7)

VY gui dp in liquid. (6)

8. Read a challenge. (4)

Once, soothed wwoubied
waters. (3)

What a atieker! (6)

. The pleeeaye of music







. Ape:
‘ar

» Al.
Moma 16,
8) Ming);
21, ie: 22,
own:

% Of

Week.

Meal;
a0.



STOCK

AN ALL ROUND UTILITY CLOTH 36”
In White and Colours

SHIOZE 36”



NOW

LARGE SHIPMENT OF JOHNSON’S GOLDEN-DAWN WARE

Single and in Sets.

Tea, Dinner, Coffee

LL

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAI

490)

YOUR SHOE STORES

DIAL 4606

Hos~| »











“SLEEPING CITY
and
“BLONDE RANSOM”






FRIDAY & SAT 8.40 P.M
“BORN TO BE BAD"
Jaun FONTAINE &

“SEALED CARGO

Dana ANDREWS
OPENING...
THURSDAY, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
RIDAY, 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M,





OSE

and
Continuing Daily, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
’
SSA |.
] Wi R's
rh DAY
| Th e ROON
A
Caray’ MVRAE
yy
ry aan GINIA

/ of Vy ;
othe AYO
eae

ROMAN,

V Thies
dj [estes ofl mete

P Hal ot ee

Wt
ye
4

id JAMES
5°, //,, CAGNEY

A

yp) \ Ou? Ve






NGtsy. COOPER
Re, GiB
HARRIS
Lovedoy

LUCILLE

It's much mere|
playing around,” |
formerly |





Listening Hours

WEDNESDAY JUNE
io— 7m

ai sg?

Broadway Hit Shows













BuM & % aa M |
Tre

400 p.m. The News, 4.10 p+
GE aie . Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. New Records
a 7EORGETOWN, June 4. | 24s pm Sandy MacPherson ) pa
ust from Broadway where with| %ic Of Man, §.15 p.m. Cavoleaie Of}
a cast headed by Sir Laurence | Melod’, 5.55 p.m. Interlude, 6.00 p.m
Olivier, he acted in tw Scottish Magnzine, 6.15 p.m. Rendez-
is Jan. Care “ hie 4 plays, vous Players, 630 p.n ak «COrtl
a anew, young Guianese| These Things, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round
who forsook the medical rofes-|Up And Prograrame Parade, 7.0) p.m
sion for the Stage and writing The Néws. 7.10 pm. Home News From
Z Britain
Jan studied medicine for five} 75 — 1-38 25.63 M & 21.92 ™M
pears at the University of Westen} 7.15 p.m. Calling The West indies,
Reserve, Cleveland, Ohio, and]7.45 pm. By Request. 6.15 pw Radio
} ne ol sj . Ne eel 2% Y emer Of Ac-
PMtalned the Bachelor of Science] News'ee!. .# mar Wtennde, B38» 30
gan *: but gave up medicine in] fron The Editorials, 9.00 Blame
1949 and took up acting and| Not The Bard, 10.03 p.m e News
writing, 10.10 p.m. News Talk, 10 a
The two broadway plays hej Week Talk, 10.30 5 Ro To
acted in recently were Bernard|
Shaw's “Caesar,” and Shakes- ; PSS SS |
peare’s “Anthony and Cleopatra”. | $i
The plays were staged first in|}
Britain during the “Festival of u
Britain”, and in the both 0 ony
, cast
England an . ah

d the U.S.A. was an-
other Guianese ex-R.A-F. Officer
~en a a Barristerat-Law
who has given up his law prac-
tise for the tim ate

{ Jan who has lived for some time
in Europe thas given broadcasts
over the B.B.C. and Dutch and
French radio stations. In Holland
he edited a magazine on poetry.

After his Broadway success Jan
did a lecture tour on Southern
Negro Universities doing reading
of his own poetry.

ST. JAMES

Saturday, 4th June
and each following
Saturday

DANCE

in a delightful setting

— Excellent Buffet —

$4.00 (no Admission
Charge)

with debutantes as models.
Among them, Lady Caroline

Child-Villiers and Sarah Chester
Beatty.

Early Booking
Advisable

i ener

—LE.S,





OPENING FRIDAY 13th

% & 8.30 p.m. & Continuing Daily










starring

AUDIE””"* WANDA
y | MURPHY - HENDRIX
ia BURL «DEAN
IVES - JAGGER








neon 8y FecuMicHloR, a
A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL PICTURE

i? a A a BARBAREES

(Dial 5170) DOWNTOWN









GLOBE

Foday 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. Last Show

CANADIAN PACHEFIC (panpoipy scott)
| — AND — é

THILVES HIGHWAY
OPENING TOMORROW

(RICHARD CONTE)
~ 5 & 830 P.M. & CONTINUING

Tei




AAU td ee oe) a da) a

“Wit NEVER Forcer You



GLOBE

A SHOW FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY
On SATURDAY, JUNE 14th—1.30 P.M. and 5 P.M.
On SUNDAY, JUNE 15th

ROBELDO

(Strong. Man)
See a Motor Cycle
go slowly over his

Huge Chest



The
BOO DOO BROS.

Cycle Stunt
Kings — Acrobats
CLIFEION — French Magician

SEE A HUMAN BODY SUSPENDED IN AIR
' Pit—18, House—36, Bal.—48, Box—60;: KIDS: House—15c.,
Bal. 20c., Nurses with Kids — Half Price.









NORMAN 4! ROODAL THEA
LOvELtA F EMPIRE ROXY
PARSONS TODAY & TOMORROW TODAY Last Two Shows 4.50 & 8.1
40 & 8 30 Republic Whole Serial
RARCOLOM Universal Pictures Presents “ZORRO’S BLACK WHIP”
SCol] oe ee Sn THUR. 2th & FRI iith 4.30 & 8 15)
JANE Republic Double -
WYMAN “THUNDER ON THE HILL” “|NSIDE STORY”
| OLYMPIC ane
PATRICE “RIO GRANDE”






HARRY

onterto aw ROY DEL RUTH

SCREEN PLay By JOHN KLORER aNoKARL 1
Musical Dvrection Ray Memdor!

PLAZA

hour.

Insist On...

SeCOMy vacuvee





JOHN COBB in his “Railton Special” set
the world’s car speed record of 403 miles per
He used MOBILOIL—the very same
MOBILOIL sold in Barbados for only a few
} cents more than the ordinary motor oils.
Why be satisfied with less ?

25 Mobiloil





TODAY Last Two Shows 4.0 & 8.15



“LAST DAYS OF POMPEII" John WAYNE w" aureen_ OHARA
a ROYAL
=stamion._west__ | *9pAx g.zomonnow 4m 9 0s
THURSDAY TH. 4.90 & 8 15 “DESPERADOES OF “THE
"A DANGEROUS WEST"
PROFESSION " FRIDAY ONLY 430 & 8.15

“TOKYO FILE 212”

ane and
\) “IT HAPPENED TO * NOTORIOUS "
7 with
{ ONE MAN” Cary GRANT Ingrid BERGMAN
?







AUTOMOBILE



JOHN COBB'S Mobiloil
Protected “Railton Special”
The fastest thing on wheels.

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.









z =



|



1952

WEDNESDAY,

JUNE Hl,



~~
























(Dial 2310)
TODAY (Last 2 Shows)
‘week wW PM
Giant Double Bill!

“GRAND CANYON"

Richard Arlen
Mary Beth HUGHES

(Dial S170

To-day & Tomorrow
1390 & 8% pm.
HER KIND OF MAN
Dane CLARK
Zachary SCOTT
Janet PAIGE &

(Dial #404)
TODAY & TOMORRO
Women 1.4 PM
Men 8.0 P.M.

MOM & DAD

&

NOBODY LIVES Segrigated Audiences
DEPUTY MARSHAL FOREVER only. Age it:
Jon Hall John Garfield 12 years and over.
Fr: : —_
pe ee GeO tune Spel
Phurs. Special 1.30 p.m 1.30 p.m
RED DESERT DOUBLE THRILLERS
Don Barry & SOUTH SEA SINNER”
FRONTIER REVENGE MacDonald CAREY &
Lash La Rue & 4,
. “MISSISSIPPE
Fuzzy St. Jehn GAMBLER”
Thurs 4.45 & 8.30 p.m

PRL 2%; 445 @ 8 0PM Opening Praay



“STARLIFT”
Doris DAY SIERRA
Goron MacRAE (Color)
James CAGNEY— Others Audie MURPHY

Presented by the
Barbados School of
Dancing

at the EMPIRE THEATRE
on FRIDAY 20th JUNE

?





“DANCING
TIME’

BOOKINGS OPEN
AT
THE EMPIRE THEATRE

ON
_ FRIDAY, 13TH JUNE
Daily 8.00 a.m, — 12.00 noon and
ss 1.00—4.00 p.m. -
Saturday 8.00 a.m. — 12.00 noon.

ORCHESTRA & BOXES $1.20; CIRCLE $1.00: HOUSE 60¢c,
(all reserved)
BALCONY 72 Cents (Sold in advance)

SSS

Sooo
°
ry
$

%,
PORE AAT OSSTFO

Sooo SOSSSSSSSES SSS SSS SSS SS SOOSSES
ROCCE ELL SLES LSE FOSS SOS o GSAS

PPPS DS

PLL CLE POSES ALCL ELSES

SAFETY FIRST
CAMPAIGN

4

Z






\

The Commissioner of Police will give
his ANNUAL TALK to all

BUS DRIVERS
CONDUCTORS

ai the EMPIRE CINEMA

at 3pm. on THURSDAY 12th

JUNE. 1952.

& S

AH Motorists are cordiatiy
invited to attend.

-



| WM. FOGARTY orzo LED,

| The kind of Bed you sleep



on determines the kind

of rest you get

We have just received —

DEEPSLEEP, ACE
& HYPNOS

SPRING-FILLED
MATTRESSES
Sizes 3ft, 3ft 3ins & 4ft Gins

Also in stock —

COIL SPRINGS

in the above sizes —

WM. FOGARTY (dos) LTD.







WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11,

1952



“Partnership”
In Dominion
Development

,

LONDON
The Dominions should take a
more active share in the develop-
ment of Colonial territories, This
suggestion is made in a leading
article appearing in the May issue
of “New Commonwealth”.

ship in Development,

the difficulties of the Colonial De-
velopment Corporation, as refiect-
ed in the recently published re-
port for 1951.

Attention should be directed, it
is stated, to “the possibility of in-
creasing Dominion Government

‘participation in the work of de-
veloping the productive resources
and capacities of Colonial terri-
tories, .
Trust territories for which they
themselves may be responsible.
Certainly, the continued ex-
pansion of production in the de-
pendent territories is a matter of
great importance to the
Dominions, as they have acknowl-
their interest might well take the
edged by supporting the Colombo
Plan, and practical recognition of
form of corporations set up for the
Purpose of originating develop-
ments in territories in their own
regions. Such a sharing of
economic responsibilities a rs
to be a natural step in the direc-
bry of Commonwealth consolida-

n.”

The whole subject of C.D.C.
activities, the article concludes
might well be brought under
review, now that the experience
of several years is available to the
Government. Even to those whose
hopes were restrained, because
they were aware of some of the
hazards peculiar to enterprise
overseas, the results of the opera-
tions to date are disappointing.
and the Corporation has proved
to be an imperfect instrument in
several important respects.. True
its internal organisation has been
strengthened during the past year
or two, and there is more clarity
of mind .and strength of purpose
at the centre. But it can never
be the dynamic agency originally
intended so long as it has to
operate under handicaps of

E \ the
kind described in the Report.”



Record Sugar
Output Forecast
For West Indies

NEW YORK, June 5.

All sugar-producing territories
of the Caribbean will produce
large crops this season and Cuba’s
crop, barring any unforeseen dis-
asters such as hurricanes, will
reach a new record, forecast sugar
trade experts in New York. Es-
timates of the Cuban crop range
as high as 7,600,000 tons,

By May 15, Cuba’s production
had reached 7,020,518 tons and
the mills were still grinding.
There was some talk that the
Cuban Government might order
all mills te cease grinding at once
to prevent a further increase in
the sugar surplus.

But such a move would meet
with considerable resistance, es-
pecially from Cuban Labour.
Cane not ground this year will be
held over in the fields until
next year and will merely’ serve
to increase that crop. It appears
inevitable that Cuba will have a
large surplus of sugar, and meas-
ures are now being considered to
dispose of it,

The Cuban Sugar Commission
is reported to be considering set-
ting aside 1,300,000 tons of the
crop in a special quota, to be dis-
posed of over the next four years.
Some Cuban experts feel that this
quota should be sold in the best
available markets, but others say
that it should all be reserved for
the United States.

—B.U.P.

CUTE

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

POC UUULUUER ELE UOT EPEAT TEE PR EE eee

Trouble ai top-level... by Cummmgs



“ Here, ladies and gen



British Navy

Condon Express Service



B.G. Exports $27 Million In 4 Months

(From Our Own Correspondent)

British Guiana’s external trade
statistics covering the first four
months of this year show a sur-
plus of exactly $821,557 on the
right side. Over the period, the
Colony imported goods to the
total value of $26,480,910, but
exported produce worth a total
of $27,302,467.

This favourable trade balance
position is a record for the com-
parative four-month periods for
the past six years at least, The
respective figures for the five
years from 1951 back to 1947
(with the totals of imports brack-
eted) are as follows:

1951: $17,035,761 ($19,060,010);
1950; $15,315,949 ($18,287,052) ;
1949; $15,140,042 ($15,992,048).
1948: $11,024,944 ($14,256,191)
1947: $12,444,630 (13,083,604).

All those years saw the con-
tinuance of post-war rehabilita-
tion or the expansions in the
established industries sugar,
bauxite, rice mining—and it
would seem from the present
healthy trade situation revealed
by the Customs figures under re-
view that those developments
have begun to bear desirable
fruit. King Sugar, for example,
with exports at 79,512 tons, alone
fetched $14,237, 281 of the total
value of exports during the first
four months of this year, The
shipments for the comparative
period of 1947 were 73,665 tons
for a bare $7,063,171.

The by-products of sugar (rum
and molasses) earned by way of
exports on the first four months
of 1947, $1,214,134 but $1,345,383
for the same period of this year.

Bauxite, said to have become
the biggest single-revenue-earner
in the Colony, with exports at
673,845 tons for $6,658,388 for the
four months of 1952, has, next
to sugar, been responsible for the
favourable balance of trade, For
the same period in 1947, bauxite
exported amounted to 345,008
tons worth just $2,030,656.

Next comes rice. This industry
has been to a large degree re-
sponsible for the enhanced
position of the colony’s export
trade. There is still a tremendous
world shortage of this commodity

and it is interesting to note that
the Rice Marketing Board ex-
ported for the four months this
year 13,986 tons valued $3,067,490
as against 9,614 tons valued
$1,135,443 for the equivalent pe-
riod in 1947,

Since 1947, mining in British
Guiana (other than bauxite) can
be said to have had some unfor-
ttinate setbacks, the dollar situa-
tion causing quite a few promis-
ing setups to pack up and clear
out until better currency times
are reached, or for good. In re-
spect of gold, however, it has
been left to B.G. Consolidated
Goldfields, Ltd., backed to a good
extent by Colonial Development
Corporation, to take on the brunt
of the production effort. Gold
shipped during the first four
months of 1947 was 6,557 ounces
worth $216,856, Gold exported for

the same period this year was
2,757 ounces valued $141,630.
Latest reports, however, disclose

that the Company is getting into
new and more powerful produc-
tion strides, and this point to the
prospect of increased shipments
in the near future.

The overall increase in the
value of exports for the first four
months of this year as against the
similar period of 1951 is $10,266,-
706. Of the total of $27,302,46
worth of exports, Canada took
$11,251,522 of the trade, the two
chief articles being sugar and
bauxite. The United Kingdom was
the next best buyer, taking $10,-
468,305 worth with sugar, by far
the biggest item.

Of the import trade of $26,-
480,910 for the first four months
of 1952 the United Kingdom shar-
ed $11,012,402, Canada $3,941,851,
other preferential countries $5,-
103,642, the U.S.A. $3,954,479, and
other countries $2,468,536.

Another interesting disclosure
was that while no fresh vegeta-
bles were exported during the
first four months of 1951, for the
first four months of this year
42,470 pounds of plantains worth
$1,374 were shipped abroad, and
in addition 68,870 pounds of other
fresh vegetables to the value of
$3,286.



Russia Accused
Of Dumping Sugar

WASHINGTON.

The Inter-American Regional
Labour Organisation has charged
in Washington that “Iron Curtain”
countries have dumped 1,000,000
tons of sugar on the world mar~
ket in an effort to create panic in
the sugar industries of demo-
cratic nations,

Sr. Francisco Aguirre, general
secretary of the Organisation,
said that Czechoslovakia has been
the principal agent of Russia in
the dumping. The sugar has been
sold to German, Dutch and
Egyptian buyers in recent months
at an average price of about half
the current world market price,
he said.

“The obvious purpose of this
dumping,” he declared, “is to un-
dermine the world sugar market
and thus create panic, depression
and Labour troubles for the sugar
industry in free nations.”

But the dumping of 1,000,000
tons——about five per cent, of the
annual tonnage available on the
world market—has failed to upset
the world market so far, because
only the principal producing
countries have taken joint action
to hold prices steady. —B.U.P.



°

Cayman Hospital
In the House of Commons on
May 28, Mr. Roland Robinson
(Conservative, Blackpool) asked
the Secretary of State for the Colo-
nies what progress has been made
in improving hospital facilities
in the Cayman Islands as a re-
sult of grants under the Colonial
Development and Welfare Act,

Mr. Henry Hopkinson, Minis-

ter of State for Colonial Affairs
replied: “A new hospital is being
built. The main buildings should
be ready for use within a month
and the remainder completed by
the end of the year.”










PAGE THREE





B.H. Newsletter :

Good Season
Expected For

Agriculture

BELIZB.
THE dry season is now in full
swing but heavy showers have

a ae ae ae a CFBISAO OOS Zo Ba =~
OAZ SESS SEE EE EESEESEEESEESEE FESS SSF

ir
‘
‘

7

fallen and general conditions
point to a good agricultural
season,

Food Production

There has been no official re-
sponse to the appeal to farmers
to gYow more food; but it is ob-
vious that more food is being
grown every year. The Colony
is self supporting at present in
corn and exporting its surplus to;
the West Indies. Considerable
increase in the production of rice
and beans is recorded but the
Colony is far from self support-
ing these two items. Rice and
beans (mostly red kidney) are
the two top staple foods of the
inhabitants of British Hondwras:
there are no reasons why these
products could not be grown and
the Colony became self support-
ing in these two items.

Imports

Ve ue of imports for April was
$889900. The chief countries of
orig in order of import value
bein, United Kingdom, U.S.A,,
Trinidad and Canada.

Exports

The value ot exports for April
was $523,700. The chief countries
of destination in order of export
value being United Kingdom,



COCKTAILS!

Listen To-night at 8 O'clock

‘Rediffusion

\

\

\
U.S.A., and Jamaica.

;
y
\
N
‘
‘N
The chief exports in order of

value were grapefruit juice, pine |
lumber, chicle, sugar. |

Development Plan i

It has been officially an-
mounced that the Secretary of |
State for the Colonies has ap-
proved of the second stage of the
British Honduras Development
Plan for the expansion of agricul-
tute, forestry, communication,
and public and social services.

Further consideration is to be
given to the construction of al
deep-water Pier at Stann Creek. |
£800,000 will be made available)
under the Colonial Development |
and Welfare Act. A further sum |<
of £100,000 will be provided from
the same source if and when the!
Pier is to be constructed, If neces-

telling you how The West
sary a loan will be floated to com- °

plete this project. The people of j |

the Colony are’ very grateful to 3 ‘ |
India Rum Refinery manu- |—



over Barbados

and hear George Hunte

the British Government for assist-
ance in its development.

The site for this deep-water
Pier is at the Stann Creek end
of the new Stann Creek — Cayo
road Should development take
place as expected, a deep-water
Pier at Stann Creek will be ab-
solutely necessary. During the
period when the bananas industry |

factures, blends and matures



flourished in the Stann Creex | / li
Villerthore was adep-waer SS = | othe) )6Supreme Quality
Pier there. Large ships came} |





alongside it and loaded bananas. |
It was, however, destroyed in a
hurricane in 1941, The expansion

es %” 1 1
St hile, SNR atalie haat | Stades” Rums—recognised | |
deep-water Pier is a crying ;
necessity,
Logging E ‘ ¢
The weather being mostly dry, the World over as The
logging operations are in full

swing and all signs point to a suc-
cessful season.

Cayo-Stann Creek Road

Work is steadily progressing on
the new Cayo-Stann Creek Road.
Eleven miles have been completed
or roughly one third of its total
length. This new road cannot be
complete this year,

Amended Mail Notice |

Mails for the United Kin

by the 8.8, Golfito will be elosed at
the General Post Office as under
Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered
Mail at 2.00 p.m. and Ordinary Mai)
at 230 p.m. on the 12th

Foundation of a Perfect

Cocktail’.





June 195%.

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PAGE FOUR

eld ADVOCATE

ae Se es re |

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

Wednesday, June 11, 1952



TOURISM

ALTHOUGH the tourist season strictly
speaking ends in April for visitors from
the hard currency areas of North America,
Barbados continued to earn dollars from
tourism last month.

Bank records show receipts of $53,854
U.S. and of $6,835 (Canadian). The earn-
ings of bolivars were 34,664.

In the nine months period ending on May
31st Barbados has earned approximately
$1,148,300 (U.S.) and 361,531 bolivars.

Hard currency earnings are expected to
decrease monthly until September when
the 1952-53 tourist season will begin.

The accurate records which have been
kept since September 1951 of earnings of
North American dollars and bolivars have
firmly established the importance of tour-
ism in the island’s economy.

But there is no guarantee that 1951-52
was a normal tourist year. There is no
guarantee that the passage of years will
automatically increase the number of those
who select Barbados as a tourist resort.

The greatest attraction which Barbados
offers the North American visitor today is
the favourable rate of exchange paid local-
ly for North American dollars.

Should the British West Indian dollaf,
which is linked to sterling, become harder
in relation to the United States and
Canadian dollars, Barbadian hotel and taxi
fares might not seem quite so reasonable
to visitors from the North American con-
tinent. Barbados would then find that dis-
tance from ‘North America was a great
disadvantage and that persons who now
come to Barbados to escape Bermuda’s
winter or Nassau’s expensive hotels might
look with less enthusiasm upon Barbados,
as the Barbadian dollar hardened.

The chances of an improvement in ster-
ling are not very likely at present, but
those who hope to sustain the tourist in-
dustry of this island on a profitable and
permanent basis ought now to be giving
serious consideration to the effects of such
an improvement should it arise,

Another eauise for ansiety-is the. forth-
coming rémoval of the two Lady liners.
Certain self-confessed expert opinion in
the island is confident that despite the fact
that the government of Canada has official-
ly notified His Majesty’s Secretary of State
for the Colonies of the Canadian National
Steamship Company’s intention of with-
drawing the two Lady Liners at the
end of the autumn, that somehow or other
this catastrophe will be avoided.

Such optimism is based on wishful think-
ing. There is no ground for believing that
the Canadian National Steamship Company
will not withdraw the two Lady liners in
the autumn, although there is a very faint
hope that this real hardship to the West
Indies could be avoided if the West Indies
showed any signs of taking action to re-
quest the Canadian National Steamships to
arrange for replacements of the liners. No
such action has been taken despite the
flicker of interest that was aroused during
Capt. Clarke’s recent visit to the West
Indies,

Barbadés must therefore face the fact
that dollar earnings in 1952-53 will be
seriously curtailed as a result of the Lady
liners not being available to bring regular
winter visitors,

It is not enough to have struggled against
antagonism and scepticism in order to have
established the fact, as proved by the
records, that the increased standard of
living in Barbados in recent years is to an
appreciable extent due to the expansion of
the tourist industry. Effort must now be
expended to ensure that this valuable
source of revenue is not obstructed either
by strengthening of West Indian currency
or by lessening of transportation facilities
to the island. Barbados must continue to
concentrate island-wide attention on de-
fects which it can remedy and which are
increasingly being noticed by visitors.

, Spitting in the streets of Bridgetown for
example is on the increase: the beaches
which used to be praised so highly are now
almost universally decried as filthy: service
in hotels though improving is by no means
always of a high standard: these and many
more points can be raised. They ought to
be raised.

The tourist industry is not yet out of the
wood of suspicion which has made certain
Barbadians resentful of tourists: it has been
caShing in on the very good value for
money which the island temporarily has to
offer.. Should essentials like courteous
and polite service or the importance of
clean beaches and tidy publie places be
overlooked, Barbados might find it hard
to compete against more tourist-minded
countries of the Caribbean.











































YY

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
The Background Story To The ‘I Like Ike’ Campaign

Unplanned? Unstaged? £21 Millions A Year, But

Dont You Believe It! —

By FREDERICK COOK. 1.
NEW YORK.

First he wins a war. He comes
home in triumph. He smiles his
engaging smile with just the right
mixture of national pride and per-
sonal humility. America goes wild
over him.

Obviously he is the man for the
White House. The idea catches on.
The surprised soldier listens to his
people’s cry: “I like Ike.” He
seems startled, diffident, embar-
rassed at the very thought of it,
though “by golly, any American
would be proud.”

It all looks so unplanned, un-
staged. Just the result of a whole
nation forgetting its quarrels in a
united flash of inspiration. It looks
like that. But don’t you believe it!
Things don’t happen that way in
American politics,

Who xrney Are

If the Eisenhowers mxuve into
the White House in January, iv
will be the result of as brilliantly
planned a political campaign as
America has ever seen. And nin4e
men, three “amateurs” and six
skilled professionals, will be able
to claim the credit.

Who are the nine, the general
staff of Eisenhower's biggest-ever
strategical operation?

Top man on the team is suave
handsome Paul Hoffman. Silver
haired and 60, Hoffman is the man
who started it all, At the time
when officially Ike was not in the
market for the job—and would not
even talk politics with the people
who came to see him — Hoffman
was the exception. They talked
politics together—long and earn-
estly.

It was Hoffman who showed
him that it could be done, He it
was who knew better than anyone
where the money was coming
from. He is not ready to tell yet,
but the secret will out one day.
Under American law, contribu-
tions must be declared after the
campaign is over.

Behind Paul Hoffman is a career
of sudh outstandipg sucqess—n

» Page One success story in the best

American tradition—that he might
well have aspired to the Presiden-
cy himself (and may yet, some
day).

In private life, his career cul-
minated in the presidency of the
Studebaker Corporation. He leff
that job to run the Marshall Plan
and while doing so he became a
close friend of the’general. In turn
he left that post to head the mam-
moth Ford Foundation—and he is
sacrificing ‘months of pay (at
100,000 dollars a year) to run the
general’s show.

If Ike wins, he will get his re-
ward. Some tip him as Ike’s For-
eign Secretary: whatever the job,
he is sure of Cabinet rank.

Second of the “amateurs”:
Walter Williams, 56, from Seattle,
State of Washington. A mortgage
broker millionaire and real estate
operator, Williams runs the “Citi-
zens for Eisenhower” committee
develops the local organisations
without which defeat is sure.

While Hoffman as Ike’s ambas-
sador-at-large, tramps the coun-
try, Williams stays close to the
desk, is usually to be found at the
Ike headquarters on New York’s
Park Avenue. The Williams outfit
stays away from prospective dele-
gates pledged to Ike, deals only
with Mr. and Mrs. Voter.

This is a job Williams knows in-
tide out. He has been active in
local politics for 30 years. But
this is his first appearance on the
national stage.

Talented Lot

General Lucius D. Clay, Num
ber 3 of the “amateurs,” is middie
— liaison between the general
in Europe and the workers here,
An old friend of his brother offi-
cer, he showed organisational tal-
ent in World War II as the man
who saw to it that home-side busi-
ness filled the orders the army
sent down. He ran the U.S. Zone
in Germany for a while, then left
the army to become chairman of
Continental Can Incorporated,

The six “professionals” are a
talented lot, with accumulated ex-
perience enough to worry the Tru-
man party.

Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr., 49, sen-
ator from Massachusetts, good-
looking, aristocratic, is the Ike
campaign manager. From him
both Hoffman and Williams take
orders when it comes to day-to-
day tactics, for he knows the po-
litical game.

For 20 years Lodge has been up
to his ears in politics, formed his
own rebel “machine” in his native
State and with it defeated the re-
doubtable David Walsh.

Tribute to his power in the I
Like Ike drive is the fact that even
Tom Dewey, second man on the
professional team, yields him the
leadership. The New York Gov-
ernor was One of the first to come
out for Ike and some see a tussle
for power between him and Ho6ff-
man if the gener;1 wins at Chicago
in July and at the polls in No-

vember.
Old Timer

Senator James Duil, ii »m Penn-
sylvan.2, is unother old-timer in
the Eisenhower camp. With him,
they say, it is almost a crusade.
He is by far the most combative
of the Eisenhower backers, and he
commands an important following.
A long-time foe of Dewey (whom
he blames for the Democratic vic-
tory last time), he has made his
peace with him for the present.



LONDON, May.

America’s critical attitude
towards the colonial issue is
undergoing a_ definite change,
according to Mr. Chester Wilmot,
historian and journalist, who has
just returned from a tour of the
United States. ,

In a talk to. members of the
British Empire Society in London
this week, he said that there were
signs of a more moderate policy
emerging as a result of the cold
war. ‘

The underlying cause of this
change was America’s growing
realisation that her defences
against an enemy power were not
inviolable. She had awaken to
the realisation that she had not the
monopoly of atomic weapons, nor
could she operate her long-range
bombers against enemy jet fight-
ers. From thege factors had
grown a degree of caution in
America’s international outlook.

Mr. Wilmot declared that Brit-
ain’s greatest failure had been her
inability to make America under-
stand the real nature of the Brit-
ish Commonwealth, and what
Britain was doing in the under-
developed areas. The great major-
ity of Americans did not know
that she was pledged to a pro-
gressive policy of preparing Col-
we 4 people for self-government.

In the past, America had devel-
oped a strong anti-colonial line,
based on the very strong views
of President Roosevelt and Dean
Acheson. Today the hard tactics
of the cold war required them to
depart from certain principles

Parish Pump

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I am_ wondering what
ever became of that valuable col-
umn of your paper under the
heading of ‘Parish Pump’. I men-
tioned it as a valuable column be-
cause just about three years ago
I was employed with other Bar-
badians in Bermuda from every
parish in the island, and it was
something, encouraging on week-
ends to read this column under
which every man would see some-
thing of his respective parish,
through your papers.

I am sure your papers have
made Barbadians all over the
world feel ‘at home’—those who
were in Colleges, in hospitals,
even immigrants in the U.S.A,

column has brought to them in a
a far off land. Barbadians are
leaving here every day for foreign
shores, some_to return and some
to remain. So I hope you will
find no difficulty, if you should
try to make our brothers (Bar-
badians) feel at home by intro-
ducing the ‘Parish Pump’ again.

BARBADIAN.

Not Practical
To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—In_ discussing the de-
cline in Elementary Education a
great many writers, amongst
whom is included J. E. B., fail
to be practical.

From 1914 to 1930 or there-
about, Teachers showed a great
deal of interest in their pro-

according to which they had taken
their stand in the past. This
modification in policy was proving
embarrassing to the United States
fin many of its international deal-
ings.

“Perhaps the most serious prob-
lem in this connection is the
difficult position of the United
States with regard to Tunisia”,
he said “The United States was a
great champion of granting inde-
pendence to Lybia. This had en-
couraged Tunisia, Algeria and
Morocco to move in the same
direction .

“Yet when it came to the point
lately at the time the anti-col-
onial lobby in the United Nations
pressed for a hearing of the Tun-
isian question, the United States
felt obliged to abstain. She was
seriously reproached for this, and
yet if she is realistic she must
be concerned with the security of
the air and naval bases of North
Africa”.

As another example of the con-
flict between principles and reason,
he cited America’s policy in giving
military aiq to Britain and France
while at the same time pursuing
an anti-colonial policy which
weakened the economic ties and
ultimately the economic strength
of those two countries which she
was endeavouring to build up.

In the United Nations now,
Britain faced a challenge on the
colonial issue from three sides—
‘Communism, the anti-colonial
“lobby” and the United States.
There was a strong element in
Congress which urged the United
States to exercise greater influ-





OUR READERS SAY:

fession as well as in many schools
there were two or three teachers
styled Hon. P. Ts,

In those good days (?) teach-
ers worked from 9.30 to 6. p.m.
in the majority of schools,

To-day Teachers work from
9 am, to 3 p.m,

Compulsory attendance of the
number of children on the regis-
ter is needed. In many schools
there are children making only
22% to 40% of attendances termly.
Compare this with the attendance
of pupils under the old examina-
tion system, and here agairi you
will find one of the causes for
the drop in the educational
system to-day.

The teachers need to take their
profession seriously, They

told of the homely feelings this to realise that they are members

of the NOBLEST PROFESSION
in the world.

Changes in our education sys-

tem are necessary; and it is
Teachers’ duty to examine these
changes carefully, discuss them +
at the Association and where
there are any unworkable
changes let the Director of

Education know their opinions.

At present the teachers are not
pulling their weight. In a good
many cases they are against the
changes and do not mean to give
loyal and whole hearted co-
operation in the carrying out of
their duties.

Lack of parental control is
also playing its part in the de-
cline of both secular and spiritual

From Pennsylvania, too, comes
Hugh Scott, Junr.; who was Dew-
ey’s national campaign chairman
in 1943. State leaders are his de-
partment. He is supposed to line
them up and keep them in line.

He lost the chairmanship of the
Republicans national machine af-
ter the debacle f years ago but
now is firmly in / saddle again.
They have forgiven him for Tru-
man’s sensational win.

Scott is 51, a potent behind-the-
scenes force on the opposition side.

Crescendo
Then there is New York's

shrewd, tough Herbert .
the croupier these past dozen
years in the national roulette

game. Lawyer “Herb” Brownell
scooped in the votes for Dewey
before the convention in 1948, and
the campaign he organised and
or is still talked of as a mod-
Ror Sse oe | | Ie ee
He built the Dewey candidacy
to a perfect crescendo of “Dewey
Dewey !Dewey!” from the big del-
egations and got his man nomi-
nated as early’ as the third ballot.
‘There is not a Republican leader
inthe U.S.A, of consequence not
known to Brownell by his first
name.

He is the “field man’ now. He
tramps the country and ropes
them in, by persuasion when hd@
can, by application of the political
cosh when necessary.

At 48, Brownell has a bright
future if the Republicans win
through,

Least known of the General's
team is Frank Carlson whose im-
portance resides in his ‘“grass-
roots” Kansas background. With-
out the Middle West, neither
Ike nor any Republican has the
slightest chance, and it is Senator
Carlson’s job to deliver the farm
vote neatly tied up at the Chicago
convention,

Cattle Dealer

He will do it. A former farmer
himself, a big-scale cattle breeder
and dealer, he is rich and influen-
tial in the vast territory of the
central Plains. No st is taken
politically speaking in all the Mis-
sissippi Valley without the O.K.
from him.

He is a founder-member, too, of
the Eisenhower drive, and has the
further advantage of long-stand-
ing friendship with the man from
Abilene and his wife.

Madison Square rallies and bal-
lyhoo about “bandwagons” are all
very well. American politics
would be dull without them. But
the backroom boys know that
without them, no general can win.
It is by no means as spontaneous
as it looks,

—World Copyright Reserved.

: LES.

America’s Changed Views
| On Colonial Issue

ence over British policy in the
Colonies.

“We must carry United States
opinion with us in this matter”.
he declared. “They are wavering
now, and unless we make a defin-
ite attempt to convince them that
we have a progressive policy of
preparing colonial peoples for
self government they will eventu-
ally come down on the side of the
anti-colonists.

“Nothing less than the survival
of this country depends on it,
because our greatness has been
built up on overseas trade. If
that trade is destroyed by any-
thing, then this country will cease
to tw areal factor in world
affairs”.

Mr. Wilmot also emphasised
the necessity of countering Com-
munism by economic measures.
He criticised both Britain and
America for spending far more on
the armed forces than on Point
4 Aid or the Colombo Plan.

“Economic aid to the under-
developed areas offers the greatest
scope towards meeting the chal-
lenge of Communism”, he said,
“But we must avoid linking this
economic assistance with assur-
ances that political independence
will automatically follow. If you
grant political independence too
soon, you will undo wha* good
you have done by a programme
of economic aid.

“The defence of the West lies
in Asia rather than in Europe.
But it is not a military problem.
It is a problem of politics and
economics”.

Sie han taal

education. While parents pay lip
service to education, they do not
co-operate with the school and
tihe church as in the past.

If Age Grouping must con-
tinue in our schools it will be
necessary for the Dept. of Educa-
tion to amalgamate all schools
whose rolls are under 130, when-
ever a vacancy gives them a
chance to do so, With a re-
duction of classes in_ small
schools, I understand, that at
some schools an assistant in order
to get his 40 pupils, has to
teach children ranging from
the age of 7 to 11 plus.

This creates a hardship on both
teachers and pupils.

It is full time now that the
transitory period in Primary
Education should be finished and
the teachers settle down to do a
good job with what material and
books they have in hand,

Gradually equipment is being
given and by Sept, 53 all schools
should be properly equipped.

4 ONE IN THE KNOW

Buttoning
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—We read in Saturday's
issue that high winds in St. Peter
forced residents to button down
windows and doors.

If people, when a very high
wind blows, just button down
their windows and their doors, a
burglar with designs on their
bureaux might find they only
button up the drawers.

EDWARD CUNARD

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11,

PHOTOGRAPHS

Copies of Local Photographs
Which have appeared in the

Advocate Newspaper

Can be ordered from the...

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

1952

ae



—s

| Ibn Saud Wants His
RakhewOtt Tax Free













He Wants More

WASHINGTON.

IBN SAUD, shrewd#and wily old King of
Saudi Arabia, beneath the sandy surface of
whose kingdom, abutting on the Red Sea,
there lies an oil deposit of immense propor-
tions and value, is bringing steadily-increas-
ing pressure to bear on America for more
money.

And although the talks at present in pro-
gress are protected by the greatest secrecy,
it looks as though Ibn Saud, who is in a very
strong bargaining position, is going to get
what he wants.

His oil “royalties,” which as recently as
1950 were about £21,428,000, now run at
£53,571,000. But, knowing the fabulous
profits cleared by the Arabian-American

Oil Company, Ibn Saud wants an even big-
ger slice.

Quite apart from this royal cash income,
Ibn Saud has been able to extract wonderful
“perks” from Arabian-American, including
a desert railway 250 miles long, motoring
roads, and a fleet of de luxe cars for his
harem.

AT PRESENT, FIFTY-FIFTY

Americans have been nervous ever since
Britain’s Abadan fiasco of last year. They
have watched for signs of similar moves in
the other oil-producing countries of the Per-
sian Gulf-Red Sea area. Now that Persia’s
output is lost to the West, the Saudi Arabian
output becomes even more vital—1,000 mil-
lion barrels of oil have been extracted from
the country since 1938.

Hard bargaining is going on just now be-
tween the oil men and Ibn Saud. The king
gets a 50-50 “cut” with the company. He has
previously promised that he will be content
with this—for some time, at all events.

However, he has now confronted the com-
pany with the new demand that he be
granted this “cut” before taxes are paid on
the oil, instead of after. This would, of course,
mean a very sharp increase in the royal in-
come. The State Department, discreetly
keeping an eye on things, is determined that
there shall be no repetition of the Abadan
retreat as far as Arabian-American is con-
cerned. Ibn Saud must be placated at almost
any cost, and the cost will be great.

AIR BASES, TOO

Apart from the huge stake which America
--and the West as a whole—has in Saudi
Arabia because of its oil (estimated reserves
amount to 11,000 million barrels), America’s
big strategic air bases must also not be
allowed to let slip.

So the company air-conditions the king’s
palace for him, arranges for its directors’
meetings to take place conveniently close to
the king, and carries out great irrigation and
educational schemes.

Recently the king said he would like the
terrace on one of his palaces air-cooled as
well as the interior of the palace itself. This
the company’s engineers contrived by en-
closing it with a big awning made of plastic.

The new deal now being worked out will
almost certainly involve a greatly stepped-
up flow of oil. But the agreement to allow
the king his royal cut before U.S. taxes are
paid, instead of after, will be a formidable
new item of expenditure for the company.















Whatever it may be in Hardware, Kitchen
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C. S. PITCHER & CO. will most likely have it!

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CASTINGS:

Negro Pots—2—3—4—.
6 gall. sizes.

DANISH POTs:
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°

DA COSTA & CO., LID.





Weight
Tweeds

A New Shipment of
1/12 oz. WOOLLENS
in stripe design — Fawn
and Blue grounds

and
PARSON’S GREY

Priced from $10.34

Da Costa
& Co., Ltd.

——e.

A Veto Deserved

(From The “New York Times”

SENATE passage of the McCarran anti-
immigration bill means now that hope of
defeating this monstrous piece of legisla-
tion lies in a Presidential veto. We trust
that the veto will be forthcoming and that
enough Congressmen will have read the
measure prior to that time to insure that
the veto will be sustained.

Badly as our country needs revision and
codification of our immigration and natu-
ralization laws it would be better in our
opinion to have no revision at all than the
kind of racist, restrictionist and reaction-
ary legislation embodied in the McCarran
bill. The excuse sometimes made for this
omnibus measure is that it contains some
good and desirable features. Certainly it
does, but at what a price! Instead of cre-
ating a modern body of immigration law









EAT MORE

ENERGY '

i
FOODS A



DURING | THESE



suitable to the middle of the twentieth | HOT DAYS!
century there are clauses of this bill | COLD CUTS IN TINS ENERGY FOODS
which move many steps backward—in | ee J & R Bread
some cases right back into the Dark Ages. | Minced Beef a mg vera

Let no one be misled by the fact that the | sone oo. h : Shredded. Wheat
McCarran measure is the product of three | toan - Doig Seren Weet-a-bix

Vanilla Puddings
Caramel Puddings
Butterscotch Puddings
Dried Fruit

Salad in Cellophane

Brisket Beef
Veal Loaf
Lamb’s Tongues
Cheese in Tins

EXTRA SPECIALS

years of study. The study took place, of
course, within the Judiciary Committee,
which, by accident of seniority, the states-
man from Nevada happens to head and



which he completely dominates. The com- | , Pe dein cee ed
mittee never even gave a hearing to the | 18c. per Pkg. a PHONE

Baby Foods 14

Magnet Peas 3 dz.

Tea Time Paste—Il5c. per
Btle,

Cook’s Paste—Sc. per tin

| Sandwich Relish

| 44c. per Btle.

| Grants Oatmeal

|

|

rival Humphrey-Lehman bill as such, al- |
though the latter is backed by a dozen or |
so able members of the Senate who are
interested in upholding American princi- |
ples of justice and fair play even in re-
spect to voteless aliens and immigranis.
They could have tied up the Senate in- |

GODDARDS

For the Finest

Tic, per 2-Ib. tin
Carr’s Cream_Crackers

definitely by debating every one of the Oates deine ee, = in Grocery
couple of hundred proposed amendments 36c. per } pkg.
to the McCarran bill; but these Senators Fresh Vegetables “Celery Service.

are not the kind to engage in filibuster.







WEDNESDAY,



$3.700 Voted To Send

JUNE li,

1952

Representatives To

C.P.A. Talks In U.K.

BY A TEN-FIVE |
yesterday evening voted
the Local Branch of

MAJORITY the House of Assembly
ag hen to send two members of
oca 1 ommonwealth Parliamentar

Association to the United Kingdom to attend a series of
talks on Parliamentary Procedure, during which time

they will also visit the Parliament of Northern Treland.

The programme will last from the 23rd of this month
until the 13th of July. The two representatives have not

Court Will Hear
Chancery Defence
Eviderice Today {

Further evidence for the de-

fence in the Claudius Barrow—
Mr. E. Holder; Mr. T. O, Bryan; Beatrice Murrell Chancery Suit in

Mr. G, H. Adams; Dr. Cummins the matter of the estate of Jacob
Murrell late of Church Village, St.
will be taken today when
é c se continues and then Mr.
with a brief explanation E. W. Barrow for the defendant
on the Addendum, and Mr. W. and Mr. E. K. Walcott, Q.C. for.
A. Crawford immediately attack- the plaintiff will address the Vice
ed the Resolution. Mr. Crawford Chancellor,

yet been selected.

Voting against the Resolution
were Mr, W. A. Crawford (C);
Mr. J. C. Mottley (C); Mr. O. T:
Allder (1), Mr. J. A. Haynes (EB)
and Mr. F. C. Goddard (E).
Those voting for the motion
were His Honour the Speaker
(in Committee); Mrs, M. Bourne;
Mr.:A, E. S. Lewis; Mr. C. E.
Talma; Mr. R. GQ. Mapp;

and Mr. M. E. Cox,

lution

Philip,
Mr. Adams introduced the reso- the ca

pointed out that the matter was Taylor.

discussed by the two Houses of

the*Legislature, and so far as he in dispute.
had been informed, no decision for the plaintiff was taken and
was reached pending the avail- Beatrice Murrell was being cross-
ability of funds by the legislature examined when the Court was ad-

of Barbados. The Committee had journed,

met and threshed the matter out

ghtenment on such a matter.

Benefits

ted period, and the Local Legisla- actually all that was required was
ture had been asked to vote the that the particular portion of land
sum stated in the Resolution, they be handed over.
should be honest about the mat- wanted was a declaration that he
ter, and consider what benefits was entitled to the portion of land.
This portion of land in dispute
going to listen to lectures on Par- is a portion beside a public road
i and on. which two houses were

there were to be derived from

iamentary procedure.

Mr.

asked

He thought that they were just situated.
being asked to vote money to send to be pasture land.

two members on a_ vacation to

lative ph¥aseology.
He asked:
this

trip to England while there re-
mained much’ more

thing nonsensical,” he said.

amounts they

could not afford to tackle some
of the more important

as obtains at present.

He thcught thete, Was no justi-
fication for speni the sum

argued that no practical
could be derived from the visit

They,

. The parcel of land devised
mentioned in the Resolution, and to the plaintiff contains 2 roods,
value 15 perches.

The plaintiff is entitled to
to England. He felt that it would possession of all the land so de-
serve the same purpose if copies vised, viz. 2 roods, 15 perches, but
of the lectures were brought and the defendant has refused and/or
circulated to all the members, or neglected to cede possession of 15

Barrow is



Justice G. L,

In this suit, 15 roods of land is
Yesterday evidence

Although they

instructed by
thoroughly, and -he felt that the Messrs Haynes & Griffith, Solici-
Fane was entitled to some en- tors, and Mr. Walcott, associated
i with Mr, D. H. L. Ward, are in-
structed by Messrs Hutchinson &
Banfield, Solicitors,

Before evidence was taken yes-
He argued that since the United terday, Mr. Ward in a brief out-
Kingdom Branch was not in a line said that the dispute was of
position to pay for the passages a. small nature.
and expenses outside of the sta- had



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



RIFLE





THE NEW MINIATURE RANGE at Combermere School.
Officially opened by Col. R. T. Michelin, Commissioner of Police yes-
terday afternoon. Six boys can use the range at a time.



RANGE

It was

—Story on Page 1.

Establishment Of B.W.1.

Bank Urged

THE Establishment of

By Crawford

a British West Indies State

Condition Of Roads
Will Be Remedied



MEMBERS ON BOTH SIDES of the House last night

calied Government's attention to the “deplorable condi- |

roads

tion” of

ment

in many cf the parishes, and urged Govern- |
to have the Director of Highways and Transport look

inte the matter with a view to remedying the state of |

i ffairs which now obtain
Liic House was

varicus Heads of the
ed without dissentio

nndol
iy’ Da.

Salary Seales
To Be
Considered

ge | \Gams yoy y rt
dey gave notice pf ceriain heso-
ULLONS and bills relating wo tne
roposals ansang out of the re-

ommendations of
tee appointed lo
salary st.les of Heads of De-
partments and other certain
‘officers of the Civil Service, and
ditimated te the House that ‘hey
would be dealt with next Tues-

the
consider

Commi.-
the

Bank with branches in individual territories by the Re>,.day.
gional Economic Committee was urged by Mr. W, A.

Crawford in an Address of

which he gave notice to His

Excellency the Governor at yesterday’s meeting of the

House of Assembly.

Mr. Crawford in his Address emphasises, in so far
as Barbados is concerned, the advantages of having the

funds of the Sugar Industry,

ants’ Loan Bank, the Sugar

Agricultural Bank, the Peas-
Fund, Housing Fund, and all

central and local Government funds operated by a State

Bank, and requests that Hi

s Excellency take the neces-

sary steps at the earliest possible date, to give effect to
the recommendation contained in the Address.





administration, give up another piece in front cf

All

This land was alleged

for the plaintiff, Mr,
England, and there was therefore Ward said, were contending that
no need to wrap up the adden- that land had been used for house-
dum to the Resolution in Legis- spots at least 14 years
death of Jacob Murrell and cer-
tain boundaries the will gave were
“Can we afford to coneerned with the quarry por-
send two honourable members of tion of the land and not the por-
Chamber on this vacation tion of land in dispute.
In tte Bill of Complaint as first
important set out, though now the plaintiff
things to be done?” “It is a waste does not necessarily wish admin-
of tax payers’ money and some- istration, the plaintiff is saying
that Jacob Murrell by
It was remarkable, Mr, Craw- dated March 25, 1944, devised the
ford said, to see how many little remaining portion of his land situ-
could afford to aged at Church Village, and con-
waste here and there, and _ still taining half acre to the plaintiff.
2. The testator died on April
schemes 24 the same year without having
such as “more secondary schools,” revoked or altered his will and the
and reducing the Old Age Pen- will was admitted to probate by
sions qualifying age from 68 years oe of Ordinary on Septem-
.. 8 The defendant is the quali-

the estate.

a good textbook on Parliamentary perches thereof to the plaintiff.

Procedure bought and circulated,

Waste of Funds

Mr.

the “total unwarranted waste of

public funds,” and said he would
vote against the Resolution.

the two members who would
selected would derive some bene-
fit since it would afford them the

of that Chamber.”

He however urged that the Civil
Servant preparing the Addendum
to such Resolutions should show
thow the computations were made,
if for no other reason, as a cour-
tesy to the people’s representa-
tives.

Both Mr. Allder and Mr. God-
dard said they were opposed to
the Resolution since they were
not convinced that any benefits
could be gained, but Mr, Goddard
conceded that he would be the
last to deny anyone a trip abroad
since travel improved one’s edu-
cation,

He said it was a matter for the
House to decide, but he person<
ally could see no benefits, except
from the educational aspect.

Mr. Adams pointed
out that it would be untradi

Replying,

The plaintiff on the strength of
this claims the administration of
the estate of Jacob Murrell by the
Crawford protested against Court and such further and other
relief as to the Court may seem

In answer to this, the defendant
Mr. A. E. S, Lewis thought that admits the statements contained in
paragraphs 1, 2 and 3 of the Bill
of complaint.

7 As to 4 of the complaint, the de-
opportunity to learn parliament- fendant denies that the parcel of
ary procedure which “was lack- jand devised to the plaintiff by the
ing in some honourable members will contains 2 roods, 15 perches
but states that the parcel of land
is described in the will as contain-
ing about 2 roods.

As to paragraph 5 of the Bill of
Complaint, the defence admits that
the plaintiff is entitled by the will
to possession of the land so de-
vised, but states that by a recent
survey, the land has been found
to contain 1 rood, 36 perches or
thereabout which has no quarry
land nor pasture land and of
which the plaintiff has already
been given possession.
the defendant is always ready and
willing at the request and cost of
the plaintiff to execute any Assent
vesting the land in the plaintiff.

Claudius, a natural son of Jacob
Murrell, said his father died
1944, a few months after he had
made his will in March, He was a
beneficiary under the will.
cs was admitted
al for the Executive to refuse to later the year and the defendant

introduce a Resplution if a ma- Was an executrix,

jority of the House decided that

he himself Was not. convinced by

In the will it was stated that
the two representatives should go, ®fter a certain portion of quarry
and cmulained that it was sore land was taken off, about half an
Government Resolution, He said acre would come to him. He had
A the area surveyed by Mr. Archie
the “bait” held out in the cable Gittens and a plot showed it was

“to learn parliamentary proce- 2 roods, 15 perches.

dure,” but again it was a matter
for the House.

by a ten-five majority.



He then went on to tell the
Court how he had gone to the ex-
On the motion being put and ecutrix on one occasion and she
a division asked for, the matter had refused to give him any land
was resolved in the affirmative and afterwards had giv

‘ANNIVERSARY | and

BIRTHDAY PRESENTS

Our Stocks, all quite new, include

HIGH GRADE PLATED WARE

(Fish Knives and Forks, Tea and Coffee Spoons, Toast Racks, Waiters,
Condiment Sets, Mounted Bread Boards, Silver Table Bells etc.)

DOULTON & ADDERLEY FIGURINES

(The latter with beautiful lace effects)
And a wide range of the famous











that was

rior to the

his will

Further,

in

The
to probate

en; him.
pieee to work, but still tefused to

CARLTON WARE

in which we have over 100 pieces, all different, from which you may choose







this piece.

He ‘stopped the tenants who
rented the land from paying rent.
The two terfants who rented the

The Address reads as follows
The House is of the considered
opinion that in order

(a) to put B.W.I. capited(tos

the
of certain
woud arise in the
Service es a result of the pro-
posals, the Governer-in-Execu-
tive Committee had decided to
fppoint immediately a Commis-
sioner to review the salaries of
the other Civil Servants not
dealt with by the cther Commit-
tee.

He pointed out that whatever
proposals are put before’ the
Executive Committee will be
dealt with in the same manner
ac those which he proposed to
deal with next Tuesday, and said
that any recommendations for
increased salaries will take effect
from the lst

Houre
anoma-

He also informed
that in view
lies which

y the next effective use “Si “AS of April, 1952.
disputed land were one Davis and within the area; ee dams said that because
the other Sue. (b) to permit economic re- of the absolute necessity foy get-

In the ‘will reference is made sponsibility to keep pace ting ahead with certain decisions,
to quarry land and pasture land with, political \responsi- it was considered that the reso-
and the land Barrow was to get bility; . lution which they had arrived at
would not have been of either of (c) to ensure that the profits *hould not be any longer delayed
these..So Counsels and the Vice derived from enterprises And that they should be proceed-
Chancellor have visite@ the area in the area remain, as ed with without preiudice to the
and cross-examination from both far as possible, to assist right of the other Civil Servants
sides were with a view to bringing in the agricultural and ;,, vet beck pay.
out the description of the adjoin- industrial development of te explained that the servicers
ing sections of land for an inter- the area; and that the,» commissiener will a FO
pretation of the will. proceeds of locally-pro- jy. i,04 and.if it is im fey

Archie Gittens, Sworn Surveyor duced commodities be, 70°C. Andall it is possible for
who surveyed the land in 1944, used to promote credit pC ae ee jn the immediate
fave evidence as to various boun- for the area rather than ("re The Government nronosed
daries, to build up international "° bring down a Resolution to

Claurence Sue, a 74-year-old credit for other countries, )"ine him out and te cover hie
woman who has been living for that the Government should exnenses and to praceed av enon
21 years on part of the land now recommend to the B,W.I. Regi- °s noesible with the Resolution
in ‘dispute. gave evidence as to onal Economic Committee the --cardine the oMenrs
her renting the land from Jacob necessity for the establishment of Leiblabchglasciiteainitiah sia
Murrell and after his death con- 2, B.W.I, State Bank with, Ve
tinuing to pay his wife. She had no ate in the individual colo- egetables
stopped paying his -wife after ” . i ’ a) eae a "9

2. The House would empha Continue Searce

there had been some talk about
Claudius Barrow being entitled. to
some of the land, and after Bar-
row had told her to pay him. She,
too, gave evidence concerning the,
mature of the land—pasture and
quarry etc..—though there were
many things she said she could
not remember.

Before calling evidence for the
defence after the case for the
plantiff had been closed, Mr. E. W
Barrow referred to paragraph 4
pf the Bill of complaint concern-
ing the stated amount of land—2
roods, 15 perches—and mentioned
the denial as to it being that.

He also referred to the will in
which it was stated that a piece
of land at the time used as a
quarry was willed to be given to
Jacob Murrell’s lawful children,
together with a parcel of pasture
land situated in the same locality
and bounded by the lands of Hill
View.

The case for the defence was,
he said, that the only construction
which could be put for the special
devise of the land to his four
children: was that the quarry land
and,pasture.land were two sep-
arate and distinct parcels of land
and that the intention of the tes-
tator in his description of the
parcels was not to describe the
boundaries of the pasture land
which was of common knowledge
and was so small, being bounded
as it was by his own land and
the public road. Thus it described
the quarry.

Furthermore, if the — testator
wanted the boundaries to de-
scribe the pasture land, they did
not adequately describe that land
which the plaintiff was alleging
was pasture land and therefore
the descriptive words were am-
biguous and the real intention of
the testator, which wag the issue
the Court would have to decide,
was to give to his children two
separate and distinct parcels of
land. |

He said that the plaintiff , was
entitled to the residue which was!
described, containing half an
acre, and the plaintiff had already
been put in possession of the)
residuary devise to which he)
was entitled by the terms of et
will.

After the remainder of evi-|
dence is given today, Mr, Barrow |
for the defendant and Mr.)
Walcott for the plaintiff, will
address the Court.

SSS

rey HARRISON'S For

WEDDING GIFTS






t

Se

size in so far as Barbados is con-
cerned, the advantages of having
the funds of the Sugar Industry
Agricultural Bank, the Peasants’
Loan Benk, Sugar Funds, Hous~
ing Funds, and indeed, all cen-
tral and local government funds

operated by a State Bank and
respectfully requests that Your
Excellency will take the neces-
sary steps, at the earliest date
possible, to give effect to the
recommendation herein con-
tained.



RAINFALL HEAVIEST
IN ST. PHILIP

Rain fell in all parts of the
island on Monday night and
early yesterday morning. St.
Philip, with 97 parts, recorded
the heaviest rainfall during that
period, In St. John 92 parts were
recorded, four parts of which
fell during the day,

The other returns were as

follows:—City 75 parts, Station
Hill District 57 parts, St. George

52 parts, St. Thomas. 67 parts,
St. Peter 60 parts, St. Joseph 47
parts, St. James 12 parts, St.

There has been.a very poor sup-
ply of garden vegetables so far
this year, Miss.V. Jones of. the
ireen. Grocers, Shepherd Street,
ity, told the Advocate yesterday,
Sh said that this shortage might
be due to the lack of a good rain-
fall during the early part of the
year. .

During last week the price of
string beans increased from one
Shilling to a shilling and sixpence.
Tomatoes increased from a shil-
ling to forty cents a pound, The
prices of carrots and beets have
also been increased.

Cucumbers are more expensive

than last year. A very small
cucumber is sold for a sixpence.
One hawker told the Advocate

yesterday that she is selling her
vegetables very quickly. ‘Because
of the shortage, people are will-
ing to. pay more for garden vege-
tables,” she said.



“Rosarena’’ Here

The Schooner Rogsarena arrived
in Carlisle Bay yesterday morning
from British Guiana with 560
bags of rice, 450 bags of charcoal

Andrew 31 parts and St, Lucy 46»and 60 tons of firewood.

parts.
In many parishes the rain con-
tinued to fall yesterday.

“C°DIAN CHALLENGER”
EXPECTED TODAY
The Canadian Challenger is ex-

pected to arrive in Carlisle Bay
this morning. She will be sailing

this evening for St. Vincent, Gren- and Rosarena are consigned to the fected by flood waters,

ada and British Guiana,








sizes 131% to 17 ins @ $
attached,
@ $3.99 in White only

AERTEX WHITE CEI
SHIRTS Collars attac

mixture—sizes 8, to
Grey and Fawn @ $1.6

lege and Combermere
Flannel $1.46 and Silk
GENTS FANCY DESIG
TOOTAL OPEN END P¢

Spots.



WHITE ARROW SHII".S collars attached—

STELLA SPORTS SHIRTS Interlock Collar
short sleeves, button fronts—
sizes 36 ins, to 38 ins. @ $3.66—40 to 42 ins

coat style —sizes 36 to 44 ins. @ $6.17 each
BOYS % LENGTH TURN OVER TOP HOSE
with coloured fops suitable for the Boys of
Lodge School, in wool and wool and cotton



The Schooner United Pilgrim
also arrived yesterday morning
from St, Lucia and brought in 550
bags of copra, 60 drums of cocoa-
nut oil, 147 bags of charcoal, 23
bags of cocoanuts and one pack-
age of fresh fruit.

The steamship Surmont 4,305

tons came in yesterday morning
from Glasgow, :
The motor vessel Willemstad

called from St, Vincent,
The schooners United Pilgrim

Schooner Owners’ Association,





6.99 each

ALULAR SPORTS
hed, short sleeves

10” in shades of
9 pr., $1.32 per pair

CRESTS for the Old Boys of Harrison Col-

School—Wire $6.90
$1.26
N FIGURED BOW

TIES with clip & 97c. each.

ILKA DOT TIES—

Navy with White spots, Black with White
Prices $1.25, $1.10 and 91ce. each





discussing a Resolution for $62,759.
tes ef unexpended balances already authorised |

Estimates, which was ultimaté
n,

and items covered i
the Resolution were CUSTOM
under which there was an
gratia refund of Customs Dut
and Package Tax amounting t
S721; FIRE BRIGADE New
eid equipment to the value «

The Head

$720; SCIENCE AND AGRICUL-

TURE under which there was $3:
to purchase equipment for th
Veterinary Laboratory, and an
other $206 for equipment for th
Chemical Laboratory, MATE
NITY HOSPITAL under
and office

furniture equipmen

SUBSIDIES AND GRANTS under

which $16,040 has been earmarke

ex-

first}

which
$400 will be spent for purchasin,

|
n}

5

af

ec



te supplement the sums fixed t)

luw and already voted for the uy,
keep of highways; Miscellaneo.
Services, involving
expenses of the Adviser on Teci
nical and vocational educatior
and DEPARTMENT OF HIGH
WAYS AND TRANSPORT, a re



vote of $31,300 as a Special Re
serve for Extraordinary Floo
Damage; $2,380 for plant, tool
spares and equipmen, and ar

other $10,500 for highways,

Flood Damage

During the discussion on the re
spective Heads, dealing
Subsidies and Grants to Highwa
Commissioners, and Reserve fo
Extraordinary Flood Damagi
members pointed out that ofte:
members of the unestablishe
staff were laid off, as a result o
which work was held up for lon

periods, and drew attention to thc
fect

that many tenantry road
which are in a bad state of disre-
pair were left out of the roac

building programme in the variou
parishes while other roads, b
cause certain peop'e lived in th
particular district were given at
tention

Mr, F. C. Goddard also drey
attention to the fact that in Chris

Chureh in tke Hotel area, ther
were many uncovered trenche
into which people, ineluding
visitors to the island have ofte:
fallen, and urged Government t
have the Department of High
ways and Transport investigat:

the matter with a view to remedy
ing same,

On the question of flood water
Mr, J. C. Mottley pointed out tha
at the Crane, a nuisance was al
ways being caused by excess floo
water due to improper draina e
and on this seore he was sup
ported by Mrs, Bourne who spo



in respect of a number of area
in her own. censtituency of 5
Andrew, .

Mrs. Bourne also drew attentio

witt

i

$142 as th



1

r

to the condition of the roads ir

St. Andrew as a

heavy rains and resultant

result of thie
flood

waters, and pointed out that while

those roads remained in such
“deplorable condition,’ membci
of the unestablished staff were

laid off by Overseers because thos:
workmen were not of the sam
political view

Great Cost

Mr. J, A, Haynes supported M*s
Bourne in respect of the conditior
of the roads, and said that unless
something was done to keep then
in good condition, the cost woulc
become tremendous

Mr. W. A. Crawford askec
Government to instruct the Di
rector to look into the questi

of the wages paid to workers em
ployed by the

Commissioners 0!

the various parishes, and recalle

that last year workmen were un
able to receive wages on the sam
basis as those paid by the De
partment, and as a result th
Labour Department had to inter
vene to settle a strike,

In replying to the various ob
servations, Mr. Adams told hon
curable members that the Govern
ment was doing everything possi

ble to get proper advice on what

should be done with regard |
the roads in St, Andrew and 5
Joseph which were mostly
The Res
lution was passed.



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1952

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







PAGE Six’



Consideration of 3rd Party Bill Postponed



“THE CGAMBOLS

VLL MAKE GEORGE A REAL BIO THAT SOUNDS LIKE UiS KEY IN
PILE OF PANCAKES — UE DOES THE DOOR NOW f oe ee

Leg. Co. Pass Ten
Sections Of Bill

THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL at their meeting
yesterday considered and finally postponed further con-
sideration of a Bill to make provision for the protection
of Third Parties against risks arising out of the use of



GANE —GHALL WE GO Our TO
FEED TONIGHT AND CELEBRATE |


































































motor vehicles and for purposes connected thereto.
Aftet ten sections of the Bill had been considered and
pass@a@ “ihe Council postponed further consideration.

The Bill which seeks to

apply to this island the prin-

ciple ef compulsory insurance against third party is based
on similar legislation in the United Kingdom, British

Guiana and Trinidad.

In moving the second reading of the Bill the Hon. the

Colonidl Secretary said :—

a " On, aS me case May Ve, sucu « one year from the date Hon. G. B Evel n said that
a Pen tel come ae, wt secured a copy of the a motor vehicle accidents have both@-O4Cy Of msurance or suci a of tne alleged offence Government ‘had "shee paid |
far as 1-¢an tat, the euttain tose oe Pi aaten: on “poe ereneee ey er SDA Oa An AASpECt OF HT Esesee whichever period is the damages. That was generally ac-|

: vaiias ‘ agit = ee e arguments u y Mr. Wil--i5Ks aS compiles with Ue re- longer, 5 i
ee ARMAS chaedtiod Tes tad "Sol totiele ok enction, tabes Wane RE tere er, Sewrwons hevespautumentt ot sus Ae (9) This section shall not ap- “Hon. G. D. L. Pile said that he
Other Place. whether in view of on the Order Sheet of the Other therefore more force to-day than (2) if a person acts in con- ply to any moter vehicle owned was not trying to say that Gov-|

the condition of motor traffic in
the island-and having regard to
recent accidents the Governor-in-
Executive @ermmittee had consid-
ered the advisability of legislat-
ing to efforce insurance on the





Mlace 77 items of public business
nd 26 items of private members
business. Four years later, in
1944, the Labour Co joner
raised the matter again, contend-
ng that, I quote, “it is absurd to



ean! Rat 4 iS

Sim ias=
this Island and of the number of

they had then.
Let it not be thought that I hold

motor vehicles entirely to blameJ.og two hundred and torty aoi-
for the accidents that occur on%hiars or

the roads, I do not,
ence in this Honourable Council:

wavenuon of Ulis secuon, he shail

ve AlaDie 10 a@ ihe MOL &xceea-

lo umprisonment for a

More thanst,erm not exceeaing three month

;
#or to both such fine and impris-





by Government when such vehi-
cle is used and employed exclu-
sively upon Government service.

Govt, Responsibility
Hon. G. D. L. Pile said that he

felt that the time had come when

ernment shirked paying damages
because they did pay d

when their servants erred but
he objected to the principle
whereby an ordinary person had
liability thrust upon them by



_ The Ideal Refresher
A few drops of the Genuine 4711” Eau de



4 wner i) drivers of ; se ; I have forcibly expressed my /, » 8 iete . 4 3 “ 7
part of all owners ol drivers of have workmen's compensation 2 rior of “the appalling rou) /of ten oatnte “upeer tale akeuon eee tunE Should Tbe done, under eet es accept liability. | || COlOgne, dabbed on forchead end temples or in-
Te tras | O etditian af manners that prevail in this Island, «
EY scormed tn ge ane, een, PER SEES theme woo ambt Wat S60 Sal reccome Minin at tn Chae ete, a es not Se ea cane jae ee haled from your handkerchief, will stimulate and
the matter had not previously cars without having insured them= walking pedestrians, wobbly 01 2 nar a not i S a i od rely on paying on an ex gratia read and passed with minor : 7
been considered but wé5 now Te- celves against the injury they reckless cyclists, donkey carts to the oe f rout prejudice pasis but should be liable to amendments and then further revivify immediately.
ceiving att®ption. In the course ray cause to other people’s lives without lights, etc., are blame- » the power of the court tO) prosecution if their servants consideration of the bill was post-

. Mr pay foe ‘ ’ ’ a order a longer period of disquali- | erred ned . -
ot the oewaie that peed a limbs. worthy in many of the accidents fication) be disqualified for nold- ; po .
Wilkinseness atareee. y a eovera Postponement that occur, ing or obtaining a !:cence under | The Genuine “4711” Eau de Co comes from on
serious ycttfents . ac sere The lack of pavements, the ihe Motor Venicles and Road Rhine; it is now again obtainable oe ree ity, made
aber ta ree “carenls ise In reply his attention was narrowness of the roads and blind Traffic Act, 193%, for a period at according to the famous and secret formula since 1792.

had lost=their limbs or lives, in
many cases tere’ had been no
compensdfion available

* > .
Bire-Murchase
He wert on to say that this was
due to certain owners sof moto
vehicles buying them oh a hire-
purchase;system, and, I quote at
length from his speech as record
ed in the Official Gazette, “tha

is the end-ef thelr’ Uability, so. id oe > protected, Y te
that “when there is an accident : M caeennwny eve tnepperiune 4 ee A Hardshi +a 4 of that Act. : Flakes coming to you crisper, Lon
they have »nothing from which ‘4 S948 the Chamber of Com- aE e (4) ‘Notwithstanding any en- fresher! Your bargain in ¢
compensation tay be given'to the In 19 a ‘ > third letter, say- To anyone who may contend actment prescribing a time with- ness—K ellogg’s
ontertunate sufferers. ee ee wine -, it that oe hata that compulsory third party in- in which proceeding; may be orn Flakes,
The time has come when it is ao eae woe = insurance is so ae eee a age sy on brought before a court of
‘i yj is. i ; nae rivers, / ; t is mary risdicti roceedings
necesqgary in this island as in uire any ar- ‘ ivers, | wou reply that i mary jurisdiction, procee g MOTHER KNOWS « BEST!
other ‘cauntries to,enferce insur- orrent — *% an obligation which they Owe for an cffence under this section A io
ance aginst third party risks on “ parpados, it was pointed out, is to the community, It may be may he brought—

all mot@f vehicles that are on our

drawn to the reason for the post-
ponement in 1940 and the Colonial

secretary commented, “if the con-
gestion in the Legislature was
serious then it is doubly so at the
present moment.” So the file re-
urned te its shelf. In 1946 the
Chamber of Commerce, reinforced
by the Advisory Committee of the
Director of Highways and Trans-
port, caused it to be brought down

‘cr a dusting, but the time was

unique in that it is probably the

corners are all relevant factors.
Nevertheless, it cannot be gain-
said that in most fatal or serious
accidents, motor vehicles are con-
cerned, and, as Mr, Wilkinson
said 18 years ago, it fs absolutely
essential that persons who lose
their limbs and lives without
any chance of receiving com-
pensation for themselves or for
those they leave behind, should be

contended that the proposed legis-

twelve months
the conviction.

(3) A person disqualified by
virtue of a conviction under this
fection or of an order made
thereunder for holding or obiain-
ing a licence shall, tor the pur-
poses of the Motor Vehicles and
Road Traffic Act, 1937, be deem-
ed to be disqualified by virtue of
a conviction under the provisions

from the date of

(a) within a period of six








Kellogg’s keep their Corn



roads, ‘#H is very hard on pedes- Oniy Colony in the Empire with- lation will send up taxi and bus months from the date of

trians who papper to be travel- cit compulsory third party insur- fares; to this I would say that the commission ofthe

ling on the highways that through Jice. It was a case of third time ‘his consideration has not pre- allegeq offence; or

the carelessness of some driver j\\.:y, for the Executive Commit- vented other territories from in- (b) within a period which

they shuld lose their limbs .or tee of 1948 decided to draft legis- troducing legislation, the advan- exceeds neither three |
lives without any chance of re- jcijon and a Bill, based on similar tages of which seem to me clearly months from the date on

ceiving compensation for thems jocicjation existing in the United to outweigh the disadvantages. which it came #0 the

selves o¥ for those they leave be- jeingdom, British Guiana and The proposed scale of charges pte ott Reis aices

" “ae ’ ; f knowledge of the prose
hind, Trinidad, was prepared by the by the Barbados Accident Insur- cutor ‘that the offence

lt ig absoldtely necessary as

done is by the exfércement of
third party visks.2, Later in

_ the debate, Mr. Wilkinson was
supported by Mr. Hi, G, Year-

wood who, tater said, Die
quote, “I suggest thapthis is a.”

very necessary pro) 1,

knowledge that*it' ts his* duty
to take, out a third party risk

legislation on the subject and this



Attorney General,

views of the local insurance

companies on the provisions of

the Bill and the premiums to
. charged. Eola igok a

ese
had been completed the Bar-
bados Aytomobile Association

surance Association, representing
nost of the local Insurance Com-

The Bill was sent down again in

ance Association compare very

terial as covered by third party
policies at present; the premium
is reduced eqreningy .

The Bill itself is highly techni-
col aia 1 do propgse ta com-
ment on it in detail, As I have
said before, it is based on similar

Clause 27 provides for the Act to
be brought into operation on a

months after the Regulations un-

been committed nor |





























sas

Sudden stabs—
or crippling stiffness

prepared to quickly restore your
kidneys to normal activity.

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motor draffic togenpse=-0xe = In accordance with advice re- favourably with those in Trinidad had been. co
will imerease oe ne ceived from Trinidad twelve and are not thought to be exces- 5) : 7] KLIMi; pure, safe milk
fe ene only Way ahat years before, woweye, x oe sive. I ee on that the a e is KLIM
cent, , : bat ” decided, before sénding the Bill covers personal third party ris [2]
i can see in which it can be to the Legislature, to seek the only and not personal and ma- keeps without refrigeration







virarat

KLIM is excetiont for growing




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For your own use, no comparable

—_——————————

I am pleading the cause of enquired in June 1951 whether legislation in the United King-
the man in the street who legislation was contemplated, as dorp, British Guiana and Trini- When kidneys grow sluggi | ara and commerce, women who set
very often is scriously tajur- 297 motor accidents had oc- dad, and incorporates amend~- —need toning up—you feel dan- ~~ f the fashion for the world — all
ed, and hen ne a * get curred during the past three rae Ve aden y ee se ger signals. Joint and muscle : are proud to own and use it; with
some redress he finds tha months. ices Association, nfortunate- ins are one of them. , ‘ i v i i
man who caused the inju- At length, in September 1951, a ly it lacks marginal notes and I ae that your Oe ore Wherever you buy yan cong pl Years ahead of anyother... it treaties are signed, and famous
ry has nothing by meats of 32/1) incorporating all the amend- Will read out the more important failing to do their proper job ear te Actebag papenne oP (phcne’ voi THE AERO-METRICINKSYSTEM books are written,
which he can obiain redress. nerits suggested by the Accidents notes which I have had inserted which is to filter harmful im- ROR ae wor December - > + | An entirely now method of drawing up, For someone whose affection
. . . If a man owns a motor Offices’ Association (London), to on my own copy of the Bill, Hon- urities away from the system. Pe ad the same uniform < storing and releasing ink, the unique eens
cat he should own! ft with the .- Siich the Barbados Accident 'In- ourable Members will note that Be Witt’s Pills are specially Swe, anilk—uniform in the ‘Acro-metrio Ink System of the Parker YOu value, a Parker ‘51’ would
of insurance..” a * day inted by the Governor acting directly on sluggi . . ; et
E panies, had referred for advice, Gay appo y zg y gi m HEALTH.
Immediate Sequel yeas, sent. down to the Other and I would take this opportunity neys they tackle one of the GOOD ies pee TESTU REY, ony writing instrument has ever been
Tho immediate sequel of this Place, but it lapsed with the pro- of mentioning that, if the Bill is common causes of joint pains. = ee PAUTY made.
debaie was that a request was rogation of the Legislature in No- kinson and ae Seareere = The impurities which bave.diees way WAV ee WA @ NEW POTO-PILL PILLER 3
sent fo Trinidad for a copy its ve it into operation until at least six rise to your suffering are ANIM, nnn @ NEW INK-FLOW GOVERNOR
fen Trinidad for a copy of its vember. pe cleared out of the system and new Parker d ]

@ NEW PLI-GLASS RESERVOIR

‘ » : i less as a natural oe > : Pees oe ’
was in due course produced, In the same form in the present Ses- der Clause 26 have been made. pains grow ura —— © NEW VisiBLe INK sUrPLY The world’s most wanted pen
1936 information was received sion and, after being referred to This is the minimum time in vo J Tas K ehnaren em and many other new features GIVEN AND USED BY PAMOU! fa 2
that the Trinidad Legislation had a Select’ Committee, passed the which the insurers can prepare Da that Wekak wie seat oa LIM adds nourishment to : v7 ee
proved entirely satisfactory, and Other Place without substantial ihe eaeeeenry ry Bg epee eee ate ee > cooked dishes : LL | |
the Other Place set up a Select amendments and has now come r, I move that the v KL Y a

i e p ‘ amandmpenia and has sow some. Second. ine. Scive supply from 1M is recommenced for it eI A. §S. BRYDEN & SONS, (Barbados) Ltd.

Committee to examine the advis-
ability of introducing similar leg-
islation in Barbados.

In 1937 the Select Committec
reported that it considered that

consideration,

Accidents

Seconded
The Hon, the Attorney General
peconded and with the exception










your chemist

infant fecding

KLIM is safe in the specially
packed tin

KLIM is produced un







der strict-





‘it was inadvisable at present to I have been unable to obtain of section 3 that drew an ob- + te est control — SSS SS eee
introduce any legislation on the (igures of the number of registered servation from Hon. G. D. L. i be for, 1980
subject”, the objection being that’ motor vehicles and the number of Pile with regard to Government | > Inter t'| Coot p
the proposed premiums were too “motor vehicles accidents in 1940 position, there were only minor |} GUARANTEE P ISTEMPER
high and would drive vehicles off when the Executive Committee ,mendments introduced by the] De Witt’s Pills are
the road, and an address was {irst agreed in principle to draft }ion. the Attorney General, manufactured under strictly hygienic
eer forming the Governor | fislation, pe 2 i eee a Section 3 read:— conditions and the ingredients con- pere.sale @,
accordingly. =. Wilkinson first raise e matter - jsions m, 5 ol ras e
The matter thé stumbered for ‘he figures were 2,123 registered (1) Gublect, te, the provisic we a‘? ee Geen’ SF seers S WATER PAINT

three years, when-the Chamiber of
Commerce expressed “ fts unani-

otor vehicles and 387 motor ve-
ele accidents. The corresponding

of this Act, it shal] not be lawful
for any person to use, or to cause
or permit any other person to







Ya Ree alee
a








o





mous nioh that Compulsory sumbers in 1951 were 5,960 motor a :
Third Party. Ingurance should be vehicles and 1,165 motor vehicle use, a motor vehicle om a public \ eg Oe tet ee Rc FIRST IN PREFERENCE
introduced into the Island, accidents, During the last 18 road unless there is in force in ‘Kidney*and Bladder Troubles sale, pore milk, THE WORLD OVER

The Executive ‘Committee of
that time agreed in principle and

The restone Super-Balloon
Tire, ich runs on only 24
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and ve of your «ar by
absorb road shocks and THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD
bumps. In addition, you receive | A
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Skid istors in the Safety-

years, therefore, the number of
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relation to the user of the vehicle
by that person or that other per-
















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16th Tene, TO to Santee’, the 28th — 1952, inclu-
sive, for the purpose of granting our ‘km
ANNUAL HOLI AY. ’ : —

Arrangements have been made for emergency work
to be undertaken during this period and the receipt

of repairs and delivery of completed work will be
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Our Merchandise Department and Office will be open
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THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

White Park Road.

















WEDNESD.



JUNE ll, 1952

The House of Assembly last night passed a resolution
for $65,375 to meet the cost of capital improvements and
alterations at the Central Live Stock and District Agricul-
tural Stations,

When this matter was being discussed on Tuesday,
June 3, it had to be postponed when shortly before mid-
night the two honourable members for St. John walked
out leaving the House without a quorum.

tesuming debate on the resolution last night,

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said ‘stations coula do a lot more to-
that it was to be regretted ‘that wards assisting people in raising
the introducer of the resolution the standard of poultry in the
was not in his place. From what island.
he had read in the papers, there Mr. R. G. Mapp (L) said that
was a demand for a certain they should have a new approach
mmount of information in connee- t0 those stations. There should
tion with the resolution and he be some policy to make a point
regarded it as _inggmbent upon of subsidising poultry.
the introducer of g*Yesolution of He agreed with the
that sort calling for over $65,000 member for St. Philip that the
to give the House some more in- services of the pure bred bull
formation than what had been should be given free of cost or the
given when the matter had been people should have to pay a
first discussed.

He said that $30,000 were asked
for the Central Live Stock Station
at the Pine and $35,000 for the
District Agricultura] Stations and
they were reminded in the adden-
dum to the resolution that the
scheme out of which funds were


























senior





The Legislative Council met at

rovide or runnin » Ce ¢ 2 p.m. yesterday. Hon. R. Chal-
te ed : m g the Central lenor presided in the absence of
Live Stock Station and the Dis- the President, Hon. J. D. Chand
trict Agricultural Stations ex- * ,

ive March 7 a he Clerk offered excuses for
pired on March 7. That he said the ahemnen 6£ His Honour the

was under a C.D. and W. scheme
and now provision was being
made in the current estimates for

President
Hunte,
A Message was read

and the Hon. K. R

from His

n F Excellency the Governor inform-
the continuation of the stations ing the Council of the appoint-
under the control of the ‘Depart- eewinieritie adit Coa.

" am a nember ©: e@ Legislative Coun-
ment of Agriculture. In other cil for a further period of five

years from June 19, 1952.

The Hon. the Colonial Secretary
laid the following documents

The Civil Establishment (Gen-
of eral) (Amendment) No. 4 Order,
1952.

The Civil Establishment (Teach-
{Amendment) No. 2 Order,

words, he said that if members
were inclined to be somewhat in-
different to the financial expendi-
ture involved in the running
these stations before, now that
hey were charged under the

local revenue, their attitude would 1952.
have to be fundamentally chang- a Pensions Crennionanie
. Offices) (Amendment) Order,
ed. 1952
He said that it wa: " ; The Civil Establishment (Leave
the Government 4s ei duty of Passages) Order, 1952.
le =6S“overnmen spokesman in The Civil Establishment pa’-
earrying cut this change to give ment of passages) (Amendment)
them some idea > fi “ig Order, 1952
= 4 dea of the financial The Examination, Registration
position of the stations, whether and Licensing of Pilots (Amend-
they were running at a loss, ment) Regulations, 1952.
Statement showing Gross Cus.




whether they were paying their toms and Excise Receipts for t
months ended 31st January, 195:

Statement showing Gross Cus-
toms and Excise Receipts for
eleven months ended 29th Febru-
ary, 1952.

Statement showing Gross Cus-
toms and Excise Receipts for

twelve months ended 3ist March,

further with regard to the finan-

: cial position of the stations. He





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

nominal fee. He admitted that
it would be difficult for the sta-
tions to pay ‘their way if Govern-
ment really set about on a policy

on such a scale.

In any agricultural country
such as theirs, it was necessary
that they should have a policy
for subsidising peasant agricul-
ture in erder to produce stock,

cattle and milk at as cheap & price
@s possible.
He said that the stations should

be a means of subsidising peas-
ant agriculture and added that

they should even go further and
encourage peasant holdings and
scatter peasant production by
means of the stations

Mr, L. A. Williams (L) said
that the question that even if
the stations were not used on the
besis to show that peasant farm-
ing could pay, they could be used
to boost peasantry and to make



In The Legislature Yesterday
COUNCIL

Approved Estimates of Revenue
and Expenditure for the year
1952—53

The Hon. B. Evelyn pre-
sented a petition from the Rector
of the parish of St. James which
sought permission for the Trais-
ing of a loan by that parish in 4
sum not exceeding $4,800 for the

purpose of repairs to the roof of
the parish church
The Council concurred in the

following resolutions

Resolution to place the sum of
$120 at the disposal of the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee to
supplement the Estimates 1952—
53, Part I, Current, as shown in
the Supplementary Estimates
1952—53, No, 5, which form the
Schedule to this Resolution,

2. Resolution to approve the
order entitled “The Sugar Indus-
try (Rehabilitation, Price Stabili-
zation and Labour Welfare)
Order, 1952", made by the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee unm-
der the provisions of sections 3
(1) (c) and 4 (3) of the Sugar
Industry (Rehabilitation, Price
Stabilization and Labour Welfare)
Act, 1947 (1947-13).

The Council passed the follow-
ing bills:—

Bill intituled an
further provision in
the appointment of a
Judge

Bill
provision

Act to make
respect of
Pulsne

intituled an Act fo make
for assisting the fishing
industry for the protection of
persons engagea therein and for
matters connected therewith,

The Council postponed further
consideration of

both
swapping punches in the middle
of the ring. Pompee if anything
was slightly more aggressive but
Slade had the better defence and
after ten rounds the referee was
unable to



the husbandry of the area
productive in order to
their growing food crops.
He said that a further question
was that they would not have to
look to Australia for meat not
from the point of view of drought,
but from the point of view that

more
Satisfy

Australia. was consuming more
meat and was therefore curtail-
ing supplies of that commodity

to the United Kingdom,

In view of that, they might well
take it into account especially
now that the stations were being
subsidised from the treasury and
not from C.D. and W., grants.

He said that though some peo-
ple disliked the idea of regional
planning they might have to con-
sider the possibilities of meat pro-
duction in some areas like British
Guiana and the other colonies
which had been advocated in the
report of Sir George Seel recent-
ly.

Mr. J. C. Mottley (C) said that
he did not want to prolong the
debate, but though that the dis-
cussion Was serving a useful pur-
pose because their position as rep-
resentatives was to agitate, educate
and legislate and if they were
doing that to the best of their

Pompee Draws
With Slade

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, June 10.
Yolande Pompee, Trinidad-born

West Indies champion continued
his unbeaten way in Britain to-
night when he fought a ten rounds
draw
weight Jim Slade at
City. Slade had previously beaten
Don Cockell.

Cruiser-
the White

with American

It was an all action fight with
men standing toe to toe

decide between them



Famechon Beats
Roy Ankarah

NOTTINGHAM, Eng. June 9
A brisk rally in the last round

on Monday night enabled France's
Ray Famechon to retain the Euro-

pean featherweight boxing cham-

pionship with a 15-round decision

over Roy Ankarah of the African

remembered that on the last oc- 1952, Bill intiteled an Act to. male
2 -asi is - ; ~ Statement showing Gross Cus- provisions for the protection o
*% cas ion he discussed this question toms and Excise Receipts for the Third Parties pgainst risks aris-
rit Ce D
with Myx. Halcrow, he pointed month ended 30th April, 1952. ing out of the use of motor
out that the stations were com- Report of the Fire Officer re vehicles and for purposes inci-
ing on nicely . add hz garding the reorganisation of the dental thereto.
g cely, and added that Fire Brigade. The Council adjourned sine die.
they were stud stations, and hav-
ing to maintain the animals for HOUSE
service, wiped out any excess of
revenue over expenditure which When the House of Assembly (Amendment) Order, 1952.
the stations might show. met at 2 p.m. yesterday, Dr. H. Resolution to approve the Civil
a saic a » di . G. Cummins laid the following Establishment (Leave Passages)
He 1 that he did not know papers on behalf ‘of Mr. Adams:— Order, 1952.

whether the position still ob-
tained. At the time when he
spoke with Mr. Halcrow and got
that information, very few of the
stations had had proper establish-
ed irrigation units, but since then
nearly all of them had proper ir-

Statement showing Gross Cus-
toms and Excise Receipts for 12
months ended 3lst March, 1952.

Statement showing Gross Cus-
toms and Excise Receipts for the
month ended 30th April, 1952.

Report of the Fire Officer re-
garding the re-organisation of the
Fire Brigade.



rigation facilities installed, Colonial Estimates, 1952—53.
Perh i . { The Civil Establishment (Gen-
; aps it would | be borne in eral) (Amendment) No. 4 Order,

mind that the basic reason for 1952,

establishing those stations was to The Civil Establishment (Teach-

administer them. and a farm of ea). (Amendment), No. 2 Order,

the size between fifteen and The Pensions (Pensionable

twenty acres could be made self Offices) (Amendment) Order,

supporting.

1952.

q : ; The Civil Establishment (Leave
& He said that it was important Passages) Order, 1952, 2

the Ho s » siven The Civil Establishment (Pay-
: a use should be given some ment of Passages) (Amendment)

idea of the present position. Order, 1952
Everyone more or less was inter- Mr. Adams gave notice of the

a5 j f ta aie = a 2 following :—
ested in agriculture in the colony. Resolution to approve the Civil
These stations started with a big Establishment (General) (Amend-
fanfare and much was expected a ge See! eee fee
Z ai esolution to approve the Civi
of them. A lot of money was Establishment. (Teacher s)
spent on their establishment and (Amendment) No, 2 Order, 1952
Resolution to vary the salary

apart even from the_financial po-
sition of the matter, one wanted



scales and allowances payable to
Headteachers and Teachers in

to find out what progress was First and Second Grade Grant
i 5 Aided Schools as set out in
being made. Appendix ‘D’' to Resolution No.

If they were interested in the

33/1949.

development of the dairy indus- ee ee an sn, to sien
“yj "i nek itd the e! udge and rown w

try in the colony they should do Officers Act, 1907 (1907—13).

more towards assisting people to Bill intituled an Act to amend

rear thoroughbre ¢ > as i the Assistant Court of Appeal
a ghbred cattle as it Act, 1900 (1e00--).

would be money well spent. If

Bill intituled an Act to amend

the Government were to offer the the Anglican Church Act, 1911
services of the pure bred bull free (1911—10).
z ; hese sw first
{ to the people who owned cows in ie Bills were read a fir
p the surrounding districts, it would Resolution to make the sal-
aries, allowances and conditions

be of great importance to
ple in

= of service set out in Column II

improving _ their



dairy of the Schedule to the Resolution
stock and he did not think that a applicable to the officers set out
in Column I of the Schedul: to

few hundred dollars could
Searcely interfere one way or the
other with the economic position
of the stations.

Mr. Crawford also said that the

the Resolution with effect from
the Ist of April, 1952,
Resolution to approve the Pen.

sions (Pensionable O ffi c e s)



way or whether the revenue de-
rived therefrom exceeded the ex-
penditure.

He hoped to hear something







Rub it on the
CHEST
Put it in the.

and RUB IT ON the Throat ;
As soon as you begin to inhale the

cooling ‘Mentholatum’ vi your
woe erie to clear and sul some and

|
|
|

chest passages open up so that you can weak merpory and body, nervousness,

i i i d, sickly skin, ession,

NOSE breathe freely again. Quick—get a jar or | nguyen erica
tin of ‘ Mentholatum” to-day. Doctor has discovered a quick, easy



ASK FOR REAL
MEN-THO-LAY-TUM

@:

Made Only By
The Mentholatum Ge. Ltd.,
(Eet. 1889) Slough, England.









f
| way to end these troubles.

Resolution to approve the Civil
Establishment (Payment of Pas-
sages) (Amendment) Order, 1952.

Resolution to place the sum of
$4,735 at the disposal of the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee to
supplement the Estimates 1952—-
53, Part I, Current, as shown in
the Supplementary Estimate, 1952
—53, No. 9, which forms the
Schedule to the Resolution.

The House passed the following
Resolutions:—

Resolution to place the sum of
$3,700 at the disposal of the Gey-
ernor-in-Executive Committee to
supplement the Estimates 1952-—~
53, Part I, Current,

Resolution to place the sum of
$62,759 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to supplement the Estimates, 1952

53, Part I, Current,

Resolution to place the sum of
$119,873 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to supplement the Estimates, 1952

-53, Part I, Capital.

The House passed:

A Resolution to authorise the
expenditure from Colonial De-
velopment and Welfare Scheme
D, 217 (Suspense) Account of the
amount of $65,375 and sucn other
sums as will from time to time
be necessary for meeting the cost
of capital improvemenis and
alterations at the Central Live-
stock Station, the Pine Plantation
and district Agricultural Stations;

A Bill intituled an Act to amend
the General Loan and Stock Act
1935, as amended by the General
Loan and Stock (Amendment Act,



1949) ;

A Resolution to sanction the
Examination, — Registration and
Licensing of Pilots (Amendment)
Regulations, 1952; __

A Bill to amend the Vestries
(Cost of Living Bonus to Em-

ployees) Act 1947 as amended by
Acts of 1948, 1949, 1950 and 1951;

A Bill to amend the Parochial
Employees Pension Act 1944 as
amended by Acts of 1947, 1948,
1949, 1950 and 1951.

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



—_—-_

When your BACK
ACHES...

Backache is usually caused by lazy kidneys,
The kidneys are the blood’s filters. When
they get out of order, excess acids and
poisonous wastes stay in the system.
Then backache, headache, rheumatism,
disturbed rest or that ‘tired out’ feeling
soon follow. To make your kidneys work
properly — and to keep them in good order —
use Dodd’s Kidney Pills, Dodd's Kidney
Pills quickly rid your over-burdened blood
of excess acids and wastes so that pure,
fresh blood flows to every nerve and muscle,
Then you feel better - look better work
better and you are ready to dance with
joy. Insist on the genuine Dodd's Kidney
Pills in the blue package with the red
bands. Only 3/- at all stores. 324

Dodds Kidney Pills



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in 24 Hours

Tt is no longer necessary to suffer
from loss of a and manhood,

This discovery is in pleasant, easy-
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harmless, does away with gland
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igour to thousands. It works directly
on the glands and nerves, and puts

rich blood and energy in you:

s, In 24 hours you can see and fee)
self getting pennies. Your eyes
patkle, you feel alive an@® full of
outhful vigour and power.

And this amazing, new gland and
izour restorer, called VI-TABS, is
tranteed. Jt has been proved by
nds and fs now distributed b
s here under a guarantee of
uction or money back, VI-TABS
t make you feel full of vigour and
and from 10 to 20 years young-
you Merely return the emmy
and ¢ your mony ba
ABS costs little, ani the g

vi-Tabs antee protect

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s Manhood and Vitality

new,













|







enn eo sears saisiaiiesinisieeliet Sage apasosame « em sangeet anes << SSNS ergs nes sensi ila emeneRONDIsiiaonencer tiptoe ammaaiian

Ankarah 125%.
dered French
brilliantly and piled up a good

Gold Coast.

Famechon weighed 125 pounds,
The broad shoul-
veteran started

For all white shoes “i

White shoes, to pass muster
in company, must be spot-
less, immaculate. Use
Propert’s White Renovato

or Propert’s



surer way of making sure
that white shoes are white!

PROPERT'S

SHUWHITE & WHITE RENOVATOR

ee

House Earmark $65,375 For Livestock Station

ability, they
purpose there.

He said that since it was the
business of the Government to
operate the stations, they should
formulate better plans. Although
the scheme was a good one and
the, stations were serving a use-
ful purpose, Government could
step up the tempo of operations
for the benefit of the agricultural
community in the island.

He said that closer inspection
and supervision was urgently de-
manded and irrespective of what
the Government might say, he
still felt that there was room for
improvement.
| Mr. A. E. S. Lewis (L) warned
Government to keep a close watch
on the progress of the stations
so that they would get the best
possible returns for the money
spent. He said that they should
not be afraid to close down a
station or remove it from one spot
to the other in order to get the
best results.

He told the House that he had
heard a complaint that one of
the stations was not rendering the
best services to the people and
again urged Government to keep
a watch on all of them.

The resolution was eventually
passed.

were serving their



Placed On Bond For
Adulterated Milk

Ianthe Roach, a 34-year-old
shopkeeper of Baxter’s Road, St,
Michael, yesterday pleaded guilty
of selling adulterated milk to
Police Constable Forde and was
placed on a bond for a period of
three months in the sum of £3
by His Worship Mr, H. A, Talma,
Police Magistrate of District “A”.

Police Constable Forde told
the court that on March 12 he
saw the defendant with a pail of
milk on Hindsbury Road and took
samples of the milk which he
later sent to the Government
Analyst for a report. The report

said ‘that the milk contained
11.7% of water,
Roach said that she bought

the milk but did not know it con-
tained water, Before placing her
on the bond, Mr. Talma told her
that she should stop selling milk
unless she is sure that the milk
she is selling is pure milk.

Sgt. Forde attached to the
Central Police Station prosecuted
for the Police.



lead through the first seven
rounds. Several times he rocked
Ankarah with crisp rights to the
head but the busy punching Gold



Coaster came on strong in the
closing rounds and Famechon
needed his last round spurt to

clinch the victory.—(C.P.)






Shuwhite. No

In Cartons with Sponge â„¢



A sprinkle of Vim





on a damp cloth —a quick

rub — and greasy, dirty things shine and sparkle again.
Vim is so easy to use, so quick and smooth — it kéeps
surfaces polished and bright. Use Vim for pots and pans.

paintwork, tiles — ail your cleaning.

VIM

cleans everything
smoothly and speedily

| —*,
wos Fy, ju”
< Ache
‘Boe. | T |
tet 1 Saco
j 2











u



Synod Protesis
Government Bill

At a meeting of the Diocesan
Synod at the Church House yes-

terday, it was decided to petition |

Government protesting against the

ecclesiastical provisions of the
Local Government Bill.

The petition protests against
the uncertain nature of future
grants for repairs and mainten-
ance of churches and against pro-



posals to transfer ecclesiastical
duties of the Churchwarden and
Vestries to a secular
Government body.

Down For Sessions

His Worship Mr. H, A. Talma,
Police Magistrate of District “A”,
yesterday committed to the next
sitting of the Court of Grand}
Sessions 24-year-old McField Bel-
grave of St. Lawrence, Christ
Church, on a charge of attempt-
ing to break and enter the dwell-
ing house of Elon Evelyn with)
intent to steal.

The charge stated the offence
was eommitted on March 1, 1952.
Mr. D, Malone appeared on behalt
of Belgrave in the preliminary
hearing, while Sgt. King attached |
to the Central Police Station pros-
ecuted for the Police from inform-
ation received,



‘Turpin Wits

from page 1

Both fighters were spoken to in
round eight and from then on
Turpin turned out the terrific lefts
and rights to Cockell’s body and
had him in trouble in both the
ninth and tenth rounds before a
vicious right hook dropped him
for a count of six in round eleven
As soon as Cockell got to his feet
another left and right put him
down for nine and when he once
more rose it was immediately ob-
vious that he was in no condition
to defend himself. Both his arms
were hanging by his sides as the
rgferee awarded the verdict to
Turpin and it was significant that
there were no crowd objections to
this abrupt finish. °

CONGRESS FORCE |
TRUMAN

@ from page 1
inusual step as Congress prepared



to move into the steel crisis.

drafted”
steel
parties “fairly”,
Congress

“properly
Law can assure
and treat both
He said: “I hope |
will act quickly.” He}
hoped Congress would meet it by |

Truman seid that a
Seizure

production

fair and effective legislation,

the dis-

Truman said the use of

puted Draft Law injunction would

Workers
poned their walk-out many
before finally

‘Taft-Hartley
adopted by Congre

——



650,000
Steel
post
times
striking on June 2
Truman has never resorted to the
Law which was

—U.P.

be “grossly unfair to the
striking CIO and United
because they had



regulated |

Tere er

54 8s Gemma



r

wry ot>e

apya@sedei 7°

Teese
Zs















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PAGE SEVEN.



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A BOTTLE TODAY

Incorporated







f PAGE EIGHT : BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11. 1952
ET LT

PF SHIPPING NOTICES
|

————

CLASSIFIED ADS.|_ "ms | remae sates





Shift Predicted In

Ee.
i

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een ennnntet speech nlite rae - HOUSES REAL ESTATE e *
. > i Pp toot
DIED { FOR SAl E BUNGALOW One (1) modern fur LAND-—Four Acres twenty-five h- Soviet German olic THERLANDS
ae et a A PE 2 ae me, 2S. aaa
BRUCE—On Jun 10, 1952 Peres a ae ands, 5 y sea bathing. | #nd overlooking Foul Bay, suitable for ; accept Cargo re
Seek ik Hattker-Coutrector). | Apply ee Lashley, N, 6 com building perposes: adjacent to lands of BERLIN, June 6. 4which would virtually end aut | STEAMSHIP CO. Tigeninicn, | Anieua, Seoeweera.
His funeral will leave his late resi . _, ings 52-- } ariion rewne No reasonable talc i 5 eme i ‘est is a . : ne &
dence My Lord’s Hill at 4.45 p.n AUTOMOTIVE ~——e cee ne offers vefuse@d. Apr to Haynes & Western officials here believed hopes of agre nt with Wee SAILING FROM EUROPE Friday 20th June. &
Se a at | eens | FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St.|Grifith, Solicitors, No 12 High Street, that East German Premier Grote-}Germans. Puschkin was | named)... poNnAIRE, 13th June, 1952. The M.V. “MONEKA” will
Chapel. Friends a2e asked to attepd CAR--Hillman Minx. Dial 8598. ; | Lawrence on-Sea. Phone 3508 | Bridgetown 4.6 52--an. | wohl may be on his way out and}deputy Soviet Foreign Minister) \;'5 srenTor., 27th June, 1952 aceept Cargo and Passengers for
Leonora Bienman (Mother), Cecil A. 10.6.52—3n. | 20.3.52—t.f.n ei arto ne this may be the result of a shift] late lagt month, He was succeed-!m s, HESTTIA, 4th July, 1982. Pominios.. Sntige. dianteerens,
ther), youlbourne an lay 13th ine 2pm. ef oF lin Soviet Sem’ rman { in Chev TIN: levis an a s. n: -
Dudiey Parris (Friends). 11.6.5%-1n,| _CAR-—One | Vauxhall ve aoe | Office. No. 17 High Street "G te oht for My ial pe Fiviet Ue. eidoiy ss | M.S. WHLLEMSPAD. 1ith June, 1008, day 13th inst. .
| en ctr, Mane Sie cs on | OUEMLEC NOTICES | 2” Founaw bade ber it an at le SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO The M.V. “CACIQUE DEL
IN MEMORIAM _— : . aS : io Ce tae. e rman 0 er- AND BRITISH GUIANA CARIBE” will accept Cargo and
_| TAR VauxhBit Velox 18h.p. 11 months | “Sey is meet San man Communist party has had Fi t M.S. Nestor, 14th June, 1952. Passengers for St. Lucia, St.
BISHOP—In loving memory of our] old, done 6,000 miles. Polychrome Beige | ~——-——-—-—--—--— |_56_.._ Barbados Co-Operative Cotton | little publicity in the last few Surrey irs In M.S, BONAIRE, 30th June, 1952. { Grenada, and Aruba,
dear mother Louisa Auguétus Bishop} with red upholstery. Owner driven, NOTICE | Factory Ltd . |Weeks and all important East M.S. STENTOR, 1ith July, 1952.
who died June lith 1951 can be seen at Courtesy Garage ,. COTTLE CATFORD & CO, German announcement: h ‘ SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND
One year has past since that sad 7.6.52-4.f.n, All male citizens of the United States Solicitors. b — es County Averages CURACAO -
day, eas _ or | between the ames of 18 and 26 residing | 4.6.53}-6n,|been issued under name of the M.S, HESTTIA, 2ist July, 1952. Consignee — Tele. No, 4047
y Since the one we loved has passed CAR-—Ford Protect hp. tn good )in Barbados are requested to call at | —————— ae -|deputy premier Walter Ulbright, 10 Ss. P. MUSSON, SON @& ©O., LTD See
away. . rking oraer Bive good tyres only |the American Consulat 1 July 2 to} “HARCLIFP™ in St wrenece Gap.fa trusted Moscow trained com. LONDON, June ‘Agents
We iniss her now, Gone 2700 miles, Apply N. E. Corvin }21 1989 tor Selective Serv Registration | Christ Church (on the standing: on - - “| Surrey. who completed their
Gur hearts are sore | DaCosta & Co. Dry Goods under the Universal Military Training |“ Roods 37 Perches of ts munist. “h ith Gloucester yesterday
As time goes by we mise her more . 7 11.6 52—2n. | Serviee Act r The house is built of stene and js at Western officials believed mate with us . 2 i :
Her joving smiles, her gentile face to — iprerinsemnter on All male citizens of the United States | Present divided inte twe flats Rach fot |Grotewehl may be on th out still head the County Champion ~-
No one can fill her vacant place MOTOR CYCLE—Ariel 350 ¢.c. Red/who attain the age of 18 years sub.| Contains drawing and dining rooms and f h y a ee Wy ship with 80 points from eight
Ever to be remembered by her loving| Hunter Twin Port Spri Frame. | sequent to July 31, 1952, are required | kitchenette downstairs, 2 bedrooms with |. he has not already been purg- | °° followed by Middlesex (72
Sons. Fred, George, Berkeley,, Grand-| Mileage 17,000, D. Barker. Phone 3071. | to register upon the day they attain the| "ning water upstairs. Usual canve- ~d—owing to the Soviet belief }£2™° * y
Son William 11.6.52—In 4.6.92—€n. | eighteenth anniversary of the day of! niences that German unity on communist] !"0m, eight) who beat Kent at .
rn — | meneame a ~ | their birth, or within five days ek Servants quarters and garage in yard.| ‘terms is not possible Lord’s today by 46 runs. Kent
PINKETT—In loving remembrance o:' REFRIGERATOR — English Electric, | after. Inspection by appointment, dial 3750 : . 4, |made determined efforts to score Per
my dear beloved husband, William|« cubic ft, $395.00. Excellent Céndi-| For further information, consult ghe| The above will be set for sale on June Western officials said that with)? $ stage ated
Edward Henry Pinkett, who fell asleep| tion — 3% yr. motor guarantee. Call| American Consulate, Bridgetown, Bar-| 20th 1952 at 2 p.m at our Office the hope of unity gone, Soviets|®.) Tums and at one stage wante OUTWARD FLOM THE UNITED KINGDOM
the, Hit, June, Bou ; as 2698 11.4,52-—4n.. | bados. §.$2--t.f.n CARRINGTON & SEALY, |will form a_ tight communist 210 in 160 minutes with seven
lends may forge’ ou but never | wucas § r ve 7 rickets - = i
wil 5 . aie Sollelior®, state in East Germany with no| Wickets left. But 48-year-old Jim Vessel. From Leaves Due
Ever so often his name we call LIVESTOCK NOTI 11.6589, | room for ‘front men” like Grote-|5#™s who ea n Barbados
Asleep in God’s beautiful garden CE wohl one over from Kent’s left hander 8.8. “TRIBESMAN” London 9th M Sth J ;
Free from all sorrow, free from pain} ~ a ee ee eS h i G C t hl i oe ¢ Hellouth, spun them to defeat, 2° ,, > o° oe ay. une
Some day when life's journey is| GOATS—Three Goats — all fres 5 PARISH OF ST. PHILIP rotewohl reports spread as with his’ leg breaks and googlies. S.S. “EXPLORER . .Liverepool 28th May. llth June
ae will, Apply Weatherhead, Fontabelle. | APPLICATIONS for’ one ‘or | more AUCTION the Soviets lifted the blockade of hire lost their first County | S:S. “PLANTER” . London 5th June 18th June.
We hope to meet you again 11.6.52—3n. | vacant St. Philip's Vestry Bxhibitions, —___________—s-___'| Steinstuecken, tiny United States| Yor shire lost their firs Y| S'S) “FORESTER” Liverpool and
Your pleasant smile we never forget tenable at the Combermere School, will | AUCTION SALE of House at Chelsea| sector enclave in the Soviet zone Championship match of the season ae Glasgow.10th J 23rd Ju
Ever to be remembered by Leonora POULTRY be received by the undersi: not) Road has been withdrawn. RB. Archer | ; ;ito Derbyshire for whom amateur we une, me.
" Pinkett twife) St. Clair (son). i: later ‘than Monday 16th June, 1982. \ MeKenzie Ter a 5 ee Rowe that! Gi.y Willatt carried his. overnight
11.6.52—1 Gna _KHAMG ; andidates m e sons of Parishioners | Rensthaae aa rotewo ot o 8 e
we), DUCKS CHARS CAMPRELID: One in ‘straitened ehrcunstanes and -must| MORRIS TEN SALOON — damagva paid eg oat See allian ca|86 to 113 not me before Dear HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
air pe not less than 1042 years nor more’|by fire. ¥ = feat an : shi red. orkshire -
i ST : FOUND Ducks 6 months old. Magnificent} (han 1214 years old on the let September | car 4 Ae ey rege oo to offes this} with social democrats, but has hive ie ho is captaining Barbados.
ADS & Laying strain. $96.00 1952, on Friday 13th June at 2 ue, “ee led communist campaign in Ger-| 0! ib lea : Vemel. For Clonee in
Bes. PEE A birth Certificate must be forwarded |M. Bladon & Co.. Auctioneers °°" \many for unit England, were beaten by 81 runs.)S.S. “CROFTER” a . London 16th June.
ot with an application form obtained from . Ts 5: eG y. : A fine spell of bowling by leg
St. Philip. 11.6 an. | \ie Parochial ‘Breasurer's Oftoe .52—3n The transfer of Gerorgi Pusch-|. .; Greensmith who has just
LOST See p's. W. SCOTT, kin, Moseow’s ambassador. _to|;binner Greenomits “County “cap For further information apply to
{Sonne Sige uiaceinabes Ciesk 16 the Veltry.” |UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER |East Germany since East Berlin|/*shont Essex victory over Lel- ‘A & CO., LTD.—
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET Series O' 1.6.53-% By instructions received % will sé! on | State was established in October 7 ieckl Duri DA COST. “e « Agents
4454. Finder please return same to| ~ ———_—— 5 Thursday June 12th, at Browne's G 1949 was toe ri official cester at Hicckley. uring one
Archibald Morris, Westbury Road. ANTIQUES — ot every description Bay Land, (nes + OS ne’s Gap, Seen by western officials spell he claimed five wickets
ae ys e'so 1m. | Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver roofed house covered. with thingies woe | 2s Presaging a possible switch in] \\; i é
‘ ‘—"" | Watercolours.’ Early books, Maps, Auto- | NOTICE finiae Poe cover Sth shingles, con- | Soviet man policy without conceding a run and fin- e e
graphs etc, st Gorringes Antique Shop pyp.pLEOTION FOR THE VESTRY OF|20 x 11, Shea 18 Sots es Pushki said to hi ished with an analysis. of 8 for a n ational teams
edjotning Royal Yaeht Ciub. Office: % 10. Usual’ out mn was to have been 44
ANNOUNCEMEN rs) F 3.2.02-t2.n,| THE PARISH OF SAINT MICHAEL es. Government land; ean be}a baeker of Grotewohl and an| «

Two persons having been nominated|rented. Terms Cash. Sale at 1 p.m Sussex gained their first Cham-



































—— ee fov the Vestry of Saint Michael, a Poll VINCENT GRU advocate of unity instead of sup-|,; ictor’ t
angina ietont [> SPRBADS - 5 Washable Shades. | for the electian of ONE will be taken ; Kielce porter of establishing a peoples’ poet hi 4 Since Yar
EARN BIG MONEY by selling REDIF-} $4.26. Thani Bros 11.6.52—-2n. | at the Barochial Bulldings C land ; : _|but last season’s champions War- SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Salis Satls
avochia tidings, Cumberlan' 10.6.52—3n.} government in East Germany| ,5 treal Half: Boston Bides
BN eae tec Cb.teton. | “BLAMES “limited Quantity 4.13| Mehta tates Wenning tbeesen tne ; | ak ee eee el te cee 11 June 11. June
supply of forms to-day 5. 52-—10n “TS imited war p *|the 16th instant beginning between the are st without a win. vf fy
—- Oe | coed Size Than! Bros 11-6.52—2n. | hours of # and'9 lock ta the momnins |"'NDER THE IVORY HAMMER SCORE-BOARD RESULTS __| [ANADVAN'huiger "ab june june “2° “Sour 73 Fuly
— —— ——— | and closing at 4 ; : | 2 =
WANTED CAKE & BISCUIT MAKERS—Limited |""Rhe following POLLING STATIONS| insurance Goo er wit ee from. the Sussex beat Somevest by 56 | CT RODE Su 16 guy July 2s duly oe duly
. a quantity being sold at halt price $1.28]have been provided under the provis-|June 18th at Messre Cole s& oo Gehan runs. Sussex 191, John Langridge| '42Â¥ RODNEY .. ,. .. il July 14 July 16 July uly uly
sea ta amg City Garage — Vietoria oars cle, te ft niana uekeun Probyn St., (1) 1950 Hillman-Minx Car 111 not out and 145, Lawrence
SS The FIRST FLOOR of the Parochia) permet” Vincek: Cte EB AYP tor 4% Somerset JGR and 118. hi et Arrives
HELP MEN'S JOCKEY PANTS Very | Buildings is allotted to voters whose sur-Jecr. BYnTn. Apesan- Lancashire beat Worcestershire] NORTHBOUND Arpives Astives — Arcives Montren!
j Superior Quality, © 72c¢ only ethan hames Desi Wik the letter “A” to "T° 8 6 58-—4n | by an innings and 138 runs. Lan- B'dos Boston Halifax on
ees ros § (both inclusive) and the entrance 7 i s, y
“POSITION YOup nan WH OL) ————n—e—menns | thereto will be by way of the door | UNDER THE SILVER cashire 471 for seven declared.| apy RODNEY .. is June 16 June _— | &% June 28 June 1 July
Gene ae aE ene OcM2] “PRANO: Your child’s dream come | the Churehwarden's Offic HAMMER lisin 154; Worcestershire 143 and | CANADIAN 8 Jul 11 Ju
ermall plantation with ten years experi vo 1 Bee ROSS. ane. AT 4 eee aoe, ot b | On Thursday 12th, by d £ Mi 100. bea LADY NELSON i aia piheaeite aver Pui 19 July 22 July
w . ¥ 7 mode Separate bridge on a str Ve the Paro- 7 . order 0! sa 4
5 lao pees, se G.W4. ©/°) Beautiful condition Horry. Owner|chial Buildings is a itatted: det euees C.D Parkinson we will sell the Purni- |. —_—— — Middioree 17h ee by 46 runs.| CoN, CRUISER .. 14 July 19 July 2% July July 1 Aug.
® p 10.6.52—2n. | leaving colony. Write P. O. Box 138 or | whose surnames begin with the letters |‘Ure at “Sterling”. Strathelyde . | esex and 305 for seven | CANADIAN hs ae
8.52—2n | Phone 3122. 10.6.52—7n. |" to "Z" (both inclusive) and the |¥Mieh inchides:” Dining Table, Uptight : declared, W. J. Edrich 126; Kent], CONSTRUCTOR 24 July 28 dy 1) AWE. 20 Auge 28 Aus.
~ entrance thereto will be through the |Chairs, Couches and Settees, ‘Plat Top In Carlisle Bay /120 and 310, Simms five for 98. | 'AD¥ RODNFY ., TAug. @ Aug. se: , :
PLANTS—White Anthurium Lilies t| Gateway situated at the Southern End|D®8k; Kidney and ornament Tables, Derbyshire beat Yorkshire by
MISCELLANEOUS $3.00 each. Phone 3726 10.6.52—3n. | of the building. Mirror's Hatstand, Book Case [Glass Sch Mary M Lewis. Sch Cyril ry’ e po or’ e ry
Me ee Come ert co F. J. COLE, Doors), Antique Card Table with Hrass|Smith, Sch. Gardenia, Sch. Laudaipha,|®! runs. Derbyshire 247 and 232) 4. om sia tls
CHOOSE YOUR OWN PROGRAMMES| RAYON PONGEL — 36” wide many Sheriff & Returning Officer. |Clawfeet. Sewing Table_all in old|Sch. Frances W. Smith, Sch. Henry |for three declared, Willatt 118 not| °°" further particulars, apply
on a Pye. 8.6.82—fn. colours 7c. a yard. THANI BROS. 10.6. 52—6n | Tahogany owen Gece Morris tte. Wallace, Sch, Burma D out. Yorkshire 138 and 260.
11.6 — ; hairs, r A
SUeSEST SG TRELCABN cctse, ennle | ie ge ats Jind hina Cabinet ‘al in Bight Larue | Sch. Rosaxede Waukee Capt, 0. wage! BSSex beat Leicester by 107| GARDINER AUSTIN &. CO,, LTD.—Ageats.
from Rediffusion for 25 recommends | Subscribe now to the Datly Telegraph Fe T roy Table: Glass & 'Chipa,|from British Guiana with generaij"uns. Essex 338 for nine declared
tions in one calender month England's leading Daily Newspaper now NOTICE \ karge Platters, Pyrex Ware: | cargo and 154 for nine declared. | §+699G99S9999 9999 SSS SSS PROS TOOTTF FOS SS POOR
4.6.52—10n. | arriving in Barbados by Air only a few Dinner & Tea Services, Oil .











days after publication in Londen. Con- Re the Estate of Auto Bicycle, Double & Single Brass

Sch. United Pilgrim from St. Lueial Munden five for 41. Leicester 210) %
— Os ods «
$62.50 POCKET MONEY easily earned| tact: kan Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd. CHARLES oa AUGUSTUS & Iron Bedsteads. M.T. Dressing Ta-

with cargo of fresh fruit, charcoal and























































cocoanuts and_ 175, ss
5 —_* ibe: NIGHT ble, Cedar Press, Gent's Dresser. Pine} § Wi ickshi >
by recommending 25 new supscribers to; Local vesentative, Tel. 3118. n teamship Surmont 4,305 tons from arwickshire vs. Northants} ¢
REDIFFUSION ia one. month een 17,4.50--t.¢.n,| NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all|Linen Press Mahog: %4 Bedstead with|Glasgow, Scotland. MV. Willenstad tch @ Warwickshi $
one r : ~ mate! rawn. arwic re 316
4.6.52—10n persons having any debt or claim upon |Vono Spring. Garden Hose, Echophone, | 236 tons from St. Vincent, W Indies ~
i enna T RM CASTETA Most wanteg | OF affecting the Estate of Charles Tor- | Commercial Radio Model 3. G. E. Re-|ARRIVALS By B.W-1.A” on Monday |’94 248 for five declared; North- x
REDIFFUSION offers $1.50 cash for|ramric in Town To-day. $111 Thani|?ngton Augustus Knight late of Blades |frigerator and many other items, Sale| From Antigua :— ants 359 for seven declared and|%
each new Subscriber recommended by | Bros 11.6.52—2n Hill in the parish of Saint Philip in this {11.30 o'clock Terms Cash Mayler Keir, Maria Kier, Mariam|183 for 7. 5,
you. | - © | Island, who died in this Island on 2nd BRANKER TROTMAN & CO. | Martin. Not .
10: Se oa a necan cae sal Gay cf September 1608 are hereby’ ze- | F M Z otts vs. Hampshire match os =
4.6.52—-10n,; WHOLE PEAS—A small quantity of|Guirea to send in their claims, duly at-| Auctioneers. rom Martinique :— erawn. Hampshire 823 f in e
peas for Pigeons can be bought at 15¢ tested to the undersi| ed Timothy 8.6.58-—2n Mam enous, Guy Vaurangee, Wiil- : i re OF Sue $ Sania ES ORCL IN A nas te MEE
SUPTLaaCREy YOUR EDOME uo | per ™ From. J. A. 8. TUDOR. & Co Theophilus Headley, Public Trastee of the |— ——— [bert Beraaaen. forlaced, and 105 for one; Notts em
recommendin, . ain | Roebuck Street. 11.6.52—5n. Liter | , : m a dec
full particulars from the REDIFFUSION ire oc 8 | Island of Barbados qualified Administrator UNDER THE SILVER Glaris Gipson, Ariel Thompson, George qn 7, Pe lared, Clay 192, Poole 1E Le
office. 4,6.52—10n, ve mtoia denlant Sea, Caen ER Startins, Jack Parker, Charles Bourne, Before the wedaria t
a a * arbara urne, Fra Bou , com-
\ EN PERSONAL, [sititins on cr"betong theSist day ot |, A CMEVROLEE Cau |Goindtia tte Kay! “Fuster, "Bennts| mening June 19, the Indian tour-
You can RELAX better Wairibute ihe nssets of the said estate [on AY Wath at Hoedason Jone & |edvar’ ae! er, Joan Gritith.lists play two two-day fixtures in Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, M: e,
Wath % The public are hereby warned agajtast| "Mong the parties entitled thereto having {CO.,Ltd Garage, Beckwith Place, j : Treland, Barbados, Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao & J:
REDIFFUSION S| uiving credit to my wife, Aleitha | tegard to the debts and claims only of ‘er, sreed. Ripect One Chevrolet S ll .
after you have had that warm | Sealey, (nee Husbands) as I do not hold witch, I shall thee have Bae notice and ae ee ae Ane ue eawe = xy fs —_—
bath it takes just 8 MINUTES [myself responsible for he oP ¥ that shall not be Hable for assets so Sa 2» ‘erms Cash Ca
for the water to be hot and ° sien contrasting Dake ab sities on distributed to any person of whose debt! BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., |} ARRIVALS by B.W.%.A. on Monday Vidre Win 4—3 a From Southampton Arrives Barbados
x IN your BATH a B % my name unlées by « written order or oai “§ shail Jae Rage has notice at Auctioneers Eyes a Lain tom * m denies ¢ *““DE GRASSE ara 4th June, 1952 .. 16th June, 1952
} if you have one © 10se vi signed by me e time of such r —" o rs ermina nteine, Mrs. Winifred 6,
& * Ss ~ wert GEORGE F. SEALEY, AND all persons indebted to the} oo 31.6. Sferiin Pealins, Miss Igna hander, Mr From Bonitta B COLOMBIE” -. 19th June, 1952 .. 2nd July, 1952
z MODERN GEYSERS _ x Cane Field, eaid estate are requested {o settle thelr Lecheniere Cox, Mr. Erroll Barrow. ““DE GRASSE” .. 12th July, 1952 .. 24th July, 1962
, i , accoun ou! > h . i cz a .
i Se FOUN. Kae Ame rOREn: Se os. | “Dated this 27th day of May, 1952. Ww 8 Meng ae Me ow an |,,caviare defeated the Bonitta *Not calling at Guadeloupe
§ moti ae te ae conde $ oe cae IMOTHY THEOPHILUS na ‘ pr j es James’ Monadrer ‘B” team to the tune of four|%
4 SEE EN ‘ The public ave hereby w rd against y ; wv er eal) Departures by B.W.I.A. on Monday | goals to three i ir
55666 GSU OO HSV | uivinw credit to uy wie, Cyrene Hink-| Qualified Administrator of] ic te ag wn ger mccan ry to aumter | “Por Grenada aerch ah tne Reale ae a= % SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE
son (nee Arthur) as [I do not hold my- ie oO! pains, itching and torinen ‘om eo G Ferguson, M, Best, A. Charles ¥
Iai Veatousite tor har’ or anyone. elke CHARLES TORRINGTON | since the discovery of Hytex (formeriy | Departures by B-W-T-A. on Monday {tefday afternoon. For Bonitta,| }s From Barbados Arrives Southampton
‘ contracting any debt or debts in my AUGUSTUS KNIGHT, | Snowe as Chinaroid). me stare © | Por Trinidad ;-- H. Rogers put in two goals, x “COLOMBIE” .. 18th July, 1952 .. 25th July, 1952
TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH name unless by a written order signed deceased work in 10 minutes and net only stops PD. Scott, C, Seott, L. Bol, J. Bol,|T. Fletcher d M. Fit ld ae ”
by me. 28.5.52—4n.; the pain but alro ta un ous She awell- | Bol, V. Bol, J. Bol, S. Samaroo, M . 4 ener an . zgera DE GRASSE aa 6th Aug., 1952 .. 16th Aug., 1952
pa HERBERT HINKSON, | --——————-—-~--——> — ———— ig, shape Lie. ding and combats nerve | andul,’ J. Rose, H. Brownoth, 1.|Scored one each. aw E” : h
Gall_Hail, | Ee nT oun lne orner trou- | Descusa, H. White, J. Nunes, S. Grat-|_ Marshall, Luke and Headley = Caer actice 20s Supe, 1088... MN uly, 1998
RUBBER FERRULES FOR St. John. NOTICE | bles caused by Piles aueh as Headache, | wiox/ D. Matthieu. K. Hill, W. Heller, . Sailing direct to Southampton
10.6.52.—2n Nervousness, Backache, Constipation, | New. M. New, 1. Egglesfield. A scored one each for Caviare, In
WALKING STICKS ee athe : Re: Estate of | lose of energy, debility, and irritable | ooo Sr ali Pa. ' the second match of the after-
The public are | > agatnet EDWARD SINCLAIR FIELDS, disposition. Get Hytex from your noon, Harrison Colle: ed :
Alsa Sample lots of givin credit. to. my. wite WINUHED deceased druggist today under the positive I ‘ , ge played a
WALKING STICKS ; [RNORA GRIFFITH (nee FORD) as 1| NOTICE is hereby given that all per- Guarantee Hytex must stop yous) pile n Touch With Barbados | ood game to defeat Police by
do not hold myself responsible for her | S0ns having any debt or, claim upoe, or | ern cl cuacte paciaaee * Coastal Station four goals to three, A. Taylor ;
SOLID BRASS LOCKS or anyone else contracting any dept ion | Fields late of the parish of Saint Philip | oe scored two goals out of the four FOR § ALE
ebte 3 Mu ; . ¥ i "|
All now opened by: order signed. by ine. who died in this Island on the toh day| Nt Cale aii Witraheee wt) 14d. aavise| While the three goals that Police
ope rid DUDLEY GRIFFITH, Of a in partioulara of their claima duly | that, they can now communicate with scored were put in by Franklyn.
4 . unre ; n ips 2 > ee
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY: §)' CHinio? cHunGH | iitested {othe undersiqued, 19, CU, ct | POOOOSOSOSOS eeaaaeeenh ae
& HARDWARE ‘. 10.6.88-=2n,.| SOBOSTS; SEeC TRON et eae oA ; S.S. Danholm, 8.8. Alagoas, S.S. Can-
Y aera tereereareesrerenel LOMO aC avian Challenger, Sonar vader! Present vs. Past
The public are hereby warned agains( STs ‘ a , , “A BY es §.S Stanbell, 8 8 Tacito, ‘8. Matina.
giving eredit to my wife, Eudora Walkts pe apkalie ae ce) Dials enone the par ity 8 Ss ee s * Mormactern, ; s ei Alt Lo ‘
-e Daniel) as I do not hold myse . ead : sain e | ,, Jewe ‘ neap, S.S Zealandic dg
THE BARBADOS fesponaibie for her or, anyone else eon Jenuuted, therste, Woon wen we et — HOLIDAY jf! 8) emamstits dP sohiauen: 32 si 5th Avenue. — Helleville.
5 ‘tracting any debt or debts in my niftine " . mn 4 that w shall |< \ illemstad, ‘ on Gorthon, SS
inieas by & written order signed by me, | then have had notice and that we son) , Mormaemail, 8S. © Rosa, S.S. Rodas, ohn Goddard, an old e i
AQUATIC CLUB unigas by & written onder signed by me not ibe able tor ausets 0. distributed '% All meals and service sup- 48. "eanskoms, &.8. Crowborough >; will lead an Old eee An Attractive and Well Proportioned 2 Storey House situated
ath ; jo any : i i f y } ; He : ; ; ;
(Local & Visiting Members Tears GePenacl, | We shall not have had notice at the time 3 ae 0 ee bsg. PL, SS Quisqueda, S'S. Doxretiella cricket match against the present on a corner site of 12,050 square feet. Contains 3 galleries (1
only) 11,6.8%-2in, | OF sugh, diateMons indebied to the said | facie ; SS. Bruno, §,S. Rio Del Platt, 8 $.|boys tomorrow. enclosed), large drawing room, dining room, study, modern
And all Serene, indeuss an aS with perfect bathing.; $8.50 Hera, 8.8, ‘Cotton State, SS. K. Bit-| The team are:—John Goddard, r i :
SATURDAY, JUNE MTH aa —~ -— catate. Ste at asia’ |§9 ber day for single persons or Yj tencourt, SS. Argentino, SS. Exer-| hr Skinner, Dr. Massiah, Theo- kitchen, 3 bedrooms, garage, etc. Offers considered.
AT 830 PM ane av. 1952 S $15.00 double. Apply ‘Beach- mont, SS. Contessa, SSS. Luisa, Sis.) -
d -M. Dated the 29th day of May, 1952. | & on - DPI) Norhval, SS. Attila, SS. Afiantic}Gore Alleyne, S. Headley, E, W. ;
=: — re CHARLES CARLTON BROWNT } *% lands’, St. James or Phone Ocean, SS. Casablanca, SS. ©. Ber-|Cave, W. Farmer, H. Farmer, JOHN M BLA N 0
CLIFTON & TROUPE f navencn Hae 2 CAROL FIELDS, org ot the 0187 trand,’ S$. Rosario, S'S. Explorer, S.S.|Teddy Farmer, Fred Bethell and ° e «
will entertain with i ae Qi ae EDWARD SINCLAIR | ¥ 31,5.52.—6n. %| Mississippi, §.S, Sunwalt, SS). Mormac/ 7 xi ’
, iuhD 4 a Va oeMeeasea Guit, $8." Atlantie Mariner, SS Saite,| a re sci AF.S., F.V.A.
itleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and . r 5.52—4n S.S. Carimare s.s to, ys are invi .
bigs me a Loose ‘Teeth mean that you muy ha. 24 a " “ REAL ESTATE AGENTS
uma: “



have Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth or
perhaps some bad disease that will

| +
atopa gum bleeding e first day, ~ OR
Soda sore mouth and quickly tight- ‘I F SA | KE
—_—

*Phone 4640 ote Plantations Building ~



on return of empty package. Get
Amosan from your chemist today.
The guarantee protects you.

The Fakirs Rope Trick vooner or later cause your teeth to SRO OOOPO9ED SOOSEY”
Electric Chair fall out and may also cause Rheu- — | 4 %
t tism and He ble. Amosan ¥, x
Clifton —_ ——, Ac x ‘
Hypnotism, Eto. Etc. ens the teeth. Iron clad guarantee, | § % IF NOT, WHY NOT? i
Tae s e your thw {
THE BOODHOO BROS. Ameen tian teeth cr woney. DARE . They are Obtainable at... i

Indian Stunt Kings and
Boneless Wonders
Etc., Ete.

Also DANCING by
Caribbean Troubadours
from 10.30 p.m.

One Racing Bicycle
$75.00

v Single Phase
One 110/220 Volt e x

can ARC WELDER with attach- XY
ments for soldering and brazing x,

GEORGE WEBB
JOHN WHITE

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

on THURSDAY, June 12h Corner Broad and Tudor Streets

and will be sailing
TUESDAY, June 11th, tr
St. Lucia, St. Vineent, Gren-



Have You a Full Range of TOOLS ? 3
%
.

LK A

>
‘ Housewives and Motorists.

| DAERWOOD
will be arriving at Barbados

ee ae
BOCES



CAHPENTERS—
\











eva % For your special interest $150.00 ¥ ada, Aruba, accepting Pas- Lead in London’s High Grade SHOES for MEN
To Entertainment & Dance }i|® youd nage $0 Classined See~ 8) R cone ak Mur ati Sei R]R sengers and Freight. SPECIAL CASH OFFER er '
11.052, Wie 9.6.52—8n ween ts cea $ : See them at A. E. TAYLOR LTD.
; ene ; [Fosanionaenegueanen st : The Little Noah’s Ark Store, so small you can scarcely
3899959999999S099S90590%,
SBA VIEW GUEST % | ORIENTAL G AL V ANISED believe it carries such Nice Goods.
University Coll f
niversity (Co ege 0 HOUSE Si) PAL ACE 1 Look at = - -
i} the. West Indies HASTINGS, BARBADOS ‘ | PIPE i LONDON’S FINEST 66 GAUGT 15 DENIER
BATTERIES ||| sry, oars |) Flere tana te XU) MARSA 0" ,
) MENT bk maeort : Rom INDIA, CHINA SUITABLE FOR WATER OR -GAS | NYLON HOSE with Black Seam or Self Colour Seam
b | A cousss oi SIx renee ie $ |) ; LADIES — they are Marvels and 66 Gauge too,
y | i asian 8 | THANIS | : | j
J. CAMERON TUDOR, M.A. ian ietor. |!) Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dia 3466 4” bol i oe ee t : '
6. al ay, ameticy Le .. - 7 ae | A. E. TAYLOR LTD.
° . . | \ SS 65 Sg highigly-ighgtgtatztztetctete ro OOO TTTTT . ” sone re . ” t|
WORKS SHS SSS SPSS FSFE . < 114” > mae a 58e. ,, a {| Coleridge Street.
| ( : 4 * Wt 114” a wake dea Ide, » ” |
18c. each (The Stheery and Praciios 3 i KF oO R ‘y A L E yt ee 1 a S4c. ,, 4 WHERE THERE ARE NO PARKING PROBLEMS
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ae Se ee ee eee ee ee eS See eee _ eee _ lO

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINI

Unguentine

Creer ors

Relieves pain of
TOT aT eb a







BY CARL ANDERSON |





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PAGE TEN



BARBADOS ADVOCATE







Farnum: A Giant Wheelsman.

CLASS WINNERS

Olympic Hope
Of Barbados

By J. €.

Proute

THE CYCLE AND ATHLETIC MEETING just con-

cluded has been
from the point of view. of

brimful of

interest. Interest not only
intercolonial rivalry, but an

interest made all the more keen as we sat and watched Ken
Farnum, the Barbados Olympic hope, brush lightly aside
all opposition, including Matthieu, his Trinidad counterpart.

We caw a Farnum who is at the
top of his form, breaking his own



sprint records, and setuing up a
new West Indian time for the’ '%
mile event Al his wins .were

convineing, and served “as further
evidenc of the mastery and
supremacy which he holds over
other cyclists in the South Carib-
bean

anding six feet, two inches in










t socks, this 2l-year-old giant
wheelsman.in his six years of
track riding, holds no fewer than
eight tra records to his credit,
five of which were established on



his home track at Kensington, and
the other three at British Guiana.
He is the helder of the % mile;
1 mile; 2 mile; 3 mile and.9 mile
track records here in ‘Barbados,
and holds the two, three and fif-
teen mile records in British Gui-
ana. He has also ridden in Trin-
id d on two occasions, carrying
off five events on the first ceca-
sion, He made three appearances
British Guiana, and on the
second won 7 of the eight rices
in which he entered

At the meeting just ended, he
rode with unerring judgment, and
his fina’ bursts of speed up the
home stretch on each occasion
were manifestations of his superb
stamina

Within a matter of days he takes
his departure for Helsinki where
he will take part in the Olympic
Games at which he will endeavour



t
at

to carve another niche for the
West Indies in the annals of
world sport All West Indian

sport lovers will await with anx-
ious expectancy the news of his
performances, and our best wishes
go with him and the other West
Indians who take part in these
games.

Keen Cycling

On the whole, the Cycle events
at this year’s intercolonial meet
were keenly contested, and brought
out much of the latent talent in
many of the local riders.

Among the local A. Class
cyclists, one cannot but single out
for special mention, John Skinner,
na big-hearted anq likeable chap
who, when Farnum did not ride,
held aloft the torch for Barba-
dos in the face of great opposition
which. included Matthieu, the
Trinidad Olympic choice, and W.
Liddell, the classy British Gui-
anese, ‘

In addition to winning the five,
nine and fifteen mile cpen events,
the last of which he completed
in record time of 39 mins, 56
4/5 seconds, Skinner carried off
one of the most gruelling reces,

the Devil Take the Hindmost. He
holds the record for the 5 mile

cycle event which he won in 1951,
and this year he proved himself
capable of holding his own among
any in these parts, particularly
over the distances.

So convincingly did he win in
these events that one could not
but feel that one day he would
become ancther great Barbadian
wheelsman.

“B” Class

Another young cyclist who has
given us hope for the future is
young. Malcolm Carter, a Civil
Servant of St. George. As a B,
Class Sprinter, he has been un-
equalled this past meeting. Mak-
ing his debut to the track last
April, he set up a new record for
the 1 mile event, and during the
three-day-meet, won the mile,
1 mile and 3 mile events in his
cass. Tall and slender, he has
an easy pedal action which helps
him to get his bike quickly into
action, and the like has not been
seen in the “B” Class since Keizer.

Erle McLeod, another “B”
class cyclists has great potential-

ities which if developed along cor-
rect lines, would make him a
force to be reckoned with. I fear

however that he has not been
receiving proper coaching, and the
result has been that he is riding
a gear which is too high for one

who has cnly just entered the
game. I understand he is riding

a 90.5 gear, but I would suggest
that he reduce this to about an 86
which would he'p him. in his
sprints. .

D. Thomas, who won the “%
mile and the one mile sprints
for the Class B1, also showed good
form, and so too did F. Ellis, A.

They'll Do It Every







KEN FARNUM.

Moore, C. Marshall and D. Grant,
all of whom were placed in one
or more of ‘the races in which
they rode,

Intermediate

Our intermediate cyclists, with
the exception of George Hill, were
however, not up to the stanaard
of Trinidad’s Pat Gomez who won
the 1 mile, 4% mile, rode 2nd in
the 3 mile and 3rd in the nine mi-.e
open event. He did not ride on the
final day, and indé@d his was a
ncticeable absence.

Of the visitors, he was the only
one to look a winner in his class,
and. his showing here on this his
second occasion augurs well for
his future track career. He must
however try to curb the tendency
to pass other cyclists on the in-
side.

Trinidad’s Hope

Matthieu, the Trinidad Olympic
hope from whom local _ fans
expected much, did not come up
to expectations, and _ proved
too slight. for the local champ.
However, he has the making of
a good cyclist. His one fau.t is
that he is, a bit crotchety, and is
not altogether a good loser.

Of Liddell, one did not get the
opportunity to see him in real
action, due to his late arrival, and
more unfortunately, because he
ouffered a-severe leg injury in
the three mile event, just after
riding a good second to Farnum
in the 4 mile. His finish in the
latter event made one realise that
he was a man who had to be
watched, and this fact was all the
more evident when, riding on the
final day with a heavily bandaged

left thigh, he posed a constant
threat while he remained in the
race,

In the face of such a handicap
he showed unusual grit, determin-
ation and a stout-heartedness be-
eceming of any sportsman He is
a good loser, and we look forward

to seeing this great cyclist at
future meetings.
Poor

Except for Uric Lewis, A. class
and Julien of the B. Cla: the
other visiting cyclists from Trini-
dad were a peor bunch, and fer
below local standards

The Ladies



Wilma Spencer, the Whiz
Wheelers lady cyclist who was
invited to ride here, and, who

won easiy from our Elaine Jor-
dan on the first day failed to re-
peat her performance against
another loca] cyclist, Joyce Mar-
shall,

Joyce proved too good for her,
when she beat her by almost half
a lap in a half mile, and then
on the final day, Miss Spencer
was unable to compete in another
ladies’ event Miss Marshall is
definitely a good rider with a
pedal action like a well oiled
machine, and one who would take
a lot of beating.

I cannot conclude without mak-
ing some mention 6f a very un-
pleasant episode which, althcugh
apparently designed to do so did
not mar the meeting

I speak of the absence of the
Holborn Boys from the track on
the final day after they had taken
objection to a decision by the
judges disqualifying one of their
riders who hed been given re-
freshment by his second after a

‘Time

Registered Uf Patent Office



Se@"~ 359380)



MRS. J. H. WILKINSON presented Trophies to the successful helmsmen of the R.B.Â¥.C. 1952 season
at the Yacht Club yesterday evening.

Standing (1, to r.) are: Mr. George Hoad of “Gnat”, winner of the Intermediate Cup, Mr. Tony Hoad
of “Vamoose”, winner of the Tornado Cup, Mr. Ian Gale of “Hurricane”, winner of the “D” Class
Cup.

Sitting (i, to x.) are: Mr. Peter Ince of “Gannet”, winner of the “C” Class Cup, Dr. Eyre Kinch of
“Flirt”, winner of the “B” Class Trophy and Mr. Bert Toppin of “Folly”, winner of the Frontenac

Brunetto Is Well



wrong with him
him out from 9-2 to
he was never in the

10-1

and knocked
and
race. With




SPORTS”
ROUND-UP

LONDON.
GHULAM AHMED, the off-
spin bowler at present touring
with the Indian cricket team in

Britain, has a unique way of in-
creasing his stamina, He does it
by going without breakfast! When
playing in India he has only a
glass of mixed fresh fruit juices.
On coming to Britain he tried a
solid British breakfast of por-
ridge, followed by egg and bacon.
He found that it made him feel
lethargic, and he could not bowl
well. He reverted to his former
custom, with immediate results.
Playing against Oxford Univer-
sity he dismissed eight of the
Dark Blues for 84 runs, in
four hours, Ghulam should be
an authority on endurance. His
555 balls delivered in one innings
is a world record in first class

cricket.
CRICKET

DENIS COMPTON has ‘lost’ a
century. Recently when he scored
130 for Middlesex against Worces-
tershire it was hailed as his 98th
hundred, Compton disagreed,
saying his records showed it was
his 99th. Now from South Africa
comes a clue in the case of the
missing century. The Natal scorer
Mr. Max North thinks that the
gmitted innings was Compton’s
141 in 99 minutes for the M.C.C.
against a Natal XI at Alexandra
Park Oval in Durban in Febru-
ary 1949, There was much dis-
cussion before the game was ac-
cepted as a first-class fixture.

GOLF
MISS JEAN DONALD, had a
runaway victory in the Scottish
Championship at Gullane. She
met Mrs. R. T. Peel in the final

which was scheduled to be
played over 36 holes, Such was

Miss ‘Donald’s superiority that the
mateh only went to 25 holes, and
she won 13 and 11. Aftér the first
eighteen holes Miss. Donald had
equalled the record set up by the
Ameriéan Lawson Little: im the
Amateur Championship of 1934,
by being eleven holes up.

BOXING
PETER KEENAN, who lost his
European bantam-weight title at
Glasgow when he was knocked



7st. 111b. he could become a out in the fifth round by Jean

strongly his oe Se on Sneyers of Belgium will be
Anar Stes St. 4 en: é S-




Handicapped For Ascot

Racing Reporter RICHARD BAERLEIN

tophane ,
appeal in this handicap.
—L.E:S.

——

AT PRESENT Brunetto appears the best-weighted
horse in Ascot’s most attractive handicap, the Royal Hunt | WEATHER REPORT
Cup of just under a mile on June 18. YESTERDAY
Fleeting Moment won last Cup at Hurst Park he clearly Rainfall from Codrington:
years Cambridgeshire in spectac- needed the inne, peg gs 0 oii
ular style and, though a six-year- that, managed to se’ e pace . s
old now, came out for the Great and fell back only through lack 5 ee month to

of condition in the final furlong.

“Jubilee’ Handicap at Kempton
Brunetto proved in last years’s

. 2 °
looking a greatly improved horse Highest Temperature: 82.5 °F



»hysically, Cambridgeshire when racing all Lowest Temperature: 71.5 °F
‘ He was kicked at the post that by himself, on the far Ride that rae ne 12 miles per
day and took some time to warm he stays the distance; he won
up; even four furlongs from three times over a mile last Barometer ee? 30.010
home he was still last, Then he season (3 p.m.) 29.951
began a fine run ana at the Turco IJ, who beat him at | 2O-DAÂ¥
finish was fifth, about four and a Hurst Park, allows him an Sunrise: o 43 a.m.
half lengths behind the winner, additional 2lb. and it will be Sunset: 6.18 p.m
Durante. close between them. Turco II Moon: Full, June 8
There is no doubt that, in has put on weight since last Lighting: 7.00 pm
addition to his bad luck, Fle season and, although his Hurst High Tide: 6.08 -6-U, 7.20 p.m.
ing Moment needed the race Park race was his second of the Low Tide: 12.40 p.m.
and will therefore make some year, I think he _ will make



—_—.

improvement. further improvement. He finished



But, in giving him 8st. 8lb., the close to Fleeting Moment in the
handicapper allows him nothing “Jubilee” and meets him on 1lb, ’
for his two and a hatf lengths better terms, WHAT’S ON TODAY

7st. 8lb., are others who





Reason is the torn ligament in his
right knee which caused him to
collapse in agony in his fight with
the Belgian. Keenan is at present
bed-ridden, and the knee encased
in plaster. He was to have de-
fended his British title against
Frank Williams by July 4, but
will be unable to do so,

‘Morning Cougs

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







Third Annual

5 . Q
defeat by Fastnet Rock, who once Fleeting Moment, Denizen, A Wl ¥ Dance
again allows 5b. Brunetto and Fastnet Rock, the — ¢ oo Jurisdic- Benefit Show &
tc Kire ; first four in last year’s Cam- re nore In Aid of The CH. CH. and
dts Lege sa a ge“ arst bridgeshire, can also be assessed are of Chancery—10.30 a.m. ST. JOHN'S BABY WELFARE
yas & as B “KS : , a r Pei 2 a SIT 7<
outing of the season, though this 0 that running. oe be oe ete
colt appears to run his best races Fleeting Moment then gave Police B a at Codri Ad DER EAA MRE
when above himself. Brunetto 5ib, and finished Colle oy so odrington | /|/ Repay, July 4th 1982 at 8.45 p.m.
Fastnet Rock, however, just length and a half in front. He) 2 . p.m. | Under the distinguished Patronage
failed to stay that day, and the now gives 8lb. but as the | of Sir George and Lady Seel,
Hunt Cup course is his ideal. younger horse, Brunetto, should | : Madame Ifill presents
Brunetto has been given 8st. have made the greater im-
When he ran in the Victoria Provement, “The Star Buds School

Fastnet Rock is allowed 1lb. by
Brunetto for a neck, while Deni-

Pains in Back



E , B zen has to give Brunetto
rane te Per ga iis Club, as 2¢¢itional pound for a length: rvous Rheumalic
te members of this Club, 4S Brunette, is fairly handicapped, ' '

well as their supporters, booed the
decision, and went as far as to
assemble in a group on the field.

Wrong foods and drinks, worry
overwork and frequent colds often put
a@ strain on the Kidneys and Kidney
and Bladder Trcubles are the true

provided he has made the normal
improvement from three to four
years.






: . . ; iH cause of Excess Acidity. Gett U
They had to be repeatedly asked Jack Jarvis has Gilded Hour Nights, Burning Passages. Leg Pains.
to leave the field, and even when and Monty to choose from, in| Nefvousness, Dizziness, Swollen An-

kles, Rheumatism, Puffy Eyelids, and
feeling old before your time Help your
kidneys purify your blood with Cys-
tex. ‘The very first dose starts helping
your kidneys clean out excess acids

they did leave, it was with some
reluctance, Then, to add insult
to injury, they demanded an apol-

addition to Fastnet Rock, Monty
won over a mile three times last
season and once over six furs











ogy from the Athletic Associa- longs, This year he had no luek and this will quickly make you feel like

tion. at Windsor when he was con- Gystex nes ae peonee _heckeeuarantes
Such unsportsmanlike behavi-| tinuously baulked. nothing. Get Cystex from vour chem.

cur is to be deplored. Next time out at Newmarket Cc st ‘ det today
Finally, the Association must be the bookmakers were well) @@ y ex Shine reee

congratulated on. staging another | aware that something was ¥or Kidneys, Rheumatism, Blader tects you.

successful r.eeting, but I would| = a

urge in all fairness to our local/;

cyclists and athletes that the| .

Association stage another two-day «“

meeting towards the close of the E

year. By So doing, interest in Py

these games would be kept alive, "

and our boys would keep in train- &

ing rather than lap*e into stale-
ness after two meetings earlier in
the year,









Ze tla |
Nena!





RAN FOR OFFICE
I BEEN WANTING



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|} of DANCING

in a variety of classical dances
such as Ballet, Musical Comedy—
A Novelty “Kitten on the
A Solo Dance “Rose in
The Bud Parasol” etc.
By kind permission of Col,
Michelin and under the direction
of Capt Raison, A.R.C.M.,
M.B.E Police Band will
the Music,

Dance
Kees"



The
supply

ADMISSION $1.00

|

| Dancing after the Show. Tickets
| from Committee or “The §

| Bud". Bar and Refreshments.

——
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aayopanidirsinennantion cena wii aii



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* CARIB” |

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WEDNESDAY, JUNE ll, 1952

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WEDNESDAY. JINK II, lt5J BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN" House Earmark $65,375 For Livestock Station The House of Assembly last nifhl passed a resolution nominal lee. He HrwMrt that the husbandry of Uw for $DJ,J75 IT omenis and '* wfcl be ditllcult for the &1aproductive in order : id Anncul" on ' ^f y ,h ,r Wi '> < Governtheir growing food crops. 1 c._. "ienl really set about on a policy He said that a further questioj Synod Protests Gowrnment Hilt <• • %  MnrlBf their AI .1 eiMtlng of the Ufa there, ., House yea_ jt amid lhat since it was the lorday. 't was doidod I" pffWefal tural Stations mTOl r Z a '^ r "" aD vl l * a policy He said that a further question busii.es> „l the Government to OovSflU—at protesting against the U'i !" .*.",'. .•< JJ j m. — nn such a scale. was that they would not have to oper-lo the stations, they should ecclesiastical pr.-. % %  !" s*-d on Tuesday, In any agricultural country look to Australia roi „, itt l**tfr ,.U.,. AllhouRl. Local Oovernmei ; rUsd to bf postponed Whn shortly before ir. tbtttt, a was necessary from I Mass W* H K OH1 one and The petition prottHs against nijjht the embers for St, John walk* should hav r ., poUai but from the point of view that iha ui. vtng a usethe uncertain nature ,.f lutaie mil Ir-tvit-tth.Nhuas< without i ounruan Mibatdisutg pea • Auitrs imlng more ' P**poae, i.,.\Liinink aewti'i me reboiuiiau last mutxl, ..ul.-and milk at as cheap %  pruv lng su polio* of that cotAmodlt} fed the benefit of the agricultural pc*ehi to Mr. t\. ,v crawfard It'i salts stttlons could do %  lot more to... p.,. ,„ Uu vmtod Kingdom. nwitv In ihe island. duties of the Churchwarden and i! .assisting people in raisin* He said thai the stations %  He said that closer inspection Vestries t<. M introducer of the resolution the standard of poultry in the ^ a mcan6 „f flubsidtsing peatIn vta-a of that, they mltht well snd Miper.iston was urgently deGovernment r--dv. was not in hi* place. Fiom what >sl"nd. nnt agriculture and added Ihst take it inlo account especially m.nded sn.| Irrespective of wh.it _, -y „ %  <>ad in the papers, mere msr. m. O Hsp (.1.1 said thai (h ey should even no further and now that ih. stations were being the Government might say, h.finiftt F Or St'HSKtllS ** %  <<" ; 5J" W~* encourage peasant hoUUnCi sad sUsMsfttaad from It* tsssMUTj and BUI let lhat thee* ai room for leeto ilios, pxoduetson by not front C P. and W. grants. impitfven ent H u w.n^hio \i, 111 lh S I „„, M thai though tome panMr A. I:. s. Lew*. L > warned p.'i'ce M-g.-i i ..i iv'i "aajmbent i i.-mg poultry. Mr. i.. \ nuium. IL> nkt pie dishkci iha Idea ol to keep %  .IOMwatch ,,„,,< „„ n. i %  reed with the senior thai the question lh.it even if plannta* they might have to conOB th. ptognai ..f the stations ;, U L V ,, (lll t calling for over S65.000 member for S thai tha the stations were not used on the M de r the poasibililies of meat proso that ihey would get the beat Sessions 24-year-..],i M, Kieid Vu'i returns for the money grave of St. Lawranoa, Cta THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST ABBE* it as tha introduesr f i give the Hou-e son i formation than what had been given wham had been Iscusatd. I that $30,000 were asked for the ( %  • ock StatUui at the Pine and $35,0oo foi th.District Agricultural Stations and they wan dum to the resolution that tha scheme out ol which i provided t<>r runntnj tl i the Dis1 tricl Agricullui.. y %  pired on March 7, That lie *aid M i a CD. and ,. and now provision was being made in tin cut 11 of the stations under the aootrol of ; ment of Agriculture. In other words, he said that if members % % %  dHVanmt to the tinan*... • ,1 Involvad li tha i these stations before, now that Uiey v ndar tha local rev. i ..,1,. would %  ed. He said that it am tha duty of the Government spoto carrying out tins chat Ihem some idea of th c financial Of the stations, whether they war* running ring their a bather tha n %  pendlture, He ho|x\l | 0 hear further with regard M • %  l.ll I-.MIIOH Of til.remembered that on the last occasion he discussed II.. with MS', llalcrmv, hi i-ointeU out that ing on nicely, and %  %  ing to maintain thc animals for %  ervka, wiped out ravenue over sawenditura which ition* might show, that ha did not know wnsther the po tained. Al the time when he •poke with Mr. Hakrow that information, very few of the stations had had proper ed irrigation mm nearly ull of them had 1 rigalion facilities installed. Perhaps it would be borne in mind that the basic reason for as tah l hhl ng Ihoa ndniini-ler them and a farm of tha I-.between rtfteen and twenty acres eoold ba I %  unportinn, He said that it WSJ the House should be given ^orrw Idea of the pri i ested in ngricultic HM %  .lions started a I ranfara and much was expected of them. A lot of money was •pen! on their I apart even from the^d'I aition of the ma". to find out what i>iKress was being made. If they were Interested in the development of the dairy industry in the colony they should do more towards assL-ting people to rear thoroughbred cattle as it would be money well spent. If %  % %  i : services of the pure bred bull free to the people who owned cows in the surrounding districts, it would be of great important pie in improving Ull stock and he did not ttunl few hundred dolars could scarcely Interfere one way or the other with the aconom %  Mr Crawford also said that the services of the pure bred bull b sis to show that peasant farmauction in some areas like British poesi should be given free of cost or the ing could pay. they could !>• i-ed Guiana and the other colonies spent He said that" they should gSaMmTam^r chTr*of*attenu. should have to pay a to boost peasantry and to make which had been advocated In the not Uafraid to close down a Jng [,, brejk and!erne, the dwei In The Legislature Yesterday COUNCIL tts Th* ICSI.LDIIVP Council BSM al P.M. y*atrrda* lion ft Cut I nur pivnidrd In th* it~. ol PnwMsai Mi I .Bsra tor. Th# Ctoth nftrtnl < >. in, al-annol 11 PTMldanl and lh lion K. B A MHWW wss rMd from II'. Iiifolm. Ins the Council of UMmrnt of lion II A CuKc Si a member .,1 Ihr LafHsUUva Coun%  il SM %  further prnud ol five yean from Junv IS. IBM. Thr linn Ihr Cnlnnlal Stetr'ny laid thc fnllowlnH Oft Thr Civ i lAn.rndn labti.1 ml) No The i •.... Th* Civil Eatabllihn.cnt -Leave PaaHSM) Ontor. ISSI The Civil Eaiabllshrnvnl pa % %  inrnl ol paaassao lAnnMrarnl. Th Esaml nation. Rfilut ration and Uitimm ..( Pili.t. .Amandiiii-no Rrsulatinni. 1PM HUlrmrnt .li. twins QrtiM ClB>taa and Rucor Hccpipti foe in. inontht rd*d Ha) Jamuirv. ISSI •Ub-mant -bosons art.-. Cu.tnms and E*ciKmipi* r.i %  itvfn months r.idr-i mit i>b(uory. ISSI atalnnenl ahowhia; Orou Cutloou and Exclar Rvcrlp'i lor iwflv* months endvd Slit March. ISM. Statement altowns Croa* Cutomi and Elm. Rrnl|ii month rnded 30Ui April. ISM Rrport of lb* rir* Ufllnr r cantifis thr rcirsanUallon ol th* Firs Brissdr Approved glimaie* %  fid Eipandllure for liw vrn lUil 13 Thr II 0 '• i %  satrd a p#nii:> rrosa u>> Rrcuti of thr paiMh , %  Jat. ••xatM p""' %  %  %  >" '. "i •!• %  ln ol %  losn b thai pait.li in i %  eDcrrdli.S M*v. (,,r th.purpoac of repslrs to the roof >f tha pan-h thurch Th* Co>icll coiifiitrnl In lh* follvvrlns irxihilloTi. Rrtolutloti to place the Mini ol (ISO al thr di RrMlulloi. I* SapcBW the order entitled Thv Husai l.vdutry M ...• Cornnnllee t. -upplrmrnl the Ralimato IP33 Itft3 of Tha Civil E-tabHthmtnt < Pa.t.se.i Order. IBM Th* Civil Ettabllihment ment of Pattasm (Amend Onler. lft Mr Adams save notice follow In*:— Hciolulion to anoiove the r.-tabli.hinent io>t of capital impcovemen.. and alterations at the Ccnti.il Livestock Station, the Pine Plantation and dittrlct Agricultural Italian*. A Bill intituled an Acl to amend the General l.nn snd Sloik Act, ISM. as amended h* the General Un and Stock .Amendment Act. to tt-ti.ti tha snd t BsaBstntton ISM. i Pi the and I lule to the Rcsolu'toa sppllc.-ble I.. the officer, .et etH %  tin 1 Retolution with effect fron DM US ml April, lags. Resolution to approve the Pen onable Office. %  A inn t.. -rawa Ihe VeatrsM iC*d*t of I lvtnf Bonut ho Emplovreo AM ISfT at amended by Acts of iW. 1M0. Ill-* aad IBM. A Bill lo amend the PsnxhUI r.mplovrei Pension Acl 1944 a. amended D) Act. of 1941. 1B4H, 1S49. ISM and 1931 The House adjourned until nest Tunday at J p %  When your BACK ACHES... Batksehe li;.....II. rsused !.. I.,. I nine,.. Thshsdne.isrelheMeodtMler.. When they rrt eul ai 0 „l„. „ rM „1, d K ksnoui BaasM ilav ... fh* „,|,n. Mi bscksche. headarhe. rheussalisss, ftnto.brH rest m Ihsl l.rr-1 su l feel-H soon (slew Te make raur lualntti week prooerl. and Is keep Ihem m raed seder use Dedrii Kidne, Pass. Itedd • Ksdn*. Pill. eu. ...I ,<.„. ..... Wdenes Maed at bssta ael and -• %  (•• M IK.I %  *,. Iresh Ueod Asw. le reer nerse snd RsBM ie Thssi TM (eel belter bee. tetter week bene. ...I ,u as, „,d, I. ,1.,... „,i M %  ey. I.....i on the i-nuine Issdd • Kid*te r Pels m lh* Use ps-kefe srifh the red bands Only ] .1 ill oVu, derss. n* Dodds Kidney Pills Rub it on the CHEST Put it in the NOSE Mcntholalum Balm stops Colds rdkagsi st once. Put' Mentliolaturn up the Nose %  ma RUB IT ON the Throat and Cht As soon ss you begin to inhale Ihc cooling Memholalum' vapours, your head Kara to clear and uufly nose anti chest passages open up to that you can breathe freely %  gain. Quick—at lju or tin ol' Mcntholatum' to-day. report of Sir Oeorgv ulstatio to th best ii Mr. J C. Mottle, (C) •sad thnt Hr he did not want to pnilonit the heard debate, but though that the distho at .us.u>,i \-jv serving .' !.•• %  ( .: aog> besl pose because their position as repugain icsentatlvcs was to agitate, educate a vva atsd lescaUati< .,ni if lii.v were rh doing that to the liest of their passed. renim-p it from one spot i-lher In order lo get the house of Bon KMI.MI tent to steal. Thecharge staled the offence ,ld the House that he h.id ^as •onimitted on M.ooh 1, l5i. i complaint that one of Mr. D. Matone appeared on bab lU ions was not rendering the ,,f Helgiave in II rvices lo the people and hearing, while Sgt King attacheu nged Government to keep lo the Central %  • h on all of them. ecu ted fur itnPoll I (rotn Usffarai resolution was eventually ution reeelved. Pom pee Draws With Sltule Pilled Ota Bond For V.lnll. ral. .1 Milk TwplD \\ ills # fram page Both iliihters were gpolpsn lo [o round cmht and from it i—.u n .. as ,. Turpm turned out the ternllileft-, lanilie Roach a 34-ycar-old and ri „ hts Io Cockell's t >hopkeo l >er ..f llaxter s Houd. bt. hjd ,,„„ ,„ lTOll |,UIn both the Yelaode Pompee, Tnnuia.-ix.ni Michael, ra sie r ii ay pk-adeii guilty lllmn and lcm h rounds i Wt-t inrfles champion continued ,J selling adulterated milk to vicious right hook drom>ed htm his unbeaten way in Britain toPollco CotaStable Forde and was fur .t 11 unl ol lis In row night when he jOUghl .. ten raunde plaeed on %  bend for a period of As soon as Coxkell got to his feel draw with American Cruiserthree months In the sum of CS another left and right put lutn weight Jim Hgde ..t the White l,> n, Worship Mr. It. A. Talma, down for nine .n.l when he OOCe City. Sla.ie had ptfvi.Hisly beaten police Magistrate of District A", inoie rove il ..s immediate^ ..I Don Coekell. f Constable Forde told vious that he was In no eondlUon It was an all action light with the court l'" on March 12 he to defend tnin-eir Both his arms both men standing toe to toe saw the defendant with a pail of were hanging by Ills sides as the swapping punches in the rniddlmilk on Hindsbury Road and took rqfeieo awarded the verdict to of the ilng. Pompee if anythin k samples of the milk which he TUTpI n and It was was slightly more agsretaive but later sent lo the Government there V,,.Mn; i...i oi,eetions to Slade had the better defence and AoalyV for a report. The report '"* MtUgl finish, after ten rounds the referee was sa id ,hat the milk contained rTiHirPF^i Ft\BCE unable to decide between th. in lf5% „t water. LUfiUrltOD ri/R^rRoach said that she bougsit TRUMAN the milk but did not know it conA from ("*< %  I n -i Bratar, lleforv placing her unusual step SS Congras n i. e hi i.d. Mr Tafane told her to mov c into the It** that *e should slop .>elling milk Truman salrt that a ''proper!) linJeN oe i> sure that the milk draft, .i s. w .i %  %  i-.w .... ., MH. she is selling is pure milk. Heel prodtlC I end breal both Sgt. Forde attached to the parti.-, "fairly" rlt laltl l hope A brisk rally in the last round Central Police Station prosecuted Cwigrsai "ill ed .|ol.kly• %  Hn on Monday niglit enabl. I n ih v Police. hopcl Congress ivould rneel u b) Ray Pamcchon to retain the Eurofair end effect v lej pean featherweight l-.xing chanilead through the llrst sevenl sVtirnM Hid U pionship with %  15-round decision roundSeveral limes he locked l""'d Drafl l.. Injunction would over Roy Ankarah of the African Ankar..>i with crisp rights to the ** K "'"'' '" ''' Gold Coast. head l.t the busy punching Cold Fsunecbon Beats Hoy Ankarah NOTTINGHAM, En*. June I BOTTLE TODAY VALOR COOKER STOVES 2 Bur I Bur Short Burners er Model & SM.14 rr Model <$ 971.87 Famechon weighed 125 pounds, Coaste. Ankarah 1254. The broad shoulCIOSIUL dered French veteran started needed h brilliantly and piled up a good -..•> adopt, d by Congress.—tl.P. WHITE POnt*EI.AIN ENAMEI. SINKS With Double Dralnboard 106.94 complete with waste and overflow T. HERBERT, Ltd. 10 At 11 Roebuck Street Incorporated ISM Impr ved THt TRUCK & BUS TYRE THAT WAS ALREADY MORE POPULAR THAN ANY OTHER Sixtv lean ol i tdmUs m IMCtnakini; have Mupjn Munlop ih.it there i> no standing still—even the mot successful tyre can he bet t ered. That's jusl what Inbeen done 10 thc DunlopTtiuk ir. 1 Blal Ivi' Dunlop : h nv developed from this fine basfc p.iucrn a tyre that is entirely MA end IMPROVED. This tyre, (he William ltf>, g now ready to vet up Iresh records lor low-cml ope ration and all-round cfliaency. Sec lor yourself— Vigour Restored, Glands Made Young In 24 Hours MENTHOLATUM ASK FOR REAL MEN-THO-LAY-TUM as* *// / |S( asettetorae C: LU. (M. i$$i} sisajs. fashas. isry to %  Sfffer :'..m loaa imoajf^fcjbod. si'ldr skin, dsffjrMalr.i* p'-fTpTfO. t*ri U ., an JSmerlr." %  %  .|i.v-rert a qakk, ••>I u^se troubles. This rsn. Is abse-luu., ...Ja ft wentadlre"' • tha trtamli and nerae. an* pu-rw. r1 ..J feel alive an# fall >f • %  vlfnur s'J power, AM Usts smailrur, new stand ajul .lied VITAB.S. U r.i'ffd II lt*B l^en prove.l >. !. untl Is now distributed I.. hare mirier a guarantee .f n 'tr money bark. VI-T A Ilk reel full of vla^ur sr..| i-try MdlroiolO toye>>i merely return (he empt, use sod set your -r.ony bark %  scos'i little, a hi the ajuar^-Tabs-, ""• I Ms*ee*> ess 1 Vlfelif. ssV-**^ A sprinkle of Vim on a damp cloth — a quick rub — and greasy, dirty things shine and sparkle again. Vim is so easy to use, so quick and smooth — it keeps surfaces polished and bright. I se Vim for pois and pens, paintwork, tiles — all your cleaning. cleans everything smoothly and speedily ] sA TRUCK AND BUS TYRE DUNLOP tUCBIR CO LTD BllttlNGHAM, INCLAND 0...I, ... Biilxl Ikr..|...l It. W.rf OSlalarth baa 1:1 KSTKI.N BROS. — Bay Hsal AT PRICKS THAT CANNOT BE BEATEN 1



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P U.I HlKBUHi-, WIVOC VII WEDNESDAY. JI"NI 11. l.S'i BAipDOSa^Sl ADVOCATE r...V ..i ii r 1 malt* In tki A>ai4i' C lid Uioad fcl % % % %  SHI % %  W,,lneda>. June 11, 1HZ TO I It IV>1 ALTHOUGH the tourist season strictly speaking ends in April for visitors from the hard currency areas of Noith America. Barbados continued to earn dollars from tourism last month. Bank records show receipts of $53,854 U.S. and of $6,835 (Canadian). The earnings of bolivars were 34,664. In the nine months period ending on May 31st Barbados has earned approximately $1,148,300 (U.S.) and 361.531 bolivars. Hard currency earnings are expected to decrease monthly until September when the 1952-53 tourist season will bei;in. The accurate records which have been kept since September 1951 of earnings of North American dollars and bolivars have firmly established the importance of tourism in the island's economy. But there is no guarantee that 1951-52 was a normal tourist year. There is no guarantee that the passage of years will automatically increase the number of those who select Barbados as a tourist resort. The greatest attraction which Barbados offers the North American visitor today is the favourable rate of exchange paid locally for North American dollars. Should the British West Indian dollar, which is linked to sterling, become harder in relation to the United States and Canadian dollars, Barbadian hotel and taxi fares mi^ht not seem quite so reasonable to visitors from the North American continent. Barbados would then find that distance from North America was a great disadvantage and that persons who now come to Barbados to escape Bermuda's winter or Nassau's expensive hotels might look with less enthusiasm upon Barbados, as the Barbadian dollar hardened. The chances of an improvement in sterling are not very likely at present, but those who hope to sustain the tourist industry of this island on a profitable and permanent basis ought now to be giving serious consideration to the effects of such an improvement should it arise. Another mm for urwaYaW to UM forthcoming removal of the two Lady liners. Certain self-confessed expert opinion in the island is confident that despite the fact that the government of Canada has officially notified His Majesty's Secretary of State for the Colonies of the Canadian National Steamship Company's intention of withdrawing the two Lady Liners at the end of the autumn, that somehow or other this catastrophe will be avoided. Such optimism is based on wishful thinking. There is no ground for believing that the Canadian National Steamship Company will not withdraw the two Lady liners in the autumn, although there is a very faint hope that this real hardship to the West Indies could be avoided if the West Indies showed any signs of taking action to request the Canadian National Steamships to arrange fox replacements of the liners. No such action has been taken despite the flicker of interest that was aroused during Capt. Clarke's recent visit to the West Indies. Barbados must therefore face the fact that dollar earnings in 1952-53 will be seriously curtailed as a result of the Lady liners not being available to bring regular winter visitors. U is nut enough to have struggled against aniajonlqm and scepticism in order to have established the fact, as proved by the records, that the increased standard of living in Barbados in recent years is to an appreciable extent due "to the expansion of the tourist industry. Effort must now be expended to ensure that this valuable source of revenue is not obstructed either by strengthening of West Indian currency or by lessening of transportation facilities to the island. Barbados must continue to concentrate island-wide attention on defects which it can remedy and which are increasingly being noticed by visitors. Spitting in the streets of Bridgetown for example is on the increase: the beaclu's which used to be praised so highly are now almost universally decried as filthy: sorvicr in hotels though improving is by no means always of a high standard: these and many more points can be raised. They ought to be raised. The tourist industry is not yet out of the wood of suspicion which has made certain Barbadians resentful of tourists: it has been cashing in on the very good value for money which the island temporarily has to offer. Should essentials like courteous and polite service or the importance of cle;i' and tidy public placet be overlooked. Barbados might find it hard igRinffJ more tourist-minded countries of the Caribbean. The Hurkitrouml Siorv To The -I Like Ike' I'ampuitfn Unplanned? IJnstaged? Don't YUII Believe It! B> IHIDtKKK roOK g, god "1 the "amateurs" From Pennsylvania, too, core— NEW YOKK w.iwr HiUlsm. M, from Seattle, IImh Scett, Jur., wno was DewFirst he win* a war. He cornea state of Washington A mortgage cy't naiiwi.il cafirptls?. chairman horn* in iriumph Ho smiles his broker millionaire and r*al estate | n IMS State loader* are his deiill smile with )ust the right operator. Williams runs the "Citipartment. He Is supposed to line mixture of nalionul pride and perZ vns lot Eisenh<*.r rnrnmHIW them ui> and Keep them In hne. sunal humility. America goes wild d< velops the local organ Isatlons He lost the .halrmanship of the without which dental U sure. Republican* national machine afObvioualy he is the man for tho Whil. Hoffman u Ike*, ambwter the debacle four years ago but *'"" ""*' %  The idea catches on. t .„. tramps the counnow la (irmly In ifto saddle again. The surprised soldier listens lo bU try, Williams stays close to the They have forVven htm for Trupeoples cry: I like Ike Bo ( |c*k. ,, uouaU) lo be found at the man's scnsauon.it win seems startled, diffident embari ke headquarter on New York's Scott is 51, a potent txhind-tluraased at the very thought of it. y_, :k Avenue The Williams outfit scenes force on the opposition side though "by golly, any American tays away from prospective dele#w*___s vould be proud „ lci pledged to Ike. deals only ^ trawwido It all look* so unplanned, unv,.,ih Mr and Mrs Voter T"*" Uiere '* Neu Y,,,k singed Just the result of a whole Thls ,„ ; , ob Williamknows in*£rewd!. tough Herbert Hrownell. nation forgetting its quarrels In a united flash of Inspiration. It leaks • Hut don't you believe Mdc oui. He has been active the croupier these past dozen local politics for J0~ yean But > w in "* na J ,ona 1 -T 0 1 *"* it* this is his firs! appearance on the " mP Law £* r H CTb ; Br £* !" l! Thines don't happen thai way In national stage scooped in the votes for Dewey American politics. __. before the convention in l8, and Talented Lot the campaign he organised and Who i ney Are General Luelua I>. Clay. Num fleered Is still talked of as a modlf the Eisenhowers m,vc int~> ber 3 of the "amateurs." u midau. c 'the While House in January, ic man, liaison between the general He built the Dewey candidacy will be the result of as brilliantly In &irope acid the workers here. to perfect crescendo of "Dewey planned a political campaign as An old friend of his brother olllI>wey !Dcwey! from the big delAmericu has ever seen. And nine cer. he showed organisational talrations and got his man nomimatt three amateurs' and six ml in World War II as the man rated as early as the third ballot. skilled professionals, will be able who ^i* to it thai home-side busi%  *"> . J Republican leader to claim the credit ness filled the orders the army *"• USA ** consequence not Who are the nine. th,> general tan* down. He I,H, the US Zone known to Bmwneii by his first staff of Elsenhower's biggest-evei In Germany for .i while, then left nfcmc ,. „,. strategical operation? the army to become chairman of "* V? llel(, ni,n n P w He Top man on the team is suave Continental Can Incorporated. tramps the country d ropes H Paul Holtaua. Silver The six "professionals" are a them in. by persuasion when ha haired and BO. Hoffman is Ihe man talented lot. with accumulated excan by application of the political who itarUd it all At the Umo perience enough Ul worry the Trucosh when necessary when ofllcially Ike was not In the man party. At 4.8. Brownell has a bright market for the job—and would not Henry Cabot Lodge. Jr.. 49. senfuture if the Republicans win even talk politics with the people atoi from M %  -.ichusells. goodtrough. who came to KC* him — Hoffman looking, aristocratic Is the Ike Least J^ 0 *" 0 tne Generals was the exception They talked campaign manager, From him "' Brn ls ***** Carlson whose impolilics together—km* and earnboth Hoffman and Williams take portance rortdes in hi* ***e.tu orders when it comes to day-to!" * ^"H!.** w^J J?.^ It was Hoffman who showed day tactics, for he knows the poout ,he Middle West, neither him lhat it could be done He It lilu.il BUM ', k, \. nor L ny Re P ub .", c an ". M was who knew better than anyone For 20 years Ixnige has been up %  '". "S chan< *•"<* ls L Sen at r where the money was coming to his ears in polities, formed his Carlson • )0b lo deliver the farm from. He is not ready to tell yet, own rebel "machine' | n his native v0 ** nca "y ,led "P !" c -"cago but the secret will out one day. Sta4e and with it defeated the reconvention. Under American law, contribudoubtable David Walsh Cattle Healer tions must be declared after the Tribute to hi power in the I „ .„ campaign is over Like Ike drive is the fact that even He will do it A former farmer Behind Paul Hoffman if a career Tom Hewrv, second man on the himself a big-scale cattle breeder of sueli ouhsttindapg success—* professioi.,,1 team, yield* him the and dealer, he is rich and inftuenPage One success story In the best leadership. The New York Gov•'*! In the vast territory of the American* tradition—that he might ernor was one of the first to tome central Plains No step I* taken well have aspired to the Prosldenout for Ike and some see a tule politically speaking in all the Mis07 himself (and may yet, some for power between him and Hoffsissippi Valley without the OK il.ivi man if the gcner;l wins at Chicago rom h,m In private life, his career culin Julv and at the polls In NoHe is a founder-member, too, of mlnatcd In UM prcsuiency of iho vembcr. the Eisenhower drive, and has the Btudabakar Conoratkn Ha left Old Timer further advantage of long-standthat |ob to run the Marshall Plan ing friendship with the man from and while doing so he became %  Seai-Ur Jiaw Umil. :, m PennA wjene and his wife close friend of the'general. In turn sylvan i. U noAtf old-tlnwr m Madison Square %  mllies and balhe left that post to head the mamthe %  Igo nn ower camp With him. W about bandwagons are all moth Ford Foil n da Uon—and he I* they -ay. it is almost a crusade, very well American politics sacrificing months of pay (at He is by far the most combative ou1 ^ he dull without them. But lOO.onn dollars a year) to run the of ihe Eisenhower backers, nnd ho tn ? backroom boys know that general's show commands an important following, without Uiesa, no general can win If Ike wins, he grfl] get his reA long-time foe of Dewe tf (whom "' s •>>• no means aj sponlancoui w.-wd Some tip him ns Ike's Forhe blameMr the l)im. in Compulsory attendance of the number of children on the register Is needed. In many schools something, encouraging on weekthere are children nuking eints to rv.ut Ihl. column under --" !'"'' of .ittendances ternily. which every man would see someCompsre this with the attendance thing of hm mpeclive parish, of pupil* under the old cxamlnathrough your papers. i.an system, and hire again you I .un sure your papers have WU1 find one of the causes for DMdg ('..ul. >,l ..i... .ill over Ihe trie drop tal HM •dtMtttOQa] world fei-l 'at home'—those who J -stem lo-day. Colleges. In hospitals. The teacher* need to take their cv.n Tinnier ants in the U.S.A. profession seriously. They need told of the hornetv feelings thisto realise that thev are member* column tjjas brought to them in I of the NOBLEST PROFESSION a fnr off land. Barbadians are in the world. l< iieinj: here \ery day for foreign MM ,„ !" tum and mc">"• In our cducatm. •,.in remain Bit t hone vou will ipm mTC necessary, and It la n^^dimrJlly. if^ou'^ld '$~£2 f 3* g£f 2Sn i .ike our brothers (Barchanges carefully, discuss them badians) feel .it home bv tntro%  £ ^ Association and where dueing the Parish Purnr.' again. thrrt ai ? ""* un ^ rk b J* BARBADIAN. c *' an *'* £ lh Wr ** ol _, n ,. Jd ll ic a Moa know their opinions. >./ / radical A1 present ihe teachers are not To ihe Editor, the Adi-orafp, pulling their weight. In a good SIR,—In discussing the demany cases they are against the clino in Elementary' Education a changes and do not mean to give maH3> writers. amongst loyal BRd whole hearted cowhom U included J E. B., fail operation In Ihe carrying out of to be practical. their duties. From 1914 to 1930 or thereI-> k ol parenLil control Is about. Teachers snowed u great also playing its part in the dedeal of interest in their procline of both secular and spiritual education. While parents pay lip service to edui ation, they do not co-operate with the school and the church as in tho past. If Age Grouping must continue in our chools it will be necessary for the Dept. of Education to amalgamate all schools whose rolls are under 130. whenever a va.ai.cy gives them a chance to do so. With a reduction of ^lasses in small schools, I understand, that at some schools an assistant in order to get his 4(1 pupils, has to teach children ranging from the age of 7 to 11 plus. This creates ,i hardship on both teachers and pupils. It is full time now that the transitory period In Primary Education should be finished and the teachers settle down to do a good job with what material and books they have hi hand. Gradually equipment is being given and hy Sept. 53 all schools ,k.ild 1-e properly equipped. ONE IN THE KNOW . Buttoning To The Editor. The Advocate — SIR,—We read in Saturday's issue that high winds in St. Peter forced residents to button down and doors. If people, utien a very high wind blows, just button down their windows and their doors, a burglar with designs on their bureaux might And they only button up the drawers. COWARD CUNARD A Veto Deserved (From The "New York Times" SENATE passage of the McCarran antiimmigration bill means now that hope of defeating this monstrous piece of legislation lies in a Presidential veto. We trust that the veto will be forthcoming and that enough Congressmen will have read the measure prior to that time to insure that the veto will be sustained. Badly as our country needs revision and codification of our immigration and naturalization laws it would be better in our opinion to have no revision at all than the kind of racist, restrictionist and reactionary legislation embodied in the McCarran bill. The excuse sometimes made for this omnibus measure is that it contains some good and desirable features. Certainly it does, but at what a price! Instead of creating a modern body of immigration law suitable to the middle of the twentieth century there are clauses of this bill which move many steps backward—in some cases right back into the Dark r\|pM> It no one be misled by the fact that the McCarran measure is the product of three years of study. The study took place, of course, within the Judiciary Committee, which, by accident of seniority, the statesman from Nevada happens to head and which he completely dominates. The committee never even gave a hearing to the rival Humphrey-Lehman bill as such, although the latter is backed by a dozen or so able members of the Senate who are interested in upholding American principles of justice and fair play even in respect to voteless aliens and immigrants They could have tied up the Senate indefinitely by debating every one of the couple of hundred proposed amendments to the McCarran bill; but these Senators are not the kind to engage in filibuster. Weight Tweeds A New Shipment of 11/12 ol. WOOLLENS in stripe design — Fawn und Blue grounds and PARSON'S GREY Priced from $10.34 Da Costa & Co.. Ltd. EAT MORE ENERGY FOODS DURING THESE HOT DAYS! COLD CUTS IN TIN8 OK Tsngues Roast Beef Mlored Beef Corned Mutton Corned Beef with Cereal Luncheon Beef HrlaJiet H.,-i Veal Leaf Lambs Tongaes Cheese In Ttas EXTRA SPECIALS Canadian Creamy Custard Powder i ... ISc. per l'k. Bab> Foodi 14 Maine! )>** 3 . Tea Time pjste—ISc. per Btle. Cook's Paale—tc. per tin Sandwich K-ltvh 44c. per Btlr. Grants Oatmral 77c per 2-lb. tin Care's Cream Cracker* Sl.20 per Un Carr'a Cream Blx-ulu Me. per ) pkg. Fresh Vegetable* and Celery ENRRGV FOODS JAR Bresd Fig Preserve* Grape Nut. Shredded Wheat W.i-L-.i I... Vanilla Puddlnx* Caramel Puddtns* Buttrrscotch I'uddlni* Drlrd Fruit Salsd In Cellophane PHONE G0DDARDS For the Finest in Grocery Service.



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BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 1 Farnum: A Giant Wheelsman Olympic Hope Of Barbados MASS WlWIItS H* J. . P ro HUTU K CYCLE AM) AlflLBTIC MfcKTiN.; fiM oon Oludvd bu hern brimful of interest Interest not only [he point of view of intiTCilnnial rivalry, but an iNtt'i-c-i t made all the more keon as we sat and watched Ken Kamiim. the llarbados Olympic hope, brush lightly MMM all opposition, including Matlhieu. his Trinidad oonntipart w> aw a Farnum who is ;ii the [orm, brrnking hi* own %  :nng up a ••*?"" w. i dlen tim for lh* 'j A I his wins wen convinring, and served 'a* iiirtrnr of the mastery and v which he holds over I nitfa Carit%  %  l -oU gunl truck ndlng. holdno fewer lh-tablisbcd or. hi' hom< K a mffton. and iii<>:hi thrr %  British Guiana I • e hi Ider of the i mile; l mtta and 9 mfle track nee* Ben a narbado*, and hold* the two. three and Wtcen milt %  i Muthth Gultna He has. also i.ddon in TrinI.I d on two occaslona, carrying a first 1). to 'hire appearances r %  lujana and on the I (The entered* *'** "*" More. C. Ma,.....! and D O. At the meeting lust andod. ha " •>' whom ** P lace<1 '" rode with unerring judgment, and ur tils Una bursts of spaed up the home '""h occasion ware manifestations of his superb i KEN TARNtM which more "f the races rode. Intermedia!* Our intermediate cyclist*, w.th ha exception of Qeorg* Kill matter ol dayhe takes however, not up to the siat...ar.i rturc ten Helsinki where Trinidad 1 Pat Oomv; who WOT, he will take part in the Olympic 'he 1 mile. '* ""•. J/*'**'* '" which he WlO endeavour the 3 mile and 3rd m the nine ml v anothei niche lot the f*n event, tie did not ride .i, iw In lb* annals ot Anal day. and in.i*aci n World : .,-„t All West Indian ncticeable etenee. J t port lovera will await with aimor the visitors. he was ieiis. eKiteelancv lhr> news of hte onl Io look a Winner in U go with him and the other Wesi J !" ; __ ,—,. „_.£„ „ ... Indians who lake part in these I inel Keen ( vrlintf MBS J IIWILKINSON prcsrntcd Trophies to Ibfl ouccrnl helmsiiwn of the R B Y C 1952 season at ta* Yacht Club yesterday evening. standing <1to r.| an: Mr (lfr. Hoad of "Onat". wlnnar of the Intermodlate Cup. Mr. Tony Hoad of "Vamoose", winner of the Tornado Cop. Mr Ian Onl* of "Hurricane", winner of the "D" Class SltUn* (L to r.> -ir* Mr. Peter Ince of "Oannet". winner of tha "C" Claaa Cup. Dr. Eyre Klncli of •rtlrt". winner of the "B" Class Trophy and Mr Brrt Topptti of "roily", winner of tlie Frontenac Cup. __^^—. On the whole, the Cycle events it ihi•r.,i'inteKotoi were keenly contested, and tu-nighi i>i|t much of lh* latent talent in many of the* local rider*. his future track career. He must however try to curb the mndem to pass other cyclists on the m side. Amooi! the local cyclists, one cannot but I'lav'i i n.i.l ill Hope Matlhieu. the Trinidad Olympic hope from whom local fans expected much, did not com,up to expectations, and proved too slight for the local champ. iiiKle out However, he has the making of lorspecial mention. John Skinner. „ g Ml ,,„,. aul j, n blg-henrtiMl and likeable chap „ M ht -. blt crotchety, and is who, when Fainum did not ride. ,,i .Hneelhet ., good loser, bald BIO" the torch for BarbaOf Llddcll. one did not get the doe In the face of itreul oppor.itlou opportunity to sec him In real which included MaUhieu. the tacAkm, due to hU \htc arrival, and Trinidad Olympic choice, and W. mnrt unfortunately, bocauso he Liddell, Iho classy Hritlsh Gui| U (Tered a severe lag Injury In a"*"*the thre.mile event, just nfter in addition I,* winning the live. r jdimi a Rood eaeond to rarnum nine and lift.-, n mile cpen events. tn the ) mile. His linish in the the last of which he completed latter event mu.le one realise that in record time of 39 mins. 56 he was a man who had to be 4'5 seconds. Skinner carried off watched, and this fact was all Ihe one of Ihi I lUnj tCCeSmore evident when, ml inn on the the Devil Tan Ifee Ulndmoai Ha nnni day with a heavily indaned i record (Ol the .'• mileleft thigh, he posed u constant it which he won in 1851. thrat while he remained in the mid thhl VVAY he proved himself rac capable of holding his own among '" ""' l 11 "' "' Wch a I niiy in tl. particularly he showed unusual grit, determmover the distances. atlon end a stout-heartecin. So convincingly did he win In ccming of any sportsman He %  > these events that one could not a good loacr, and we look forwaid but feel that one day he would ,n **ing this great .•>!, I al become another great Barbadian lulure meetmn wheelsman. Poir "B" Cla*% Except io r Drk Lewto, ,\ clan AnoUu i rouna ryqUat who has an d Jullen of the B Class, the H.v.-n us hop* lor the future U ,hcT visiting cyclists from Trtniyoung Malcolm farter, ., Civil d "' 1 *•• %  l' '" huneh, and f. r Servant of si Ocorga. As a B below local standards (Has* %  sprinter, he has been unThe Ladles equalled this past meeting. MakWilnu Spencer, the Whli lug his debul to the li.uk Lot Wheelers lad> i>c)iv( ^\„. was April, he set up a new record for invited to ride here, and who the I mile event, and during the won easl y from our Elaine J. : three day-meet, won the 'a mile, dan on the fir I day failed Io reI mile and 3 mile events in his pe.:t her performance ugaiiist c asa. Tall and slender, he has another local cyclist. Joyce Mir%  ii •.! %  i 11 la] action which belpi ahal) him to get his bike quickly into Joyce proved" too good for her, action, and the like has not bem when the bent her bv Bin i >n in the "B" Class since Keizcr. a lap in a half mile, and then Erie Mcl,"od. another "B" on the final day. Miss Spencer class eycl I mat potentialwas unable to rompeir Hies which if developed along corladies' event Miss M.,rvh.,i; is reel linea, would mike him n definitely a gfhHl ndei with l force to be reckoned with. I fear pedal action like a well oiled however that he has not be*n machine, and one who would take | proper coaching, and Ihe a lot of beating n ult bSS been that he is i. ing I cannot conclude without n ika gear which i* too high for one mg some mention 6) i \<\\ lUV who has .nly just entered the pleasant episode which, alth.ugh name. I understand he Is riding apparently deigned to eV n 90.5 yc-r but I would suggest not mar the meeting thai he reduce lhl<. |o about an 8d I apeak of the absence <>f ttv* which would he'p him In his Itolbom Boya from the Hack on sprints. • the final day after thev had i.ken D. Thomas, who won Iha ' objection to n decision l.v Ihe mile and the one mile sprints judges disqualifying one of thcll for the Clas. Bl. al-o showed i"l eiders who h'd been green reform. and so too did F. Ellis. A freshmen! by his second after a Bnuietto Is Well Handicapped For Aseol Racing Reporter RICHARD BAKRI.EIN AT PRESKNT Brunetto appears the best-weighted horse In Ancofs most attmctive handlcnp, the RoyeJ Hum Cup of just under a mite <>n June 18. Fleeting wrong with him and knocked him out from 9-2 to 10-1 and .,, never in the rat. With 7sr. I lib. he could > %  strongly fancied candidate. -.t^r 8st. 1211). AnamneaU's 8st. 2lb.. and Aristophanes 7st. 81b.. are others who appeal In this handicap. —L.E.S. Moment years Can pectac%  and, though %  old now, came out for the oreet "Jubilee' Handicap at Kempton looking D greatl} improved horat phVK.llI Cup at Hurst Park he clearly needed the race. but. despite that, managed to set the pace and l the |"t thai by himself on the far side that day and t i Ime to warm ho slays the if p.m MoonFull. June 8 Lighting7 00 p.m. High Tide: &M a.m.. 7.20 p.m. Low Tide: 12 40 p.m. SPORTS ROUNDUP LONDON. rjHULAM AHMED, the off-, *pln bowler at present touring with the Indian cricket team in baa a unique way of inrreasing nil atamlna. He does it bj going without breakfast! When playing in India he has only a glass of mixed hreah fruit juices On earning to Britain he tried a l %  %  .: %  .,.: • i.l porridge, followed by egg and bacon. a thai it made him feel leihargic, and he could not bowl w. II He reverted to his former sftth immediate results. t gain:;t Oxford Unlveri -I eight of the Dark Blues for 84 runs, in .is. Ghulam should be an authority on endurance. His S55 balls delivered in one innings %  cord m first class cricket CaUCKBT DENIS COMPTON has -losf a r Hcc. ntly when he scored UO for Middlesex against Worcestershire it was hailed as his 98th hundred. Compton disagreed, saying his records showed it was i. 99th. Now from South Africa clue in the case of the missing century. The Natal scorer Mr Max North thinks that the omitted innings was Compton's Ml in 99 minutes for the M C C. against a Natal XI at Alexandra Park Oval in Durban In February 1949. There was much dlsi .fore Ihe game was acU a first-class fixture. CiOLF MISS JEAN DONALD, had a runaway victory in the Scottish uship at Gullane. She met Mrs. R. T. Peel in the Anal Which was scheduled to be S ayed over 36 holes. Such was liss "Donald'a superiority that the match only went to 25 boles, nod she won IS and II. After the first eighteen bolei Miss Donald had .iualled the record set up by the AmertOaJl Lawaon Little In the Amateur Championship of 1934, i bang eleven holes up. BOXING PETER KEENAN. who lost his European bantam-weight title at Glasgow when he was knocked OUt in the fifth round by Jean Sneyers of Belgium will be unable to light for three months. Reason is the torn ligament in his right knee which caused him to collapse in agony in his fight with the Belgian. Keenan is at present bed-ridden f and the knee encased in plaster. He was to have defended his British title against Frank Williams by July 4, but will be unable to do so. *Bl Fr ihiHoi \\'*>uthvr! CALL KAHLY \.\n sKLKir llll SI . Printed Spun U6" wid aided he ha n ada Lh Snal decUtoo, and Weni aft .. 10 rmprovement from three to four i le m a group on the Held, yeais. Th.y had le ha repeated.} asked jack Jarvis has Gilded Hour in leave the Bold, and even when and Monty to choose from, in leave, 11 wa with wrna addition to Faatnet ltock. Monty reluetance Then, |o add insult won ov*r i le three tunelast Io injury. Ihey demanded an cpol%  e a aon and once over ^ix furWHATS ON TODAY Court of Original Jurisdiction %  10 no a.m. Court of Chancery—lo.UO a.m. M-riiiiK of Chamber of Commere*—2 p.ltl. Police Band at Codrlngton CoIIg P -4.30 p.m. %  \nu M i-.NOAXO. This great Intaeaai meillrlna works thru iho blood, thus rsachlnil th bronrhlml (ubM and liiiid" tuarts hulplna; nmua ,.\ ,i, I. to rrmnvp thick. -' fc> macu-. Hiua all-vlatlmr %  •• uiiin nnJ nrosnoilaa fr>r bri-ailitna ind nwta ri-treshlng alaap. Get HI from your rhrin^i lod. gulok Mtlh. laclion %  money l*cl< 4. ••V ran *upplf§ twin SVeerA— CRITTALI. STEF.L SLIDING FOLDING DOORS The Ideal Poor for Verandahs The Whole Door slides and folds to one side. Supplied in fWO Sircv . With 4 leaves — ' 4" whle V V hl|h With C leaves — 9' 3" wide V V M|h CRITTALI. FRENCH DOORS 3' 8" wide X f 9" high CRITTALL STEEL WINDOWS Various widths and heights with or without Ventilator*. THE MODERN WINDOW FOR THE MODERN HOMF. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO, LTD. /'•/W/y'/'/V.',-.', -//,y///,w//^ i %  gin Ogy from the Athletic Associalion. such unco irtanaiulka behaviour la to ! %  depli Plnall) %  congratulated on r aetUuf, bui i would urge in all Lioness to om local cyelisLs and athletes that the %  stagsanothei '.e.vards the cloae of the yeai By s> doing, Interest in these gams would be kept .ili\e %  \s would keen m training rather than lap • %  into stale%  >rli. r m (he year i %  rhli yeni he had no luck at Windsor when he was continuously baulked %  it at NewmarheJ Ihe l-Kikmakers ware "II aware lhat something wal Pains in Back. Nervous, Rheumatic! %  a* i na ear'^V^K'aw*!.* wS tu- oi K\c,+* A'ldiu. a#iuna i-p Nlsht. Hurnii I*. Aiali IW, lint ~. >.ier. I^K I'nlnrn %  %  i Ai f*llnii 0M bM .. K % %  Purify > Ki. in..rv ni.i („„., your hlJn-^. ,|,„r, OU | B1 , %  ml t ho ,H quirk); mtk* re. !•. OnJ.t Ihf n>n.i -1> „-k t Ciitti IIK.-I Mtlaf) .mplolrly p, roa| Hfclna .irt C,ilii min venr Iflli ptMUi "Thr Star Buds School ol DANCING iii > vrlt"tv of ctnt.ifBl dancas %  ( %  eh % %  Oailil. Mn.ual ComedyA Novtlly Diincp -Kltlcn on tha K-i-. A aolo Dan*. -Hot* In Tlw Oud Psraaolate. V. r ^" ld r*"" 1 """" e* cl. Mi.Ii'Un mid uiidri tindirorlioti M OgM llauon. A.R CM.. M n If The Police Rand will %  upply Ihe Mmic. SAY! THINK OF THE FIT AND THINK OF THE PRICE A WORSTED SUIT ONLY $65.00 AT P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD. "TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING' • Van Heuson 1 Austin Rwtl Consulate Klite Arrtex SHIRTS t complement your RICE TAIWIRFD Tropical. rish I.inen and Moygashel Suits — a wardrobe of competitive prices! 1 T he FinestBeef Brewed Anywhere Rice It* Co. i B-II— i -.



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WEDNESDAY, JUNE II, IKS ISWIU.VOOS ADVOCATE HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON ^ffiftSW ^jgj FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD . BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE OAVIES FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP KIRBY, BY ALEX RAYMOND Unguentine Relieves pain of — -*l ban i RIlail* Pala—Glt^ Coaa/on—ProawM* ttaafrl lag. Tabaa o lam No Change The consistent quality of "Black & White" lias ''' %  . made this fine Scotch the natural Aoice l the connoisseur. But the secret that makes aW. "Black & White" so outstanding is the special way fine Scotch whiskies are blended to m:'ke them finer still. You can appreciate the ditk-i enct with the first sip—and how good it is. BLACK&WUITE SCOTCH WHISKY Ofte S'rrtc/ii in f/ie Btetn/inp JAMES BUCHANAN CO, LTD., GLASGOW, SCOTLAND JMI.V OMflO WITH III IX KNOCKS OUT PAIN ON S/UC it KNIGHTS LTD, | ALL BRANCHES $ ^,.„ IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only SPECIAL OFFEItK are now available at Hranrhrw TvmiiaMli Spr i||h talon % %  and S:m Sr. < Usually Now BRISKET BEEF-4 lb Tins HJO — S-l (M CURRY IN TINS OELATINE It Hi Tina T. PAPER PEAS SMEDI.EV.S OVAL-TINE n .29 49 1.38 — 70 Ml 4.'. 1.21 (0\l>IIMV l.,sl II #••••< %  YnuiItnllur &f ..••. I i. rthvr ' painters are pleasantly de scribed there are admirable account* of the relevant movement*. r>f tasti>. and Mr Bincrlticism is of course always sensitiv • and discriminating." ENGLISH DOMESTIC SILVER By CHARLES OMAN "Thii book, ii*' lot pridaa—on in the writ will prove ol pmticulor Inten those who, being begimwrs in the world of, collecting. i.aln more knowledge from Ml < met text than from prolix technical phrase-TinCeaaetaear, hi n It; ed ;nid illustrated can be in the reader's ru.iTn.il enviroiuneAt an inlerest la aroused, which would not be long d *ocri|rate pieces' %  teiWhettW Guardian. VOW OX SALE AT ADVOCATE STATIONERY IHIOAII Mm 11 tam lautieveNK. % % %  .. %  g. .-.-.-.-.-.•,•.".-.•. v.::::-.::v*sv.: i mm* %n% % v & rf.'s.'s.'.'s.'.%'.'.'.'.'sss*s.vj'sss.'ss*'ss.'ss,'s.'Ssw**XK&sss^ \



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YYKDKESDAY. JUNE 11, lfttt BARBADOS ADVOCATE I' V(.I UIKhE "Partnership" In Dominion Development LONDON The Dominions should take morv active short* in the development of Colonial territories. Thu suggestion at made* in a leading article appearing In the May Issue of "New Common wvul'.h". The article, entitled "Partnership in Development." deals with the difficultie of the Colonial Development Corporation, as reflected In the recently published report for 1081. Attention should be directed, it Is stated, to "the possibility of increasing Dominion Government participation in the work of developing the productive resource* and capacities of Colonial territories. Including of course, an) Trust territories for which they themselves may be responsible Certainly, the continued expansion of production in the dependent territories is a matter of greet importance to the Dominions, as they have acknowltheir interest might wall take the edged by supporting the Colombo Plan, und practical recognition of form of corporations set up for the purpose of originating developments in territories in their owr regiotu Such a sharing of economic responsibilities appears to be a natural step In the direction of Commonwealth consolidation.* The whole subiect of C.D.C. activities, the article concludes "might well be brought under review, now that the experience of several yearr is available to the Government. Even to those whose hope* were restrained, because the, '-• % %  .! %  .>.,:, ,, r t! .,. huards peculiar to enterprise the results of the operalions to date are disappointing and the Corporation has proved to be an imperfect instrument in several important respects.. True its internal organisation has been •strengthened during, the past year or two. and there is more clarity of mind and strength of purpose at the centre. But It can never be the dynamic fluency originally intended so long as it has te operate under handicaps of the kind desc ribed in the R eport." Record Sugar Output Forecast For West Indies NEW YORK, June 5. All sugar-producing territories of the Caribbean will produce large crops this season and Cuba's crop, barring any unforeseen disasters ruch as hurricanes, will reach a new record, forecast sugar trade experts in New York. Estimates of the Cuban crop range as high as 7,600.000 tons. By May 15. Cuba's production had reached 7,020.518 tons and the mills were still grinding There was some talk that the Cuban Coven unwnt ml, hi orcM all mills to OMM minding at once to prevent a further increase in the sugar surplus. But such a move would meei with considerable resistance, especially from Cuban Labour. Cane not ground this year will be htld over in the fields until next year and will merely serve to increase that crop. It ap-wors Inevitable that Cuba will have a large surplus of sugar, and measures are now being considered to dispose of it. The Cuban Sugar Commission Is reported to be considering setting aside 1.300,000 tons of the crop in a special quota, to be deposed of over the next four years. Some Cuban experts feel that this quota should be sold in the best available markets, but others say that H should all be reserved for the United States —B-L'.P Trouble c: top-level... by Q IAA ^o^(S B.H. N.w.letter: British Guiana's external trade statistics covering the first four months of this year show a surplus of exactly $821,537 on the right aide. Over the period, the Colony Imported goods to the total value of $26,480,910. but exported produce worth a total at $27,302,467 This favourable trade balance position is a record for the comparative four-month periods for the past six vears at least. The respective figures fur the five years from 19$) back to 1047 (with the totals of imports bracketed) are an follows; 1851: $17,035,761 ($19,060,010); 1950: $15,318,949 ($18,287,052). 1949. $15,140,042 l$15,y2.i>48> 1948 $11,024,944 ($14,256,191) 1947 $12,441630 (13.083. t}"4). All those years saw the continuance of post-war rehabilitation or the expansions in the established industries — sugar, bauxite, rice mining—and It would seem from the present healthy trade situation revealed by the Customs figures under review that those developments have begun to bear desirable fruit. King Sugar, for example. with exports at 79.512 tons, alone fetched $14,237. 281 of Uie total value nf export* during ihe first four months of this year. Tho shipments for the comparative period of 1947 were 73,685 tons for a bare $7,063,171. The by-products of sugar (rum ind OMtaesssl) %  eglasd i>v my of exports on the first four months of 1947, $1,214,134 but $1,345,383 for the same period of this year. Bauxite, said to have become the biggest single-re venue-earner In the Colony, with exports ;t 673.845 tons for $6,658,388 for the four months of 1952, has. next to sugar, been responsible for the favourable balance of trade. For the same period In IS47. bauxite exported amounted to 345.008 tons worth Just $2,030,656. Next comes riceThis industry has been to a large degree re.-ponsible for the enhanced position of the colony's export trade. There is still a tremendou*world shortage of this commodity Good Season Expected For Agriculture BEUZE THE dry season is now m lull swing but heavy showers have fallen m-J general conditions point to a good agricultural season, Ftx-d Production 1 sea has been no official resajoaaa u the appeal to farmers u> gsiw inure food; but It U o*>t more food u MM i i-> year. The Coli is ieif su>porting at present own ..tui exporting it* surplui the West Indies. Considerable inci' as in the production of rice and %  ••ana is recorded but the Col< is far from self supporting Uicae two items. Rice and be-i (mostly red kidney) ara the two top staple foods of tli %  of British Hondiua*. ther.' are no reasons why tbvse products could not be grown and the i ulony became self suppor'ln| these two item*. Imports V. ua of imports (QC April was SBNS *UO. The chief countries of orlgta In order of import value being United Kingdom. USA. Trinidad and Canada. Kxperts The value of exports for Apul 7 was $533,700. The chief count! ie* \i\ of destination in ordei of export value being United Kingdom. U.5.A., and Jamaica. The chief exports m gsjM 4 value were gcuvfruii Itssce, puw lumber, chicle, sugar. Development Plan It has been officially •] nounred thai the Secretary >' State for the Colonies has approved of Uie second stage of the. British llondurus Development Plan for the expansion of Hgru'Ul-.' lure, ftrfeatry, conwn ii n icaaon, and public and social services. r*urther consider;ition is to be. 1 WASHINGTON B ve „ io the construction of a I Since 1947, iiumiiK in British %  he Inter-American Regional deep-water Pier at Statin Creek.' OiliaM (other than bauxite) can Labour Organisation has charged XIRIIKIO mil be made available be said to have had some unforin Washington that "Iron Curtain'' under the Colonial Development tUnata M'!l>aiks. Ihe dollar sltuacountries have dumped 1,000.000 I.I, uvu.nv Act A further sum lion cauatDl quite a few pronilsions of sugar on the world nurof i Hl.i.00"i will be provided from ing setups to pack up and clear ket in an effort to create panic in the same source If and when Uie out until better currency times the suBar industries of demol>iei is f>> tconstructed. If nvce*aro reached, or for good. In recrane nations. sar .. lo.n will !%  floated in imir. Francisco Aguirre, general P-* 1 '" '] %  project Th. & 4 $ $ ###=** z z -$&$0&$&& mmtt* 2t$*zm B.G. Exports $27 Million In 4 Months Russia Accused and it Is interesting to note that Ihc Rice Marketing Board exported for the four months thl >. u 13.086 ions v-ihied $3,067,490 as against 9.614 tons valued f\f i\. rn .mtSniw da'nwv* $1.1*6.443 for the equivalent neUJ UUmpmg OUgOT nod in 1947. the British Government for assist-1 anee in its development. The Kite for this deep-wul it tha Sturm Creek ei icw Stnnn Creek — Ca; Should developmenl :.k. ^ i ex ore-ted, a deep-water St..nn Creek will be abof th r^ e iHitnW fl 'i% B £m,,5| J T!f d foS -cretnry" "",f ^he"""6rganUaUonT &• Colmj anvery grateful Ltd backed to a good ...,., , *T %  %  *•**"• fc _•_. r, _. extent bv Colonial Development *" thal t.choalovakia haa bean Corporation, to take on the brunt -d to German. Dutch und fj months of 1947 was 6.557 ounces Egyptian buyers in recent months worth $216,856. Gold exported for at an average price of about hall *r the same period this year was the current world market price, pl1 2.757 ounces valued $141,630. he said. reporta, however, dlscloea "The obvious purpose of this •" J "' I >" "*** %  '*'"?• *" !" "' that the Company Is getting Into dumping.he declared, "is U, un^.M he^tn ^'^^^r !" D* and more powerful produrdermine the world sugar market '. '' " •"" "-Tee* tion stride., and this point to the Bnd thus create panic, depression V „ """' *" deep-water prospect of Increased shipments „ nrt Labour troubles for the suga, ''' ""' h'T ,*' ll £. ""*-* In the near future. mduslry in free nation*." alongside It and loaded baimnn But the dumping of 1,000,000 Tho overall increase in the !. %  — %  about five per cent. ,A the value of exports for the first four .umual u>nnat avmlabW on h months of this year as against the lw r ld nmikel—has failed to upset ; ,n,u r.t>'. r,od 0 f ."' ffJWfSC Uie world market so fir, because only the principal producing countries have taken Joint acUon lo hold prices steady. —B.U.F. 706. Of the total of $27,303,407 worth uf exports, Canada took $11,251,522 of the trade. Uie two chief articles being sugar and bauxite. The United Kingdom was Ihe next best buyer, taking $10.468.305 worth with sugar, by far the biggest item. In the House or Commons on Of the import trade of $26.May 26. Mr. Roland Robinson 480.910 for the first four months (Conservative, Blackpool) asked of 1952 the United Kingdom sharthe Secretary of State for the Coined $11,012,402, Canada $3.941351. preferential countries $5,however, destrn • in 1941. The • Rrapefruil Hid I auch yroporil"" %  %  (: w.te; Pier is eceaslty. Ihe SIHK Cayman Hospital The weather being mostly dry.) logging operations are in full swing and ill signs point to a sur-j restful season. Cavo-Stmin Creek Kowil 103.042. the USA. $3,954,479. and ether countries $2,468,536. Another interesting disclosure wh-t progress has been made Havm in improving hospital faculties in the Cayman Islands as a result of grants under tha Colonial Development .uui Welfare Act. Mr Henr> Hopkinaon, MinisWork is steadily progress!ng on e new Cayo-Staiin Creek Road, les have been completed roughly one third of its total 1'iigth. This new road cannot be complete this year. that v/tulo no fresh vegetaler ((f Suu for Co i onli ,| AfTai bles were exported duVing the 1Mlllftd ,. A new hospital is behig alii buildings should Dwa were exponea nunng uie ,_-,i lw i. % %  first four months of 1951, for the !^„%h Amended Mall Notic* .il> lot ii... UmtW KtsgaMa "•fit ..ll.> -II IH.I..-SI .1 I'.-l Offir,. ,,.II|. $1,374 were shipped abroad, and f nd ,n 5 T'lr* In addition 68.870 pounds of other "" %  nd of Uie pounds fresh vegetables to the value of $3,286. Binder year EVERYTHING YOU NEED FOR LASTING BEAUTY ._ t el Pond'i beauty a. Pond'i ofier you %  complete reap of beauty aidi at price io east yew pun* fsaat, the two famous Cream*. i CoU Cream (or cleaning l Vsnhieas; Cream for protective. noo-grrt* To wo* up year Daaeal aTaaaWs-strtBgentsl... I reshenr niib rlseaeUI-I-.TI|.1w| illiJi %  ! rteaariar. -ajudese/l >lr ail—I Mil llll cnliaox ihr natui And lu *Ll d< caooM %  lipetia* h i th*t M H POND'S r*V! COCKTAILS! Listen lo-night at 8 O'clock over Barbados Kediffusion and hear George Hunte. telling >ou how The West India Hum Refinery inanufactures, blendfl ami matures the Supreme Quality Sta.de" llunH—rec*>pjniscd Uie World over as— 'Tlie Foundation of a Perfect Cocktail'. REMEMBER THE KABUL ENGLISH ELECTRIC PRODUCTS A re i i ..Ini AI I nme drpmd — much upon reii'ilar aiaa p iit n,H worth %  Uaaa doevervtmai i II Ie to .nsurefc' .11. i.resales of 01 tha fteM kaad. %  mind anJ iid>. i on • nperlestca haa eaoea d ihc .-., ( .-.f,.i, iU. i..i -Oxdtia*' a* an alJ lo nmimal .Ir. rafkesj -t in.i m > %  n ... %  ... .i iin, laawseaaa lulp. to n\tm\m nu • %  ini'iup. an.l | romutc i fc i iiaaseaa aj slsae KrniBiid.rr I fiat (>oi-nea in an i-onralt rial oral na* i. Lsvalnah %  pt seesslfaoeaNatuas/sbeatfoa>ds. ii>efam-i. 'OvaldAs* rarmi I al|l ler ifir malt. Bi reaa i sas n^i. WMaa *oo easea '<>*allsaa' I'Irtslw sseeaeaej and f rtusBBsat srhl • eisis t saseaieieini rtssssgtii sad eaertt •• thai vou %  waaa reallr n Had rrTd~nf Ymill drink •.tU • S. aa ra#-.a | \...... Ovaltine //if HorMs 0e$t Night*cap /Jrink afeftriaus <*\ l,'i IM III HI | Ms .. .,. BEAUTY AND ECONOMY COMBINED WASHING MACHINE FOR ALL ENGLISH ELECTRIC PRODUCTS CALL MANNING & CO.. LTD. Electrical Dept. Dial 4289 FOOD-MIXER



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S^ Y 6> £ l*il:r. Barfelft ESTABLISHED 1895 WEDNESDAY.'JUNE 11. H2 PRICE : FIVE CENTS CONGRESS FORCE TRUMAN USE TAFT-HARTLEY ACT Refuse To Grant Seizure Powers imis ixsru 11 i WASHINGTON, June 10 THE SENATE handed President Truman a stinging defeat on Tuesday by demanding that he use the Taft Hartley Law to end tho nation wide steel strike and rejecting his personal appeal for power to seize the industry. On the heels of Truman's request for immediate seizure authority, the Senate in rapid fire order rejected three Democratic seizure proposals and then voted 49 to 30 to "request" him to obtain a Taft-Hartley injunction against 650,000 CIO and United Steel Workers. The Taft-Horiley plan mu offered by Senator Harry Byrd (Democrat) as an unendmenl to the controls law. Il was supported by Senator Robert Tuft's powerful Republican Policy Committee which Ul the fight I all attempts to ^rant seizure powers. Only a bare five hours earlier Truman went before a joint session of the House and Senate with an urgent request for immediate authority to saiga and ojierate the industry until the Ion;: wane dispute is settled He told lawmakers that the only alternative to seizure was to "direct" him to use the speeded up pr m;m .some Steel plants which would provide vital goods for the Korean war effort. The President took this •> On Page Bomb China If Reds Attack —HARK U.MtK TOKYO. June 10. t Central Mark W. Clark. Su1 preme United Nations Commander said that the United Nations should bomb Red China if truce i talks break down and Communists, unleash their 2.000 plane nirforrei in support of a new offensive Inj Korea. He said there was "nothing new" In the message sent him yesterFoul day by the Communist high com-I motor Pi and In North Korea there still %  Prom Om On.il Comvpondent' LONDON, July 10 H.W.I, newspaper action in at!.....! iu Finned leadership over its lack of initiative in the important matter of federation U commuted upon today editorially bj the New Commonwealth. In an Intervirw wi'n | N'c v. Commonwealth correspondent following eii.s visit to the Caribbean %  r-I-ord Munster has said that the ,:. >•. II-KMI.I ,: fedecitnin of the region Is quite promising. But points out the editorial, he has also confirmed the impression that local indecision still prevails and that while the position is devclop! %  !,; sitisfai'torih at the momen' II ootlld "suddenly go the other ...... The New Commonwealth snvs : TMi indecision and local reluc-, tance to take the initiative without Colonial Office persuasion have been characteristic of West ln-[ rijan Kteileiihlp trotn the begin-, ing and have l>een so rou.h in %  vtdtnee of late thai public opta-l ion is becoming isetl *.**. >h.re Power lUU-i i ing to 11 W1. newspaper I dentatasl for a more positive appro.., h !o cuireiil problems the thai B.W.I, politician* today are constantly being granted constitutional favours. Proposals aimed at Improving their authority .ire at this moment before Jamanan legislators while m B.C. Uie new constitution has onsiderablv augmented the pow>r of politicians in that colony. It concludes: "But all these cone-salons must remain acts of faith ather than of reason so long as their recipients falter in the face or Issues of policy." B.W.L Bank Low In Empire Trade, LONDON, June 5. THS BRITISH WEST INDIES mad* a poor in IIMtrade of the Colonial Empire during 1951. according In Hgiires just published bv the Cdi nlal OB* While other groups of colonies were men-using their rxports so that iliev could Increase ihelj Importi and --iiil show a profit ..n the year'9 trading, the Wl creased their imports i-vrn Rifle Range Opened At Combermere further than th< I West Indisn export* in 1051 tnI .-I. as agaii.M itMOU.OOO in I95<). Hut import* the same Urn* n tse.9oo.ono anonoc In 1951. finished 1850 with a trade deficit of (ll.800.ti00, they 1951 with a defldl Of fl3.900.000. COLONEL R T MICHELIN laapecUng a squsd of Cornbeiniere csdet* ye*terday before tbeli new nUiustnre range at tea southern rnd of the cricket Held. Paratroopers Subdue %  Prisoners 11 Die, 5 Hurt In Explosion MILAN. Italy. June 10 Eleven persons were killed and Bm others Injured when an exploslun believed caused by leaking gas shaturvd a three-storey subirban house and left It n jumble f burning nibble. Ttie dead, all 1 whom were blasted out of their beds early this morning and luried alive included seven women, two children and two men. All eleven bodies were recovered. Five persons who were pulled not of the rubble alive included two women, two men. one traM m-ne in serious condition.—t'.F. SECRETAtY of Commerce ChirV Sawyer is shown st a news conID Washington id "li. he had urged steal speir.cnt and labor ofllciali to rr suire contract talks. He"e<'lared "obvious tiling" to be time in the crisis Is for Congrcs ider promptly and piesent to the President" a bill lo "meet the demands of any sttus, tbg H Ibet confronts us." f fsrternoiiomiU Lorry Ovt-rturiis: Four Injured were injured when X.1333. dm. bj nd thatllleynold Robinson of Lodge Itoad, as no military sign of jChrftsl Church, struck an .email offensive in 'the immediate bankment and overturned along future." [Maxwell Rand, Chrlt Church Hut. he said, he had "reason to about 3.45 a.m. yesterday. expect" that the Communists: ... u, u lT. !" nHt ,n .%  -lil-d.U. -.ir i.iu.M IVO Of the injured. Mildred mund lliat they cut short the Unl-jdischnrged. Jed Nations declared three-day | The four people were travelling recess, but talks will resume _at ( on the platform of_ the __ lorry KOJK IK I-AND. Korea, June. 10. Lru'ed ^'ateg paiam-ipers fought and defeated 40n fsrSlIc communist prisoners in a wildtw>0 and a half hour battle srttn bayonets, grenades, spears and fists that left at least one United Statea soldier and thirty communists dead. A bloody victory in compound 76. centre of resistance for the islands 80,000 prisoners, quickly brought the surrender of two more compound! holding a hard core of communists. Paratroops killed prisoners In self-defence when Beds fought back viciously with steel tipped spears, clubs and arrows. Other prisoners were reported killed by comrade*, stabbed a n d beaten for amt-cnrnmunisni. The nafct tn rosnpoon-* -M where fifteen Red lenders had directed the resistance thnnighthe island since they wired Colonel Francis Dodd on May 1 id need nearly 12.000 prisoners wo adjoining compounds that resistance was futile. Compound 78 .surrendered meekly on order* from Brig. (.en,1 Hsydon L, Boalncr. ramp commander, two hours ;itter fighting m 76 ended— U.P. Life Of N.A.T.O. May Be Extended LONDON. June. 10. FRENCH Foreign ssunisUi Robert Schumnn has in extend the Mo ol the North Atlantic Treaty Irnm 20 to 50 years. At preoonl tintreaty has 17 years to run aany of the 14 atgnatories may end its membership by giving one year's notice in 1WJ9. The majority of the f out teen members nations including Britain -_j a*u ii—ii— J a*—• / %  'amurn for Finland Fund ii French Officials May Documents Not Secret PARIS. June, 10. The disagreement over the importanca of documents seized during recent searvlies of eotn> munist headquarters appeared ni. tho announcement that far they contatned i | oncerning military installations T secret material." The announcement came followtai a meeting called lute last night between high ranking, security ministers and French I'remier Antoine Pinny. The conference was attended by minister of the Interior Charles Brune In charge of the Kovenirni-nt's "get tough" policy ,i K.I m*i communists. Mini Defence Rene Pleven. Minister of Justice Leon Marlimiud-Deplat, French naval chief of staff Admiral Henri Michel Nomy. After the meeting a spok-Mn.ni ,-i.ss on behalf of I'lewn that "until now documents brouRht to the attention of the Ministry of N tlonal Defenes ontatn* no plans concerning nor any Radio Berlin Siege Lifted BERLIN. June, 10 British withdrew troops guarding Russia'* Radio Berlin building and removed barbed wire entanglements around it in return for Soviets relaxing their grip on the V/eat Berlin enelaves in East Germany to-day. The Chief Commentator of Radio Berlin told new. a new shift would enter t h a building this afternoon. Communists slept in the building all night and this morning refuied to admit eighl employees who arrived g| the station in two rate groups. The Radio bebritadcastinx on schedule this ml madiDO mention of British action m withdrawing barbed wire entanglements from the building. During the siege radio referred t" ..ff Radio Berlin' -rr. IHIS UNI) ( I.OSfcW TODAY. You sen nuke yuiir l.-i S nute %  iniri to put the "t Indies higher up op Uve •porting ladder hv sending teur donation lo tUrrlay* Ibstk, W Uie Kayet Bank ol esiMMMift. ur T.^ nm ot t* AdvaeaU. Uael . Ami Prev. Ark. HI. Mary's Boys' S.hool t „llr. ted at CHy Pharmacy I'uplK ..f The H|a. Buds %  t I MI llanrlni J. M. B. Leeal Clerical and Typing Staff — II' %  11.111. II Ml A Welfare Ml. Jude', B..%  School s.L. s' N.Hll mi SI.IN7II %  m 5 on 5.S0 IS.SU 3SS i.se ToUl S1.SIT.50 and the United States have agreed extend the life of the Pact subject t<> parliamentary approval. It Is understood that bag i | gftSBsl to laise serieus obstaclca mas Portugal. Portugal is understood to have .: %  WM unwiilini: ID SBtSI i military commitment for ong a period. She was willing 0 extend the period of economic M| political and social %  o-operuur-ithin the framework ^gSps&x Colonel It. T. Michelin, ConuiUsMoner of Police, fornuilly openeii the miniature nil. mime .it Combermere School yesterday afternoon. He said that it eras a great pleasure for him to do so SSM felt thai a range like that was long wanted and was glad to see II in operation He was sure that the range would help in making better marksmen. After opening the i.nigc. Colonel Michelin discharged the Aral shot from the ilrst rifle 0B the ranee h i s „ 2S-yurd butt and was laid 0U| by Capt. Jordan .Six boys can use the range at a time. Some of the rocks forming the back of the range were giv i) <;i. i-diary Prison, The ran. ituated at the southern end of the cricket ground and is ne;it and lonvenlent Before going to the range. Col. Michelin inspected the aquad.s of Combermere cadets and sav display of arm* drill. The parade •nM under t'api. D. R. Perkins. Citrus trees were planted Mat the range after it was opened Major Noot sad that the tree awe given by the l>eparlnicn of Agriculture and asked Lad Ifuison to plant the first tree. Iady Hutsnn iT.-eived M bbi hand as she took up the fork BM Blaeed the mould on the llrsl tiee Others who planted tree essrs Hon. v C. dale. Cot R T Michelin. Major C NK>t. Mr. It. Tucker, Mr II. K Alkins. Mr. H A ru [which is owned by Hugh Garneslmilltary Installation* originally acheduled^-UJT. of St. Lawrence. %  secret material. —P.f. II.I.A.4. IMAM London diplomatic quarters beieve the Portuguese objections an be overcome and that the life of the Part will be formally SXleaded lat'r this year. The North Atlantic Treaty was ilsjned m Washington o II 4th April. HMD, bv Brtlain. Lt H.A.. I Canada, Belgium. Holland. Iceland. Luxembourg. Italy. rartUglJi M evening Randolph Turpin became the new British I weight champion by lieatins; Don Coi kell mi %  < %  linn .il knock-out in 11 rounds Cock ill was put down twice for counts of six and nine in the rouml. betor Tommy Little Intervened to save him from further punishment, and Ihroughou'. Turpin although 11 *i pounds lighter in. iMgr Wu.-, IJUSANNr, J Zain of Jordan i 10 ing ., i in ;v.i;/ the condlUone of Jordan's n RgSJtncy C'Hineil that ,i inter S>* it/rl.nni for trealnarit o his menial condition. King Talal himself has so far enter a clinic. He says i plot to keep him from ths I to -u.ik, .i prisoner of li All" IU %  • '!<• h'-Ul'vi'll to made '> Prnnalng Clinic menial n I tltto ' ir LsIsS 'lenI.I whenthe King spent several I I' W. German Pact Vital To Unity —ACHESON WASHINGTON, June 10 Sctretnry of State Dean Achem told the Senate Foreign !<*• latlons Committee that Ojtoek ra build strength and unity among tree nations." made this plea in leading off Administration witiesses testifying before the Oomilltte.I'll 111.. lil-fi.|H do-llllieiil signed 15 da>s ago in Japan "These a IT;I ngementr. bear upon the defem e .it Wetei n Kuiope li the whole Atlantic conuiiunny srtnCtl 'he Pre-ndent and ConileaiK mdn gt) 'l Other groups of GO I 01 eases Ul their 1951 exports, %  Othat 'j,.i ol "a* Coi .in..1 fan %  srere wotth E 1.414,000.000. a* • gainst f1.013.0i" on* year. This enabled the cutii. Colo n lS l I'll |>l|l til £1116.000.000 m If* f1.170.flflo.000 In 1951 and still show a profit on ilMost of the Increases in West Indian M N) UlUtSsJ Kingdom and then srers onl3 minor Ineroasas In sxportn to the United States. Canada ni dollar areas. Although W. 1th the t'nitc.l ft ens ii"i'' we %  %  .' %  E5.3RO.IMMi %  ''l.OOO Ul |Mi but W< the United States increased from (0,090,000 in 19511 t.. Cl 1.200,00b in 1951. les 1 eftdt o:' 1.1 M.'ll,ooli for trad 1 leflect the Mini. M %  -1 %  %  %  Irei Uon winch bai 111.nl. ('.madi.111 Import* I %  iniv . much from I j 1 11. Ilka, harpiy-iisiiig trend of %  %  %  _jcreaaed only slightly from £ 17.100.000 tn 1950 to II In 1951 KflorU of We-st Indian %  y buying more Canadian nod l in the increase In Wes*. .,*.-.% IM^< *•-" e— fc*. rj.v.'O.OOO in l *fl' sncie I — B.I.P. many o to the I casl-ms is of vital interest I %  scurtty of Wie asiropean i %  ommiinity" Acheson said. -IT l>.*.. TO If'lll n.l Gnwi rnor \\M>IIV> EOROl n I* N, June -i In honour Ol Su Charles w -. i. leCJafj nl British Ouiana who will be leaving the Colony in August on lenvs r ni. Bread Nile. t. Nl %  -.^ ^11 be i Street" taking uifirst unan %  4 the rei nor. The unanimous at a Old Town Council in BnpreclsUon of the Interest ti.. has alwsys ihow Uie 1. matteri wr l intt il offlela) fn"i !-. .1 ion %  d with of tbo I on will msrk 'They're everything I look for" BARBADIANS JW Vi) BAA. U Aostar Autocrat of thf larbsdon Light Aroplana Club, in flight for the tint tlow yesterday. The piano ww tsken up by Mr. B atBrown and Bqusdron Leader The plane will tie christened on Tuesday next by Major BkewevCox. Tho person inggesUag the most suitable nsmc, will be given a free flight. Counterfeit Coins In B.C. (Front Our Own Coitatponaoatl GEOKGKTOWN, June. 4. Report of the Government Analyst for 1951 just released discloses that out or a total of 1.035 fcpllungs submitted for examination 973 were found to be counterfeit. Other coins found to be counterfeit were three halftrown*. 21 florins and 25 sixpenny places. Working under tho Food and Drugs Ordinance, ihe Soap Ordinance and the Coconut Pr'ducts (Control) Ordir.a Department examined md repOfted on 8.582 samples snsl eahlbftS, 617 from rtrm 5 and private individuals and the remainder from more than 20 Government Department-. Tinv;ilu of the un< Xeoncerning this, it is stated that In the programme dw I9f>l—52 ponded halance and an additional In Supplementary Estimates. i_r> %  Sittl of $3,954 which Is oecs1951—52. No 47. the sum Of vided to carry on certain work sloned by Increased cost of $46,215 was provided for the puron the Foul Bay Hoed rials. chase of "Avalon", the land on road between Six Cross Roads The remainder is voted under which it stands snd to meet tl *o*k was not Miscellaneous. No Onormii In Korean AsKeuihl> I1ISAN, Korea. June 10 The Republic of Korea National Assembly failed again to muster enough members lo do business. The Assembly chairman Shin Ik %  feared there would bo I., lawful I'reydent of the Kepublune 23 unless President Syragman Hhc ends hia purge of the Asiembly men and lifts martial law Under the conbutution, the must choose the Presi. <^l Ithee by June 23. Ithea has prevented the election nrdenng his nf'y-two man bloc to boycott the Assembly and by holding ten Assembly men on changes of incepting bribefrom the Communists. The Assembly was (We mem ben short today of a <|uorum of 92. It voteg io esM i i ssM Ithae contends thai snt Assembly is corrupt 01 ger repreente the peoi It has rejeete*! oil nomend the constitution to l-ermit the election of the President by a popular vote.—U.P. "But seldom fine 1 rscept In du Maurirr, I -uopoae )OU Bui Srsasl esardy do limit for in a eigarelle?" flavour— which tai >/y come from lobaco tktr special, if iwrtt, perft.l 11


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IW.I II\KII\IMIS VDVOi 111 Ml MM SO \\. .11 KB II. IK2 Qcudb Callinq i \ Ph. D. Degree A CONVOCATION at McGUl rrnvemty an the Mlh May *lt De-mond Proverbs, son of Mr and Mrs Gordon Proverbs of Navy Garden.'. rece i red tha I'h D. dOKiitv Mi> is a graduate of MM Dotui I QU .i< hed in the (i'tvernmrnt Iarpaitmani at Ajtrittila Han "f Enioriioloiiy. al band, Hntfih i "lumbla. Canada. Superintendent Instructress M RS E. UON/ALEZ. Si parint'-n<1.i. %  BH Stiu^i Sewing Machine Co. wHh head%  i Puerto Rico, relurni-d home on Monday mormnf by ll.W.I.A. after spending a week hen staying at the Aquatir club. Mrs. Contain had connMff I tl'ill wilh life. I 'I %  Making i1.SI.snij which If beuia run by the Singer Sewing china Da For Three Months IIRRE for three months' lioli** day are Mrs. Kagar Cul%  fl'pilK pracUcil examination* ol vt-rhouae of Trinidad and her .. %  Ihe 1 rtaM* College of MUSK-, '**' children Billy and Kat.vf.m1 %  '" will he conducted who arrived on Monday hv Indie, by the II W.I A. and are staying %  %  i MlJS Si*ncer at St. Peter. "U D.,rJtCO Mil VIr Culverhouso who u Hgxnan Abbey. Dr. ployed with the Standard Oil :'Onclu.l..i. .< %  ( i.mp.iny of Trinidad. ha. gone haflnuil h-lr.i ""• '"•" Ol her aialer. Ml. II Coppin Loc.urc. Toni.h. X^S-V, **£* *'"" %  -"Sst-ffl^ .m a> SSmrS?i£9Kr timlahi orlock ChMMUId nd Daba Educ.Mn &lwr.l M.cD>iil-l< TRI.' WUMI • %  < UH MO. oi "VLI"':"' "" %  "" '";," kK 1 ,'Hs y' k mlrrpreuilon. conMr MacDonWU a prtvat* .%  ..ppreclalliK, and Ikr R.A.F. while hi, ilancoo to a . Club and tallow.. Ihc ''' '-aiiiin. nudenl nurae al Ihe Vlclofla Hoailianiawui "f .1 f..rliil*l ap> ..r, _, ,, lulal. bwinton. vi u Dicint Tim* For U.S. Hoiidav M and a m*i{ SKUItH'l" JOHNS<'N A aaS-wtSaf %  ^ tol IM "" rrt da> ,„,,„ „7, r1 „, |v ^, „, „, r|rm (',•' p" Rwuoni who >• an accomA farewell parly was held nl s /> .,.., depaiiiiieni. hi> reaidnee ahortly before li Rock. She ^ ,|„ ,,„, j.,| .„,„!., „,, „,.. ,,,„ when qu | to „ number of friend, and wall wiahen apt loMrs. Daisy Moore of Brooklyn. Booklnaa open al the Empire aether to wish him food lliek and R*w ^"rk Theatre on Friday.. 13Ui .*-jne. bon voyage. Tourinf The Cribbn A FTKK spandmf a week's hou^ day In Barbadps Work Is fun I LOVE to have K actical to do. its at n than just playing around.' %  ays Lady Savernnke. lormcrh "Gold Flike' liri.i-Ida Dl WI1U. society's moiit .-ictive 1 Her Intent 1 fashion shoi till I Tee O.rdrn—at. Jaaaaa HI t a toiouutw %  % %  I finiaitror taton In l.ri;nl.i I III -IH.UJi"l fn-M Brood.av wheee wifK '•. ycamk GuianeW al profeH ntln, inejl Msetoa for free ..-..; w. ... 1 Uerrc. but ,,.,. up medicine in ^naii up ,cUn nd B broad way plays he -"I .11 recently were Bernard oTSw' ..I' Shakw,.';"'*" A ....patni V • '"";. m ... ,la,^ first ,„ Jl """"a the Fi.,1,,.1 ,.f nl lii the cast, both It, —-Id and the fs.A wajTah. -.yrii Orant. a Barrister-at-Li... ha. liven up his law proi for the stajte. lia, lived for some Ume *•• nive.i broedcuts r !" il H? c nd Du,ch ""' "Ho stations. In lloUon.l nc edited a masazine im poetry. Altei his Broadway aueeeaa Jais did a lecture tour on Southern Ni'ltro Unlversltlea dolna readinu ....., poatrj th debut.line-. as models i ] 'K then., Liidv C'arolini < n.lil-Vill. n n„ d s.V.h Ch#rtt| I -I..ES. Listening If our Colony Club JAMES Saturday. Hlh June mill each iollow in:i Saturday DANCE in .1 id In 'iiinl set lint: — sKxrellent Buffet — Si.(Ml (no .\.liiii-.^iini Chanje) Early Booking Advisable n I-ONTA1NK v,'--: O %  r: N I N G TIIIRSDAV, 4.15 A BIO PM. r'HIDAi til 4(1 A S.IO p.M and I ..nhniiin:: Ilsllv. Ml A •< |i C OI'INIS,-. II1I.IV. I |>* I. IV y H Itt r M *pe.ik .or theniHelves when they > %  .;.. nsv aim iruiy uiey are not become eynnd the .-upacity of ....... ror smart details, ..ndlmun-except perhaps the busy ,.,,, hltVm ,..,, iL,.,. l .| t 1 ,. C d That tor varletlonlmnthrr who has mtle time to spiira !f "JffiS Sr M Moth o But sh* d.-tennlno. \* av $ *.;'.' JJw 1 „ r %  u-h-* i'II 1-^ able to follow such rules .,„, j,,,.,. ummiiinislv In avoid resotvad to do ... The Jffi, 2£1 ^"Srtcci Wholi %  • to make them Pew u?uTn Sort a 1. The proverbial touch or white pan nnd parrel or regular ruuwnr rirnlw Mav and ii Ts a MSU 1" ""*' ""* %  iT.r.v.. ^,r l!fr^ilt \ intes. coat '•'-!'''' %  -''"• -2 %  %  ?•"• H.n B SJ^JjuA d^Vhat^armSa fT.ri,TrfTM. 5?*!?/ LfS ,ook Mt Uie ^*>>" 1 *""" >"• feel ready for any busincs, ' %  UP I.Hi. „l..ytime upoointment. What i fn toucnei individual, and can be obtained cost Car. your clothes— '"" fall into Itm , y] [bushing doesn't lake a fyOUl OUtmnot inuta—a t.r the we\lnH ieed U,K and hat. imd glides w.udrobe. well we all baea! thatl "n -act. '-"^"^'boes ara onl> t,-i. iv And It .true that garments %  Ad then In |lnc kcd rln-elv together do look ""' "-'J'-vv ftgB vv( „ .,„.,. iln takcn ou MgUfjf Koiiline to l>e put on. Hangers, hangers. It isn't essentl.d lo be iM-nuiiful. auad "'ill men i..ncis. You need ll necessary lo look nice. Ihani for all your clothes. Even %  ..!. to .itundl< .Hi' l'tli-r lung than packibty. 'd away In a drawer. Woollies, of vourar;. ir 1 harms course, want well-pndded hangA long list, you may Hunk, bill "' l" saw points nnd pulls. that each resolution iv eaasntlal t.. Ihe cnwi Reguhu %  Well, that KroomiiiK •.!. DBtaaialj to IM Lf MOiltel, I Inattai of routine. fou i.iiiMc.' bg haphazard about It. mi. sOU have got to give a little dally, hands and nails, neat shoes and a little weakly, a mile monthly ttontloo l" It. Yiiin skin, your to sttraetloti, ohann body, your hair, all must have leesm But it is useless to care. And grim determination to put on a spurt of artivlly now .dirk to a routine -oon becomes a <:)!! I... one In tilt ...1 right for anoth 1 .1 U 4 ei CROSSWORD • — 1 • a ^ 1 I %  1 • i 1 %  n T 21 h n HffeAE VlOOiNIA MAYO NELSON ROMAN <. 1 o III %  •eel*.* I. f, 9 S. ISp.aM. C ISillliN l-ll lilt I Ull > %  BMMftaa ( RIC HARD CONTE) RANDOLPH SCOTT) A H30 I'M A ('ONflNUINr. Iv0(O, F PnWfH UWBII'TH MICHAfI RfNS.i "In N£ve/tFoHorr\ov \P*k l*if\fiilt'il hi/ tinItinhiitlits Svhnnl tf I0III$ fin ff ll Ik IMPIRf THEATRE | i \ mi FRIDAY I'Dlh JUNE TIME" BOOKINGS OPEN AT Tilt: EMPIRE THEATRE ON „ PKIDAV. inn |fjH| '*•*• %  > • a.m. — 1 Mm noon and I on—4.00 p.m. salurda) si... a „. „„ „,, OH. Il.-rttx BOXES J1.20: (IRt LF .100: MOfSE *•. (all i. .. IW.I BAK-ONi CHM I sold In >d y/W/AV////////,V,vv/.,.. w / .. AW//A ,,,,, M SAFETY FIRST CAMPAIGN %  < the %  -:< /all,* ; S r CAGNEY }^!COSER Je>, vinilN'* %  gi ei8sotj J I. Square Dancing In Buckingham Palace OTTAWA. JUII,. 4 uon in irtTer Chieen Klitabeth and bAiu..re dance music thnt Queon PTine.J'hllip iuliavanini dancI to HI Ottawa ., ,„ Many i.f lln .ngs are the samo Huck,ni;[ K,,,.,! ,,,,,.,1. A, rf -., Uaam' and "Haf,.. < laada. Ths UUaa Include ihe Hoyal Smash Wlndcnl %  oMsar'a Joy" i-e as u iTmindcr of that Cattla In Cro| !t.*K Valley," October nl.fht in*t year when the The oallMu i v the \ueen wa* Prlncesi, tn a drlndlt some man who < skirt and ptmsnnt' hlounp. rotn,. Mi t h o ti y ',? npa nf the .rouiie here. Batarnal UTai ... i....i„.eiu here. Three lonB-i>i-iMn K r.,. : nave ; mbar ol prlvata tavaeU P rr P" UN "m iMiiking nnn in ixmdon '-<.(. iitein v .it yule* "fi " Ml %  >• K iTfsad a eliauanea. %  • Once it •ujitim wsters (ll 10 What • slUHttr i (Si IX nw pleasure <* MM 13. 8m 31. (Si IS. Not SSI %  rfi. isi tsnaars, i W %  -•l. Lisht 11 the Kreof*. Sf --. UpA at at* end o a M U s ..iM> ..%  • bbn visit pletif. •* uoioors, ror %  oennf, fa*. Hi n (knot niuntl nklwutU. iSI '' %  Deep waiara. IS) ..Ear JUrffis? i3M • -u SL 'i** ,B *""* •* r**rilln> Ifr^lW %  > mii'Tr.' i J* J*> a*aS>, aJ %  a*onri.r L idW-. Hri .... ,,..,., ..."m.iia. tnii, in i,union wnn ayasaur 4— NFI tt isaaSH iiiwdian friendin l,om|on tn .v~.,i3^io caifiasi IA lg: w % %  '' % %  ij> in. % %  ... hi? w-: ** %  w "' ** %  NOW i.\ SltMK IN Ml. BOUND 1T1I.ITY CI.OTH Ik" u. Ill While mid < ..lours ,, %  "* ritiNTUi UlOU :IH LARIil SIIII-MIEN1 OF JOHNSON s i;i>I.IIKN-I),\WN WARK Sini;lo mid in Srts. Tea. lliiuipr. CofTrr JOHN I ollll in hi It..ili..., Suerinl" set Ihe world'a car -in. .I rrs-ord ol 4II3 mile, per hour. He used Mi Mill I HI —the very same MOIIII t ill sold In Ratbados lor only a lew cents more than Ihe ordinary motor oils. Why he saliiHed wilh lass '.' \ T. R. EVANS cSc WHITFIELDS DIAI a2?n YOUR SHOE STORES %  i The Commissioner of Police will give his ANNUAL TALK to all BUS DRIVERS AND I CONDUCTORS at the EMPIRE CINEMA ail I p.m. <•• %  I III ItSII VI 1211. .11 XK. IJI..-J. .11/ .\lmlnriMln are <•./<R0> DEL RUTH PL 4/ 4 mt i HI" s III ',i Ilia THE WORLD'S FASTEST AUTOMOBILE >0HN ( nun Mobllotl T-I.-I u-il "Raillon >IM. ,..| The rastesi thins on wrx-eK DIAL 4606 Mobiloil Hi GARDINER AUSTIN a CO. LTD. SSBSSSBBsssBnSBnVfBEnsjl WM. FOGARTY v*m LID. Thf I. in I t$S itftl if tut stoi'p oft tltiii iniiifs tinhind ttf rvsi ywu f/t't We have just received — DEEPSLEEP, ACE & HYPNOS SPRING-FILLED MATTRESSES Sizes 3ft. 3ft 3ins & 4ft 6ins Also in stock — COIL SPRINGS in the above sizes — WM. FOGARTY w*m) LTD.



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tAQiSJx BARBAUOS AUVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JUNr II. 1M2 Consideration of 3rd Party Bill Postponed Leg :g. Co. Pass Ten Sections Of Bill THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL at their meeting yesterday considered and fiiwiIJy postponed further consideration ol ;i Bill lo make provision for the protection of Third Parties against risk* arising out of the use of motor vehicles and for purposes connected thereto. After ten section* of the Bill had been considered and passeH^lic Council postponed further consideration. Tfi4-Bil] which seeks to apply U> this island the prinM i. nijulsory insurance against third party is based on simil.u legislation in the United Kingdom. British Guiana and Trinidad. i.e second reading of the Bill the H on. th e Colonial TMEr "It may. ut come amis* if I trace the hl*tor> of this Bill. So lai %  1 ean '.ell. tlv cui In April 1B when Mr .1 H. WJlIsinson asked a ,uesllon m Qtt othn Plaoa, whether in view i: the condnten Of m.i'nr IrnfTlr In the island-urn having nimd to recent arcWci' %  the Governor-in%  Kccut'ive>4)emmlttcc had ronsidsred the advlsi.biliiy ol tagMatisg to eftfBr-i Insurance on tiie part cf alt owner* o. motor vcMrles ialnirt *!.ird party nasty thai the matter l-ml not previous been con*i*jeti but was cetvbi^ .."^u.ion. Tn Iho roar* df lhi-_dj"te lhal aosued Mi Wilkir.iaVTefrrr4 to aevetui serious ftrMTo-'it* that Vac! ..mured W.TMn recent months and unfortunately-l^r '>ic*e persons who had iost;iir:i i r^n;. CM been tv • JJion atVlabl* Hir.-mncha^e He weifl on : taj that this wi'< due to certain %  awne !" of inoioi vehicles buvimj '.hem on a h .repurchase -sN-flcn. and, I quote at 1 • ed In Hill the en i el met* as that wp i n accldc they have TU thing fn n eampenaatioh miry be green to the untortw ttalfcjufTerars. The*m* has come naea aa afer in 'his island a* in V ancr .lafcn.vr third parts ii<*s on %  : roads, ft Is very hard on pedestTtan* who happen to b* trevelUns> on the hiRhwayi that tl I the iarelv*t^ieis of some driver Ihey shfluid lose their limb* or uves u'lhout any ensnee of receivttiii xjmpenaa.mn 'or themselves ir fot these the) leave behind. It it alKolutei* nccraaarj as nuU>r traffic taereeae*—and It will i*rir*i— Wat the** sweet.sbeelJ a* pretocU.t, and the uU) *' ' >'>"tti > !" '*• '• %  *'•*'WM e wh-. v..ur ta. w*a. i_. euot.. "I %  uctpt thfrv vtry r.ceary propmal. I am r'* >•!"• %  Utf r*uie of the man in the street artta r lur. ; |. and when he trlrs lo fet ,„. i ii i ba limithai die man who caused Hie Injury has rtetbin. t iwhich he esn obUIn If a m;.n owna motor ,r he ahanld i*en It Uh the kttewled k %  itnt to take, out %  third Batty rUk of In-.,' %  lmmvdiiitc Sequel The immedi doh; WM lhal a :oquest wa sen' Trlnld of I jayjlilnilnn on the nibjecl and tUi was in due course pi<-duced. In thai the Tim proved entirely latisfaetei > Ihc CHlier Place n.1 up I CommC.iee m examlni tn ability or introducing similar lcai In Barbadoa. In 1937 the Select Committee reported that It coi inadvisable at present U) introduce an on the *ub]ect". the oblection bcinit tha' ihe proposed premiums were to I -s*-n* whichever period i* the damageK. That was generally ac-, luetion of legislation was post, nc arguments used by Mr. Wil-H—* U OOSBSM '* i-longer. iepted. .oned as. apart from yuesuona j^n^n ^nd Mr Ywirwood havtB.u.' (4) This section shall not ailionC 1>. U File wild that he nil notices of motion there were therefore more force to-day thant< Ij I pi y to any motor vehicle owned was not Hying U> say that Govi 'he Order Sheet of the otner lney ni< i i n-il %  ml syhea such vealeminent ahu-keU paying uamaacs lace 77 items of public business Let t nol ^ tnoug h t lnat | holuh la u used and employed exelubecause Uiey did pay damages ,d Jfl items ot prrtate memoera mo t„r vehicle, entirely t., baSSneJ %  vly upon Govaanmanl .service. w hn their aervanu erred but for n> Govf. Responsibility he objectod to the prlnolpte I do not. More th^. %  Hlll( G< u i__ pjj^ ^aid that he whereby an ordinary person usti.es*. Foui '.:.< %  Laboa %  II ^ later. In ConualMMoet' m. the 1-abour Comnueaionei ,, ,„a, raised the matte, again, contend^ ug that. 1 quote. .1 is ahaurd to ), the appalling •n's eompensation ^ lth enmpubory ln8urBnc %  * manners thai prevail In this Island .;; f u^r b .'oad.Tn P mc4or but there u, 'no donM tha,: jay-. i-.i: Insured themwalking pedestrians, wobbly 04 helves against the Injury they iceklesa cyclurta, donkey carts %  other peoples live* %  ntthout Ughls. etc., are blameUmbs worthy in many of the Postponement In : %  tOSaai iie-im. ul autquailiK.itlolli bv disqu.uiltHl lor nold„ uig or ubUoitiiig .. The lack or pavements, the „ 1( Molo! eply hi* attention was lunrownoss of the roads and blind Traffic Act, IWA-. (OJ %  pi o '.he reason for the port.-onier* are all relevant fncui i, moment in ll4U and the Colonial Nevertheless, It cannot be gaintne cunviction. .; y commented, ''It the confctid lhilt m millt lata i ^ serious <> A person dWiBBluV geation In the Leaislature was ll l( | r nl! | i mo tor vehicles sr* coovirtue of M conviction under th !*•• .K%K %  llt U "'"' %  •" Mr Wilkinson MoUoa 01 sjeat """?'"Z^_,So .i nt ,Jl'„ t r K.". Hd IH years B go. It Is absolutely tharcunder for hoidmg ssential that persons who lose ln g a licence shall, lor the pinhad, uch in., ell U -..M t had come when liubility thrust upon them by %  it. and .< pei cthing should be done under RtatuUi law when Government to make Government did not accept liability. %  nail (uuifu uie court i<< speci,able. Oovernment should not Ten sections of the bill were n-ly on paying on an ex gratia read and passed with minor onu without prejudice besta but ihoul'i be Usbla to amendment* and then further prosecution If their servants coiuuderation of the bill was porterred, poned. iheir iimix l-., if In 1M8 the rnmei Advisory Committee of the Highways and Trans%  "£ if"""* HI to be brought down l^nsaUon for dusting, but the tin witboui lives f receiving themselves or fur ,. was those they leave behind, should he; ll eonsiderod to be Inopportune | i.nected. A A II .Mlhip In 1942 the Chamber of ComTo auyoBK why may eonlen.i tlurd letter, say|h>t CO iripuls.iy third pexty inil was felt that the beneu UIKt impose* a hardship on of this type o* Insurance Is so j nv<1 — i WO uul reply that it la i not to require any nroi-vtous Barbados, it was pointed out, Is Unique in that it U probably thr only Colony In the Einpi out poses of the Motor v'vii Koad TralhcA.i. iiw:. b.' deemt to be i %  %  irtus ' Uon under the provisions of that Art. (4) 'Notwithstanding aetaient pieaartblng ;< tune wHhm srhsch presassdinai may be I of >umjurLsdirtliin. prcK-eeding* munlty. It may be iiitinded that the proposed legiswi'liihOO will send up taxi and bus this I would say thai .Ion has not prefor the Executive Commitvented Other terntoriu* from Inice of IM8 decided to draft legis'loducing legislaUon, the advano Bill based on similar lages of which seem to me clean.. exi! ng In t'United to outweigh the disadvantages. British Guiana and The proposed scale of charges ii which they owe (,,. u oil ins section iyOHn in .h fin, !" with%  '•" %  "" ..^" ,t compvliory third party Imur'•"*. %  .. !" ..' v II wat J ciU of third time tins conslderatta -i ** 1L ..b.t jl iLtlLll> lAI ri Inlclad, was prepared by the Attorney i In accordance with advice received from Trinidad twelve year* before, however. It was %  to the Legislature, to seek the views of the local insurance companies on the provisions of ,1 and the premiums to been eomplrtod the Barbados Automobile Association enquired in June 1951 whether is ront em plated, n* 207 motor accidents had occurred during the pa" three months. At length. In September 1M1, a Mill, incorporating all the amend•ncnla suggested by the Accidents Olfl-vs' Association (London), to the Barbados Accident IniBtlon, repre-entlng < I Of the local Insurance Companies, had referred for advice, as sent down to the Other Place, but It lapsed with the pronnation of the Legislature In November. ii„ Hill was sent down again in the same form in the present Se•..on and, after being referred to Committee, passed the (''.her Place without substantial • nts and has now come Honourable Council tor c mslderatlon. the Barbadon Accident InsurLiioe Association compare very favourably with those in Trinidad and are not thought to be exces•ive. I should add that the Bill covers personal third party risk only and not personal nnd material as covered by third party policies Bl present; the premium l accordingly. The BUI Itself is highly technlt 1 -ne 1 S> prot>Vnf i,ii .' in ikt.iil. A.. 1 havefore, It is based on similar legislation in the United Ktne.%  inip. British Guiana anil TiintilaX and incorporates amendments suggested by the Accident Offices Association. Unfortunately it lacks marginal notes and I will read out the more important notes which I have had inserted on my own copy of the Bill. Honble Members will note that ise 27 provides for the Act to le brought into operation on a day appointed by the Governor and I would take this opportunity f mentioning ttStt if the Hill ik.nson and Mr. Yearwood have it into operation until at least six ftci the Regulations un which the insurers can prepare •he necessary tariff documents Sir, I move that the Bill be read second lime. be brought Of six months from tin runsMon of the (b) within %  i i ; which ii came lo the the press%  JOINT PAINS Sudden stebior crippling stiffness When kidneys grow sluggish xcvd tailing; up you fed danger signals. Joint and muscle paina are one of them. Thty IJ*JUI that your kidney* are lading to do their proper job which is to filter harmful uaHiritic* away from the systei WD %  preially Seconded Acciaenis |,,,rtnj sad with the eacepUon I have been unsble to obtain of section 3 that drew an obi iurcs of the number of registered ci vat ion from Bun. GV. L ., ''iiclcs and the number of Pdy with regard to Governin.ni \.iotor vehicles accident* In 1*40 tuition, there were only ralnoi .hen the Executive Committee iune ndmcnta introduced by tin •ii agreed In principle l0 draH lull lno Attorney General. but in 1933, when Mr. Section 3 read:— n first raised the matter ,,, Su 0 i V( .i \Q the provis.onllgures were 2,123 registered o( |nlg Acl lt ^ no b for any person to use, or I motor i permit any other person t i If/l mot ;':io correspond In. umbers in 1951 wen 5.960 motor '""Z'.' Vehiele on" a i.ubln .hides and 1.185 motor vehicle ***> • > no or ^'^'^ " !JL, i,. %  eidents During the lsst IB road unless there is In I %  •srs. therefore, the number of u-latkm to the user of_ the ul • 1. .otor vehicle* on the roads of hy that person or that other pir Tf ettont The rettonS Super-Balloon I ,ions on only 24 pound %  I • comfort %  Bd %  Ol roar -ear by road shock* and Station, you receive "li'ec'irm with the • tr\ In tha B ...... rinm-nip• 1 Long Life w.lh F'reMrcloatee tread comSkld %  with stone' nou.'d'nc. C pared to quickly restore yi ncys to normai activity. By %  ling direetJj on sluggiah kid neys they tackle one of the common causes of joint pains, rhe impurities which have given use to your suffering are jj cleared out of the system and I oams grow Ins as a nntural ea consequence. TryDeWitt't > Pills yourself. They may mat what yiiu need to bleaaed rebel npply Iron IT -hMDISt buna The Ideal Refresher A tew drops of the Genuine "SB" Eau de Cologne, dabbed on forehead and templei or inhaled from your handkerchief, will stimulate and revivify immediately. love -fatsweerfysb %  ffei/ori %  The sweetness of nourishing com -toasted to a turn! Arid K -Hogg's keep their Corn Klskaa coming to you crisper, freaher! Your bargain | modmm Kellogg'* 4f# MOTHf* KMOWS |2J KLIM k,.p, llt,.l >.(,l 1 ...ll.n vwww www KLIM QUALITY IS ALWAYS UNIFORM t KtlM MILK, jou ri.1 BsirMl •"! ""'" %  ,,. %  I *Bl in J.nxfcUJM %  %  .i each sad er* t ) %  or P*sesib*t j shnv* tuiilurm U-uinlorm in ih t, i-i. tsil-'l-y. oMnril ndd lor ijnoi. klEAl HI vwWA m ^ m BsasjH ss/ B KLIM ll %  SStVeal for arcing i^g-aanji [5j KLIM Wl KLIM u chili H aeuriihiaeat N ceehsd dishes %  wtemmtn^d for !** % %  fecauif ]7j KLIM li safe la the specially #—i aechad (l \9j KLIM Is preusced B *der strictest esntrei oust GUARANTEC r> Witt's Piiis mar.iif ac 'ured under strictly hygienic conditions and the ingredients confont* to rigid stBDuards of punty. ,L)E WITT'S PILLS IM'K>dney end Bladder Troubfei KLIM MILK FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVII ( I keep fresh Jhc JifMt with SiulLin CDsps/tdabitUi/ /use Ur~BU0> TOILETSOAP Charles McEnearney & Co., Ltd. when vou u>c l.iicKioy Toilet Soap. A dacp del lather oi I J ebuog I oild ^oap w '" kec P >' ou vuch longer. Get a tablet of vour wearing". FOR PERSON it FRESUSESS l Ml IKS The Genuine "*7J f feu de Coiopne come* from Cologne on Rhine; it is now again obtainable in the original quality, made according '" 'he famous and secret fotmuls since l*tt. The unquestioned choice of business leaders as gifts . and for themselves Wfl r* ahead of any other.. THK AKHUNrrrBIClSKSYSTi;U i„ %  *BS*SJ •• n> ll—I rrf dta*ln* r. 1 i-kMlM iik. U until"" v ,...„.',, :-,. -.,i.. %  a* rsfssa •*.i %  eaeahB ui unji -mi, .,.1 aiiibj • its rassu u unS many oer K The New Parker 'SI' is the oholor of illuatrioupt-fiple all over the world Uith for |H-moiial u*e, ii also ii* ii injujaljjft Kit inoii%  tnteamen. k adept in huainewt nnd commerce, women who m-t the faxliiou for the world—< snproud to own and tute it, with ii treniit-ureiQgnetJ. mid fsrnoiiI krjf writtin. For aoinrtmi* iPssaai atTectiiui yon v ,1... a Parker 'f>V would make .• most discerning present Pur your ouu UMMIO itiiiiparahlr *i it in,' instrument has ever be i ma>le. new I > arker fc iir UIVKN AND Itsao BY FAMOUS FSXIH A. S. BRYDEN & SONS, (Bubadot) Ltd. HALL'S DISTEMPER ^^UJflTeflPflinT It a rtcognls*d first jrad WATER PAINT &ng oil-bound. ..., ol appfcobon •wl of oulnwidtfuj eOMring copotrty. it >% :.'.!!, %  ^liod tar all kiurlor doooranvo purpoMi who** tr.*Mu^M4IW A is. !" -. A ri id Outer A C*. THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. A.VNTAI, HOLIDAY Our CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS are asked to note that our WORKSHOP will be closed as from Monday. 16th June. 1952, to Saturday, the 28th June, 1952. inclusive, for the purpose of granting our Workmen their ANNUAL HOLIDAY. Arrangements have been made for emergency work to be undertaken during this period and the receipt of repairs and delivery of completed work will be continued as usual. Our Merchandise Department and Office will be open lo business as usual. THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. While Park Ro.al El. Michael I




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WFnSTSDW. JUNT ll. 1S2 $3,700 Voted To Send Representatives To C.P.A. Talks In U.K. BY A TEN-FIVE MAJORITY theHouse of Assembly yesterday evening voted K.700 to send two members of the Local Branch of the Commonwealth I Association to the United Kingdom to attend a sem-s of talks on Parliamentary Procedure, durinu which time they will also visit the Parliament of Northern Ireland. The programme will last from the 23rd of this month until the 13th of July. The two representatives have not yet been selected. .— Voting ajatnst Ihe Resolution /"•„.._•. nvil wr SMS fcT^o'^ C uriW '" "e<*r ii'^^S Chancery Defence Evidence Today f H\Rn.\l>i^ AI.VOfATi: IIIFI.fr: IIAM.K Those voting for the motion wore His Honour the Spotter (in Committee); Mrs. M. Bourne; Mr. A. E. S. Lewis; Mr. C. E. Further evidence tor the de!" m li %  ? %  R M.ipp; fence in the Claudius Barrow— Mr E. Holder; Mr T. O. Bryan; Beatrice Murrcll Chancery Suit in Mr. G. H. Adams; Dr. Cummins the matter or the estate of Jacob and Mr M. E. Cox. Murrell lato of Church Village, St. .. -, Philip, will be taken today when -Mr. Adams introduced the resothe case continue* and I %  > union with a brief explanation E W. Barrow for the defendant! on the Addendum, and Mr. W. and Mr. E. K. Walcott, Q.c. forS A Crawford immediately attackthe plaintiff will address the Vi.c ed the lte*olutio.i. Mr. Crawford Chancellor. Mr. Justice G. L.. point-d out that the matter was Taylor. • discussed by the two Houses of In this suit, IS roods of land is th.legislature, and so far as he in dispute. Yesterday evidence had been informed, no decision for the plaintiff was taken and was reached pending the availBeatrice Murrell was being crossubility of fund* by trie legislature examined when the Court was adof Barbr-dos. The Committee had Journed. met and threshed the matter out Mr. Barrow is instructed by thoroughly, and he felt that the Messrs Haynes Ik Urimth. SoUciC iblic was entitle.! to some entors, and Mr. Walcott, associated ghtenment on such a matter. with Mr. D. H. L Ward, are instructed by Messrs Hutchinson Benefit*. Bantleld. Solicitors. Before evidence was taken reslie argued that since the United tcrday, Mr. Ward ID %  brief outKingdom Branch was not in a line said that the dispute was of position to pay for the passages a small nature. THE NFW MINIATURE RANGE M Corah* rtne re School. It WH offlclsUy Jpend by Col. R T. Mlchelm. CoEtuniuloner of Police ye utdsy afternoon. Us boys cu ass the rang* at a Umi. Clorv '"• I'aur I Condi I ion Of Roads Will Be Remedied BERS ON BOTH [DBS of UM Horn* last ntghl to the "deplw iblej omdiI %  ... %  %  %  l | i already autl lb* Estimates, wliu-h i %  %  it to ; disscntton. was an ex^ratia re.'und t Customs Duty i i d I'.i" .lining la f HUE BRIG \.'K New On) aid equipment lo the value ot 20; s, IENCB AND A rjer which then v\., >.t : % %  !i. %  \ i .md au$206 | %  1-T the Saktiy Settles To Be .Considened ;;:% • M v i r Establishment Of B.W.I. Bank Urged By Crawford Mr W A He alJp ml.irm.',. the H i I otter $10300 tor highway) Flood Oumunc Although the;. and expenses outside of the stahad asked for administration, give up onother piece in front *.f ted period, and the Local Legislaactually all that was required was this pkxe. ture had been asked to vote th? that the particular portion of land He Stopped the tenant* who Bum stilted in the Resolution, they be handed over All that was rented the land from pavmg rent. should be honest about the matwanted was a declaration that he The (wo terfanU who rented the ter, and consider what benefits was entitled to the portion of land, disputed land were one D I there were to be derived from This portion of land in dispute t e olhpr Suc K ing to listen to lectures on Paris a portion beside a public road nientary procedure. and on which two houses were He thought that they were just being asked to vote money to send to be pasture land. two members on a vacation to Thyy, for the plaintiff, Mr. England, and there was therefore Ward said, were contending no need to wrap tip the addenthat land had been used fox housedum to the Resolution in Leglsspots at least 14 years prior to the lative phraseology. death of Jacob Murrell and certain boundaries the will gave were He asked: "Con we afford to concerned with the quarry porsend two honourable members of tlon of the land and not the portlm Chamber on this vacation tion of land in dispute. trip to England while there re* In tfle Bill of Compla i much more Important set out, though now the plaintiff JJ evidence as to various bounthings to be done?" "It Is a waste does not necessarily wish admindarles of tax payers' money and someistrnllon, the plaintiff is saying Claurence Sue, a r*y*ar-oM thing nonsensical," ho said. that Jacob Murrell bv hi* will woman who has been living for It was remarkable. Mr. Crowdated March 23. 1W4, devised the 21 years on ,..irt of the land now ford said, to see how many little remaining portion of his Innd situin dispute, gave evidence as to amounts they could afford to a/Jd at Church Village, and conher renting the land from Jacob waste hero and there, and still tainlng half acre to the plaintiff. Murrell and after his death concould not nfford to tackle some 2. The testator died on April turning to pay his wife. She ha.I of the more Important scheme* 24 the same year without having stopped paying his wife aftei such as "more secondary schools." revoked or altered his will and the than had been some talk about and reducing the Old Age Penwill was admitted to probate by Claudius Barrow being antttlad t<> slons qualifying age from 68 years the Court of Ordinary on Scptemsome of the land, and after Haras obtains at present, ber 1 . row had told her to pay htm. She, Agricultural Bunk,' tht. peasants' >t y 3. The defenrinnl Is the quailtoo, gave evidence oncoming the i^,,,,, QaUk, Sugar Fund*, tl- %  — *'" He thought there was no Jimlinod escrirt/i* of the estate. nature of the land—pasture and |„„ Funds, and flcatlon for spendmt* the sum 4The parcel of land devised quarry etc..—though there were (rn | nnd local mentioned in the Resolution, and to the plaintiff contains Z roods, many things she said she could operated !•>' Ill the will reference is made nd on which two houses were fc UUSITV land and pasture land W^LJRJS 1WM MrtKd and thel.nd Barrow was to get would not have been of either of .v.,. these. So Counsels and the Vice ^contend^ngjhat X*^ hav „ vmU!m lh . arc,, •-examination from both sides were with a view to bringing nut the description of the adjoining sections of land for an interpretation of the will. Archie Gitlens. Sworn Surveyor "in rtfr'~Bm of ConTplaint as first W*0 surveyed the I md in 1944. Miv HOSPITAL re4uii w in i. tpeni for p t>mnundatioiu oi the Cmm furniture and SUBSIDIES AND GRANTS i %  % % %  IKWhich Slfl %  artmcnl and ..... | %  i> ihe Civil ratlmated h ihe Hou keep "f hlgrtways; M TllF Eatabllthmenl no Mr. Crawford in his Address emphasises, in s i far dv Comn I as Barbados is concerned, the advantages of bavin:' UW %  Ualely funds • '" ul CaminitBank, and requaata that His Kxcellency take the necesllf ^ llnted ou %M wh „ Uvor .p^^ ,; •"- sary steps at the earliest possible dale, to give effect to oropooaU are put before the sub-idie* and Grants to High.> the recommendalion contained in the Address. Executive rnminfllia wW bt and Ftasarvs fi — mL .1. ., ,l,wl Wl,h In the same ni .,„ %  sWl I % %  .maiy, Rooil IJamaif. rna Addraas reads as follows is,.,. whJdh be propoiad t' i 1111 ; 1 "' pointed out that ofie. The House U of the onsidered deal with next Tuesday, and said n'mbeis of the Waateblbb opinijii t.hat in order that any reeommendations for 8,lin were laid off, as a rtwull o. (ai to nut RWI canltaltl.i t Wi eafaid claries will take effect i,,mt '" K % %  haM UD foj |.. the next efft^ve^ust' n ,h %  ol April Itft] prtodf. end drew attenSon to lb. w.u.in the are? Jft because **• ."{ ffmfs (b) to permit economic renf ,he bsolute neeesaity foj pel ufiuh % %  "• in t bid slab >ponsibllitv to ke.p paee ,ln nhead with rert.m %  iefl out of the i,.,. with polilkal rvaponsi' • roiMtlered Uiiit the reeot ^W !" prosTSisunc in Ihs hility ; whieh the v hi """i roads, bfl (c) lo ensure that the profltfh'Hil.i net be say kneet dclaTod v """' wv u >,n pa p!c lived m Hi derive"d that thev should be proefedP" r,,,:u '" 1 dlstiiet were liven in the area remain as ed win. without preiudn-. far as possible. b^oSfUl Hfhl f the other Civil Servants eat b ck pay. a eommi*iener \ It It i potslbl f tentlun the aeri.iilli.ial and industrinl development of the area; and that the proceeds of locally-pro, dured commodities be used lo promote credit for the area nither than lo buili! up inteniation.il credit for other count! ics. UfcSl the Cnveinmeiit wSould i. orntTH od I %  the B.W i i(cionnl E<-onomic Committee the ne c er s ltl for the e*.tabllshmcnt of D RWI State Hunk wlt:i branehei ID the individual coio1.H2. The House would emphoCar n^ Barbadoi is coneme.l. the advantages of h .vim: funds of the Sugar Imlustn t.i irrfVe in the imw^ii the 0* %  ii .'i poilu* : 1 him nut nH lnwtr hi. !(>#• V>" %  Ihs RMDIUUO) Mi v Q dderd also drew m to tin reel that m chris ;"church m uHotel i were RBBBJ into arhjeh people, uioludinj visitors lo the laUsad have of) > fallen, and u have the Dej ul ml %  I tin ways and Transport i % %  n dtai wiih %  viaa i i la| same Vegetables Continue Svarvi I'IM argued that no practical value 15 perches could he derived from the visit 5. The plaintiff is entitled to not remember. respectfully' Before calling evidence for tho Excellency will take in:.Funds. Minn!" >' T' !" r * id Indeed, .-.II ten^ r <* government funds viW. told the Adi i. State Hank and ?''* "-'" ll "'*' 'his On ine Question of tiiH..i mtei Mi J c Motue] ways beliiB COUBSd I %  ID DO water due t ( impropei drslni < and on thai i ore as was sup I I.I It-:i x verv i><...i Min1'iiled liy Ml DOUnU wli" IDO %  i. .II. 1.1, vcsjstablei so tai " i" "' %  numbai -.t .u. MIH v 4ones ..l th< In hei own earurtltueTH %  t Bhepherd Street Andrew • terday. Mrs. Ilounie llso drew attcntJ hortaiie mieht to the eondlllon of the roads Ii to England. He felt that it would possession of all the land so dedefence after the case for the serve the same purpose if copic 1 vised viz. 2 roods. 15 perches but p i antt t1 had been closed, Mr. E. W of the lectures were brought and Ihe^detendani has refused *"Q/or Bnrrow referred to pariicraph steps, at the i *ible, to give effect to icndaUon herein that Your be <1ue to the l.iek of a go-id rainSt. Andrew as :. result ..f the neeesr a l i ..' r n T ,ho corl > 1 %  ' f <'•• ml r<-niant flo..: year During t;m Mr. A. B, S Lewis thought thtf adm lU the statements conta.ne.1 in together with a parcel of pastUXS f^fjT >'''terday monung. St. J^JW " "** '" "* " her the two members who would be paragraphs I, 2 and 3 of the Bill land situated in the same locality > •""I 1 *"h B7 parts, recorded Beci s. selecte.1 would derive some bene* t comp T aln t. nnd bounded by the lands of Hill *"< %  h^v.es, r.,mf,.ll d OTtSge people are willfit since it would afford them tho As to 4 of the complaint, the deView. P*""" to St. John aJ n vegeODportinlty to learn parliamentf c „dant denies that the parcel of The case for the defence was. recorded, four parts of whi. ''"" "' "-'"• ary pnx-edure which "was lackland devised to the plaintiff by the he s dd. that the onlv construction fell during the day. jlc members w m contains 2 roods. 15 perches which could be put for the special _Tn*' "'he. retmi tKOQGFQttQ IfriW of that Chamber." %  ; Ihe plaintiff is entitled by the will titor in his deseript to possession of the land deHe however urged that the Civil Servant preparing the Addendum to such Resolutions should show how tbe computations were made. If for no other reason tesy to the people's lives. Both Mr Allder and Mr. Goddard said they were opposed to £-£:_„'; the Resolution since they were d paat ure land and not convinced that > any benefits whlch lhe 'pontiff has already ould be gamed but Mr Ooddard ^ t[iv(1 /p 0Sseils i 0 n. Further, conceded that he would be the th( defendant iTilwav, ready and last to deny anyone a trip abroad since travel improved one's education. Ad pointed out the! whik '"' "dsplorabli lu HI." msmb r the uns lebll Iv I L.I.I ..ti I: %  /oraanen trere not ol tha : rtow (ireal Caal Mr. J A ii lynei supported M i %  i i.r tin i ondril of the roods, nnd said thai unll ket p UM H in good condition, the i 41 KM ticmendous. Mr. W. A Crawford ask.. %  instruct the l>i %  • qoestt %  < ... %  | .. | . | | rsd but states thai the parcel of land devise of the Fand to iiis'four folh'ws:—City 75 parts, Station Is described in the will as containchildren was that the quarry land Hill District 57 parts. St. George The Schooner Rn*arc ing about 2 roods. and posture land were two sep52 parts, St. Thomas S7 parts, Carlisle Kay yesterday morning oloved by the Commissioners rJ?i P f r f r a P f ? and GO tons of firewood. : l.le to i-eeelve wages on the sam p.ireel* not to describe the parts ally could see no benefits, except from the educational aspect. >V 1WHCHIVII ui uir mil vised, but states that by a recent boundaries of the pasture land In many parishes the survey the land has been found which was of common knowledge tinued to fall yesterday, to contain 1 rood, 3 perches or flnd was „, fcIIijU U 1I1K llounded hlch has no quarry Bs „ w „ by nlB own Unu an<1 the public road. Thus it described Ihe quarry. Furthermore, if the testator wanted the boundaries to describe the pasture lond. they did not adequately describe that land which the plaintiff was alleging peete. pasture land and therefore thi The Schooner UmU-d Itlgrtm basis as I %  'he liein canalso arrived yesterday morning ,,,.g %  result tin from St. Lucia and brought in 550 |j|„,ur Deportment had to Inlet vena to settle i %  i %  willing at the request the plaintiff to execute iiiiw caaxmcKK" KXPKCTSD rim i > S^VZ:^TSS£"' %  -"Tl.. Jdiaii ( lullrnci arrive in Corlule Bay nvB pax-.i 11.1 m UIIM iiii.viuir "— • %  •" % %  ••t.lilie Will bO sailing id his lather died in Iho d^criptlve words were amthin evening f-r St Vincent Q r, mnn,h ''"*" %  h hori %  nd British Guiana. Replying, Mr. Adams pointed h" 1 *" Murrell, 144, o few months after he had b^uouTind'the real intention of made his will in March. He was s he i^tator, wtlkt i was the issue ry under the will. Thr luigs of rnprn. flit drums of nut oil. 147 bags of charcoal, 23 bigs of cocoanuls and one package of fresh fruit. The steamship .Surr n %  in ysstirdsy rnornlai from Olsssjoer. The motor vessel W'iil'7M0tsd i illad from St. Vincent The schooners United PHori In replying to the vorioui nt> rvstions. Mr. Ailams told boil hie members that the I %  %  o n whu' I be oorse ertth n in St Andrew and M omJcb were mostly ...id ffosswiis an consiic'ni to the fected by 6ood wstan Tne W Schooner Owners' Association. lution was pasted. out that it would be untudjiionthe Court would have to decide, two irOJ was admitted to probate „„, to gj ve Io hl ch ildi... al for the Executive to refuse to laler "ie year and the defendant separate and distinct parcels of introduce a Revlutlon if a maWH S n, J executrix. | amL %  ( the House decided tha' In the will it was stated that H> said that the plaintiff wa* tihe two representatives should go. nflcr n certain portion of quarry entitled to the residue which WSS and explained that it was not I iand wa taken off. about half an described, containing half iin Government Resolution. He said "ere would come to him. He had fere, and the plaintiff had already he himself was not convinced by the area surveyed by Mr. Archie been put in possession of the the "ball" held out In the cablf Gittens and a plot showed it was residuary devise to which fie,' "to learn parllamentaiy proce2 roods. 15 perches. was entitled by the terms of the dure," but again it was a matter He then went on to tell tho will. for Ihe House. Court how he had gone to the exAfter the remainder of eviOn the motion being put and ecutrix on one occasion and she dence Is given today, Mr Barrow a division asked for, the matter had refused to give him any land for the defendant and Mi was resolved in the affirmative and afterwards had given him Walcott for the plaintiff, by a ten-five majority. piece to work, but still refused to address the Court. ALL >ll \ NIMM.I.I will TRY HARRISON'S FOR WEDDING GIFTS ANNIVERSARY and BIRTHDAY PRESENTS Our Slocks, all quite new, Include HIGH GRADE PLATED WARE (Fiih Knives and Forks, Tea and (..II.-.. Spoons. Toasl Racks. Waiters, Condiment Sets. Mounted Bread Boards, Silver Table Bells ele.) DOULTON & ADDERLEY FIGURINES (The latter with beautiful lace effects) \n,l n mkb range of tho fumaun CARLTON WARE in which we have over 100 pieces, all different, from whirh you may choose ..w U III I I AKKOW SIIII.'.S collars attached— si/.-s l:: i., 17 I.M .-i,9' .-a. I. STELLA SPOUTS SHUTS Interlock Collar attached, short hle.-vas. bullon frtntf— .i/.-38 ins. lo 38 lu. '" : '.'. I.. 11 11 'u 83.99 in While OKI] AEBTKX WHITE CLI.I.l'I.AK SPOUTS SHIRTS Collars attached. -Ii.irt sieves coaf style.—sires :1ft (o II ms. I (8 17 each HOYS ', LENGTH TIRN OVF.R TOP HOSE with coloured lops suitable for Ihe Hoys of Ladjgg School, in .. --I ..lid vsool ai.d collon %  hum ilm K io in" in sii.iii.-s .,i firey and Fawn a I1.M pr.. SI.32 per pair CRESTS f..r III. Old H f llarriv.n Collece and Combermere School—Wire M.90 Flannel SI 16 and Silk SI.26 GENTS FANCY DESIGN FIC.l'REI) HOW TIES with clip & 97c. .ach. TOOTAI. OPEN END POLKA IMIT TIES— Navy with White >l'lBlack with Wli.uSpots. Prices IMS, II 10 and lllc. each CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street PACT FIVE DRINK it ENJOY COOLING & REFRESHING 2ou buy Ihe big I aniily Si/c. Let Jeypine plcaunily prixo. i >'! %  home. rot OutS**r On nfr t> %  asM -.-'.• A;J what 0 mx,r> tr' ror .-/A 4 u\,l. %  JEYES' MAXE JEYPINE — the Better PINE DISINFECTANT m m -II lwT HEI'EIVKD %  A Full Ranee of V PUlllNA Uj POULTRY 5 e HOWS *^ — Also — %  CHICK i I:I m its %  WATER PANS %  CELI.l I.OII) I1INCS etc. Select early from • • "a, "^~ %  J II. JASON JONES & CO., LTD. B* AGENTS. %  % % % % % % %  %  %  %  % 




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Pav

ESTABLISHED 1895







CONGRESS FORCE TRUMAN |



USE TAFT—HARTLEY. ACT

Refuse To Grant
Seizure Powers

WASHINGTON, June 10
‘THE SENATE handed President Truman a

stinging defeat on Tuesday by demanding that! , w

he use the Taft-Hartley Law to end the nation
wide steel strike and rejecting his personal appeal
for power to seize the industry.

On the heels of Truman’s request for immediate
seizure authority, the Senate in rapid fire order
rejected three Democratic seizure proposals and
then voted 49 to 30 to “request’’ him to obtain a

Taft-Hartley injunction against 650,000 CIO and
United Steel Workers.

The Taft-Hartley plan was offered by Senator Harry
Byrd (Democrat) as an amendment to the controls law.
It was supported by Senator Robert Taft's powerful
Republican Policy Committee which led the fight against
all attempts to grant seizure powers.

Only a bare five hours earlier Truman went before a
joint session of the House and Senate with an urgent
request for immediate authority to seize and operate the
industry until the long wage dispute is settled. He told
lawmakers that the only alternative to seizure was to
“direct” him to use the speeded up procedures of what he
assailed as the “unfair” 'l'aft-Hartley Law. But the Presi-
dent questioned whether this would provide steel for
defence. He said there was some question as to whether
the courts would grant a Taft-Hartley injunction against
the Union and, if they did, whether the steelworkers would
obey it.

President Truman cited the
urgent need of steel to help world]





|

the Allies in the present world
situation as he appealed to Con-
gress for Governmen{ authority to
seize and operate the U.S. steel
industry until the current dispute
between employers and employees
be settled.

There are vital industrial re-
quirements for steel—for such
items as power generating
equipment, freight cars and oil
producing equipment. These
needs are urgent and must not
be indefinitely QGelayed by a
steel shut-down.

We are engaged with other free
countries in a mighty effort to|
build up the military defences of}
the free world. We must build up
this military strength if we are to
have a reasona nance ats

venting World © ‘Ti. Bu A
cannot do it without steel, for
steel is the backbone of our de-
fence production, and indeed of
our whole industrial society.”

President Truman’s announce-
ment came more than 12 hours
after steel negotiations collapsed.
The nine-day old strike of 650,000
steel workers continued but prep-
arations were made to man some
steel plants which would provide |
vital goods for the Korean ‘war
effort. The President took this}

@ On Page 7

Bomb China If
Reds Attack

|
|
—MARK CLARK |

TOKYO, June 10. |

General Mark W. Clark, Su-|
preme United Nations Command- |
er said that the United Nations
should bomb Red China if truce)
talks break down and Communists
unleash their 2,000 plane airforce}
in support of a new offensive in|
Korea. j
He said there was “nothing new”
in the message sent him yester-| Four people were injured when
day by the Communist high com-|motor lorry X,1333, driven by
mand in North Korea and that| Reynold Robinson of Lodge Road,
there still was no miflitary sign of|Chrtst Church, struck an jem~

Asks New Law



































Charles Sawyer

SECRETARY of Commerce Charles
Sawyer is shown at a news con- 4
ference in Washington at which -
he said he had urged steel man- |
agement and labor officigls to rc
sume contract talks. HeMleclared
that the “obvious thing” to be
done in the crisis is for Congress
to “consider promptly and pre-
sent to the President” a bill to
“meet the demands of any situa- |
tion similar to the one that con-
fronts us.” (International)





Lorry Overturiis:
Four Injured

an offensive in “the immediate|bankment and overturned along
future.” Maxwell Road, Christ Church, at

But, he said, he had “reason to|about 3.45 a.m. yesterday,
expect” that the Communists

would use all available air powet Two of the injured, Mildred |
if they renew all out war. He said jee eae hag: sg Cue ot}
for the time being at least the|»*: ce, s hurch, were










portant

In an
Commonwealth correspondent fol-
lowing this visit to the Caribbean
Lord Munster has said that the
position regarding federation of
the region is quite promising. But
points out the editorial, he has
also confirmed the impression that
local indecision still prevails and

that while the position is develop- |

ing satisfactorily at the moment
it could “suddenly go the other |
way”. |

The New Commonweaith says :|
“This indecision and local reluc- |
tance to take the initiative with-|
out Colonial Office persuasion have|
been characteristic of West In-}|
dian leadership from the begin-|
ning and have been so much in!
evidence of late that public opin-
ion is becoming restive”.

s
More Power

Referring to B.W.I. newspaper
demands for a more positive ap-
proach to current problems the
editorial adds that B.W.I. politi-
cians today are constantly being
granted constitutional favours.
Proposals aimed at improving
their authority are at this moment
before Jamaican legislators while
in B.G. the new constitution has
considerably augmented the pow-
er of politicians in that colony.

It concludes: “But all these con-
cessions must remain acts of faith
rather than of reason so long as
their recipients falter in the face
of major issues of policy.”

11 Die, 5 Hurt |
In Explosion

MILAN, Italy, June 10
Eleven persons were killed and
five others injured when an ex-
plosion believed caused by leaking
gas shattered a Ries plocey sub-
urban house and left it a jumble
of burning rubble. The dead, all
of whom were blasted out of their
beds early this morning and
turied alive included seven ‘wo-
men, two children and two men,
All eleven bodies were recovered.

Five persons who were pulled
out of the rubble alive included
two women, two men, one child,
none in serious condition.—U,P.

French Officials
Say Documents
Not Seeret

PARIS, June, 10.

The disagreement over the im-
portanca of documents seized
during recent searches of com-
munist headquarters appeared
with the announcement that so
far they contained “no pians
concerning military installations
er secret material.”

The announcement came fol-
lowing a meeting called late last
night between high ranking
security ministers and French
Premier Antoine Pinay.











The conference was _ attended
by minister of the Interior
Charles Brune in charge of the

government’s “get tough” policy
against communists, Minister of
Defence Rene Pleven, Minister
of Justice Leon Martinaud-De-
plat, French naval chief of staff
Admiral Henri Michel Nomy,.
After the meeting a spokesman

truce talks will go on, Clark and|detained at the General Hospital. told the press on behalf of Pleven

The other

; . rac, te
his delegates in Panmunjom Aechaeaea.

mand that they cut short the Uni-}
ted Nations declared three-day
recess, but talks will resume at)on the

of the



platform

as originally scheduled.—U.P. of St. Lawrence.

H.L.AAC.



PLANE





BARBADIANS saw V.Q. B.A.A., the Auster Autocrat of the Barbados Light Aeroplane Club, in flight

for the first time yesterday. R.

Henderson.

The plane was taken up by Mr.

The plane will be christened on Tuesday next by Major Skewes-Cox.

suitable namo, will be given a free flight

two were treated and|jthat

The four people were travelling| Ministry
lorry | contain
11 a.m. tomorrow (10 p.m. E.S.T.) | which is qwned by Hugh Garnes} military

documents
of the
Defence
concerning
nor any

“until
brought to the

now
attention
of WN tional
no plans
installations
secret material.”—U.P.



|
}

and Squadron Leader ;

M. Brown

The person suggesting the most


























sioner of Police, formally opened









“~y
{
|
-. aoe i
WEDNESDAY,’ JUNE 11, 1952 PRICE : FIVE CENTS
CADETS INSPECTED | L B k L
| ——.| BW. Ban Ow
| #
| |'In Empire Trad
| In Empire trade,
niensseniiaiiiaaaaitee tiie
\ ea | LONDON, June 5.
L. L ders | | THE BRITISH WEST INDIES made a poor owe
® . : nfl as ‘
) : in the trade of the Colonial Empire during 1951, according
Too Hesitant | to figures just published by the Colonial Office. cs
; i 3 ies were increasing their
r | While other groups of colonies wer g
On Federation exports so’ that they could increase their imports and still
| show a profit on the year's trading, the West Indies in-
(From Our Own Correspondent) eae : ae ther than their exports.
a A og aa | _ en ee See See ~ West indian caietn te 1951 in-
ereute adershi r creased to £90,100,000, as against
tacking its etectéd leadership over s 5 i 95 ut i or
ite ine of initiative: intimate Rifle Range 478,100,000 in. 050, But imports s
Penneitel tte Codey editorially oO d At £86,900,000 in* 1950 to 2104.00 HOC \ r &
by the New Commonwealth. en en 4855, Lad Te t
’ interview with a New Pp e Whereas the West indies

finished 1950 with a trade de-
ficit of £11,800,000, they finished
1951 with a deficit of £13,900,000.

Combermere

‘Colonel R. T. Michelin, Commis-} Other olonies

increases in

groups of c

achieved spectacular

the miniature rifle’ range at}their 1951 exports, so that total ex-
- e Combermere School yesterday }ports of the Colonial Empire in the
Pa i afternoon. He said that it wasfyear were worth £1,414,000,000, as

ob ep a
a e ~~

a eae’ .

COLONEL R. T. MICHELIN inspecting a squad of Combermere cadets yesterday before he opened
their new miniature range at the southern end of the cricket field.

Paratroopers.
Subdue «-

Prisoners

KOJE ISLAND,
Korea, June, 10.
United S‘ates aratroopers
fought and defeated 6,400 fanatic
communist prisoners in a wild two
and a half hour battle with bayo-
nets, grenades, spears and fists
that left at least one United
States soldier and thirty commu-
nists dead,

A bloody victory in compound
76, centre of resistance for the
island’s 80,000 prisoners, quickly
brought the surrender of two
more compounds holding a hard
core of communists,

Paratroops killed prisoners in
self-defence when Reds fought
back viciously with steel tipped
spears, clubs anq arrows, Other
prisoners were reported killed by
own comrades, stabbed and
beaten for anti-communism.

The it in compound:
where fi Red leaders had
directed the resistance through-
out the island since they seized
Colonel Francis Dodd on May 7
convinced nearly 12,000 prisoners
in two adjoining compounds that
resistance was futile.

Compound 78 surrendered
meekly on orders from Brig, Gen-
eral Haydon L. Boatner, camp
commander, two hours after
fighting in 76 ended.——U.P.

Radio Berlin
Siege Lifted

BERLIN, June, 10.

British withdrew troops guard-
ing Russia’s Radio Berlin build-
ing and removed barbed wire en-
tanglements around if in return
for Soviets relaxing their grip
on the West Berlin enclaves in
East Germany to-day.

The Chief Commentator | of
Radio Berlin told newsmen that
a new shift would enter the
building this afternoon, Commu-
nists slept in the building all
night and this morning refused



to admit eight employees who ar-
rived at the station in two
separate groups, The Radio be-

gan broadcasting on schedule this
morning but made no mention of
British action in withdrawing
barbed wire entanglements from
the building. During the siege
the radio referred to itself ap
“cut off Radio Berlin”. —U.P.



= °
Counterfeit
_s ~
Coins In B.G.
(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, June, 4.
Report of the Government
Analyst for 1951 just released dis-
closes that out of a total of 1,035
poillings submitted for examina-~
tion 973 were found to be coun-
terfeit, Other coins found to be
counterfeit were three half-
crowns, 21 florins and 25 six-
penny pieces,
Working under the Food and
Drugs Ordinance, the Soap Or-

dinance and the Coconut Pro-
ducts (Control) Ordinance, the
Department examined and re-
perted on 8,582 samples and

exhibits, 617 from firms and pri-
vate individuals and the remain-
der from more than 20 Govern-
ment Departments, The value of
the work done free of charge
for official purposes was $15,348.50
while’ fees received from work
for private interests was $1,304
The 1951 expenditure of the de-
partment was $21,618.72

~ $119,873

The House of Assembly yes-
terday passed $119,873 to supple-

ment the estimates under three
Heads.

Of this $41,415 is for Public
Buildings, In the Addendum

concerning this, it is stated that

In Supplementary Estimates,
1951—52, No. 47, the sum of
$46,215 was provided for the put
chase of “Avalon”, the lar
which it stands and to meet



on









)

Life Of
|May Be Extended

FRENCH Foreign
moved to extend the life
from 20 to 50 years. At pr
to ruin. as any of the 14 sig














WT erp ags ee $2,886.00
Amt. Prev. Ack. $1,887.84
St. Mary’s Boys’

School... 2.66
Collected at City

Pharmacy... 5.50
Pupils of The Star

Buds School of

Dancing 5.00
J. M. B. it 5.00
Local Clerical and

Typing Staff —

Development &

Welfare ....... 10.00
St. Jude’s Boys’

School ........ 3.50
S.L. 1.00

Total . $1,917.50





Turpin Beats place in Switzerland where she is

Don Cockell

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, June 10.

| Before 50,000 fans at the White
City this evening Randolph Turpin
became the new British Cruiser-
weight champion by beating Don
Cockell on a technical knock-out
in 11 rounds. Cockell was put
down twice for counts of six and
nine in the round, before referee
Tommy Little intervened to save
him from further punishment, and
throughout, Turpin although 11%
pounds lighter was in command.
He punched harder, cleaner and
faster and in round three had
| Cockell down for a count of eight
with vicious left hooks to his face.
Cockell look-

ing fitter than in
his two previous

fights concen-
trated on the
body but gradu-
ally his own
punches lost
their strength as
Turpin slammed
home lefts and
rights under his

heart.

By round five
Cockell was
bleeding, from
the nose and

mouth and had

a cut over his

’ ~ right eye. Tur-

pin showed no

Randolph Turpimsigns of wear al-

though Cockell twice made him

wince in round six, his best round,

with two solid rights to the
stomach,

After putting Cockell down in
round three, Turpin apparently
decided the fight was well in hand
and contented himself with short
tearaway bursts that usually fin-
a with Cockell glad to go into
la clinch. Several times the Bat-

tersea boy was warned for hold-
ioe in these clinches

@ On Page 7

Added To

jlegal expenses. It was not possi-



ble to complete the purchase
before the 3lst March, 1952, but
i deposit of $4,800 was made
Concerning roads for which
$19,448 is voted, it is stated

In the programme for 1951—52
under this itern $31,000 was pro-
vided to carry on certain work
on the Foul Bay Road and the
road between § Cros Road
and Cy} l rk not

a great pleasure for him to do so
and felt that a






against £1,013,000,000 in the previ-

range like that]ous year.

was long wanted and was glad to] This enabled the entire Colonial
see it in operation. He was sure]Empire to increase its import
that the range would help in]from £816,000,000 in 1950 to
making better marksmen. £1,170,000,000 in 1951 and still

After opening the range, |show a profit on the year’s trading.
Colonel Michelin discharged the] Most of the increases in West

N.A.T.O.



of the North Atlantic Treaty
resent the treaty has 17 years
natories may end its member-

ship by giving one year’s notice in 1969.

The majority of the fourteen

London diplomatic quarters be-
lieve the Portuguese objections
can be overcome and that the
life of the Pact will be formally
extended later this year.

The North Atlantic Treaty was
signed in Washington on 4th
April, 1949, by Britain, U.S.A.,
France, Canada, Belgium, Hol-

lland, Iceland, Luxembourg, Italy,
Portugal, Norway and Denmark.
;Greece and Turkey joined the
Pact this year—U.P,

“It’s A Plot”
SaysKing Talal

LAUSANNE, June 10
Queen Zain of Jordan is having
medical treatment in a_ secret



hiding from her mentally sick
{husband King Talal usually reli-
able sources hére said today.

Queen Zain who fled from her

Lausanne hotel last Friday when
she knew her husband was coming
to see her on Saturday is said to
be extremely anxious that the
forty-one year old King should
abide by the conditions of Jordan’s
three-man Ragency Council that
he enter Switzerland for treatment
to his mental condition.

King Talal himself has so far
refused to enter a clinic. He says
this is a plot to keep him from the
throne and to make a prisoner of
him. Approaches are believed to
have been made to Prangins Clinic

mental institute near Lake Gen-
eva where the King spent several
months last year.—-U.P,



No Quorum In _ |
Korean Assembly

PUSAN, Korea, June 10

The Republic of Korea National
Assembly failed again to muster
enough members to do business.
The Assembly chairman Shin Ik
Hi said he feared there would be
no lawful Pregident of the Repub-
lic, after June 23 unless President
Syngman Rhee ends his purge of
the Assembly men and lifts mar-
tial law.

Under the contsitution, the
Assembly must choose the Presi-
dent to succeed Rhee by June 23.
Rhee has prevented the election
by ordering his fifty-two man
bloc to boycott the Assembly and
by holding ten Assembly men on
charges of accepting bribes from

the Communists,

The Assembly was five members |
short today of a quorum of 92. It!
needs 123 votes to elect a new
President, Rhee contends that
the present Assembly is corrupt
nd no longer represents the peo-
ple’s will. It has rejected his pro-
posal to mend the constitution to
permit the election of the Presi-

dent by a popular vote,—U.P.

Estimates |

completed before the end of the
| financial year. The cost of this
work has also increased consid-|}
erably. Provision of $19,848 is
therefore required to cover the
revote ($15,894) of the unex-}
pended balance and an additional!
vmount of $3,954 which is occa-}
ioned by increased cost of}
material |




















first shot from the first rifle on
the range. It is a 25-yard butt,
and was laid out by Capt. Jordan.

Indian exports were to the United
Kingdom and there were only
minor increases in exports to the

Six boys can use the range at a]United States, Canada and other
time. Some of the rocks forming |]dollar areas.
the back of the range were given
by Glendiary Prison, The range Although West Indian trade
is situated at the southern end of|with the United States showed
the cricket ground and is neat and|some improvement, there wa
‘ convenient, still a serious deficit. Exports to
Minister SL eee haw Before going to the range, Col.|the United States improved from

Michelin inspected the squads of
Combermere cadets and saw a
display of arms drill. The parade
was under Capt. D. R. Perkins.

Citrus trees were planted behind
the .range after it was opened.

£5,380,000 in 1950 to £7,380,000 in
1951, but West Indian imports from
the United States increased from
£9,990,000 in 1950 to £11,200,000
in 1951, leaving a dollar deficit of
£3,820,000 at the end of the year.



1 emits kf feces Lan Major Noot sad. that the trees} Figures for trade with Canada
sa are ite State hae ward were given by the Department]reflect the serious imbalance in
> a life 5 ts f Agriculture e sady | the site direction which hé
Farnum For rt cetiiase ws tnt J ‘tutes 40 plant the fon at Din tankiion inet re ‘uaable
Finland Fund It is understood that the only|, Lady Hutson received 4 big}to buy as much from the West
nation to raise serious obstacles asee ae, a Lg ee — Indies as they would like,
ones 4 z e firs
THIS FUND CLOSES was Portugal, tree. Others who planted trees} The sharply-rising trend of
Portugal is understood to have A. t- West Indian exports to
TODAY. ee 4 were Hon, V, C. Gale, Col, R. T, | post-wat s i ports
stated she was unwilling to enter Michelin. Major C. Noot, Mr. R nada was curtailed and export
You can make your last |; military commitment for SO|n cher Mr. H. F. Alkins, Mr -imereased only slightly from
ute to put the ||long a period. She was willing}i; A pudoy, Mrs, H. A, Vaughan, |£17,100,000 in 1950 to £17,900,000
est higher up on the ||to extend the period of economic! yy. G Cc, Reed, Mrs, C. Springer,|in 1951. Efforts of West Indian
~¢ ladder by sending ||political and social co-operation) yy,” Molder, Rev. A. BE, Arm-|importers to encourage this trade
donation to within the work 4 ping strong and Mr, C. Skeete. 4 by buying more Canadian good
e the Atlant are shown in the increase in West
ro additional ~ ’ Maiperts from Canada fra ®

£9,770,000 in 1950 to £12,600,000

1951,

Vital To Unity

—ACHESON
WASHINGTON, June 10
Secretary of State Dean Ache~-
son told the Senate Foreign Re-
Jations Committee that quick rat-

—B.U.P.

B.G. To Honour
Governor Woolley

(From Our Own Ce pondent)

ification of the West Germany, GEORGETOWN, June 4
“peace contract” is ‘vital to build In honour of Sir Charles
strength and unity among free|Woolley, K.C.M.G., Governor of
nations,” British Guiana who will be
Acheson made this plea injleaving the Colony in August on
leading off Administration wit-|ieave prior to retirement, Bread
nesses testifying before the Com-|Street, New Amsterdam (Berbice
mittee on the historic document] County) will be renamed
signed 15 days ago in Japan.)"Charles Street” taking the first
“These arrangements bear upon|gurname of the Governor, The
the defence of Western Europeldecision wis unanimous at a
and the whole Atlantic commun-|meeting of the Mayor and Town
ity which the President and Con-!Council in appreciation of the

gress have clearly indicated on

many occasions is of vital interest|shown in matters connected with

to the security of the European|tne town, Capital of the County.

defence community” Acheson said.}An official function will mark
—U.P. /the occasion.

interest the Governor has always





“They're everything
I look for’

“But seldom find, except in
du Maurier, I suppose you
mean, But what exactly do
you look for in a cigarette?”













“Flavour—which cai
only come from tobacco
that is rather special.
Then, of course, perfect
smoothness—which means
a comfortable throat.”

“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, this
du Maurier filter tip is just about
the finest idea for improving a
smoke that I've ever come across.”

Smoke to your throat's content

du MAURIER

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE

MADE IN ENGLAND





The reme is voted under}

MW

BRIDGETOWN

SOLS DISTRIBUTOR: WILKINSON & HAYNES CO LTD.,




1¢ West Indies
He arriv er the week-end by
B.W.LA Antiguz nd wiit
ema ntil next Mond
1 eave for St. Vince
Ma jc General Dunlop i a
est Gevernment House
Spent Six Months
ISS DOREEN KINCH, daugh-
i ter of Mr. and Mi Ernest
Kinch of “Marlow”, Hastings, lett
for ‘Puer Rico by B.W.LA, on
Monday 10rning en route
British Columbia after spendins
six montl 1oliday with her
parents. #
Miss Kinch will travel ae
Puerto Rico by Pan American!
Airways to Columbia ia New é
York and San Francisco ‘
Law Student
NPENDING his summer vaca-

PAGE TWO



ENE
& Vi.

I
D

y ON

cer from

now on ;



tion in Barbados is Mr.

Cat



REGINALD COOPER.

Neily pr.

Proverbs, son of Mr. and Mrs,

lvor Proverbs of Toronto, Canada Music Examiner

He arrived here last week by,

B.W.LA. via Trinidad on his first” DHE practical examinations of
visit to the island and is staying, the Trinity College of Music
with his aunt Mrs, Ernest KinchyLondon, will be —_eonducte
of “Marlow”, Hasting ‘throughout the West Indies by the

Neil is a first-year | tucler Board's

at Toronto University

Band Concert At Q.C.

N Friday, 138th June at 8 p.m

there will be a Police Band
Concert at Queen's College, un-
der the direction of Capt. C. E
Raison, M.B.E. In addition there
will be solos and dances by girls
of Queen's College which will be
given on the school grounds. The
proceeds are in aid of the Games
Touring Fund and tickets can be

obtained from girls and the staff
of Queen’s College.
Coppin Lectures Tonight
M* C. A. COPPIN,. former
Government Analyst and
President of the Barbados Civil
Service Association will lead off
a discussion on Technical and
Vocational Education at the Bar-

bados Press Club Headquarters,
No, 53 Swan Street, at 8 o'clock
tonight.

This is another of the series of
discussions on matters of public
interest sponsored by the Barba-
dos Press Club and follows the
discussion of a fortnight ago
“Whither Education”.

The public are welcome and a
collection will be made in aid of
the Press Club Library Fund,

To Reside In U.S.A.
MONG the passengers leav-
last week by B.W.LA.
for Puerto Rico en route for the
U.S.A, was Miss Millicent Bryan/
Upper Collymore Rock, She
iag gone to reside with her sister,

ing

} .
¢

Mrs. Daisy Moore of Brooklyn,
New York
Major clothes are so expensive

these days that we have no alter-
native than to “make up weight”
with accessories, Which is all to
the good. A nice suit, dress or
coat can make a wonderful back-
ground for smart details,

a

and§man—except perhaps

Examiner, Reginald
Cooper, Mus.D., F.R.C O., F.T.C.L,,
Organist at Haxham Abbey. Dr,
Cooper, who is a conductor, re-
citalish and lecturer, will arrive
in Barbetios on the 14th June,
1952, to conduct the examinations
at the Barbados Centre, where
there are over fifty candidates.

a
Amongst appointments held by
Dr, Cooper in recent years are:

Conduetor: Bach Choirs of Shef-
field, Rhyl and Chesterfield, Or-
pheus Male Choir, Sheffield.
Founder North Derbyshire Phil-
harmonic Orchestra.

Recitalist: Over three hundred
organ recitals, including many
broadcasts Organist at Hexham
A bbey

Adjudicator: Many Festivals

threyghout the British Isles in all
instrumental, yoeal and speech
classes,

Lecturer: ‘rechnical College,

Chesterfield and Durham Educa-
tion Committee in voice produc-
Hon, song interpretation, con-
ducting, musical appreciation and
choir-training,

“Dancing Time’’

ISS RAi/SOM_ who arrived

from England in suceession

to Madam Bromova, presents the

Jarbados School of Dancing in

“Dancing ‘Time’ which opens at

the Empire Theatre on Friday
20th June,

Miss Ransom who is an accom-
plished artiste in her department,
will do a special number on the
programme,

Bookings open at the Empire
Theatre on Friday, 13th June.



think of it. You must include all
these items in your regular rou-
tine if they are to be effective,
And really and truly they are not
beyond the capacity of any wo-
the busy

give one an excuse for variation mother who has little time be Geass
a-

and tricky bits that take the eye,

Of course, one has to be discrim-4
inate. One attractive, eye-catch-*
ing accessory is better than half-

a~dozen mixed items.

The proverbial touch of white

is an expressive example. How
much it can do to a black or navy

or even grey ensemble, So long
as it is a touch of white not half-
a-dozen touches,

And do be careful with colour-
ed shoes. Let them fall into line
with one item of your outfit—not
with your bag and hat, and gloves
In fact, coloured shoes are only
for the small-footed, and then in
not too heavy style,
Regular Routine

It isn’t essential to be beautiful,
but it is necessary to look nice,
to have personal appeal, to at-
tract attention to your ability,
your appearance and your charms.
A long list, you may think, but
no woman can deny that each
resolution is essential to the good
grooming so necessary to the
well-dressed woman, Good car-
riage, absolute cleanliness, nice
hands and nails, neat shoes and
stockings—attention to all these
details adds up to attraction, charm
and success. But it is useless to
put on a spurt of activity now

Square Dancing

on herself. But sheer deter:
tion gets over most obstacles, and
she'll be able to follow such rules
if she is resolved to do so, The
whole secret is just to make them
part and parcel of regular rou-
tine,
More Hangers

Let’s look at the resolutions
eparately, Sleep—that’s up to the
individual, and can be obtained
without cost. Care your clothes—
easy! Brushing doesn’t take a
minute—as for the well-spaced
wardrobe, well we all have that
today. And it is true that garments
packed closely together do look
raggy when they are taken out
to be put on, Hangers, hangers,
and still more hangers. You need
them for all your clothes. Even
undies are better hung than pack-
ed away in a drawer, Woollies, of
course, want well-padded hang-
ers to save points and pulls.

Regular beauty care! Well, that
is definitely a matter of routine.
You cannot be haphazard about it.
You have got to give a little daily,
a little weekly, a little monthly
attention to it, Your skin, your
body, your hair, all must have
eare, And grim determination to
stick to a routine soon becomes a

In





Buckingham Palace

OTTAWA, June 4

Square dance music that Queen
Elizabeth enjoyed on her visit to
Ottawa soon will be heard in
Buckingham Palace. Lusty tunes
like “Devil's Dream” and “Rag-
time Annie” will be in the Royal
repertoire as a reminder of that
October night last year when the
Queen was Princess, in a drindle
skirt and peasant’ blouse, romping
to hearty music at Government
House here,

Three long-playing records have
been prepared secretly by the
BBC in co-operatoin with the
Canadian Broadcasting Corpora-

NOw IN

PRINTED

OPENING

tion to offer Queen Elizabeth and
Prince.Philip rustic evening danc-
ing,

Many of the songs are the same
tunes the Royal couple danced to
in Canada, The titles include
“Smash Window” “Soldier’s Joy”,

“Cattle in_ Crops’, “Rock Valley.”

The caller’s will be the
same man who called them at the
Ottawa recept Anthony

(Tony) Griffin, formerly of the
External Affairs Department here,
now a member of a private invest-
ment banking firm in London who
got Canadian friends in London to
help him make the records.

in
Making Academy which is
ing run by the
Machine Co.

ing when quite a

hes Care

. « hy
and again when you happen to habit you just take in your stride, | ‘}<



Ph. D. Degree
A’
Mr. Desmond Proverbs,
Mr. and Mrs.
of Navy Gardens,
Ph.D. degree. He is
MacDonald College, Quebec and
is attached to the Government
Department of Agriculture, Divi-
sion of Entomology, at Summer-
Jand, British Columbia, Canada.

Superintendent Instructress
RS. E. GONZALEZ,
intendent Instructress for

the West Indies of the Singer

son of

Sewing Machine Co, with head-
quarters in Puerto Rico, return-
ed home on Monday morning by

B.W.LA. after spending a week

here staying at the Aquatic Club.

Mrs. Gonzalez had come over
connection with the Dregs
be-

For Three Months
ERE for three months’
day are

vernouse of Trinidad and her

CONVOCATION at McGill
University on the 28th May,

Gordon Proverbs

received the
a graduate Of} Paradise Beach, Mr. R. W. Sim-

Singer Sewing | morni

holi-|seventeen days and have Ww
Mrs. Hagar Cul-|returned for a similar peri ‘
Mr. Jackson is employ

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Chemist From Trinidad | Guianese Actors In

MONG the arrivals on Mon-

day by B.W.LA, from Trini-
dad was Mr. Malcolm Easton,
Chief Chemist of Brechin Castk
Sugar Factory. He has come
over on a short busitiess visit and
is staying at the Marine Hotel.

Touring The Caribbean

‘
FTER spending a week's holi-
day in Barbados staying at

mons, retired chief engineer
the Telephone Company of Al-
bany, New York, left for San
Juan on Monday by W.TA
He told Carib that h® is 1ik-
ing a complete tour of the islands

of



|

Super-| i" the Caribbean and has already

visited the Virgin Islands where
he spent a month. He is how-
ever hoping to return home to-
wards the latter part of July

Back Again

ACK in Barbados for two
weeks’ holiday are Mr. @nd
Mrs. R. V. Jackson of Venezuela,
who arrived here on Monday
ng by B.W.LA. after a stop

over in Trinidad for two days.
They were here in 1949 Por

two children Billy and Katherine|the Materials Department of Qe

who arrived
B.W.1A. and
Miss Spencer at St. Peter.

Mr, Culverhouse who is em-
ployed with the Standard Oil
Company of Trinidad, has gone

on Monday

up to the U.S.A. for a post gradu-

ate course at the Georgia Insti-

tute Technology.

Spent Three Weeks

by Shell Caribbean Petroleum Cqr-
are staying with] poration,



Work Is Fun

“IT LOVE to
practical to do,
fun than just
says Lady Savernake,

have something



“Gold Flake” bride Edwina

Ss. F. B. ARMSTRONG,| Wills.

wife of Major Armstrong She is fast becoming one of
of “Windermere”, Hastings, re-| society's most active organisers
turned home on Monday by Her latest a fashion show
Bete. F snr “ aaa ane $9599999950990086 5",
spending iree ye@CKS € ay a v
the guest of her sister, Mrs. H. GALI ET %
Wooding-Deane of San Fernando. The Garden—St. James

Engaged » TODAY & TOMORROW & % PM

HE engagement was announc-
ed in New York, on May 2nd
between Miss Annis Chatterton

second daughter of Mr. and Mrs.

Rupert Chatterton of Jones’ Land,

Black Rock and Mr, Edward Mac-
Daniels Jnr. only son of Mr, and

Mrs. Edward MacDaniels
Brooklyn, New York

Mr, MacDaniels is a private in
the R.A.F, while his fiancee is a
student nurse at the Victoria
pital, Swinton.

For U.S. Holiday
RR. SEIBERT JOHNSON; a
prominent business man of
Boscobel, St. Peter, jeft on Mon-
day by B.W.LA. for Puerto Rico
en route for the U.S.A. where he
will spend three months’ holiday
with his relatives in Harlem.

A farewell party was held at
his residence shortly before leav-
number of
friends and well wishers got to-

of

gether to wish him goog luck and
bon voyage,



Beware of Moths
Clothes and shoe mending, they
speak for themselves when they
become due, It is, of course, most

unwise ever to put woollies away Az

that have not been cleaned. That
is asking Mr. or Mrs. Moth to
have a meal off them in ‘their
hidden depths. That is one thing
you have strenuously to avoid
with rising wool prices,

Few of us can afford a large
wardrobe today, and it is as well
to save for a good suit, a nice coat

and a stylish dress that will make|

you feel ready for any business
or playtime appointment. What is
vight for one in this direction is
dead right for another,

CROSSWORD

\



1 . (7)

VY gui dp in liquid. (6)

8. Read a challenge. (4)

Once, soothed wwoubied
waters. (3)

What a atieker! (6)

. The pleeeaye of music







. Ape:
‘ar

» Al.
Moma 16,
8) Ming);
21, ie: 22,
own:

% Of

Week.

Meal;
a0.



STOCK

AN ALL ROUND UTILITY CLOTH 36”
In White and Colours

SHIOZE 36”



NOW

LARGE SHIPMENT OF JOHNSON’S GOLDEN-DAWN WARE

Single and in Sets.

Tea, Dinner, Coffee

LL

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAI

490)

YOUR SHOE STORES

DIAL 4606

Hos~| »











“SLEEPING CITY
and
“BLONDE RANSOM”






FRIDAY & SAT 8.40 P.M
“BORN TO BE BAD"
Jaun FONTAINE &

“SEALED CARGO

Dana ANDREWS
OPENING...
THURSDAY, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
RIDAY, 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M,





OSE

and
Continuing Daily, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
’
SSA |.
] Wi R's
rh DAY
| Th e ROON
A
Caray’ MVRAE
yy
ry aan GINIA

/ of Vy ;
othe AYO
eae

ROMAN,

V Thies
dj [estes ofl mete

P Hal ot ee

Wt
ye
4

id JAMES
5°, //,, CAGNEY

A

yp) \ Ou? Ve






NGtsy. COOPER
Re, GiB
HARRIS
Lovedoy

LUCILLE

It's much mere|
playing around,” |
formerly |





Listening Hours

WEDNESDAY JUNE
io— 7m

ai sg?

Broadway Hit Shows













BuM & % aa M |
Tre

400 p.m. The News, 4.10 p+
GE aie . Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. New Records
a 7EORGETOWN, June 4. | 24s pm Sandy MacPherson ) pa
ust from Broadway where with| %ic Of Man, §.15 p.m. Cavoleaie Of}
a cast headed by Sir Laurence | Melod’, 5.55 p.m. Interlude, 6.00 p.m
Olivier, he acted in tw Scottish Magnzine, 6.15 p.m. Rendez-
is Jan. Care “ hie 4 plays, vous Players, 630 p.n ak «COrtl
a anew, young Guianese| These Things, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round
who forsook the medical rofes-|Up And Prograrame Parade, 7.0) p.m
sion for the Stage and writing The Néws. 7.10 pm. Home News From
Z Britain
Jan studied medicine for five} 75 — 1-38 25.63 M & 21.92 ™M
pears at the University of Westen} 7.15 p.m. Calling The West indies,
Reserve, Cleveland, Ohio, and]7.45 pm. By Request. 6.15 pw Radio
} ne ol sj . Ne eel 2% Y emer Of Ac-
PMtalned the Bachelor of Science] News'ee!. .# mar Wtennde, B38» 30
gan *: but gave up medicine in] fron The Editorials, 9.00 Blame
1949 and took up acting and| Not The Bard, 10.03 p.m e News
writing, 10.10 p.m. News Talk, 10 a
The two broadway plays hej Week Talk, 10.30 5 Ro To
acted in recently were Bernard|
Shaw's “Caesar,” and Shakes- ; PSS SS |
peare’s “Anthony and Cleopatra”. | $i
The plays were staged first in|}
Britain during the “Festival of u
Britain”, and in the both 0 ony
, cast
England an . ah

d the U.S.A. was an-
other Guianese ex-R.A-F. Officer
~en a a Barristerat-Law
who has given up his law prac-
tise for the tim ate

{ Jan who has lived for some time
in Europe thas given broadcasts
over the B.B.C. and Dutch and
French radio stations. In Holland
he edited a magazine on poetry.

After his Broadway success Jan
did a lecture tour on Southern
Negro Universities doing reading
of his own poetry.

ST. JAMES

Saturday, 4th June
and each following
Saturday

DANCE

in a delightful setting

— Excellent Buffet —

$4.00 (no Admission
Charge)

with debutantes as models.
Among them, Lady Caroline

Child-Villiers and Sarah Chester
Beatty.

Early Booking
Advisable

i ener

—LE.S,





OPENING FRIDAY 13th

% & 8.30 p.m. & Continuing Daily










starring

AUDIE””"* WANDA
y | MURPHY - HENDRIX
ia BURL «DEAN
IVES - JAGGER








neon 8y FecuMicHloR, a
A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL PICTURE

i? a A a BARBAREES

(Dial 5170) DOWNTOWN









GLOBE

Foday 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. Last Show

CANADIAN PACHEFIC (panpoipy scott)
| — AND — é

THILVES HIGHWAY
OPENING TOMORROW

(RICHARD CONTE)
~ 5 & 830 P.M. & CONTINUING

Tei




AAU td ee oe) a da) a

“Wit NEVER Forcer You



GLOBE

A SHOW FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY
On SATURDAY, JUNE 14th—1.30 P.M. and 5 P.M.
On SUNDAY, JUNE 15th

ROBELDO

(Strong. Man)
See a Motor Cycle
go slowly over his

Huge Chest



The
BOO DOO BROS.

Cycle Stunt
Kings — Acrobats
CLIFEION — French Magician

SEE A HUMAN BODY SUSPENDED IN AIR
' Pit—18, House—36, Bal.—48, Box—60;: KIDS: House—15c.,
Bal. 20c., Nurses with Kids — Half Price.









NORMAN 4! ROODAL THEA
LOvELtA F EMPIRE ROXY
PARSONS TODAY & TOMORROW TODAY Last Two Shows 4.50 & 8.1
40 & 8 30 Republic Whole Serial
RARCOLOM Universal Pictures Presents “ZORRO’S BLACK WHIP”
SCol] oe ee Sn THUR. 2th & FRI iith 4.30 & 8 15)
JANE Republic Double -
WYMAN “THUNDER ON THE HILL” “|NSIDE STORY”
| OLYMPIC ane
PATRICE “RIO GRANDE”






HARRY

onterto aw ROY DEL RUTH

SCREEN PLay By JOHN KLORER aNoKARL 1
Musical Dvrection Ray Memdor!

PLAZA

hour.

Insist On...

SeCOMy vacuvee





JOHN COBB in his “Railton Special” set
the world’s car speed record of 403 miles per
He used MOBILOIL—the very same
MOBILOIL sold in Barbados for only a few
} cents more than the ordinary motor oils.
Why be satisfied with less ?

25 Mobiloil





TODAY Last Two Shows 4.0 & 8.15



“LAST DAYS OF POMPEII" John WAYNE w" aureen_ OHARA
a ROYAL
=stamion._west__ | *9pAx g.zomonnow 4m 9 0s
THURSDAY TH. 4.90 & 8 15 “DESPERADOES OF “THE
"A DANGEROUS WEST"
PROFESSION " FRIDAY ONLY 430 & 8.15

“TOKYO FILE 212”

ane and
\) “IT HAPPENED TO * NOTORIOUS "
7 with
{ ONE MAN” Cary GRANT Ingrid BERGMAN
?







AUTOMOBILE



JOHN COBB'S Mobiloil
Protected “Railton Special”
The fastest thing on wheels.

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.









z =



|



1952

WEDNESDAY,

JUNE Hl,



~~
























(Dial 2310)
TODAY (Last 2 Shows)
‘week wW PM
Giant Double Bill!

“GRAND CANYON"

Richard Arlen
Mary Beth HUGHES

(Dial S170

To-day & Tomorrow
1390 & 8% pm.
HER KIND OF MAN
Dane CLARK
Zachary SCOTT
Janet PAIGE &

(Dial #404)
TODAY & TOMORRO
Women 1.4 PM
Men 8.0 P.M.

MOM & DAD

&

NOBODY LIVES Segrigated Audiences
DEPUTY MARSHAL FOREVER only. Age it:
Jon Hall John Garfield 12 years and over.
Fr: : —_
pe ee GeO tune Spel
Phurs. Special 1.30 p.m 1.30 p.m
RED DESERT DOUBLE THRILLERS
Don Barry & SOUTH SEA SINNER”
FRONTIER REVENGE MacDonald CAREY &
Lash La Rue & 4,
. “MISSISSIPPE
Fuzzy St. Jehn GAMBLER”
Thurs 4.45 & 8.30 p.m

PRL 2%; 445 @ 8 0PM Opening Praay



“STARLIFT”
Doris DAY SIERRA
Goron MacRAE (Color)
James CAGNEY— Others Audie MURPHY

Presented by the
Barbados School of
Dancing

at the EMPIRE THEATRE
on FRIDAY 20th JUNE

?





“DANCING
TIME’

BOOKINGS OPEN
AT
THE EMPIRE THEATRE

ON
_ FRIDAY, 13TH JUNE
Daily 8.00 a.m, — 12.00 noon and
ss 1.00—4.00 p.m. -
Saturday 8.00 a.m. — 12.00 noon.

ORCHESTRA & BOXES $1.20; CIRCLE $1.00: HOUSE 60¢c,
(all reserved)
BALCONY 72 Cents (Sold in advance)

SSS

Sooo
°
ry
$

%,
PORE AAT OSSTFO

Sooo SOSSSSSSSES SSS SSS SSS SS SOOSSES
ROCCE ELL SLES LSE FOSS SOS o GSAS

PPPS DS

PLL CLE POSES ALCL ELSES

SAFETY FIRST
CAMPAIGN

4

Z






\

The Commissioner of Police will give
his ANNUAL TALK to all

BUS DRIVERS
CONDUCTORS

ai the EMPIRE CINEMA

at 3pm. on THURSDAY 12th

JUNE. 1952.

& S

AH Motorists are cordiatiy
invited to attend.

-



| WM. FOGARTY orzo LED,

| The kind of Bed you sleep



on determines the kind

of rest you get

We have just received —

DEEPSLEEP, ACE
& HYPNOS

SPRING-FILLED
MATTRESSES
Sizes 3ft, 3ft 3ins & 4ft Gins

Also in stock —

COIL SPRINGS

in the above sizes —

WM. FOGARTY (dos) LTD.




WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11,

1952



“Partnership”
In Dominion
Development

,

LONDON
The Dominions should take a
more active share in the develop-
ment of Colonial territories, This
suggestion is made in a leading
article appearing in the May issue
of “New Commonwealth”.

ship in Development,

the difficulties of the Colonial De-
velopment Corporation, as refiect-
ed in the recently published re-
port for 1951.

Attention should be directed, it
is stated, to “the possibility of in-
creasing Dominion Government

‘participation in the work of de-
veloping the productive resources
and capacities of Colonial terri-
tories, .
Trust territories for which they
themselves may be responsible.
Certainly, the continued ex-
pansion of production in the de-
pendent territories is a matter of
great importance to the
Dominions, as they have acknowl-
their interest might well take the
edged by supporting the Colombo
Plan, and practical recognition of
form of corporations set up for the
Purpose of originating develop-
ments in territories in their own
regions. Such a sharing of
economic responsibilities a rs
to be a natural step in the direc-
bry of Commonwealth consolida-

n.”

The whole subject of C.D.C.
activities, the article concludes
might well be brought under
review, now that the experience
of several years is available to the
Government. Even to those whose
hopes were restrained, because
they were aware of some of the
hazards peculiar to enterprise
overseas, the results of the opera-
tions to date are disappointing.
and the Corporation has proved
to be an imperfect instrument in
several important respects.. True
its internal organisation has been
strengthened during the past year
or two, and there is more clarity
of mind .and strength of purpose
at the centre. But it can never
be the dynamic agency originally
intended so long as it has to
operate under handicaps of

E \ the
kind described in the Report.”



Record Sugar
Output Forecast
For West Indies

NEW YORK, June 5.

All sugar-producing territories
of the Caribbean will produce
large crops this season and Cuba’s
crop, barring any unforeseen dis-
asters such as hurricanes, will
reach a new record, forecast sugar
trade experts in New York. Es-
timates of the Cuban crop range
as high as 7,600,000 tons,

By May 15, Cuba’s production
had reached 7,020,518 tons and
the mills were still grinding.
There was some talk that the
Cuban Government might order
all mills te cease grinding at once
to prevent a further increase in
the sugar surplus.

But such a move would meet
with considerable resistance, es-
pecially from Cuban Labour.
Cane not ground this year will be
held over in the fields until
next year and will merely’ serve
to increase that crop. It appears
inevitable that Cuba will have a
large surplus of sugar, and meas-
ures are now being considered to
dispose of it,

The Cuban Sugar Commission
is reported to be considering set-
ting aside 1,300,000 tons of the
crop in a special quota, to be dis-
posed of over the next four years.
Some Cuban experts feel that this
quota should be sold in the best
available markets, but others say
that it should all be reserved for
the United States.

—B.U.P.

CUTE

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

POC UUULUUER ELE UOT EPEAT TEE PR EE eee

Trouble ai top-level... by Cummmgs



“ Here, ladies and gen



British Navy

Condon Express Service



B.G. Exports $27 Million In 4 Months

(From Our Own Correspondent)

British Guiana’s external trade
statistics covering the first four
months of this year show a sur-
plus of exactly $821,557 on the
right side. Over the period, the
Colony imported goods to the
total value of $26,480,910, but
exported produce worth a total
of $27,302,467.

This favourable trade balance
position is a record for the com-
parative four-month periods for
the past six years at least, The
respective figures for the five
years from 1951 back to 1947
(with the totals of imports brack-
eted) are as follows:

1951: $17,035,761 ($19,060,010);
1950; $15,315,949 ($18,287,052) ;
1949; $15,140,042 ($15,992,048).
1948: $11,024,944 ($14,256,191)
1947: $12,444,630 (13,083,604).

All those years saw the con-
tinuance of post-war rehabilita-
tion or the expansions in the
established industries sugar,
bauxite, rice mining—and it
would seem from the present
healthy trade situation revealed
by the Customs figures under re-
view that those developments
have begun to bear desirable
fruit. King Sugar, for example,
with exports at 79,512 tons, alone
fetched $14,237, 281 of the total
value of exports during the first
four months of this year, The
shipments for the comparative
period of 1947 were 73,665 tons
for a bare $7,063,171.

The by-products of sugar (rum
and molasses) earned by way of
exports on the first four months
of 1947, $1,214,134 but $1,345,383
for the same period of this year.

Bauxite, said to have become
the biggest single-revenue-earner
in the Colony, with exports at
673,845 tons for $6,658,388 for the
four months of 1952, has, next
to sugar, been responsible for the
favourable balance of trade, For
the same period in 1947, bauxite
exported amounted to 345,008
tons worth just $2,030,656.

Next comes rice. This industry
has been to a large degree re-
sponsible for the enhanced
position of the colony’s export
trade. There is still a tremendous
world shortage of this commodity

and it is interesting to note that
the Rice Marketing Board ex-
ported for the four months this
year 13,986 tons valued $3,067,490
as against 9,614 tons valued
$1,135,443 for the equivalent pe-
riod in 1947,

Since 1947, mining in British
Guiana (other than bauxite) can
be said to have had some unfor-
ttinate setbacks, the dollar situa-
tion causing quite a few promis-
ing setups to pack up and clear
out until better currency times
are reached, or for good. In re-
spect of gold, however, it has
been left to B.G. Consolidated
Goldfields, Ltd., backed to a good
extent by Colonial Development
Corporation, to take on the brunt
of the production effort. Gold
shipped during the first four
months of 1947 was 6,557 ounces
worth $216,856, Gold exported for

the same period this year was
2,757 ounces valued $141,630.
Latest reports, however, disclose

that the Company is getting into
new and more powerful produc-
tion strides, and this point to the
prospect of increased shipments
in the near future.

The overall increase in the
value of exports for the first four
months of this year as against the
similar period of 1951 is $10,266,-
706. Of the total of $27,302,46
worth of exports, Canada took
$11,251,522 of the trade, the two
chief articles being sugar and
bauxite. The United Kingdom was
the next best buyer, taking $10,-
468,305 worth with sugar, by far
the biggest item.

Of the import trade of $26,-
480,910 for the first four months
of 1952 the United Kingdom shar-
ed $11,012,402, Canada $3,941,851,
other preferential countries $5,-
103,642, the U.S.A. $3,954,479, and
other countries $2,468,536.

Another interesting disclosure
was that while no fresh vegeta-
bles were exported during the
first four months of 1951, for the
first four months of this year
42,470 pounds of plantains worth
$1,374 were shipped abroad, and
in addition 68,870 pounds of other
fresh vegetables to the value of
$3,286.



Russia Accused
Of Dumping Sugar

WASHINGTON.

The Inter-American Regional
Labour Organisation has charged
in Washington that “Iron Curtain”
countries have dumped 1,000,000
tons of sugar on the world mar~
ket in an effort to create panic in
the sugar industries of demo-
cratic nations,

Sr. Francisco Aguirre, general
secretary of the Organisation,
said that Czechoslovakia has been
the principal agent of Russia in
the dumping. The sugar has been
sold to German, Dutch and
Egyptian buyers in recent months
at an average price of about half
the current world market price,
he said.

“The obvious purpose of this
dumping,” he declared, “is to un-
dermine the world sugar market
and thus create panic, depression
and Labour troubles for the sugar
industry in free nations.”

But the dumping of 1,000,000
tons——about five per cent, of the
annual tonnage available on the
world market—has failed to upset
the world market so far, because
only the principal producing
countries have taken joint action
to hold prices steady. —B.U.P.



°

Cayman Hospital
In the House of Commons on
May 28, Mr. Roland Robinson
(Conservative, Blackpool) asked
the Secretary of State for the Colo-
nies what progress has been made
in improving hospital facilities
in the Cayman Islands as a re-
sult of grants under the Colonial
Development and Welfare Act,

Mr. Henry Hopkinson, Minis-

ter of State for Colonial Affairs
replied: “A new hospital is being
built. The main buildings should
be ready for use within a month
and the remainder completed by
the end of the year.”










PAGE THREE





B.H. Newsletter :

Good Season
Expected For

Agriculture

BELIZB.
THE dry season is now in full
swing but heavy showers have

a ae ae ae a CFBISAO OOS Zo Ba =~
OAZ SESS SEE EE EESEESEEESEESEE FESS SSF

ir
‘
‘

7

fallen and general conditions
point to a good agricultural
season,

Food Production

There has been no official re-
sponse to the appeal to farmers
to gYow more food; but it is ob-
vious that more food is being
grown every year. The Colony
is self supporting at present in
corn and exporting its surplus to;
the West Indies. Considerable
increase in the production of rice
and beans is recorded but the
Colony is far from self support-
ing these two items. Rice and
beans (mostly red kidney) are
the two top staple foods of the
inhabitants of British Hondwras:
there are no reasons why these
products could not be grown and
the Colony became self support-
ing in these two items.

Imports

Ve ue of imports for April was
$889900. The chief countries of
orig in order of import value
bein, United Kingdom, U.S.A,,
Trinidad and Canada.

Exports

The value ot exports for April
was $523,700. The chief countries
of destination in order of export
value being United Kingdom,



COCKTAILS!

Listen To-night at 8 O'clock

‘Rediffusion

\

\

\
U.S.A., and Jamaica.

;
y
\
N
‘
‘N
The chief exports in order of

value were grapefruit juice, pine |
lumber, chicle, sugar. |

Development Plan i

It has been officially an-
mounced that the Secretary of |
State for the Colonies has ap-
proved of the second stage of the
British Honduras Development
Plan for the expansion of agricul-
tute, forestry, communication,
and public and social services.

Further consideration is to be
given to the construction of al
deep-water Pier at Stann Creek. |
£800,000 will be made available)
under the Colonial Development |
and Welfare Act. A further sum |<
of £100,000 will be provided from
the same source if and when the!
Pier is to be constructed, If neces-

telling you how The West
sary a loan will be floated to com- °

plete this project. The people of j |

the Colony are’ very grateful to 3 ‘ |
India Rum Refinery manu- |—



over Barbados

and hear George Hunte

the British Government for assist-
ance in its development.

The site for this deep-water
Pier is at the Stann Creek end
of the new Stann Creek — Cayo
road Should development take
place as expected, a deep-water
Pier at Stann Creek will be ab-
solutely necessary. During the
period when the bananas industry |

factures, blends and matures



flourished in the Stann Creex | / li
Villerthore was adep-waer SS = | othe) )6Supreme Quality
Pier there. Large ships came} |





alongside it and loaded bananas. |
It was, however, destroyed in a
hurricane in 1941, The expansion

es %” 1 1
St hile, SNR atalie haat | Stades” Rums—recognised | |
deep-water Pier is a crying ;
necessity,
Logging E ‘ ¢
The weather being mostly dry, the World over as The
logging operations are in full

swing and all signs point to a suc-
cessful season.

Cayo-Stann Creek Road

Work is steadily progressing on
the new Cayo-Stann Creek Road.
Eleven miles have been completed
or roughly one third of its total
length. This new road cannot be
complete this year,

Amended Mail Notice |

Mails for the United Kin

by the 8.8, Golfito will be elosed at
the General Post Office as under
Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered
Mail at 2.00 p.m. and Ordinary Mai)
at 230 p.m. on the 12th

Foundation of a Perfect

Cocktail’.





June 195%.

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PAGE FOUR

eld ADVOCATE

ae Se es re |

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

Wednesday, June 11, 1952



TOURISM

ALTHOUGH the tourist season strictly
speaking ends in April for visitors from
the hard currency areas of North America,
Barbados continued to earn dollars from
tourism last month.

Bank records show receipts of $53,854
U.S. and of $6,835 (Canadian). The earn-
ings of bolivars were 34,664.

In the nine months period ending on May
31st Barbados has earned approximately
$1,148,300 (U.S.) and 361,531 bolivars.

Hard currency earnings are expected to
decrease monthly until September when
the 1952-53 tourist season will begin.

The accurate records which have been
kept since September 1951 of earnings of
North American dollars and bolivars have
firmly established the importance of tour-
ism in the island’s economy.

But there is no guarantee that 1951-52
was a normal tourist year. There is no
guarantee that the passage of years will
automatically increase the number of those
who select Barbados as a tourist resort.

The greatest attraction which Barbados
offers the North American visitor today is
the favourable rate of exchange paid local-
ly for North American dollars.

Should the British West Indian dollaf,
which is linked to sterling, become harder
in relation to the United States and
Canadian dollars, Barbadian hotel and taxi
fares might not seem quite so reasonable
to visitors from the North American con-
tinent. Barbados would then find that dis-
tance from ‘North America was a great
disadvantage and that persons who now
come to Barbados to escape Bermuda’s
winter or Nassau’s expensive hotels might
look with less enthusiasm upon Barbados,
as the Barbadian dollar hardened.

The chances of an improvement in ster-
ling are not very likely at present, but
those who hope to sustain the tourist in-
dustry of this island on a profitable and
permanent basis ought now to be giving
serious consideration to the effects of such
an improvement should it arise,

Another eauise for ansiety-is the. forth-
coming rémoval of the two Lady liners.
Certain self-confessed expert opinion in
the island is confident that despite the fact
that the government of Canada has official-
ly notified His Majesty’s Secretary of State
for the Colonies of the Canadian National
Steamship Company’s intention of with-
drawing the two Lady Liners at the
end of the autumn, that somehow or other
this catastrophe will be avoided.

Such optimism is based on wishful think-
ing. There is no ground for believing that
the Canadian National Steamship Company
will not withdraw the two Lady liners in
the autumn, although there is a very faint
hope that this real hardship to the West
Indies could be avoided if the West Indies
showed any signs of taking action to re-
quest the Canadian National Steamships to
arrange for replacements of the liners. No
such action has been taken despite the
flicker of interest that was aroused during
Capt. Clarke’s recent visit to the West
Indies,

Barbadés must therefore face the fact
that dollar earnings in 1952-53 will be
seriously curtailed as a result of the Lady
liners not being available to bring regular
winter visitors,

It is not enough to have struggled against
antagonism and scepticism in order to have
established the fact, as proved by the
records, that the increased standard of
living in Barbados in recent years is to an
appreciable extent due to the expansion of
the tourist industry. Effort must now be
expended to ensure that this valuable
source of revenue is not obstructed either
by strengthening of West Indian currency
or by lessening of transportation facilities
to the island. Barbados must continue to
concentrate island-wide attention on de-
fects which it can remedy and which are
increasingly being noticed by visitors.

, Spitting in the streets of Bridgetown for
example is on the increase: the beaches
which used to be praised so highly are now
almost universally decried as filthy: service
in hotels though improving is by no means
always of a high standard: these and many
more points can be raised. They ought to
be raised.

The tourist industry is not yet out of the
wood of suspicion which has made certain
Barbadians resentful of tourists: it has been
caShing in on the very good value for
money which the island temporarily has to
offer.. Should essentials like courteous
and polite service or the importance of
clean beaches and tidy publie places be
overlooked, Barbados might find it hard
to compete against more tourist-minded
countries of the Caribbean.











































YY

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
The Background Story To The ‘I Like Ike’ Campaign

Unplanned? Unstaged? £21 Millions A Year, But

Dont You Believe It! —

By FREDERICK COOK. 1.
NEW YORK.

First he wins a war. He comes
home in triumph. He smiles his
engaging smile with just the right
mixture of national pride and per-
sonal humility. America goes wild
over him.

Obviously he is the man for the
White House. The idea catches on.
The surprised soldier listens to his
people’s cry: “I like Ike.” He
seems startled, diffident, embar-
rassed at the very thought of it,
though “by golly, any American
would be proud.”

It all looks so unplanned, un-
staged. Just the result of a whole
nation forgetting its quarrels in a
united flash of inspiration. It looks
like that. But don’t you believe it!
Things don’t happen that way in
American politics,

Who xrney Are

If the Eisenhowers mxuve into
the White House in January, iv
will be the result of as brilliantly
planned a political campaign as
America has ever seen. And nin4e
men, three “amateurs” and six
skilled professionals, will be able
to claim the credit.

Who are the nine, the general
staff of Eisenhower's biggest-ever
strategical operation?

Top man on the team is suave
handsome Paul Hoffman. Silver
haired and 60, Hoffman is the man
who started it all, At the time
when officially Ike was not in the
market for the job—and would not
even talk politics with the people
who came to see him — Hoffman
was the exception. They talked
politics together—long and earn-
estly.

It was Hoffman who showed
him that it could be done, He it
was who knew better than anyone
where the money was coming
from. He is not ready to tell yet,
but the secret will out one day.
Under American law, contribu-
tions must be declared after the
campaign is over.

Behind Paul Hoffman is a career
of sudh outstandipg sucqess—n

» Page One success story in the best

American tradition—that he might
well have aspired to the Presiden-
cy himself (and may yet, some
day).

In private life, his career cul-
minated in the presidency of the
Studebaker Corporation. He leff
that job to run the Marshall Plan
and while doing so he became a
close friend of the’general. In turn
he left that post to head the mam-
moth Ford Foundation—and he is
sacrificing ‘months of pay (at
100,000 dollars a year) to run the
general’s show.

If Ike wins, he will get his re-
ward. Some tip him as Ike’s For-
eign Secretary: whatever the job,
he is sure of Cabinet rank.

Second of the “amateurs”:
Walter Williams, 56, from Seattle,
State of Washington. A mortgage
broker millionaire and real estate
operator, Williams runs the “Citi-
zens for Eisenhower” committee
develops the local organisations
without which defeat is sure.

While Hoffman as Ike’s ambas-
sador-at-large, tramps the coun-
try, Williams stays close to the
desk, is usually to be found at the
Ike headquarters on New York’s
Park Avenue. The Williams outfit
stays away from prospective dele-
gates pledged to Ike, deals only
with Mr. and Mrs. Voter.

This is a job Williams knows in-
tide out. He has been active in
local politics for 30 years. But
this is his first appearance on the
national stage.

Talented Lot

General Lucius D. Clay, Num
ber 3 of the “amateurs,” is middie
— liaison between the general
in Europe and the workers here,
An old friend of his brother offi-
cer, he showed organisational tal-
ent in World War II as the man
who saw to it that home-side busi-
ness filled the orders the army
sent down. He ran the U.S. Zone
in Germany for a while, then left
the army to become chairman of
Continental Can Incorporated,

The six “professionals” are a
talented lot, with accumulated ex-
perience enough to worry the Tru-
man party.

Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr., 49, sen-
ator from Massachusetts, good-
looking, aristocratic, is the Ike
campaign manager. From him
both Hoffman and Williams take
orders when it comes to day-to-
day tactics, for he knows the po-
litical game.

For 20 years Lodge has been up
to his ears in politics, formed his
own rebel “machine” in his native
State and with it defeated the re-
doubtable David Walsh.

Tribute to his power in the I
Like Ike drive is the fact that even
Tom Dewey, second man on the
professional team, yields him the
leadership. The New York Gov-
ernor was One of the first to come
out for Ike and some see a tussle
for power between him and Ho6ff-
man if the gener;1 wins at Chicago
in July and at the polls in No-

vember.
Old Timer

Senator James Duil, ii »m Penn-
sylvan.2, is unother old-timer in
the Eisenhower camp. With him,
they say, it is almost a crusade.
He is by far the most combative
of the Eisenhower backers, and he
commands an important following.
A long-time foe of Dewey (whom
he blames for the Democratic vic-
tory last time), he has made his
peace with him for the present.



LONDON, May.

America’s critical attitude
towards the colonial issue is
undergoing a_ definite change,
according to Mr. Chester Wilmot,
historian and journalist, who has
just returned from a tour of the
United States. ,

In a talk to. members of the
British Empire Society in London
this week, he said that there were
signs of a more moderate policy
emerging as a result of the cold
war. ‘

The underlying cause of this
change was America’s growing
realisation that her defences
against an enemy power were not
inviolable. She had awaken to
the realisation that she had not the
monopoly of atomic weapons, nor
could she operate her long-range
bombers against enemy jet fight-
ers. From thege factors had
grown a degree of caution in
America’s international outlook.

Mr. Wilmot declared that Brit-
ain’s greatest failure had been her
inability to make America under-
stand the real nature of the Brit-
ish Commonwealth, and what
Britain was doing in the under-
developed areas. The great major-
ity of Americans did not know
that she was pledged to a pro-
gressive policy of preparing Col-
we 4 people for self-government.

In the past, America had devel-
oped a strong anti-colonial line,
based on the very strong views
of President Roosevelt and Dean
Acheson. Today the hard tactics
of the cold war required them to
depart from certain principles

Parish Pump

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I am_ wondering what
ever became of that valuable col-
umn of your paper under the
heading of ‘Parish Pump’. I men-
tioned it as a valuable column be-
cause just about three years ago
I was employed with other Bar-
badians in Bermuda from every
parish in the island, and it was
something, encouraging on week-
ends to read this column under
which every man would see some-
thing of his respective parish,
through your papers.

I am sure your papers have
made Barbadians all over the
world feel ‘at home’—those who
were in Colleges, in hospitals,
even immigrants in the U.S.A,

column has brought to them in a
a far off land. Barbadians are
leaving here every day for foreign
shores, some_to return and some
to remain. So I hope you will
find no difficulty, if you should
try to make our brothers (Bar-
badians) feel at home by intro-
ducing the ‘Parish Pump’ again.

BARBADIAN.

Not Practical
To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—In_ discussing the de-
cline in Elementary Education a
great many writers, amongst
whom is included J. E. B., fail
to be practical.

From 1914 to 1930 or there-
about, Teachers showed a great
deal of interest in their pro-

according to which they had taken
their stand in the past. This
modification in policy was proving
embarrassing to the United States
fin many of its international deal-
ings.

“Perhaps the most serious prob-
lem in this connection is the
difficult position of the United
States with regard to Tunisia”,
he said “The United States was a
great champion of granting inde-
pendence to Lybia. This had en-
couraged Tunisia, Algeria and
Morocco to move in the same
direction .

“Yet when it came to the point
lately at the time the anti-col-
onial lobby in the United Nations
pressed for a hearing of the Tun-
isian question, the United States
felt obliged to abstain. She was
seriously reproached for this, and
yet if she is realistic she must
be concerned with the security of
the air and naval bases of North
Africa”.

As another example of the con-
flict between principles and reason,
he cited America’s policy in giving
military aiq to Britain and France
while at the same time pursuing
an anti-colonial policy which
weakened the economic ties and
ultimately the economic strength
of those two countries which she
was endeavouring to build up.

In the United Nations now,
Britain faced a challenge on the
colonial issue from three sides—
‘Communism, the anti-colonial
“lobby” and the United States.
There was a strong element in
Congress which urged the United
States to exercise greater influ-





OUR READERS SAY:

fession as well as in many schools
there were two or three teachers
styled Hon. P. Ts,

In those good days (?) teach-
ers worked from 9.30 to 6. p.m.
in the majority of schools,

To-day Teachers work from
9 am, to 3 p.m,

Compulsory attendance of the
number of children on the regis-
ter is needed. In many schools
there are children making only
22% to 40% of attendances termly.
Compare this with the attendance
of pupils under the old examina-
tion system, and here agairi you
will find one of the causes for
the drop in the educational
system to-day.

The teachers need to take their
profession seriously, They

told of the homely feelings this to realise that they are members

of the NOBLEST PROFESSION
in the world.

Changes in our education sys-

tem are necessary; and it is
Teachers’ duty to examine these
changes carefully, discuss them +
at the Association and where
there are any unworkable
changes let the Director of

Education know their opinions.

At present the teachers are not
pulling their weight. In a good
many cases they are against the
changes and do not mean to give
loyal and whole hearted co-
operation in the carrying out of
their duties.

Lack of parental control is
also playing its part in the de-
cline of both secular and spiritual

From Pennsylvania, too, comes
Hugh Scott, Junr.; who was Dew-
ey’s national campaign chairman
in 1943. State leaders are his de-
partment. He is supposed to line
them up and keep them in line.

He lost the chairmanship of the
Republicans national machine af-
ter the debacle f years ago but
now is firmly in / saddle again.
They have forgiven him for Tru-
man’s sensational win.

Scott is 51, a potent behind-the-
scenes force on the opposition side.

Crescendo
Then there is New York's

shrewd, tough Herbert .
the croupier these past dozen
years in the national roulette

game. Lawyer “Herb” Brownell
scooped in the votes for Dewey
before the convention in 1948, and
the campaign he organised and
or is still talked of as a mod-
Ror Sse oe | | Ie ee
He built the Dewey candidacy
to a perfect crescendo of “Dewey
Dewey !Dewey!” from the big del-
egations and got his man nomi-
nated as early’ as the third ballot.
‘There is not a Republican leader
inthe U.S.A, of consequence not
known to Brownell by his first
name.

He is the “field man’ now. He
tramps the country and ropes
them in, by persuasion when hd@
can, by application of the political
cosh when necessary.

At 48, Brownell has a bright
future if the Republicans win
through,

Least known of the General's
team is Frank Carlson whose im-
portance resides in his ‘“grass-
roots” Kansas background. With-
out the Middle West, neither
Ike nor any Republican has the
slightest chance, and it is Senator
Carlson’s job to deliver the farm
vote neatly tied up at the Chicago
convention,

Cattle Dealer

He will do it. A former farmer
himself, a big-scale cattle breeder
and dealer, he is rich and influen-
tial in the vast territory of the
central Plains. No st is taken
politically speaking in all the Mis-
sissippi Valley without the O.K.
from him.

He is a founder-member, too, of
the Eisenhower drive, and has the
further advantage of long-stand-
ing friendship with the man from
Abilene and his wife.

Madison Square rallies and bal-
lyhoo about “bandwagons” are all
very well. American politics
would be dull without them. But
the backroom boys know that
without them, no general can win.
It is by no means as spontaneous
as it looks,

—World Copyright Reserved.

: LES.

America’s Changed Views
| On Colonial Issue

ence over British policy in the
Colonies.

“We must carry United States
opinion with us in this matter”.
he declared. “They are wavering
now, and unless we make a defin-
ite attempt to convince them that
we have a progressive policy of
preparing colonial peoples for
self government they will eventu-
ally come down on the side of the
anti-colonists.

“Nothing less than the survival
of this country depends on it,
because our greatness has been
built up on overseas trade. If
that trade is destroyed by any-
thing, then this country will cease
to tw areal factor in world
affairs”.

Mr. Wilmot also emphasised
the necessity of countering Com-
munism by economic measures.
He criticised both Britain and
America for spending far more on
the armed forces than on Point
4 Aid or the Colombo Plan.

“Economic aid to the under-
developed areas offers the greatest
scope towards meeting the chal-
lenge of Communism”, he said,
“But we must avoid linking this
economic assistance with assur-
ances that political independence
will automatically follow. If you
grant political independence too
soon, you will undo wha* good
you have done by a programme
of economic aid.

“The defence of the West lies
in Asia rather than in Europe.
But it is not a military problem.
It is a problem of politics and
economics”.

Sie han taal

education. While parents pay lip
service to education, they do not
co-operate with the school and
tihe church as in the past.

If Age Grouping must con-
tinue in our schools it will be
necessary for the Dept. of Educa-
tion to amalgamate all schools
whose rolls are under 130, when-
ever a vacancy gives them a
chance to do so, With a re-
duction of classes in_ small
schools, I understand, that at
some schools an assistant in order
to get his 40 pupils, has to
teach children ranging from
the age of 7 to 11 plus.

This creates a hardship on both
teachers and pupils.

It is full time now that the
transitory period in Primary
Education should be finished and
the teachers settle down to do a
good job with what material and
books they have in hand,

Gradually equipment is being
given and by Sept, 53 all schools
should be properly equipped.

4 ONE IN THE KNOW

Buttoning
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—We read in Saturday's
issue that high winds in St. Peter
forced residents to button down
windows and doors.

If people, when a very high
wind blows, just button down
their windows and their doors, a
burglar with designs on their
bureaux might find they only
button up the drawers.

EDWARD CUNARD

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11,

PHOTOGRAPHS

Copies of Local Photographs
Which have appeared in the

Advocate Newspaper

Can be ordered from the...

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

1952

ae



—s

| Ibn Saud Wants His
RakhewOtt Tax Free













He Wants More

WASHINGTON.

IBN SAUD, shrewd#and wily old King of
Saudi Arabia, beneath the sandy surface of
whose kingdom, abutting on the Red Sea,
there lies an oil deposit of immense propor-
tions and value, is bringing steadily-increas-
ing pressure to bear on America for more
money.

And although the talks at present in pro-
gress are protected by the greatest secrecy,
it looks as though Ibn Saud, who is in a very
strong bargaining position, is going to get
what he wants.

His oil “royalties,” which as recently as
1950 were about £21,428,000, now run at
£53,571,000. But, knowing the fabulous
profits cleared by the Arabian-American

Oil Company, Ibn Saud wants an even big-
ger slice.

Quite apart from this royal cash income,
Ibn Saud has been able to extract wonderful
“perks” from Arabian-American, including
a desert railway 250 miles long, motoring
roads, and a fleet of de luxe cars for his
harem.

AT PRESENT, FIFTY-FIFTY

Americans have been nervous ever since
Britain’s Abadan fiasco of last year. They
have watched for signs of similar moves in
the other oil-producing countries of the Per-
sian Gulf-Red Sea area. Now that Persia’s
output is lost to the West, the Saudi Arabian
output becomes even more vital—1,000 mil-
lion barrels of oil have been extracted from
the country since 1938.

Hard bargaining is going on just now be-
tween the oil men and Ibn Saud. The king
gets a 50-50 “cut” with the company. He has
previously promised that he will be content
with this—for some time, at all events.

However, he has now confronted the com-
pany with the new demand that he be
granted this “cut” before taxes are paid on
the oil, instead of after. This would, of course,
mean a very sharp increase in the royal in-
come. The State Department, discreetly
keeping an eye on things, is determined that
there shall be no repetition of the Abadan
retreat as far as Arabian-American is con-
cerned. Ibn Saud must be placated at almost
any cost, and the cost will be great.

AIR BASES, TOO

Apart from the huge stake which America
--and the West as a whole—has in Saudi
Arabia because of its oil (estimated reserves
amount to 11,000 million barrels), America’s
big strategic air bases must also not be
allowed to let slip.

So the company air-conditions the king’s
palace for him, arranges for its directors’
meetings to take place conveniently close to
the king, and carries out great irrigation and
educational schemes.

Recently the king said he would like the
terrace on one of his palaces air-cooled as
well as the interior of the palace itself. This
the company’s engineers contrived by en-
closing it with a big awning made of plastic.

The new deal now being worked out will
almost certainly involve a greatly stepped-
up flow of oil. But the agreement to allow
the king his royal cut before U.S. taxes are
paid, instead of after, will be a formidable
new item of expenditure for the company.















Whatever it may be in Hardware, Kitchen
Supplies, Building Materials and Tools,
C. S. PITCHER & CO. will most likely have it!

9-2 94

CASTINGS:

Negro Pots—2—3—4—.
6 gall. sizes.

DANISH POTs:
1 gall. sizes.

Cc. S.

PITCHER & CO.,
BOX IRONS:
61% eat VA same

TINNED FRYING
PANS 10’—11’—12”

Ph, 4472

A COMPLETE RANGE OF THESE
FINE RECEIVERS

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6-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIO ....
5-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIOGRA
6-TUBE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM
6-TUBE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM
Automatic Three Speed Changers) .......... 515.00
LET US DEMONSTRATE ONE OF THE ABOVE SETS
AND JOIN THE HUNDREDS OF SATISFIED OWNERS.

°

DA COSTA & CO., LID.





Weight
Tweeds

A New Shipment of
1/12 oz. WOOLLENS
in stripe design — Fawn
and Blue grounds

and
PARSON’S GREY

Priced from $10.34

Da Costa
& Co., Ltd.

——e.

A Veto Deserved

(From The “New York Times”

SENATE passage of the McCarran anti-
immigration bill means now that hope of
defeating this monstrous piece of legisla-
tion lies in a Presidential veto. We trust
that the veto will be forthcoming and that
enough Congressmen will have read the
measure prior to that time to insure that
the veto will be sustained.

Badly as our country needs revision and
codification of our immigration and natu-
ralization laws it would be better in our
opinion to have no revision at all than the
kind of racist, restrictionist and reaction-
ary legislation embodied in the McCarran
bill. The excuse sometimes made for this
omnibus measure is that it contains some
good and desirable features. Certainly it
does, but at what a price! Instead of cre-
ating a modern body of immigration law









EAT MORE

ENERGY '

i
FOODS A



DURING | THESE



suitable to the middle of the twentieth | HOT DAYS!
century there are clauses of this bill | COLD CUTS IN TINS ENERGY FOODS
which move many steps backward—in | ee J & R Bread
some cases right back into the Dark Ages. | Minced Beef a mg vera

Let no one be misled by the fact that the | sone oo. h : Shredded. Wheat
McCarran measure is the product of three | toan - Doig Seren Weet-a-bix

Vanilla Puddings
Caramel Puddings
Butterscotch Puddings
Dried Fruit

Salad in Cellophane

Brisket Beef
Veal Loaf
Lamb’s Tongues
Cheese in Tins

EXTRA SPECIALS

years of study. The study took place, of
course, within the Judiciary Committee,
which, by accident of seniority, the states-
man from Nevada happens to head and



which he completely dominates. The com- | , Pe dein cee ed
mittee never even gave a hearing to the | 18c. per Pkg. a PHONE

Baby Foods 14

Magnet Peas 3 dz.

Tea Time Paste—Il5c. per
Btle,

Cook’s Paste—Sc. per tin

| Sandwich Relish

| 44c. per Btle.

| Grants Oatmeal

|

|

rival Humphrey-Lehman bill as such, al- |
though the latter is backed by a dozen or |
so able members of the Senate who are
interested in upholding American princi- |
ples of justice and fair play even in re-
spect to voteless aliens and immigranis.
They could have tied up the Senate in- |

GODDARDS

For the Finest

Tic, per 2-Ib. tin
Carr’s Cream_Crackers

definitely by debating every one of the Oates deine ee, = in Grocery
couple of hundred proposed amendments 36c. per } pkg.
to the McCarran bill; but these Senators Fresh Vegetables “Celery Service.

are not the kind to engage in filibuster.




WEDNESDAY,



$3.700 Voted To Send

JUNE li,

1952

Representatives To

C.P.A. Talks In U.K.

BY A TEN-FIVE |
yesterday evening voted
the Local Branch of

MAJORITY the House of Assembly
ag hen to send two members of
oca 1 ommonwealth Parliamentar

Association to the United Kingdom to attend a series of
talks on Parliamentary Procedure, during which time

they will also visit the Parliament of Northern Treland.

The programme will last from the 23rd of this month
until the 13th of July. The two representatives have not

Court Will Hear
Chancery Defence
Eviderice Today {

Further evidence for the de-

fence in the Claudius Barrow—
Mr. E. Holder; Mr. T. O, Bryan; Beatrice Murrell Chancery Suit in

Mr. G, H. Adams; Dr. Cummins the matter of the estate of Jacob
Murrell late of Church Village, St.
will be taken today when
é c se continues and then Mr.
with a brief explanation E. W. Barrow for the defendant
on the Addendum, and Mr. W. and Mr. E. K. Walcott, Q.C. for.
A. Crawford immediately attack- the plaintiff will address the Vice
ed the Resolution. Mr. Crawford Chancellor,

yet been selected.

Voting against the Resolution
were Mr, W. A. Crawford (C);
Mr. J. C. Mottley (C); Mr. O. T:
Allder (1), Mr. J. A. Haynes (EB)
and Mr. F. C. Goddard (E).
Those voting for the motion
were His Honour the Speaker
(in Committee); Mrs, M. Bourne;
Mr.:A, E. S. Lewis; Mr. C. E.
Talma; Mr. R. GQ. Mapp;

and Mr. M. E. Cox,

lution

Philip,
Mr. Adams introduced the reso- the ca

pointed out that the matter was Taylor.

discussed by the two Houses of

the*Legislature, and so far as he in dispute.
had been informed, no decision for the plaintiff was taken and
was reached pending the avail- Beatrice Murrell was being cross-
ability of funds by the legislature examined when the Court was ad-

of Barbados. The Committee had journed,

met and threshed the matter out

ghtenment on such a matter.

Benefits

ted period, and the Local Legisla- actually all that was required was
ture had been asked to vote the that the particular portion of land
sum stated in the Resolution, they be handed over.
should be honest about the mat- wanted was a declaration that he
ter, and consider what benefits was entitled to the portion of land.
This portion of land in dispute
going to listen to lectures on Par- is a portion beside a public road
i and on. which two houses were

there were to be derived from

iamentary procedure.

Mr.

asked

He thought that they were just situated.
being asked to vote money to send to be pasture land.

two members on a_ vacation to

lative ph¥aseology.
He asked:
this

trip to England while there re-
mained much’ more

thing nonsensical,” he said.

amounts they

could not afford to tackle some
of the more important

as obtains at present.

He thcught thete, Was no justi-
fication for speni the sum

argued that no practical
could be derived from the visit

They,

. The parcel of land devised
mentioned in the Resolution, and to the plaintiff contains 2 roods,
value 15 perches.

The plaintiff is entitled to
to England. He felt that it would possession of all the land so de-
serve the same purpose if copies vised, viz. 2 roods, 15 perches, but
of the lectures were brought and the defendant has refused and/or
circulated to all the members, or neglected to cede possession of 15

Barrow is



Justice G. L,

In this suit, 15 roods of land is
Yesterday evidence

Although they

instructed by
thoroughly, and -he felt that the Messrs Haynes & Griffith, Solici-
Fane was entitled to some en- tors, and Mr. Walcott, associated
i with Mr, D. H. L. Ward, are in-
structed by Messrs Hutchinson &
Banfield, Solicitors,

Before evidence was taken yes-
He argued that since the United terday, Mr. Ward in a brief out-
Kingdom Branch was not in a line said that the dispute was of
position to pay for the passages a. small nature.
and expenses outside of the sta- had



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



RIFLE





THE NEW MINIATURE RANGE at Combermere School.
Officially opened by Col. R. T. Michelin, Commissioner of Police yes-
terday afternoon. Six boys can use the range at a time.



RANGE

It was

—Story on Page 1.

Establishment Of B.W.1.

Bank Urged

THE Establishment of

By Crawford

a British West Indies State

Condition Of Roads
Will Be Remedied



MEMBERS ON BOTH SIDES of the House last night

calied Government's attention to the “deplorable condi- |

roads

tion” of

ment

in many cf the parishes, and urged Govern- |
to have the Director of Highways and Transport look

inte the matter with a view to remedying the state of |

i ffairs which now obtain
Liic House was

varicus Heads of the
ed without dissentio

nndol
iy’ Da.

Salary Seales
To Be
Considered

ge | \Gams yoy y rt
dey gave notice pf ceriain heso-
ULLONS and bills relating wo tne
roposals ansang out of the re-

ommendations of
tee appointed lo
salary st.les of Heads of De-
partments and other certain
‘officers of the Civil Service, and
ditimated te the House that ‘hey
would be dealt with next Tues-

the
consider

Commi.-
the

Bank with branches in individual territories by the Re>,.day.
gional Economic Committee was urged by Mr. W, A.

Crawford in an Address of

which he gave notice to His

Excellency the Governor at yesterday’s meeting of the

House of Assembly.

Mr. Crawford in his Address emphasises, in so far
as Barbados is concerned, the advantages of having the

funds of the Sugar Industry,

ants’ Loan Bank, the Sugar

Agricultural Bank, the Peas-
Fund, Housing Fund, and all

central and local Government funds operated by a State

Bank, and requests that Hi

s Excellency take the neces-

sary steps at the earliest possible date, to give effect to
the recommendation contained in the Address.





administration, give up another piece in front cf

All

This land was alleged

for the plaintiff, Mr,
England, and there was therefore Ward said, were contending that
no need to wrap up the adden- that land had been used for house-
dum to the Resolution in Legis- spots at least 14 years
death of Jacob Murrell and cer-
tain boundaries the will gave were
“Can we afford to coneerned with the quarry por-
send two honourable members of tion of the land and not the por-
Chamber on this vacation tion of land in dispute.
In tte Bill of Complaint as first
important set out, though now the plaintiff
things to be done?” “It is a waste does not necessarily wish admin-
of tax payers’ money and some- istration, the plaintiff is saying
that Jacob Murrell by
It was remarkable, Mr, Craw- dated March 25, 1944, devised the
ford said, to see how many little remaining portion of his land situ-
could afford to aged at Church Village, and con-
waste here and there, and _ still taining half acre to the plaintiff.
2. The testator died on April
schemes 24 the same year without having
such as “more secondary schools,” revoked or altered his will and the
and reducing the Old Age Pen- will was admitted to probate by
sions qualifying age from 68 years oe of Ordinary on Septem-
.. 8 The defendant is the quali-

the estate.

a good textbook on Parliamentary perches thereof to the plaintiff.

Procedure bought and circulated,

Waste of Funds

Mr.

the “total unwarranted waste of

public funds,” and said he would
vote against the Resolution.

the two members who would
selected would derive some bene-
fit since it would afford them the

of that Chamber.”

He however urged that the Civil
Servant preparing the Addendum
to such Resolutions should show
thow the computations were made,
if for no other reason, as a cour-
tesy to the people’s representa-
tives.

Both Mr. Allder and Mr. God-
dard said they were opposed to
the Resolution since they were
not convinced that any benefits
could be gained, but Mr, Goddard
conceded that he would be the
last to deny anyone a trip abroad
since travel improved one’s edu-
cation,

He said it was a matter for the
House to decide, but he person<
ally could see no benefits, except
from the educational aspect.

Mr. Adams pointed
out that it would be untradi

Replying,

The plaintiff on the strength of
this claims the administration of
the estate of Jacob Murrell by the
Crawford protested against Court and such further and other
relief as to the Court may seem

In answer to this, the defendant
Mr. A. E. S, Lewis thought that admits the statements contained in
paragraphs 1, 2 and 3 of the Bill
of complaint.

7 As to 4 of the complaint, the de-
opportunity to learn parliament- fendant denies that the parcel of
ary procedure which “was lack- jand devised to the plaintiff by the
ing in some honourable members will contains 2 roods, 15 perches
but states that the parcel of land
is described in the will as contain-
ing about 2 roods.

As to paragraph 5 of the Bill of
Complaint, the defence admits that
the plaintiff is entitled by the will
to possession of the land so de-
vised, but states that by a recent
survey, the land has been found
to contain 1 rood, 36 perches or
thereabout which has no quarry
land nor pasture land and of
which the plaintiff has already
been given possession.
the defendant is always ready and
willing at the request and cost of
the plaintiff to execute any Assent
vesting the land in the plaintiff.

Claudius, a natural son of Jacob
Murrell, said his father died
1944, a few months after he had
made his will in March, He was a
beneficiary under the will.
cs was admitted
al for the Executive to refuse to later the year and the defendant

introduce a Resplution if a ma- Was an executrix,

jority of the House decided that

he himself Was not. convinced by

In the will it was stated that
the two representatives should go, ®fter a certain portion of quarry
and cmulained that it was sore land was taken off, about half an
Government Resolution, He said acre would come to him. He had
A the area surveyed by Mr. Archie
the “bait” held out in the cable Gittens and a plot showed it was

“to learn parliamentary proce- 2 roods, 15 perches.

dure,” but again it was a matter
for the House.

by a ten-five majority.



He then went on to tell the
Court how he had gone to the ex-
On the motion being put and ecutrix on one occasion and she
a division asked for, the matter had refused to give him any land
was resolved in the affirmative and afterwards had giv

‘ANNIVERSARY | and

BIRTHDAY PRESENTS

Our Stocks, all quite new, include

HIGH GRADE PLATED WARE

(Fish Knives and Forks, Tea and Coffee Spoons, Toast Racks, Waiters,
Condiment Sets, Mounted Bread Boards, Silver Table Bells etc.)

DOULTON & ADDERLEY FIGURINES

(The latter with beautiful lace effects)
And a wide range of the famous











that was

rior to the

his will

Further,

in

The
to probate

en; him.
pieee to work, but still tefused to

CARLTON WARE

in which we have over 100 pieces, all different, from which you may choose







this piece.

He ‘stopped the tenants who
rented the land from paying rent.
The two terfants who rented the

The Address reads as follows
The House is of the considered
opinion that in order

(a) to put B.W.I. capited(tos

the
of certain
woud arise in the
Service es a result of the pro-
posals, the Governer-in-Execu-
tive Committee had decided to
fppoint immediately a Commis-
sioner to review the salaries of
the other Civil Servants not
dealt with by the cther Commit-
tee.

He pointed out that whatever
proposals are put before’ the
Executive Committee will be
dealt with in the same manner
ac those which he proposed to
deal with next Tuesday, and said
that any recommendations for
increased salaries will take effect
from the lst

Houre
anoma-

He also informed
that in view
lies which

y the next effective use “Si “AS of April, 1952.
disputed land were one Davis and within the area; ee dams said that because
the other Sue. (b) to permit economic re- of the absolute necessity foy get-

In the ‘will reference is made sponsibility to keep pace ting ahead with certain decisions,
to quarry land and pasture land with, political \responsi- it was considered that the reso-
and the land Barrow was to get bility; . lution which they had arrived at
would not have been of either of (c) to ensure that the profits *hould not be any longer delayed
these..So Counsels and the Vice derived from enterprises And that they should be proceed-
Chancellor have visite@ the area in the area remain, as ed with without preiudice to the
and cross-examination from both far as possible, to assist right of the other Civil Servants
sides were with a view to bringing in the agricultural and ;,, vet beck pay.
out the description of the adjoin- industrial development of te explained that the servicers
ing sections of land for an inter- the area; and that the,» commissiener will a FO
pretation of the will. proceeds of locally-pro- jy. i,04 and.if it is im fey

Archie Gittens, Sworn Surveyor duced commodities be, 70°C. Andall it is possible for
who surveyed the land in 1944, used to promote credit pC ae ee jn the immediate
fave evidence as to various boun- for the area rather than ("re The Government nronosed
daries, to build up international "° bring down a Resolution to

Claurence Sue, a 74-year-old credit for other countries, )"ine him out and te cover hie
woman who has been living for that the Government should exnenses and to praceed av enon
21 years on part of the land now recommend to the B,W.I. Regi- °s noesible with the Resolution
in ‘dispute. gave evidence as to onal Economic Committee the --cardine the oMenrs
her renting the land from Jacob necessity for the establishment of Leiblabchglasciiteainitiah sia
Murrell and after his death con- 2, B.W.I, State Bank with, Ve
tinuing to pay his wife. She had no ate in the individual colo- egetables
stopped paying his -wife after ” . i ’ a) eae a "9

2. The House would empha Continue Searce

there had been some talk about
Claudius Barrow being entitled. to
some of the land, and after Bar-
row had told her to pay him. She,
too, gave evidence concerning the,
mature of the land—pasture and
quarry etc..—though there were
many things she said she could
not remember.

Before calling evidence for the
defence after the case for the
plantiff had been closed, Mr. E. W
Barrow referred to paragraph 4
pf the Bill of complaint concern-
ing the stated amount of land—2
roods, 15 perches—and mentioned
the denial as to it being that.

He also referred to the will in
which it was stated that a piece
of land at the time used as a
quarry was willed to be given to
Jacob Murrell’s lawful children,
together with a parcel of pasture
land situated in the same locality
and bounded by the lands of Hill
View.

The case for the defence was,
he said, that the only construction
which could be put for the special
devise of the land to his four
children: was that the quarry land
and,pasture.land were two sep-
arate and distinct parcels of land
and that the intention of the tes-
tator in his description of the
parcels was not to describe the
boundaries of the pasture land
which was of common knowledge
and was so small, being bounded
as it was by his own land and
the public road. Thus it described
the quarry.

Furthermore, if the — testator
wanted the boundaries to de-
scribe the pasture land, they did
not adequately describe that land
which the plaintiff was alleging
was pasture land and therefore
the descriptive words were am-
biguous and the real intention of
the testator, which wag the issue
the Court would have to decide,
was to give to his children two
separate and distinct parcels of
land. |

He said that the plaintiff , was
entitled to the residue which was!
described, containing half an
acre, and the plaintiff had already
been put in possession of the)
residuary devise to which he)
was entitled by the terms of et
will.

After the remainder of evi-|
dence is given today, Mr, Barrow |
for the defendant and Mr.)
Walcott for the plaintiff, will
address the Court.

SSS

rey HARRISON'S For

WEDDING GIFTS






t

Se

size in so far as Barbados is con-
cerned, the advantages of having
the funds of the Sugar Industry
Agricultural Bank, the Peasants’
Loan Benk, Sugar Funds, Hous~
ing Funds, and indeed, all cen-
tral and local government funds

operated by a State Bank and
respectfully requests that Your
Excellency will take the neces-
sary steps, at the earliest date
possible, to give effect to the
recommendation herein con-
tained.



RAINFALL HEAVIEST
IN ST. PHILIP

Rain fell in all parts of the
island on Monday night and
early yesterday morning. St.
Philip, with 97 parts, recorded
the heaviest rainfall during that
period, In St. John 92 parts were
recorded, four parts of which
fell during the day,

The other returns were as

follows:—City 75 parts, Station
Hill District 57 parts, St. George

52 parts, St. Thomas. 67 parts,
St. Peter 60 parts, St. Joseph 47
parts, St. James 12 parts, St.

There has been.a very poor sup-
ply of garden vegetables so far
this year, Miss.V. Jones of. the
ireen. Grocers, Shepherd Street,
ity, told the Advocate yesterday,
Sh said that this shortage might
be due to the lack of a good rain-
fall during the early part of the
year. .

During last week the price of
string beans increased from one
Shilling to a shilling and sixpence.
Tomatoes increased from a shil-
ling to forty cents a pound, The
prices of carrots and beets have
also been increased.

Cucumbers are more expensive

than last year. A very small
cucumber is sold for a sixpence.
One hawker told the Advocate

yesterday that she is selling her
vegetables very quickly. ‘Because
of the shortage, people are will-
ing to. pay more for garden vege-
tables,” she said.



“Rosarena’’ Here

The Schooner Rogsarena arrived
in Carlisle Bay yesterday morning
from British Guiana with 560
bags of rice, 450 bags of charcoal

Andrew 31 parts and St, Lucy 46»and 60 tons of firewood.

parts.
In many parishes the rain con-
tinued to fall yesterday.

“C°DIAN CHALLENGER”
EXPECTED TODAY
The Canadian Challenger is ex-

pected to arrive in Carlisle Bay
this morning. She will be sailing

this evening for St. Vincent, Gren- and Rosarena are consigned to the fected by flood waters,

ada and British Guiana,








sizes 131% to 17 ins @ $
attached,
@ $3.99 in White only

AERTEX WHITE CEI
SHIRTS Collars attac

mixture—sizes 8, to
Grey and Fawn @ $1.6

lege and Combermere
Flannel $1.46 and Silk
GENTS FANCY DESIG
TOOTAL OPEN END P¢

Spots.



WHITE ARROW SHII".S collars attached—

STELLA SPORTS SHIRTS Interlock Collar
short sleeves, button fronts—
sizes 36 ins, to 38 ins. @ $3.66—40 to 42 ins

coat style —sizes 36 to 44 ins. @ $6.17 each
BOYS % LENGTH TURN OVER TOP HOSE
with coloured fops suitable for the Boys of
Lodge School, in wool and wool and cotton



The Schooner United Pilgrim
also arrived yesterday morning
from St, Lucia and brought in 550
bags of copra, 60 drums of cocoa-
nut oil, 147 bags of charcoal, 23
bags of cocoanuts and one pack-
age of fresh fruit.

The steamship Surmont 4,305

tons came in yesterday morning
from Glasgow, :
The motor vessel Willemstad

called from St, Vincent,
The schooners United Pilgrim

Schooner Owners’ Association,





6.99 each

ALULAR SPORTS
hed, short sleeves

10” in shades of
9 pr., $1.32 per pair

CRESTS for the Old Boys of Harrison Col-

School—Wire $6.90
$1.26
N FIGURED BOW

TIES with clip & 97c. each.

ILKA DOT TIES—

Navy with White spots, Black with White
Prices $1.25, $1.10 and 91ce. each





discussing a Resolution for $62,759.
tes ef unexpended balances already authorised |

Estimates, which was ultimaté
n,

and items covered i
the Resolution were CUSTOM
under which there was an
gratia refund of Customs Dut
and Package Tax amounting t
S721; FIRE BRIGADE New
eid equipment to the value «

The Head

$720; SCIENCE AND AGRICUL-

TURE under which there was $3:
to purchase equipment for th
Veterinary Laboratory, and an
other $206 for equipment for th
Chemical Laboratory, MATE
NITY HOSPITAL under
and office

furniture equipmen

SUBSIDIES AND GRANTS under

which $16,040 has been earmarke

ex-

first}

which
$400 will be spent for purchasin,

|
n}

5

af

ec



te supplement the sums fixed t)

luw and already voted for the uy,
keep of highways; Miscellaneo.
Services, involving
expenses of the Adviser on Teci
nical and vocational educatior
and DEPARTMENT OF HIGH
WAYS AND TRANSPORT, a re



vote of $31,300 as a Special Re
serve for Extraordinary Floo
Damage; $2,380 for plant, tool
spares and equipmen, and ar

other $10,500 for highways,

Flood Damage

During the discussion on the re
spective Heads, dealing
Subsidies and Grants to Highwa
Commissioners, and Reserve fo
Extraordinary Flood Damagi
members pointed out that ofte:
members of the unestablishe
staff were laid off, as a result o
which work was held up for lon

periods, and drew attention to thc
fect

that many tenantry road
which are in a bad state of disre-
pair were left out of the roac

building programme in the variou
parishes while other roads, b
cause certain peop'e lived in th
particular district were given at
tention

Mr, F. C. Goddard also drey
attention to the fact that in Chris

Chureh in tke Hotel area, ther
were many uncovered trenche
into which people, ineluding
visitors to the island have ofte:
fallen, and urged Government t
have the Department of High
ways and Transport investigat:

the matter with a view to remedy
ing same,

On the question of flood water
Mr, J. C. Mottley pointed out tha
at the Crane, a nuisance was al
ways being caused by excess floo
water due to improper draina e
and on this seore he was sup
ported by Mrs, Bourne who spo



in respect of a number of area
in her own. censtituency of 5
Andrew, .

Mrs. Bourne also drew attentio

witt

i

$142 as th



1

r

to the condition of the roads ir

St. Andrew as a

heavy rains and resultant

result of thie
flood

waters, and pointed out that while

those roads remained in such
“deplorable condition,’ membci
of the unestablished staff were

laid off by Overseers because thos:
workmen were not of the sam
political view

Great Cost

Mr. J, A, Haynes supported M*s
Bourne in respect of the conditior
of the roads, and said that unless
something was done to keep then
in good condition, the cost woulc
become tremendous

Mr. W. A. Crawford askec
Government to instruct the Di
rector to look into the questi

of the wages paid to workers em
ployed by the

Commissioners 0!

the various parishes, and recalle

that last year workmen were un
able to receive wages on the sam
basis as those paid by the De
partment, and as a result th
Labour Department had to inter
vene to settle a strike,

In replying to the various ob
servations, Mr. Adams told hon
curable members that the Govern
ment was doing everything possi

ble to get proper advice on what

should be done with regard |
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Joseph which were mostly
The Res
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1952

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







PAGE Six’



Consideration of 3rd Party Bill Postponed



“THE CGAMBOLS

VLL MAKE GEORGE A REAL BIO THAT SOUNDS LIKE UiS KEY IN
PILE OF PANCAKES — UE DOES THE DOOR NOW f oe ee

Leg. Co. Pass Ten
Sections Of Bill

THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL at their meeting
yesterday considered and finally postponed further con-
sideration of a Bill to make provision for the protection
of Third Parties against risks arising out of the use of



GANE —GHALL WE GO Our TO
FEED TONIGHT AND CELEBRATE |


































































motor vehicles and for purposes connected thereto.
Aftet ten sections of the Bill had been considered and
pass@a@ “ihe Council postponed further consideration.

The Bill which seeks to

apply to this island the prin-

ciple ef compulsory insurance against third party is based
on similar legislation in the United Kingdom, British

Guiana and Trinidad.

In moving the second reading of the Bill the Hon. the

Colonidl Secretary said :—

a " On, aS me case May Ve, sucu « one year from the date Hon. G. B Evel n said that
a Pen tel come ae, wt secured a copy of the a motor vehicle accidents have both@-O4Cy Of msurance or suci a of tne alleged offence Government ‘had "shee paid |
far as 1-¢an tat, the euttain tose oe Pi aaten: on “poe ereneee ey er SDA Oa An AASpECt OF HT Esesee whichever period is the damages. That was generally ac-|

: vaiias ‘ agit = ee e arguments u y Mr. Wil--i5Ks aS compiles with Ue re- longer, 5 i
ee ARMAS chaedtiod Tes tad "Sol totiele ok enction, tabes Wane RE tere er, Sewrwons hevespautumentt ot sus Ae (9) This section shall not ap- “Hon. G. D. L. Pile said that he
Other Place. whether in view of on the Order Sheet of the Other therefore more force to-day than (2) if a person acts in con- ply to any moter vehicle owned was not trying to say that Gov-|

the condition of motor traffic in
the island-and having regard to
recent accidents the Governor-in-
Executive @ermmittee had consid-
ered the advisability of legislat-
ing to efforce insurance on the





Mlace 77 items of public business
nd 26 items of private members
business. Four years later, in
1944, the Labour Co joner
raised the matter again, contend-
ng that, I quote, “it is absurd to



ean! Rat 4 iS

Sim ias=
this Island and of the number of

they had then.
Let it not be thought that I hold

motor vehicles entirely to blameJ.og two hundred and torty aoi-
for the accidents that occur on%hiars or

the roads, I do not,
ence in this Honourable Council:

wavenuon of Ulis secuon, he shail

ve AlaDie 10 a@ ihe MOL &xceea-

lo umprisonment for a

More thanst,erm not exceeaing three month

;
#or to both such fine and impris-





by Government when such vehi-
cle is used and employed exclu-
sively upon Government service.

Govt, Responsibility
Hon. G. D. L. Pile said that he

felt that the time had come when

ernment shirked paying damages
because they did pay d

when their servants erred but
he objected to the principle
whereby an ordinary person had
liability thrust upon them by



_ The Ideal Refresher
A few drops of the Genuine 4711” Eau de



4 wner i) drivers of ; se ; I have forcibly expressed my /, » 8 iete . 4 3 “ 7
part of all owners ol drivers of have workmen's compensation 2 rior of “the appalling rou) /of ten oatnte “upeer tale akeuon eee tunE Should Tbe done, under eet es accept liability. | || COlOgne, dabbed on forchead end temples or in-
Te tras | O etditian af manners that prevail in this Island, «
EY scormed tn ge ane, een, PER SEES theme woo ambt Wat S60 Sal reccome Minin at tn Chae ete, a es not Se ea cane jae ee haled from your handkerchief, will stimulate and
the matter had not previously cars without having insured them= walking pedestrians, wobbly 01 2 nar a not i S a i od rely on paying on an ex gratia read and passed with minor : 7
been considered but wé5 now Te- celves against the injury they reckless cyclists, donkey carts to the oe f rout prejudice pasis but should be liable to amendments and then further revivify immediately.
ceiving att®ption. In the course ray cause to other people’s lives without lights, etc., are blame- » the power of the court tO) prosecution if their servants consideration of the bill was post-

. Mr pay foe ‘ ’ ’ a order a longer period of disquali- | erred ned . -
ot the oewaie that peed a limbs. worthy in many of the accidents fication) be disqualified for nold- ; po .
Wilkinseness atareee. y a eovera Postponement that occur, ing or obtaining a !:cence under | The Genuine “4711” Eau de Co comes from on
serious ycttfents . ac sere The lack of pavements, the ihe Motor Venicles and Road Rhine; it is now again obtainable oe ree ity, made
aber ta ree “carenls ise In reply his attention was narrowness of the roads and blind Traffic Act, 193%, for a period at according to the famous and secret formula since 1792.

had lost=their limbs or lives, in
many cases tere’ had been no
compensdfion available

* > .
Bire-Murchase
He wert on to say that this was
due to certain owners sof moto
vehicles buying them oh a hire-
purchase;system, and, I quote at
length from his speech as record
ed in the Official Gazette, “tha

is the end-ef thelr’ Uability, so. id oe > protected, Y te
that “when there is an accident : M caeennwny eve tnepperiune 4 ee A Hardshi +a 4 of that Act. : Flakes coming to you crisper, Lon
they have »nothing from which ‘4 S948 the Chamber of Com- aE e (4) ‘Notwithstanding any en- fresher! Your bargain in ¢
compensation tay be given'to the In 19 a ‘ > third letter, say- To anyone who may contend actment prescribing a time with- ness—K ellogg’s
ontertunate sufferers. ee ee wine -, it that oe hata that compulsory third party in- in which proceeding; may be orn Flakes,
The time has come when it is ao eae woe = insurance is so ae eee a age sy on brought before a court of
‘i yj is. i ; nae rivers, / ; t is mary risdicti roceedings
necesqgary in this island as in uire any ar- ‘ ivers, | wou reply that i mary jurisdiction, procee g MOTHER KNOWS « BEST!
other ‘cauntries to,enferce insur- orrent — *% an obligation which they Owe for an cffence under this section A io
ance aginst third party risks on “ parpados, it was pointed out, is to the community, It may be may he brought—

all mot@f vehicles that are on our

drawn to the reason for the post-
ponement in 1940 and the Colonial

secretary commented, “if the con-
gestion in the Legislature was
serious then it is doubly so at the
present moment.” So the file re-
urned te its shelf. In 1946 the
Chamber of Commerce, reinforced
by the Advisory Committee of the
Director of Highways and Trans-
port, caused it to be brought down

‘cr a dusting, but the time was

unique in that it is probably the

corners are all relevant factors.
Nevertheless, it cannot be gain-
said that in most fatal or serious
accidents, motor vehicles are con-
cerned, and, as Mr, Wilkinson
said 18 years ago, it fs absolutely
essential that persons who lose
their limbs and lives without
any chance of receiving com-
pensation for themselves or for
those they leave behind, should be

contended that the proposed legis-

twelve months
the conviction.

(3) A person disqualified by
virtue of a conviction under this
fection or of an order made
thereunder for holding or obiain-
ing a licence shall, tor the pur-
poses of the Motor Vehicles and
Road Traffic Act, 1937, be deem-
ed to be disqualified by virtue of
a conviction under the provisions

from the date of

(a) within a period of six








Kellogg’s keep their Corn



roads, ‘#H is very hard on pedes- Oniy Colony in the Empire with- lation will send up taxi and bus months from the date of

trians who papper to be travel- cit compulsory third party insur- fares; to this I would say that the commission ofthe

ling on the highways that through Jice. It was a case of third time ‘his consideration has not pre- allegeq offence; or

the carelessness of some driver j\\.:y, for the Executive Commit- vented other territories from in- (b) within a period which

they shuld lose their limbs .or tee of 1948 decided to draft legis- troducing legislation, the advan- exceeds neither three |
lives without any chance of re- jcijon and a Bill, based on similar tages of which seem to me clearly months from the date on

ceiving compensation for thems jocicjation existing in the United to outweigh the disadvantages. which it came #0 the

selves o¥ for those they leave be- jeingdom, British Guiana and The proposed scale of charges pte ott Reis aices

" “ae ’ ; f knowledge of the prose
hind, Trinidad, was prepared by the by the Barbados Accident Insur- cutor ‘that the offence

lt ig absoldtely necessary as

done is by the exfércement of
third party visks.2, Later in

_ the debate, Mr. Wilkinson was
supported by Mr. Hi, G, Year-

wood who, tater said, Die
quote, “I suggest thapthis is a.”

very necessary pro) 1,

knowledge that*it' ts his* duty
to take, out a third party risk

legislation on the subject and this



Attorney General,

views of the local insurance

companies on the provisions of

the Bill and the premiums to
. charged. Eola igok a

ese
had been completed the Bar-
bados Aytomobile Association

surance Association, representing
nost of the local Insurance Com-

The Bill was sent down again in

ance Association compare very

terial as covered by third party
policies at present; the premium
is reduced eqreningy .

The Bill itself is highly techni-
col aia 1 do propgse ta com-
ment on it in detail, As I have
said before, it is based on similar

Clause 27 provides for the Act to
be brought into operation on a

months after the Regulations un-

been committed nor |





























sas

Sudden stabs—
or crippling stiffness

prepared to quickly restore your
kidneys to normal activity.

kid



motor draffic togenpse=-0xe = In accordance with advice re- favourably with those in Trinidad had been. co
will imerease oe ne ceived from Trinidad twelve and are not thought to be exces- 5) : 7] KLIMi; pure, safe milk
fe ene only Way ahat years before, woweye, x oe sive. I ee on that the a e is KLIM
cent, , : bat ” decided, before sénding the Bill covers personal third party ris [2]
i can see in which it can be to the Legislature, to seek the only and not personal and ma- keeps without refrigeration







virarat

KLIM is excetiont for growing




val proteins, fat, carbohydrate,
s and minerals needed for '

Ce >







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For your own use, no comparable

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I am pleading the cause of enquired in June 1951 whether legislation in the United King-
the man in the street who legislation was contemplated, as dorp, British Guiana and Trini- When kidneys grow sluggi | ara and commerce, women who set
very often is scriously tajur- 297 motor accidents had oc- dad, and incorporates amend~- —need toning up—you feel dan- ~~ f the fashion for the world — all
ed, and hen ne a * get curred during the past three rae Ve aden y ee se ger signals. Joint and muscle : are proud to own and use it; with
some redress he finds tha months. ices Association, nfortunate- ins are one of them. , ‘ i v i i
man who caused the inju- At length, in September 1951, a ly it lacks marginal notes and I ae that your Oe ore Wherever you buy yan cong pl Years ahead of anyother... it treaties are signed, and famous
ry has nothing by meats of 32/1) incorporating all the amend- Will read out the more important failing to do their proper job ear te Actebag papenne oP (phcne’ voi THE AERO-METRICINKSYSTEM books are written,
which he can obiain redress. nerits suggested by the Accidents notes which I have had inserted which is to filter harmful im- ROR ae wor December - > + | An entirely now method of drawing up, For someone whose affection
. . . If a man owns a motor Offices’ Association (London), to on my own copy of the Bill, Hon- urities away from the system. Pe ad the same uniform < storing and releasing ink, the unique eens
cat he should own! ft with the .- Siich the Barbados Accident 'In- ourable Members will note that Be Witt’s Pills are specially Swe, anilk—uniform in the ‘Acro-metrio Ink System of the Parker YOu value, a Parker ‘51’ would
of insurance..” a * day inted by the Governor acting directly on sluggi . . ; et
E panies, had referred for advice, Gay appo y zg y gi m HEALTH.
Immediate Sequel yeas, sent. down to the Other and I would take this opportunity neys they tackle one of the GOOD ies pee TESTU REY, ony writing instrument has ever been
Tho immediate sequel of this Place, but it lapsed with the pro- of mentioning that, if the Bill is common causes of joint pains. = ee PAUTY made.
debaie was that a request was rogation of the Legislature in No- kinson and ae Seareere = The impurities which bave.diees way WAV ee WA @ NEW POTO-PILL PILLER 3
sent fo Trinidad for a copy its ve it into operation until at least six rise to your suffering are ANIM, nnn @ NEW INK-FLOW GOVERNOR
fen Trinidad for a copy of its vember. pe cleared out of the system and new Parker d ]

@ NEW PLI-GLASS RESERVOIR

‘ » : i less as a natural oe > : Pees oe ’
was in due course produced, In the same form in the present Ses- der Clause 26 have been made. pains grow ura —— © NEW VisiBLe INK sUrPLY The world’s most wanted pen
1936 information was received sion and, after being referred to This is the minimum time in vo J Tas K ehnaren em and many other new features GIVEN AND USED BY PAMOU! fa 2
that the Trinidad Legislation had a Select’ Committee, passed the which the insurers can prepare Da that Wekak wie seat oa LIM adds nourishment to : v7 ee
proved entirely satisfactory, and Other Place without substantial ihe eaeeeenry ry Bg epee eee ate ee > cooked dishes : LL | |
the Other Place set up a Select amendments and has now come r, I move that the v KL Y a

i e p ‘ amandmpenia and has sow some. Second. ine. Scive supply from 1M is recommenced for it eI A. §S. BRYDEN & SONS, (Barbados) Ltd.

Committee to examine the advis-
ability of introducing similar leg-
islation in Barbados.

In 1937 the Select Committec
reported that it considered that

consideration,

Accidents

Seconded
The Hon, the Attorney General
peconded and with the exception










your chemist

infant fecding

KLIM is safe in the specially
packed tin

KLIM is produced un







der strict-





‘it was inadvisable at present to I have been unable to obtain of section 3 that drew an ob- + te est control — SSS SS eee
introduce any legislation on the (igures of the number of registered servation from Hon. G. D. L. i be for, 1980
subject”, the objection being that’ motor vehicles and the number of Pile with regard to Government | > Inter t'| Coot p
the proposed premiums were too “motor vehicles accidents in 1940 position, there were only minor |} GUARANTEE P ISTEMPER
high and would drive vehicles off when the Executive Committee ,mendments introduced by the] De Witt’s Pills are
the road, and an address was {irst agreed in principle to draft }ion. the Attorney General, manufactured under strictly hygienic
eer forming the Governor | fislation, pe 2 i eee a Section 3 read:— conditions and the ingredients con- pere.sale @,
accordingly. =. Wilkinson first raise e matter - jsions m, 5 ol ras e
The matter thé stumbered for ‘he figures were 2,123 registered (1) Gublect, te, the provisic we a‘? ee Geen’ SF seers S WATER PAINT

three years, when-the Chamiber of
Commerce expressed “ fts unani-

otor vehicles and 387 motor ve-
ele accidents. The corresponding

of this Act, it shal] not be lawful
for any person to use, or to cause
or permit any other person to







Ya Ree alee
a








o





mous nioh that Compulsory sumbers in 1951 were 5,960 motor a :
Third Party. Ingurance should be vehicles and 1,165 motor vehicle use, a motor vehicle om a public \ eg Oe tet ee Rc FIRST IN PREFERENCE
introduced into the Island, accidents, During the last 18 road unless there is in force in ‘Kidney*and Bladder Troubles sale, pore milk, THE WORLD OVER

The Executive ‘Committee of
that time agreed in principle and

The restone Super-Balloon
Tire, ich runs on only 24
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and ve of your «ar by
absorb road shocks and THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD
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years, therefore, the number of
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16th Tene, TO to Santee’, the 28th — 1952, inclu-
sive, for the purpose of granting our ‘km
ANNUAL HOLI AY. ’ : —

Arrangements have been made for emergency work
to be undertaken during this period and the receipt

of repairs and delivery of completed work will be
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Our Merchandise Department and Office will be open
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THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

White Park Road.














WEDNESD.



JUNE ll, 1952

The House of Assembly last night passed a resolution
for $65,375 to meet the cost of capital improvements and
alterations at the Central Live Stock and District Agricul-
tural Stations,

When this matter was being discussed on Tuesday,
June 3, it had to be postponed when shortly before mid-
night the two honourable members for St. John walked
out leaving the House without a quorum.

tesuming debate on the resolution last night,

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said ‘stations coula do a lot more to-
that it was to be regretted ‘that wards assisting people in raising
the introducer of the resolution the standard of poultry in the
was not in his place. From what island.
he had read in the papers, there Mr. R. G. Mapp (L) said that
was a demand for a certain they should have a new approach
mmount of information in connee- t0 those stations. There should
tion with the resolution and he be some policy to make a point
regarded it as _inggmbent upon of subsidising poultry.
the introducer of g*Yesolution of He agreed with the
that sort calling for over $65,000 member for St. Philip that the
to give the House some more in- services of the pure bred bull
formation than what had been should be given free of cost or the
given when the matter had been people should have to pay a
first discussed.

He said that $30,000 were asked
for the Central Live Stock Station
at the Pine and $35,000 for the
District Agricultura] Stations and
they were reminded in the adden-
dum to the resolution that the
scheme out of which funds were


























senior





The Legislative Council met at

rovide or runnin » Ce ¢ 2 p.m. yesterday. Hon. R. Chal-
te ed : m g the Central lenor presided in the absence of
Live Stock Station and the Dis- the President, Hon. J. D. Chand
trict Agricultural Stations ex- * ,

ive March 7 a he Clerk offered excuses for
pired on March 7. That he said the ahemnen 6£ His Honour the

was under a C.D. and W. scheme
and now provision was being
made in the current estimates for

President
Hunte,
A Message was read

and the Hon. K. R

from His

n F Excellency the Governor inform-
the continuation of the stations ing the Council of the appoint-
under the control of the ‘Depart- eewinieritie adit Coa.

" am a nember ©: e@ Legislative Coun-
ment of Agriculture. In other cil for a further period of five

years from June 19, 1952.

The Hon. the Colonial Secretary
laid the following documents

The Civil Establishment (Gen-
of eral) (Amendment) No. 4 Order,
1952.

The Civil Establishment (Teach-
{Amendment) No. 2 Order,

words, he said that if members
were inclined to be somewhat in-
different to the financial expendi-
ture involved in the running
these stations before, now that
hey were charged under the

local revenue, their attitude would 1952.
have to be fundamentally chang- a Pensions Crennionanie
. Offices) (Amendment) Order,
ed. 1952
He said that it wa: " ; The Civil Establishment (Leave
the Government 4s ei duty of Passages) Order, 1952.
le =6S“overnmen spokesman in The Civil Establishment pa’-
earrying cut this change to give ment of passages) (Amendment)
them some idea > fi “ig Order, 1952
= 4 dea of the financial The Examination, Registration
position of the stations, whether and Licensing of Pilots (Amend-
they were running at a loss, ment) Regulations, 1952.
Statement showing Gross Cus.




whether they were paying their toms and Excise Receipts for t
months ended 31st January, 195:

Statement showing Gross Cus-
toms and Excise Receipts for
eleven months ended 29th Febru-
ary, 1952.

Statement showing Gross Cus-
toms and Excise Receipts for

twelve months ended 3ist March,

further with regard to the finan-

: cial position of the stations. He





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

nominal fee. He admitted that
it would be difficult for the sta-
tions to pay ‘their way if Govern-
ment really set about on a policy

on such a scale.

In any agricultural country
such as theirs, it was necessary
that they should have a policy
for subsidising peasant agricul-
ture in erder to produce stock,

cattle and milk at as cheap & price
@s possible.
He said that the stations should

be a means of subsidising peas-
ant agriculture and added that

they should even go further and
encourage peasant holdings and
scatter peasant production by
means of the stations

Mr, L. A. Williams (L) said
that the question that even if
the stations were not used on the
besis to show that peasant farm-
ing could pay, they could be used
to boost peasantry and to make



In The Legislature Yesterday
COUNCIL

Approved Estimates of Revenue
and Expenditure for the year
1952—53

The Hon. B. Evelyn pre-
sented a petition from the Rector
of the parish of St. James which
sought permission for the Trais-
ing of a loan by that parish in 4
sum not exceeding $4,800 for the

purpose of repairs to the roof of
the parish church
The Council concurred in the

following resolutions

Resolution to place the sum of
$120 at the disposal of the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee to
supplement the Estimates 1952—
53, Part I, Current, as shown in
the Supplementary Estimates
1952—53, No, 5, which form the
Schedule to this Resolution,

2. Resolution to approve the
order entitled “The Sugar Indus-
try (Rehabilitation, Price Stabili-
zation and Labour Welfare)
Order, 1952", made by the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee unm-
der the provisions of sections 3
(1) (c) and 4 (3) of the Sugar
Industry (Rehabilitation, Price
Stabilization and Labour Welfare)
Act, 1947 (1947-13).

The Council passed the follow-
ing bills:—

Bill intituled an
further provision in
the appointment of a
Judge

Bill
provision

Act to make
respect of
Pulsne

intituled an Act fo make
for assisting the fishing
industry for the protection of
persons engagea therein and for
matters connected therewith,

The Council postponed further
consideration of

both
swapping punches in the middle
of the ring. Pompee if anything
was slightly more aggressive but
Slade had the better defence and
after ten rounds the referee was
unable to



the husbandry of the area
productive in order to
their growing food crops.
He said that a further question
was that they would not have to
look to Australia for meat not
from the point of view of drought,
but from the point of view that

more
Satisfy

Australia. was consuming more
meat and was therefore curtail-
ing supplies of that commodity

to the United Kingdom,

In view of that, they might well
take it into account especially
now that the stations were being
subsidised from the treasury and
not from C.D. and W., grants.

He said that though some peo-
ple disliked the idea of regional
planning they might have to con-
sider the possibilities of meat pro-
duction in some areas like British
Guiana and the other colonies
which had been advocated in the
report of Sir George Seel recent-
ly.

Mr. J. C. Mottley (C) said that
he did not want to prolong the
debate, but though that the dis-
cussion Was serving a useful pur-
pose because their position as rep-
resentatives was to agitate, educate
and legislate and if they were
doing that to the best of their

Pompee Draws
With Slade

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, June 10.
Yolande Pompee, Trinidad-born

West Indies champion continued
his unbeaten way in Britain to-
night when he fought a ten rounds
draw
weight Jim Slade at
City. Slade had previously beaten
Don Cockell.

Cruiser-
the White

with American

It was an all action fight with
men standing toe to toe

decide between them



Famechon Beats
Roy Ankarah

NOTTINGHAM, Eng. June 9
A brisk rally in the last round

on Monday night enabled France's
Ray Famechon to retain the Euro-

pean featherweight boxing cham-

pionship with a 15-round decision

over Roy Ankarah of the African

remembered that on the last oc- 1952, Bill intiteled an Act to. male
2 -asi is - ; ~ Statement showing Gross Cus- provisions for the protection o
*% cas ion he discussed this question toms and Excise Receipts for the Third Parties pgainst risks aris-
rit Ce D
with Myx. Halcrow, he pointed month ended 30th April, 1952. ing out of the use of motor
out that the stations were com- Report of the Fire Officer re vehicles and for purposes inci-
ing on nicely . add hz garding the reorganisation of the dental thereto.
g cely, and added that Fire Brigade. The Council adjourned sine die.
they were stud stations, and hav-
ing to maintain the animals for HOUSE
service, wiped out any excess of
revenue over expenditure which When the House of Assembly (Amendment) Order, 1952.
the stations might show. met at 2 p.m. yesterday, Dr. H. Resolution to approve the Civil
a saic a » di . G. Cummins laid the following Establishment (Leave Passages)
He 1 that he did not know papers on behalf ‘of Mr. Adams:— Order, 1952.

whether the position still ob-
tained. At the time when he
spoke with Mr. Halcrow and got
that information, very few of the
stations had had proper establish-
ed irrigation units, but since then
nearly all of them had proper ir-

Statement showing Gross Cus-
toms and Excise Receipts for 12
months ended 3lst March, 1952.

Statement showing Gross Cus-
toms and Excise Receipts for the
month ended 30th April, 1952.

Report of the Fire Officer re-
garding the re-organisation of the
Fire Brigade.



rigation facilities installed, Colonial Estimates, 1952—53.
Perh i . { The Civil Establishment (Gen-
; aps it would | be borne in eral) (Amendment) No. 4 Order,

mind that the basic reason for 1952,

establishing those stations was to The Civil Establishment (Teach-

administer them. and a farm of ea). (Amendment), No. 2 Order,

the size between fifteen and The Pensions (Pensionable

twenty acres could be made self Offices) (Amendment) Order,

supporting.

1952.

q : ; The Civil Establishment (Leave
& He said that it was important Passages) Order, 1952, 2

the Ho s » siven The Civil Establishment (Pay-
: a use should be given some ment of Passages) (Amendment)

idea of the present position. Order, 1952
Everyone more or less was inter- Mr. Adams gave notice of the

a5 j f ta aie = a 2 following :—
ested in agriculture in the colony. Resolution to approve the Civil
These stations started with a big Establishment (General) (Amend-
fanfare and much was expected a ge See! eee fee
Z ai esolution to approve the Civi
of them. A lot of money was Establishment. (Teacher s)
spent on their establishment and (Amendment) No, 2 Order, 1952
Resolution to vary the salary

apart even from the_financial po-
sition of the matter, one wanted



scales and allowances payable to
Headteachers and Teachers in

to find out what progress was First and Second Grade Grant
i 5 Aided Schools as set out in
being made. Appendix ‘D’' to Resolution No.

If they were interested in the

33/1949.

development of the dairy indus- ee ee an sn, to sien
“yj "i nek itd the e! udge and rown w

try in the colony they should do Officers Act, 1907 (1907—13).

more towards assisting people to Bill intituled an Act to amend

rear thoroughbre ¢ > as i the Assistant Court of Appeal
a ghbred cattle as it Act, 1900 (1e00--).

would be money well spent. If

Bill intituled an Act to amend

the Government were to offer the the Anglican Church Act, 1911
services of the pure bred bull free (1911—10).
z ; hese sw first
{ to the people who owned cows in ie Bills were read a fir
p the surrounding districts, it would Resolution to make the sal-
aries, allowances and conditions

be of great importance to
ple in

= of service set out in Column II

improving _ their



dairy of the Schedule to the Resolution
stock and he did not think that a applicable to the officers set out
in Column I of the Schedul: to

few hundred dollars could
Searcely interfere one way or the
other with the economic position
of the stations.

Mr. Crawford also said that the

the Resolution with effect from
the Ist of April, 1952,
Resolution to approve the Pen.

sions (Pensionable O ffi c e s)



way or whether the revenue de-
rived therefrom exceeded the ex-
penditure.

He hoped to hear something







Rub it on the
CHEST
Put it in the.

and RUB IT ON the Throat ;
As soon as you begin to inhale the

cooling ‘Mentholatum’ vi your
woe erie to clear and sul some and

|
|
|

chest passages open up so that you can weak merpory and body, nervousness,

i i i d, sickly skin, ession,

NOSE breathe freely again. Quick—get a jar or | nguyen erica
tin of ‘ Mentholatum” to-day. Doctor has discovered a quick, easy



ASK FOR REAL
MEN-THO-LAY-TUM

@:

Made Only By
The Mentholatum Ge. Ltd.,
(Eet. 1889) Slough, England.









f
| way to end these troubles.

Resolution to approve the Civil
Establishment (Payment of Pas-
sages) (Amendment) Order, 1952.

Resolution to place the sum of
$4,735 at the disposal of the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee to
supplement the Estimates 1952—-
53, Part I, Current, as shown in
the Supplementary Estimate, 1952
—53, No. 9, which forms the
Schedule to the Resolution.

The House passed the following
Resolutions:—

Resolution to place the sum of
$3,700 at the disposal of the Gey-
ernor-in-Executive Committee to
supplement the Estimates 1952-—~
53, Part I, Current,

Resolution to place the sum of
$62,759 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to supplement the Estimates, 1952

53, Part I, Current,

Resolution to place the sum of
$119,873 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to supplement the Estimates, 1952

-53, Part I, Capital.

The House passed:

A Resolution to authorise the
expenditure from Colonial De-
velopment and Welfare Scheme
D, 217 (Suspense) Account of the
amount of $65,375 and sucn other
sums as will from time to time
be necessary for meeting the cost
of capital improvemenis and
alterations at the Central Live-
stock Station, the Pine Plantation
and district Agricultural Stations;

A Bill intituled an Act to amend
the General Loan and Stock Act
1935, as amended by the General
Loan and Stock (Amendment Act,



1949) ;

A Resolution to sanction the
Examination, — Registration and
Licensing of Pilots (Amendment)
Regulations, 1952; __

A Bill to amend the Vestries
(Cost of Living Bonus to Em-

ployees) Act 1947 as amended by
Acts of 1948, 1949, 1950 and 1951;

A Bill to amend the Parochial
Employees Pension Act 1944 as
amended by Acts of 1947, 1948,
1949, 1950 and 1951.

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



—_—-_

When your BACK
ACHES...

Backache is usually caused by lazy kidneys,
The kidneys are the blood’s filters. When
they get out of order, excess acids and
poisonous wastes stay in the system.
Then backache, headache, rheumatism,
disturbed rest or that ‘tired out’ feeling
soon follow. To make your kidneys work
properly — and to keep them in good order —
use Dodd’s Kidney Pills, Dodd's Kidney
Pills quickly rid your over-burdened blood
of excess acids and wastes so that pure,
fresh blood flows to every nerve and muscle,
Then you feel better - look better work
better and you are ready to dance with
joy. Insist on the genuine Dodd's Kidney
Pills in the blue package with the red
bands. Only 3/- at all stores. 324

Dodds Kidney Pills



Vigour Restored,
Glands Made Young
in 24 Hours

Tt is no longer necessary to suffer
from loss of a and manhood,

This discovery is in pleasant, easy-
to-take tablet form, is absolutely
harmless, does away with gland
ations and is bringing new youth a

igour to thousands. It works directly
on the glands and nerves, and puts

rich blood and energy in you:

s, In 24 hours you can see and fee)
self getting pennies. Your eyes
patkle, you feel alive an@® full of
outhful vigour and power.

And this amazing, new gland and
izour restorer, called VI-TABS, is
tranteed. Jt has been proved by
nds and fs now distributed b
s here under a guarantee of
uction or money back, VI-TABS
t make you feel full of vigour and
and from 10 to 20 years young-
you Merely return the emmy
and ¢ your mony ba
ABS costs little, ani the g

vi-Tabs antee protect

you.
s Manhood and Vitality

new,













|







enn eo sears saisiaiiesinisieeliet Sage apasosame « em sangeet anes << SSNS ergs nes sensi ila emeneRONDIsiiaonencer tiptoe ammaaiian

Ankarah 125%.
dered French
brilliantly and piled up a good

Gold Coast.

Famechon weighed 125 pounds,
The broad shoul-
veteran started

For all white shoes “i

White shoes, to pass muster
in company, must be spot-
less, immaculate. Use
Propert’s White Renovato

or Propert’s



surer way of making sure
that white shoes are white!

PROPERT'S

SHUWHITE & WHITE RENOVATOR

ee

House Earmark $65,375 For Livestock Station

ability, they
purpose there.

He said that since it was the
business of the Government to
operate the stations, they should
formulate better plans. Although
the scheme was a good one and
the, stations were serving a use-
ful purpose, Government could
step up the tempo of operations
for the benefit of the agricultural
community in the island.

He said that closer inspection
and supervision was urgently de-
manded and irrespective of what
the Government might say, he
still felt that there was room for
improvement.
| Mr. A. E. S. Lewis (L) warned
Government to keep a close watch
on the progress of the stations
so that they would get the best
possible returns for the money
spent. He said that they should
not be afraid to close down a
station or remove it from one spot
to the other in order to get the
best results.

He told the House that he had
heard a complaint that one of
the stations was not rendering the
best services to the people and
again urged Government to keep
a watch on all of them.

The resolution was eventually
passed.

were serving their



Placed On Bond For
Adulterated Milk

Ianthe Roach, a 34-year-old
shopkeeper of Baxter’s Road, St,
Michael, yesterday pleaded guilty
of selling adulterated milk to
Police Constable Forde and was
placed on a bond for a period of
three months in the sum of £3
by His Worship Mr, H. A, Talma,
Police Magistrate of District “A”.

Police Constable Forde told
the court that on March 12 he
saw the defendant with a pail of
milk on Hindsbury Road and took
samples of the milk which he
later sent to the Government
Analyst for a report. The report

said ‘that the milk contained
11.7% of water,
Roach said that she bought

the milk but did not know it con-
tained water, Before placing her
on the bond, Mr. Talma told her
that she should stop selling milk
unless she is sure that the milk
she is selling is pure milk.

Sgt. Forde attached to the
Central Police Station prosecuted
for the Police.



lead through the first seven
rounds. Several times he rocked
Ankarah with crisp rights to the
head but the busy punching Gold



Coaster came on strong in the
closing rounds and Famechon
needed his last round spurt to

clinch the victory.—(C.P.)






Shuwhite. No

In Cartons with Sponge â„¢



A sprinkle of Vim





on a damp cloth —a quick

rub — and greasy, dirty things shine and sparkle again.
Vim is so easy to use, so quick and smooth — it kéeps
surfaces polished and bright. Use Vim for pots and pans.

paintwork, tiles — ail your cleaning.

VIM

cleans everything
smoothly and speedily

| —*,
wos Fy, ju”
< Ache
‘Boe. | T |
tet 1 Saco
j 2











u



Synod Protesis
Government Bill

At a meeting of the Diocesan
Synod at the Church House yes-

terday, it was decided to petition |

Government protesting against the

ecclesiastical provisions of the
Local Government Bill.

The petition protests against
the uncertain nature of future
grants for repairs and mainten-
ance of churches and against pro-



posals to transfer ecclesiastical
duties of the Churchwarden and
Vestries to a secular
Government body.

Down For Sessions

His Worship Mr. H, A. Talma,
Police Magistrate of District “A”,
yesterday committed to the next
sitting of the Court of Grand}
Sessions 24-year-old McField Bel-
grave of St. Lawrence, Christ
Church, on a charge of attempt-
ing to break and enter the dwell-
ing house of Elon Evelyn with)
intent to steal.

The charge stated the offence
was eommitted on March 1, 1952.
Mr. D, Malone appeared on behalt
of Belgrave in the preliminary
hearing, while Sgt. King attached |
to the Central Police Station pros-
ecuted for the Police from inform-
ation received,



‘Turpin Wits

from page 1

Both fighters were spoken to in
round eight and from then on
Turpin turned out the terrific lefts
and rights to Cockell’s body and
had him in trouble in both the
ninth and tenth rounds before a
vicious right hook dropped him
for a count of six in round eleven
As soon as Cockell got to his feet
another left and right put him
down for nine and when he once
more rose it was immediately ob-
vious that he was in no condition
to defend himself. Both his arms
were hanging by his sides as the
rgferee awarded the verdict to
Turpin and it was significant that
there were no crowd objections to
this abrupt finish. °

CONGRESS FORCE |
TRUMAN

@ from page 1
inusual step as Congress prepared



to move into the steel crisis.

drafted”
steel
parties “fairly”,
Congress

“properly
Law can assure
and treat both
He said: “I hope |
will act quickly.” He}
hoped Congress would meet it by |

Truman seid that a
Seizure

production

fair and effective legislation,

the dis-

Truman said the use of

puted Draft Law injunction would

Workers
poned their walk-out many
before finally

‘Taft-Hartley
adopted by Congre

——



650,000
Steel
post
times
striking on June 2
Truman has never resorted to the
Law which was

—U.P.

be “grossly unfair to the
striking CIO and United
because they had



regulated |

Tere er

54 8s Gemma



r

wry ot>e

apya@sedei 7°

Teese
Zs















HOME



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Established

PAGE SEVEN.



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A BOTTLE TODAY

Incorporated




f PAGE EIGHT : BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11. 1952
ET LT

PF SHIPPING NOTICES
|

————

CLASSIFIED ADS.|_ "ms | remae sates





Shift Predicted In

Ee.
i

, TELEPHONE 2508








































































































































































































































een ennnntet speech nlite rae - HOUSES REAL ESTATE e *
. > i Pp toot
DIED { FOR SAl E BUNGALOW One (1) modern fur LAND-—Four Acres twenty-five h- Soviet German olic THERLANDS
ae et a A PE 2 ae me, 2S. aaa
BRUCE—On Jun 10, 1952 Peres a ae ands, 5 y sea bathing. | #nd overlooking Foul Bay, suitable for ; accept Cargo re
Seek ik Hattker-Coutrector). | Apply ee Lashley, N, 6 com building perposes: adjacent to lands of BERLIN, June 6. 4which would virtually end aut | STEAMSHIP CO. Tigeninicn, | Anieua, Seoeweera.
His funeral will leave his late resi . _, ings 52-- } ariion rewne No reasonable talc i 5 eme i ‘est is a . : ne &
dence My Lord’s Hill at 4.45 p.n AUTOMOTIVE ~——e cee ne offers vefuse@d. Apr to Haynes & Western officials here believed hopes of agre nt with Wee SAILING FROM EUROPE Friday 20th June. &
Se a at | eens | FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St.|Grifith, Solicitors, No 12 High Street, that East German Premier Grote-}Germans. Puschkin was | named)... poNnAIRE, 13th June, 1952. The M.V. “MONEKA” will
Chapel. Friends a2e asked to attepd CAR--Hillman Minx. Dial 8598. ; | Lawrence on-Sea. Phone 3508 | Bridgetown 4.6 52--an. | wohl may be on his way out and}deputy Soviet Foreign Minister) \;'5 srenTor., 27th June, 1952 aceept Cargo and Passengers for
Leonora Bienman (Mother), Cecil A. 10.6.52—3n. | 20.3.52—t.f.n ei arto ne this may be the result of a shift] late lagt month, He was succeed-!m s, HESTTIA, 4th July, 1982. Pominios.. Sntige. dianteerens,
ther), youlbourne an lay 13th ine 2pm. ef oF lin Soviet Sem’ rman { in Chev TIN: levis an a s. n: -
Dudiey Parris (Friends). 11.6.5%-1n,| _CAR-—One | Vauxhall ve aoe | Office. No. 17 High Street "G te oht for My ial pe Fiviet Ue. eidoiy ss | M.S. WHLLEMSPAD. 1ith June, 1008, day 13th inst. .
| en ctr, Mane Sie cs on | OUEMLEC NOTICES | 2” Founaw bade ber it an at le SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO The M.V. “CACIQUE DEL
IN MEMORIAM _— : . aS : io Ce tae. e rman 0 er- AND BRITISH GUIANA CARIBE” will accept Cargo and
_| TAR VauxhBit Velox 18h.p. 11 months | “Sey is meet San man Communist party has had Fi t M.S. Nestor, 14th June, 1952. Passengers for St. Lucia, St.
BISHOP—In loving memory of our] old, done 6,000 miles. Polychrome Beige | ~——-——-—-—--—--— |_56_.._ Barbados Co-Operative Cotton | little publicity in the last few Surrey irs In M.S, BONAIRE, 30th June, 1952. { Grenada, and Aruba,
dear mother Louisa Auguétus Bishop} with red upholstery. Owner driven, NOTICE | Factory Ltd . |Weeks and all important East M.S. STENTOR, 1ith July, 1952.
who died June lith 1951 can be seen at Courtesy Garage ,. COTTLE CATFORD & CO, German announcement: h ‘ SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND
One year has past since that sad 7.6.52-4.f.n, All male citizens of the United States Solicitors. b — es County Averages CURACAO -
day, eas _ or | between the ames of 18 and 26 residing | 4.6.53}-6n,|been issued under name of the M.S, HESTTIA, 2ist July, 1952. Consignee — Tele. No, 4047
y Since the one we loved has passed CAR-—Ford Protect hp. tn good )in Barbados are requested to call at | —————— ae -|deputy premier Walter Ulbright, 10 Ss. P. MUSSON, SON @& ©O., LTD See
away. . rking oraer Bive good tyres only |the American Consulat 1 July 2 to} “HARCLIFP™ in St wrenece Gap.fa trusted Moscow trained com. LONDON, June ‘Agents
We iniss her now, Gone 2700 miles, Apply N. E. Corvin }21 1989 tor Selective Serv Registration | Christ Church (on the standing: on - - “| Surrey. who completed their
Gur hearts are sore | DaCosta & Co. Dry Goods under the Universal Military Training |“ Roods 37 Perches of ts munist. “h ith Gloucester yesterday
As time goes by we mise her more . 7 11.6 52—2n. | Serviee Act r The house is built of stene and js at Western officials believed mate with us . 2 i :
Her joving smiles, her gentile face to — iprerinsemnter on All male citizens of the United States | Present divided inte twe flats Rach fot |Grotewehl may be on th out still head the County Champion ~-
No one can fill her vacant place MOTOR CYCLE—Ariel 350 ¢.c. Red/who attain the age of 18 years sub.| Contains drawing and dining rooms and f h y a ee Wy ship with 80 points from eight
Ever to be remembered by her loving| Hunter Twin Port Spri Frame. | sequent to July 31, 1952, are required | kitchenette downstairs, 2 bedrooms with |. he has not already been purg- | °° followed by Middlesex (72
Sons. Fred, George, Berkeley,, Grand-| Mileage 17,000, D. Barker. Phone 3071. | to register upon the day they attain the| "ning water upstairs. Usual canve- ~d—owing to the Soviet belief }£2™° * y
Son William 11.6.52—In 4.6.92—€n. | eighteenth anniversary of the day of! niences that German unity on communist] !"0m, eight) who beat Kent at .
rn — | meneame a ~ | their birth, or within five days ek Servants quarters and garage in yard.| ‘terms is not possible Lord’s today by 46 runs. Kent
PINKETT—In loving remembrance o:' REFRIGERATOR — English Electric, | after. Inspection by appointment, dial 3750 : . 4, |made determined efforts to score Per
my dear beloved husband, William|« cubic ft, $395.00. Excellent Céndi-| For further information, consult ghe| The above will be set for sale on June Western officials said that with)? $ stage ated
Edward Henry Pinkett, who fell asleep| tion — 3% yr. motor guarantee. Call| American Consulate, Bridgetown, Bar-| 20th 1952 at 2 p.m at our Office the hope of unity gone, Soviets|®.) Tums and at one stage wante OUTWARD FLOM THE UNITED KINGDOM
the, Hit, June, Bou ; as 2698 11.4,52-—4n.. | bados. §.$2--t.f.n CARRINGTON & SEALY, |will form a_ tight communist 210 in 160 minutes with seven
lends may forge’ ou but never | wucas § r ve 7 rickets - = i
wil 5 . aie Sollelior®, state in East Germany with no| Wickets left. But 48-year-old Jim Vessel. From Leaves Due
Ever so often his name we call LIVESTOCK NOTI 11.6589, | room for ‘front men” like Grote-|5#™s who ea n Barbados
Asleep in God’s beautiful garden CE wohl one over from Kent’s left hander 8.8. “TRIBESMAN” London 9th M Sth J ;
Free from all sorrow, free from pain} ~ a ee ee eS h i G C t hl i oe ¢ Hellouth, spun them to defeat, 2° ,, > o° oe ay. une
Some day when life's journey is| GOATS—Three Goats — all fres 5 PARISH OF ST. PHILIP rotewohl reports spread as with his’ leg breaks and googlies. S.S. “EXPLORER . .Liverepool 28th May. llth June
ae will, Apply Weatherhead, Fontabelle. | APPLICATIONS for’ one ‘or | more AUCTION the Soviets lifted the blockade of hire lost their first County | S:S. “PLANTER” . London 5th June 18th June.
We hope to meet you again 11.6.52—3n. | vacant St. Philip's Vestry Bxhibitions, —___________—s-___'| Steinstuecken, tiny United States| Yor shire lost their firs Y| S'S) “FORESTER” Liverpool and
Your pleasant smile we never forget tenable at the Combermere School, will | AUCTION SALE of House at Chelsea| sector enclave in the Soviet zone Championship match of the season ae Glasgow.10th J 23rd Ju
Ever to be remembered by Leonora POULTRY be received by the undersi: not) Road has been withdrawn. RB. Archer | ; ;ito Derbyshire for whom amateur we une, me.
" Pinkett twife) St. Clair (son). i: later ‘than Monday 16th June, 1982. \ MeKenzie Ter a 5 ee Rowe that! Gi.y Willatt carried his. overnight
11.6.52—1 Gna _KHAMG ; andidates m e sons of Parishioners | Rensthaae aa rotewo ot o 8 e
we), DUCKS CHARS CAMPRELID: One in ‘straitened ehrcunstanes and -must| MORRIS TEN SALOON — damagva paid eg oat See allian ca|86 to 113 not me before Dear HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
air pe not less than 1042 years nor more’|by fire. ¥ = feat an : shi red. orkshire -
i ST : FOUND Ducks 6 months old. Magnificent} (han 1214 years old on the let September | car 4 Ae ey rege oo to offes this} with social democrats, but has hive ie ho is captaining Barbados.
ADS & Laying strain. $96.00 1952, on Friday 13th June at 2 ue, “ee led communist campaign in Ger-| 0! ib lea : Vemel. For Clonee in
Bes. PEE A birth Certificate must be forwarded |M. Bladon & Co.. Auctioneers °°" \many for unit England, were beaten by 81 runs.)S.S. “CROFTER” a . London 16th June.
ot with an application form obtained from . Ts 5: eG y. : A fine spell of bowling by leg
St. Philip. 11.6 an. | \ie Parochial ‘Breasurer's Oftoe .52—3n The transfer of Gerorgi Pusch-|. .; Greensmith who has just
LOST See p's. W. SCOTT, kin, Moseow’s ambassador. _to|;binner Greenomits “County “cap For further information apply to
{Sonne Sige uiaceinabes Ciesk 16 the Veltry.” |UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER |East Germany since East Berlin|/*shont Essex victory over Lel- ‘A & CO., LTD.—
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET Series O' 1.6.53-% By instructions received % will sé! on | State was established in October 7 ieckl Duri DA COST. “e « Agents
4454. Finder please return same to| ~ ———_—— 5 Thursday June 12th, at Browne's G 1949 was toe ri official cester at Hicckley. uring one
Archibald Morris, Westbury Road. ANTIQUES — ot every description Bay Land, (nes + OS ne’s Gap, Seen by western officials spell he claimed five wickets
ae ys e'so 1m. | Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver roofed house covered. with thingies woe | 2s Presaging a possible switch in] \\; i é
‘ ‘—"" | Watercolours.’ Early books, Maps, Auto- | NOTICE finiae Poe cover Sth shingles, con- | Soviet man policy without conceding a run and fin- e e
graphs etc, st Gorringes Antique Shop pyp.pLEOTION FOR THE VESTRY OF|20 x 11, Shea 18 Sots es Pushki said to hi ished with an analysis. of 8 for a n ational teams
edjotning Royal Yaeht Ciub. Office: % 10. Usual’ out mn was to have been 44
ANNOUNCEMEN rs) F 3.2.02-t2.n,| THE PARISH OF SAINT MICHAEL es. Government land; ean be}a baeker of Grotewohl and an| «

Two persons having been nominated|rented. Terms Cash. Sale at 1 p.m Sussex gained their first Cham-



































—— ee fov the Vestry of Saint Michael, a Poll VINCENT GRU advocate of unity instead of sup-|,; ictor’ t
angina ietont [> SPRBADS - 5 Washable Shades. | for the electian of ONE will be taken ; Kielce porter of establishing a peoples’ poet hi 4 Since Yar
EARN BIG MONEY by selling REDIF-} $4.26. Thani Bros 11.6.52—-2n. | at the Barochial Bulldings C land ; : _|but last season’s champions War- SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Salis Satls
avochia tidings, Cumberlan' 10.6.52—3n.} government in East Germany| ,5 treal Half: Boston Bides
BN eae tec Cb.teton. | “BLAMES “limited Quantity 4.13| Mehta tates Wenning tbeesen tne ; | ak ee eee el te cee 11 June 11. June
supply of forms to-day 5. 52-—10n “TS imited war p *|the 16th instant beginning between the are st without a win. vf fy
—- Oe | coed Size Than! Bros 11-6.52—2n. | hours of # and'9 lock ta the momnins |"'NDER THE IVORY HAMMER SCORE-BOARD RESULTS __| [ANADVAN'huiger "ab june june “2° “Sour 73 Fuly
— —— ——— | and closing at 4 ; : | 2 =
WANTED CAKE & BISCUIT MAKERS—Limited |""Rhe following POLLING STATIONS| insurance Goo er wit ee from. the Sussex beat Somevest by 56 | CT RODE Su 16 guy July 2s duly oe duly
. a quantity being sold at halt price $1.28]have been provided under the provis-|June 18th at Messre Cole s& oo Gehan runs. Sussex 191, John Langridge| '42Â¥ RODNEY .. ,. .. il July 14 July 16 July uly uly
sea ta amg City Garage — Vietoria oars cle, te ft niana uekeun Probyn St., (1) 1950 Hillman-Minx Car 111 not out and 145, Lawrence
SS The FIRST FLOOR of the Parochia) permet” Vincek: Cte EB AYP tor 4% Somerset JGR and 118. hi et Arrives
HELP MEN'S JOCKEY PANTS Very | Buildings is allotted to voters whose sur-Jecr. BYnTn. Apesan- Lancashire beat Worcestershire] NORTHBOUND Arpives Astives — Arcives Montren!
j Superior Quality, © 72c¢ only ethan hames Desi Wik the letter “A” to "T° 8 6 58-—4n | by an innings and 138 runs. Lan- B'dos Boston Halifax on
ees ros § (both inclusive) and the entrance 7 i s, y
“POSITION YOup nan WH OL) ————n—e—menns | thereto will be by way of the door | UNDER THE SILVER cashire 471 for seven declared.| apy RODNEY .. is June 16 June _— | &% June 28 June 1 July
Gene ae aE ene OcM2] “PRANO: Your child’s dream come | the Churehwarden's Offic HAMMER lisin 154; Worcestershire 143 and | CANADIAN 8 Jul 11 Ju
ermall plantation with ten years experi vo 1 Bee ROSS. ane. AT 4 eee aoe, ot b | On Thursday 12th, by d £ Mi 100. bea LADY NELSON i aia piheaeite aver Pui 19 July 22 July
w . ¥ 7 mode Separate bridge on a str Ve the Paro- 7 . order 0! sa 4
5 lao pees, se G.W4. ©/°) Beautiful condition Horry. Owner|chial Buildings is a itatted: det euees C.D Parkinson we will sell the Purni- |. —_—— — Middioree 17h ee by 46 runs.| CoN, CRUISER .. 14 July 19 July 2% July July 1 Aug.
® p 10.6.52—2n. | leaving colony. Write P. O. Box 138 or | whose surnames begin with the letters |‘Ure at “Sterling”. Strathelyde . | esex and 305 for seven | CANADIAN hs ae
8.52—2n | Phone 3122. 10.6.52—7n. |" to "Z" (both inclusive) and the |¥Mieh inchides:” Dining Table, Uptight : declared, W. J. Edrich 126; Kent], CONSTRUCTOR 24 July 28 dy 1) AWE. 20 Auge 28 Aus.
~ entrance thereto will be through the |Chairs, Couches and Settees, ‘Plat Top In Carlisle Bay /120 and 310, Simms five for 98. | 'AD¥ RODNFY ., TAug. @ Aug. se: , :
PLANTS—White Anthurium Lilies t| Gateway situated at the Southern End|D®8k; Kidney and ornament Tables, Derbyshire beat Yorkshire by
MISCELLANEOUS $3.00 each. Phone 3726 10.6.52—3n. | of the building. Mirror's Hatstand, Book Case [Glass Sch Mary M Lewis. Sch Cyril ry’ e po or’ e ry
Me ee Come ert co F. J. COLE, Doors), Antique Card Table with Hrass|Smith, Sch. Gardenia, Sch. Laudaipha,|®! runs. Derbyshire 247 and 232) 4. om sia tls
CHOOSE YOUR OWN PROGRAMMES| RAYON PONGEL — 36” wide many Sheriff & Returning Officer. |Clawfeet. Sewing Table_all in old|Sch. Frances W. Smith, Sch. Henry |for three declared, Willatt 118 not| °°" further particulars, apply
on a Pye. 8.6.82—fn. colours 7c. a yard. THANI BROS. 10.6. 52—6n | Tahogany owen Gece Morris tte. Wallace, Sch, Burma D out. Yorkshire 138 and 260.
11.6 — ; hairs, r A
SUeSEST SG TRELCABN cctse, ennle | ie ge ats Jind hina Cabinet ‘al in Bight Larue | Sch. Rosaxede Waukee Capt, 0. wage! BSSex beat Leicester by 107| GARDINER AUSTIN &. CO,, LTD.—Ageats.
from Rediffusion for 25 recommends | Subscribe now to the Datly Telegraph Fe T roy Table: Glass & 'Chipa,|from British Guiana with generaij"uns. Essex 338 for nine declared
tions in one calender month England's leading Daily Newspaper now NOTICE \ karge Platters, Pyrex Ware: | cargo and 154 for nine declared. | §+699G99S9999 9999 SSS SSS PROS TOOTTF FOS SS POOR
4.6.52—10n. | arriving in Barbados by Air only a few Dinner & Tea Services, Oil .











days after publication in Londen. Con- Re the Estate of Auto Bicycle, Double & Single Brass

Sch. United Pilgrim from St. Lueial Munden five for 41. Leicester 210) %
— Os ods «
$62.50 POCKET MONEY easily earned| tact: kan Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd. CHARLES oa AUGUSTUS & Iron Bedsteads. M.T. Dressing Ta-

with cargo of fresh fruit, charcoal and























































cocoanuts and_ 175, ss
5 —_* ibe: NIGHT ble, Cedar Press, Gent's Dresser. Pine} § Wi ickshi >
by recommending 25 new supscribers to; Local vesentative, Tel. 3118. n teamship Surmont 4,305 tons from arwickshire vs. Northants} ¢
REDIFFUSION ia one. month een 17,4.50--t.¢.n,| NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all|Linen Press Mahog: %4 Bedstead with|Glasgow, Scotland. MV. Willenstad tch @ Warwickshi $
one r : ~ mate! rawn. arwic re 316
4.6.52—10n persons having any debt or claim upon |Vono Spring. Garden Hose, Echophone, | 236 tons from St. Vincent, W Indies ~
i enna T RM CASTETA Most wanteg | OF affecting the Estate of Charles Tor- | Commercial Radio Model 3. G. E. Re-|ARRIVALS By B.W-1.A” on Monday |’94 248 for five declared; North- x
REDIFFUSION offers $1.50 cash for|ramric in Town To-day. $111 Thani|?ngton Augustus Knight late of Blades |frigerator and many other items, Sale| From Antigua :— ants 359 for seven declared and|%
each new Subscriber recommended by | Bros 11.6.52—2n Hill in the parish of Saint Philip in this {11.30 o'clock Terms Cash Mayler Keir, Maria Kier, Mariam|183 for 7. 5,
you. | - © | Island, who died in this Island on 2nd BRANKER TROTMAN & CO. | Martin. Not .
10: Se oa a necan cae sal Gay cf September 1608 are hereby’ ze- | F M Z otts vs. Hampshire match os =
4.6.52—-10n,; WHOLE PEAS—A small quantity of|Guirea to send in their claims, duly at-| Auctioneers. rom Martinique :— erawn. Hampshire 823 f in e
peas for Pigeons can be bought at 15¢ tested to the undersi| ed Timothy 8.6.58-—2n Mam enous, Guy Vaurangee, Wiil- : i re OF Sue $ Sania ES ORCL IN A nas te MEE
SUPTLaaCREy YOUR EDOME uo | per ™ From. J. A. 8. TUDOR. & Co Theophilus Headley, Public Trastee of the |— ——— [bert Beraaaen. forlaced, and 105 for one; Notts em
recommendin, . ain | Roebuck Street. 11.6.52—5n. Liter | , : m a dec
full particulars from the REDIFFUSION ire oc 8 | Island of Barbados qualified Administrator UNDER THE SILVER Glaris Gipson, Ariel Thompson, George qn 7, Pe lared, Clay 192, Poole 1E Le
office. 4,6.52—10n, ve mtoia denlant Sea, Caen ER Startins, Jack Parker, Charles Bourne, Before the wedaria t
a a * arbara urne, Fra Bou , com-
\ EN PERSONAL, [sititins on cr"betong theSist day ot |, A CMEVROLEE Cau |Goindtia tte Kay! “Fuster, "Bennts| mening June 19, the Indian tour-
You can RELAX better Wairibute ihe nssets of the said estate [on AY Wath at Hoedason Jone & |edvar’ ae! er, Joan Gritith.lists play two two-day fixtures in Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, M: e,
Wath % The public are hereby warned agajtast| "Mong the parties entitled thereto having {CO.,Ltd Garage, Beckwith Place, j : Treland, Barbados, Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao & J:
REDIFFUSION S| uiving credit to my wife, Aleitha | tegard to the debts and claims only of ‘er, sreed. Ripect One Chevrolet S ll .
after you have had that warm | Sealey, (nee Husbands) as I do not hold witch, I shall thee have Bae notice and ae ee ae Ane ue eawe = xy fs —_—
bath it takes just 8 MINUTES [myself responsible for he oP ¥ that shall not be Hable for assets so Sa 2» ‘erms Cash Ca
for the water to be hot and ° sien contrasting Dake ab sities on distributed to any person of whose debt! BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., |} ARRIVALS by B.W.%.A. on Monday Vidre Win 4—3 a From Southampton Arrives Barbados
x IN your BATH a B % my name unlées by « written order or oai “§ shail Jae Rage has notice at Auctioneers Eyes a Lain tom * m denies ¢ *““DE GRASSE ara 4th June, 1952 .. 16th June, 1952
} if you have one © 10se vi signed by me e time of such r —" o rs ermina nteine, Mrs. Winifred 6,
& * Ss ~ wert GEORGE F. SEALEY, AND all persons indebted to the} oo 31.6. Sferiin Pealins, Miss Igna hander, Mr From Bonitta B COLOMBIE” -. 19th June, 1952 .. 2nd July, 1952
z MODERN GEYSERS _ x Cane Field, eaid estate are requested {o settle thelr Lecheniere Cox, Mr. Erroll Barrow. ““DE GRASSE” .. 12th July, 1952 .. 24th July, 1962
, i , accoun ou! > h . i cz a .
i Se FOUN. Kae Ame rOREn: Se os. | “Dated this 27th day of May, 1952. Ww 8 Meng ae Me ow an |,,caviare defeated the Bonitta *Not calling at Guadeloupe
§ moti ae te ae conde $ oe cae IMOTHY THEOPHILUS na ‘ pr j es James’ Monadrer ‘B” team to the tune of four|%
4 SEE EN ‘ The public ave hereby w rd against y ; wv er eal) Departures by B.W.I.A. on Monday | goals to three i ir
55666 GSU OO HSV | uivinw credit to uy wie, Cyrene Hink-| Qualified Administrator of] ic te ag wn ger mccan ry to aumter | “Por Grenada aerch ah tne Reale ae a= % SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE
son (nee Arthur) as [I do not hold my- ie oO! pains, itching and torinen ‘om eo G Ferguson, M, Best, A. Charles ¥
Iai Veatousite tor har’ or anyone. elke CHARLES TORRINGTON | since the discovery of Hytex (formeriy | Departures by B-W-T-A. on Monday {tefday afternoon. For Bonitta,| }s From Barbados Arrives Southampton
‘ contracting any debt or debts in my AUGUSTUS KNIGHT, | Snowe as Chinaroid). me stare © | Por Trinidad ;-- H. Rogers put in two goals, x “COLOMBIE” .. 18th July, 1952 .. 25th July, 1952
TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH name unless by a written order signed deceased work in 10 minutes and net only stops PD. Scott, C, Seott, L. Bol, J. Bol,|T. Fletcher d M. Fit ld ae ”
by me. 28.5.52—4n.; the pain but alro ta un ous She awell- | Bol, V. Bol, J. Bol, S. Samaroo, M . 4 ener an . zgera DE GRASSE aa 6th Aug., 1952 .. 16th Aug., 1952
pa HERBERT HINKSON, | --——————-—-~--——> — ———— ig, shape Lie. ding and combats nerve | andul,’ J. Rose, H. Brownoth, 1.|Scored one each. aw E” : h
Gall_Hail, | Ee nT oun lne orner trou- | Descusa, H. White, J. Nunes, S. Grat-|_ Marshall, Luke and Headley = Caer actice 20s Supe, 1088... MN uly, 1998
RUBBER FERRULES FOR St. John. NOTICE | bles caused by Piles aueh as Headache, | wiox/ D. Matthieu. K. Hill, W. Heller, . Sailing direct to Southampton
10.6.52.—2n Nervousness, Backache, Constipation, | New. M. New, 1. Egglesfield. A scored one each for Caviare, In
WALKING STICKS ee athe : Re: Estate of | lose of energy, debility, and irritable | ooo Sr ali Pa. ' the second match of the after-
The public are | > agatnet EDWARD SINCLAIR FIELDS, disposition. Get Hytex from your noon, Harrison Colle: ed :
Alsa Sample lots of givin credit. to. my. wite WINUHED deceased druggist today under the positive I ‘ , ge played a
WALKING STICKS ; [RNORA GRIFFITH (nee FORD) as 1| NOTICE is hereby given that all per- Guarantee Hytex must stop yous) pile n Touch With Barbados | ood game to defeat Police by
do not hold myself responsible for her | S0ns having any debt or, claim upoe, or | ern cl cuacte paciaaee * Coastal Station four goals to three, A. Taylor ;
SOLID BRASS LOCKS or anyone else contracting any dept ion | Fields late of the parish of Saint Philip | oe scored two goals out of the four FOR § ALE
ebte 3 Mu ; . ¥ i "|
All now opened by: order signed. by ine. who died in this Island on the toh day| Nt Cale aii Witraheee wt) 14d. aavise| While the three goals that Police
ope rid DUDLEY GRIFFITH, Of a in partioulara of their claima duly | that, they can now communicate with scored were put in by Franklyn.
4 . unre ; n ips 2 > ee
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY: §)' CHinio? cHunGH | iitested {othe undersiqued, 19, CU, ct | POOOOSOSOSOS eeaaaeeenh ae
& HARDWARE ‘. 10.6.88-=2n,.| SOBOSTS; SEeC TRON et eae oA ; S.S. Danholm, 8.8. Alagoas, S.S. Can-
Y aera tereereareesrerenel LOMO aC avian Challenger, Sonar vader! Present vs. Past
The public are hereby warned agains( STs ‘ a , , “A BY es §.S Stanbell, 8 8 Tacito, ‘8. Matina.
giving eredit to my wife, Eudora Walkts pe apkalie ae ce) Dials enone the par ity 8 Ss ee s * Mormactern, ; s ei Alt Lo ‘
-e Daniel) as I do not hold myse . ead : sain e | ,, Jewe ‘ neap, S.S Zealandic dg
THE BARBADOS fesponaibie for her or, anyone else eon Jenuuted, therste, Woon wen we et — HOLIDAY jf! 8) emamstits dP sohiauen: 32 si 5th Avenue. — Helleville.
5 ‘tracting any debt or debts in my niftine " . mn 4 that w shall |< \ illemstad, ‘ on Gorthon, SS
inieas by & written order signed by me, | then have had notice and that we son) , Mormaemail, 8S. © Rosa, S.S. Rodas, ohn Goddard, an old e i
AQUATIC CLUB unigas by & written onder signed by me not ibe able tor ausets 0. distributed '% All meals and service sup- 48. "eanskoms, &.8. Crowborough >; will lead an Old eee An Attractive and Well Proportioned 2 Storey House situated
ath ; jo any : i i f y } ; He : ; ; ;
(Local & Visiting Members Tears GePenacl, | We shall not have had notice at the time 3 ae 0 ee bsg. PL, SS Quisqueda, S'S. Doxretiella cricket match against the present on a corner site of 12,050 square feet. Contains 3 galleries (1
only) 11,6.8%-2in, | OF sugh, diateMons indebied to the said | facie ; SS. Bruno, §,S. Rio Del Platt, 8 $.|boys tomorrow. enclosed), large drawing room, dining room, study, modern
And all Serene, indeuss an aS with perfect bathing.; $8.50 Hera, 8.8, ‘Cotton State, SS. K. Bit-| The team are:—John Goddard, r i :
SATURDAY, JUNE MTH aa —~ -— catate. Ste at asia’ |§9 ber day for single persons or Yj tencourt, SS. Argentino, SS. Exer-| hr Skinner, Dr. Massiah, Theo- kitchen, 3 bedrooms, garage, etc. Offers considered.
AT 830 PM ane av. 1952 S $15.00 double. Apply ‘Beach- mont, SS. Contessa, SSS. Luisa, Sis.) -
d -M. Dated the 29th day of May, 1952. | & on - DPI) Norhval, SS. Attila, SS. Afiantic}Gore Alleyne, S. Headley, E, W. ;
=: — re CHARLES CARLTON BROWNT } *% lands’, St. James or Phone Ocean, SS. Casablanca, SS. ©. Ber-|Cave, W. Farmer, H. Farmer, JOHN M BLA N 0
CLIFTON & TROUPE f navencn Hae 2 CAROL FIELDS, org ot the 0187 trand,’ S$. Rosario, S'S. Explorer, S.S.|Teddy Farmer, Fred Bethell and ° e «
will entertain with i ae Qi ae EDWARD SINCLAIR | ¥ 31,5.52.—6n. %| Mississippi, §.S, Sunwalt, SS). Mormac/ 7 xi ’
, iuhD 4 a Va oeMeeasea Guit, $8." Atlantie Mariner, SS Saite,| a re sci AF.S., F.V.A.
itleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and . r 5.52—4n S.S. Carimare s.s to, ys are invi .
bigs me a Loose ‘Teeth mean that you muy ha. 24 a " “ REAL ESTATE AGENTS
uma: “



have Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth or
perhaps some bad disease that will

| +
atopa gum bleeding e first day, ~ OR
Soda sore mouth and quickly tight- ‘I F SA | KE
—_—

*Phone 4640 ote Plantations Building ~



on return of empty package. Get
Amosan from your chemist today.
The guarantee protects you.

The Fakirs Rope Trick vooner or later cause your teeth to SRO OOOPO9ED SOOSEY”
Electric Chair fall out and may also cause Rheu- — | 4 %
t tism and He ble. Amosan ¥, x
Clifton —_ ——, Ac x ‘
Hypnotism, Eto. Etc. ens the teeth. Iron clad guarantee, | § % IF NOT, WHY NOT? i
Tae s e your thw {
THE BOODHOO BROS. Ameen tian teeth cr woney. DARE . They are Obtainable at... i

Indian Stunt Kings and
Boneless Wonders
Etc., Ete.

Also DANCING by
Caribbean Troubadours
from 10.30 p.m.

One Racing Bicycle
$75.00

v Single Phase
One 110/220 Volt e x

can ARC WELDER with attach- XY
ments for soldering and brazing x,

GEORGE WEBB
JOHN WHITE

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

on THURSDAY, June 12h Corner Broad and Tudor Streets

and will be sailing
TUESDAY, June 11th, tr
St. Lucia, St. Vineent, Gren-



Have You a Full Range of TOOLS ? 3
%
.

LK A

>
‘ Housewives and Motorists.

| DAERWOOD
will be arriving at Barbados

ee ae
BOCES



CAHPENTERS—
\











eva % For your special interest $150.00 ¥ ada, Aruba, accepting Pas- Lead in London’s High Grade SHOES for MEN
To Entertainment & Dance }i|® youd nage $0 Classined See~ 8) R cone ak Mur ati Sei R]R sengers and Freight. SPECIAL CASH OFFER er '
11.052, Wie 9.6.52—8n ween ts cea $ : See them at A. E. TAYLOR LTD.
; ene ; [Fosanionaenegueanen st : The Little Noah’s Ark Store, so small you can scarcely
3899959999999S099S90590%,
SBA VIEW GUEST % | ORIENTAL G AL V ANISED believe it carries such Nice Goods.
University Coll f
niversity (Co ege 0 HOUSE Si) PAL ACE 1 Look at = - -
i} the. West Indies HASTINGS, BARBADOS ‘ | PIPE i LONDON’S FINEST 66 GAUGT 15 DENIER
BATTERIES ||| sry, oars |) Flere tana te XU) MARSA 0" ,
) MENT bk maeort : Rom INDIA, CHINA SUITABLE FOR WATER OR -GAS | NYLON HOSE with Black Seam or Self Colour Seam
b | A cousss oi SIx renee ie $ |) ; LADIES — they are Marvels and 66 Gauge too,
y | i asian 8 | THANIS | : | j
J. CAMERON TUDOR, M.A. ian ietor. |!) Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dia 3466 4” bol i oe ee t : '
6. al ay, ameticy Le .. - 7 ae | A. E. TAYLOR LTD.
° . . | \ SS 65 Sg highigly-ighgtgtatztztetctete ro OOO TTTTT . ” sone re . ” t|
WORKS SHS SSS SPSS FSFE . < 114” > mae a 58e. ,, a {| Coleridge Street.
| ( : 4 * Wt 114” a wake dea Ide, » ” |
18c. each (The Stheery and Praciios 3 i KF oO R ‘y A L E yt ee 1 a S4c. ,, 4 WHERE THERE ARE NO PARKING PROBLEMS
| of Government) ig : eine 3 | \ 244" fe cf .. 1.60c. ,, by | pt eee ae ae aap
oe, | HARRISON. COLLEGE |} DARCY A. SCOTT I . . os Ns he Pte I!
! LIBRARY Real Estate Agent and Auctioneer offers Real estate of all x ' * ser sont . ” ” | QUALITY IS HIGH
| Beginning Friday, June 18th descriptions at the right price. On my extensive list is a 4 % i }
CITY GARAGE ean $ cro ee ~ at a ‘ 3 manners % i At \| it OM tales
at 8. : p.m. x So mates ee e5 we e sea, 7 gages can be arranged, i \}
VICTORIA STREET iif Bee for ure see WARGY A. SCOTT. S| BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. LTD. j gg aa
| - oo ag fl ggg ” Middle Street. Dial 2645. % }} No. 16 Swan St. Phones: 4406, 2169, 3534 ore or
SS SSeS ES SSFP SSCS SELF FOF ALI PELE SSPE LFF LSS? oost > }












ae Se ee ee eee ee ee eS See eee _ eee _ lO

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINI

Unguentine

Creer ors

Relieves pain of
TOT aT eb a







BY CARL ANDERSON |





FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES

i evtenesilipetatininsbicnt













VOU SEE. SEVERN,
1 SAW VOU LEAVING
NUSS LOVAT'S CABIN
LAST NIGHT.












YOU MEARD THAT!
WHY, 4 JEALOUS
QANIE Vint SAV
An.MOST ANYTHING.
yOu ANOW THAT



SPOS PI SOO SEPP ED

i AN

COMES WITH










No Change

‘ e y
The consistent quality of “Black & White” has . Ch ine z
made this fine Scotch the natural choice of ee RAIN
the connoisseur. But the secret that makes on /
with the first sip—and how good it is.
‘
e



“Black & White” so outstanding is the special
way fine Scotch whiskies are blended to make
them finer still. You can appreciate the difference











SAMPLES

Cen Thee nis % : |
ae Mi} Gepeoy | |IMitae 3 ron ate & :
ST set NE ly |) Less pclae SACROOL

SCOTCH WHISKY , oan
The Secret is in the Blending | PAIN

| ON SALE AT ....

By Appoi i Scoreh Whisky Distill .
wo ti fete Ring Gebege VA ie acoso tates KNIGHT'S LTD.

, ALL BRANCHES
JAMES BUCHANAN & CO. LTD., GLASGOW, SCOTLAND duiaintscediatiniapiormntthaisie

———

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE





|
4





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



aaceiya

a1 one more \ [NOw, EARTHLINGS.. YOU r : Base













a Gg) THAWNEEDLE | | MAYBE YOU CAN THAT! WY dian aai —
‘ ie EXPLAIN YOUR 5 ee Cee eet : ‘
$ / ANSSION HERE’... BM HOLDING. HM SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,
; DR. CARSON, i . ws Speightstown and Swan Strect
< PERHAPS ©
~ ee Usually Now '
Z ’ » Y ~
; CONDIMENIS
Â¥ BRISKET BEEF ~4 lb. Tins ..., $4.20 $3.84 BISTO GRAVY FLAVOURING
3 HEINZ GRAVY BROWNING
a MEI Ble PIORE vic okentii ocsansacis 87 70 BOUILLION ..,
; TOMATO PASTE jcc

PAPRIKO PEPPER





; GELATINE—'% lb, Tins ............ 59 50
CAYENNE
DRIED SAVOURY
Fa A TOEY iucsieepk arsiheorneniboveede .29 25 5 MARJORAM
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i






PAGE TEN



BARBADOS ADVOCATE







Farnum: A Giant Wheelsman.

CLASS WINNERS

Olympic Hope
Of Barbados

By J. €.

Proute

THE CYCLE AND ATHLETIC MEETING just con-

cluded has been
from the point of view. of

brimful of

interest. Interest not only
intercolonial rivalry, but an

interest made all the more keen as we sat and watched Ken
Farnum, the Barbados Olympic hope, brush lightly aside
all opposition, including Matthieu, his Trinidad counterpart.

We caw a Farnum who is at the
top of his form, breaking his own



sprint records, and setuing up a
new West Indian time for the’ '%
mile event Al his wins .were

convineing, and served “as further
evidenc of the mastery and
supremacy which he holds over
other cyclists in the South Carib-
bean

anding six feet, two inches in










t socks, this 2l-year-old giant
wheelsman.in his six years of
track riding, holds no fewer than
eight tra records to his credit,
five of which were established on



his home track at Kensington, and
the other three at British Guiana.
He is the helder of the % mile;
1 mile; 2 mile; 3 mile and.9 mile
track records here in ‘Barbados,
and holds the two, three and fif-
teen mile records in British Gui-
ana. He has also ridden in Trin-
id d on two occasions, carrying
off five events on the first ceca-
sion, He made three appearances
British Guiana, and on the
second won 7 of the eight rices
in which he entered

At the meeting just ended, he
rode with unerring judgment, and
his fina’ bursts of speed up the
home stretch on each occasion
were manifestations of his superb
stamina

Within a matter of days he takes
his departure for Helsinki where
he will take part in the Olympic
Games at which he will endeavour



t
at

to carve another niche for the
West Indies in the annals of
world sport All West Indian

sport lovers will await with anx-
ious expectancy the news of his
performances, and our best wishes
go with him and the other West
Indians who take part in these
games.

Keen Cycling

On the whole, the Cycle events
at this year’s intercolonial meet
were keenly contested, and brought
out much of the latent talent in
many of the local riders.

Among the local A. Class
cyclists, one cannot but single out
for special mention, John Skinner,
na big-hearted anq likeable chap
who, when Farnum did not ride,
held aloft the torch for Barba-
dos in the face of great opposition
which. included Matthieu, the
Trinidad Olympic choice, and W.
Liddell, the classy British Gui-
anese, ‘

In addition to winning the five,
nine and fifteen mile cpen events,
the last of which he completed
in record time of 39 mins, 56
4/5 seconds, Skinner carried off
one of the most gruelling reces,

the Devil Take the Hindmost. He
holds the record for the 5 mile

cycle event which he won in 1951,
and this year he proved himself
capable of holding his own among
any in these parts, particularly
over the distances.

So convincingly did he win in
these events that one could not
but feel that one day he would
become ancther great Barbadian
wheelsman.

“B” Class

Another young cyclist who has
given us hope for the future is
young. Malcolm Carter, a Civil
Servant of St. George. As a B,
Class Sprinter, he has been un-
equalled this past meeting. Mak-
ing his debut to the track last
April, he set up a new record for
the 1 mile event, and during the
three-day-meet, won the mile,
1 mile and 3 mile events in his
cass. Tall and slender, he has
an easy pedal action which helps
him to get his bike quickly into
action, and the like has not been
seen in the “B” Class since Keizer.

Erle McLeod, another “B”
class cyclists has great potential-

ities which if developed along cor-
rect lines, would make him a
force to be reckoned with. I fear

however that he has not been
receiving proper coaching, and the
result has been that he is riding
a gear which is too high for one

who has cnly just entered the
game. I understand he is riding

a 90.5 gear, but I would suggest
that he reduce this to about an 86
which would he'p him. in his
sprints. .

D. Thomas, who won the “%
mile and the one mile sprints
for the Class B1, also showed good
form, and so too did F. Ellis, A.

They'll Do It Every







KEN FARNUM.

Moore, C. Marshall and D. Grant,
all of whom were placed in one
or more of ‘the races in which
they rode,

Intermediate

Our intermediate cyclists, with
the exception of George Hill, were
however, not up to the stanaard
of Trinidad’s Pat Gomez who won
the 1 mile, 4% mile, rode 2nd in
the 3 mile and 3rd in the nine mi-.e
open event. He did not ride on the
final day, and indé@d his was a
ncticeable absence.

Of the visitors, he was the only
one to look a winner in his class,
and. his showing here on this his
second occasion augurs well for
his future track career. He must
however try to curb the tendency
to pass other cyclists on the in-
side.

Trinidad’s Hope

Matthieu, the Trinidad Olympic
hope from whom local _ fans
expected much, did not come up
to expectations, and _ proved
too slight. for the local champ.
However, he has the making of
a good cyclist. His one fau.t is
that he is, a bit crotchety, and is
not altogether a good loser.

Of Liddell, one did not get the
opportunity to see him in real
action, due to his late arrival, and
more unfortunately, because he
ouffered a-severe leg injury in
the three mile event, just after
riding a good second to Farnum
in the 4 mile. His finish in the
latter event made one realise that
he was a man who had to be
watched, and this fact was all the
more evident when, riding on the
final day with a heavily bandaged

left thigh, he posed a constant
threat while he remained in the
race,

In the face of such a handicap
he showed unusual grit, determin-
ation and a stout-heartedness be-
eceming of any sportsman He is
a good loser, and we look forward

to seeing this great cyclist at
future meetings.
Poor

Except for Uric Lewis, A. class
and Julien of the B. Cla: the
other visiting cyclists from Trini-
dad were a peor bunch, and fer
below local standards

The Ladies



Wilma Spencer, the Whiz
Wheelers lady cyclist who was
invited to ride here, and, who

won easiy from our Elaine Jor-
dan on the first day failed to re-
peat her performance against
another loca] cyclist, Joyce Mar-
shall,

Joyce proved too good for her,
when she beat her by almost half
a lap in a half mile, and then
on the final day, Miss Spencer
was unable to compete in another
ladies’ event Miss Marshall is
definitely a good rider with a
pedal action like a well oiled
machine, and one who would take
a lot of beating.

I cannot conclude without mak-
ing some mention 6f a very un-
pleasant episode which, althcugh
apparently designed to do so did
not mar the meeting

I speak of the absence of the
Holborn Boys from the track on
the final day after they had taken
objection to a decision by the
judges disqualifying one of their
riders who hed been given re-
freshment by his second after a

‘Time

Registered Uf Patent Office



Se@"~ 359380)



MRS. J. H. WILKINSON presented Trophies to the successful helmsmen of the R.B.Â¥.C. 1952 season
at the Yacht Club yesterday evening.

Standing (1, to r.) are: Mr. George Hoad of “Gnat”, winner of the Intermediate Cup, Mr. Tony Hoad
of “Vamoose”, winner of the Tornado Cup, Mr. Ian Gale of “Hurricane”, winner of the “D” Class
Cup.

Sitting (i, to x.) are: Mr. Peter Ince of “Gannet”, winner of the “C” Class Cup, Dr. Eyre Kinch of
“Flirt”, winner of the “B” Class Trophy and Mr. Bert Toppin of “Folly”, winner of the Frontenac

Brunetto Is Well



wrong with him
him out from 9-2 to
he was never in the

10-1

and knocked
and
race. With




SPORTS”
ROUND-UP

LONDON.
GHULAM AHMED, the off-
spin bowler at present touring
with the Indian cricket team in

Britain, has a unique way of in-
creasing his stamina, He does it
by going without breakfast! When
playing in India he has only a
glass of mixed fresh fruit juices.
On coming to Britain he tried a
solid British breakfast of por-
ridge, followed by egg and bacon.
He found that it made him feel
lethargic, and he could not bowl
well. He reverted to his former
custom, with immediate results.
Playing against Oxford Univer-
sity he dismissed eight of the
Dark Blues for 84 runs, in
four hours, Ghulam should be
an authority on endurance. His
555 balls delivered in one innings
is a world record in first class

cricket.
CRICKET

DENIS COMPTON has ‘lost’ a
century. Recently when he scored
130 for Middlesex against Worces-
tershire it was hailed as his 98th
hundred, Compton disagreed,
saying his records showed it was
his 99th. Now from South Africa
comes a clue in the case of the
missing century. The Natal scorer
Mr. Max North thinks that the
gmitted innings was Compton’s
141 in 99 minutes for the M.C.C.
against a Natal XI at Alexandra
Park Oval in Durban in Febru-
ary 1949, There was much dis-
cussion before the game was ac-
cepted as a first-class fixture.

GOLF
MISS JEAN DONALD, had a
runaway victory in the Scottish
Championship at Gullane. She
met Mrs. R. T. Peel in the final

which was scheduled to be
played over 36 holes, Such was

Miss ‘Donald’s superiority that the
mateh only went to 25 holes, and
she won 13 and 11. Aftér the first
eighteen holes Miss. Donald had
equalled the record set up by the
Ameriéan Lawson Little: im the
Amateur Championship of 1934,
by being eleven holes up.

BOXING
PETER KEENAN, who lost his
European bantam-weight title at
Glasgow when he was knocked



7st. 111b. he could become a out in the fifth round by Jean

strongly his oe Se on Sneyers of Belgium will be
Anar Stes St. 4 en: é S-




Handicapped For Ascot

Racing Reporter RICHARD BAERLEIN

tophane ,
appeal in this handicap.
—L.E:S.

——

AT PRESENT Brunetto appears the best-weighted
horse in Ascot’s most attractive handicap, the Royal Hunt | WEATHER REPORT
Cup of just under a mile on June 18. YESTERDAY
Fleeting Moment won last Cup at Hurst Park he clearly Rainfall from Codrington:
years Cambridgeshire in spectac- needed the inne, peg gs 0 oii
ular style and, though a six-year- that, managed to se’ e pace . s
old now, came out for the Great and fell back only through lack 5 ee month to

of condition in the final furlong.

“Jubilee’ Handicap at Kempton
Brunetto proved in last years’s

. 2 °
looking a greatly improved horse Highest Temperature: 82.5 °F



»hysically, Cambridgeshire when racing all Lowest Temperature: 71.5 °F
‘ He was kicked at the post that by himself, on the far Ride that rae ne 12 miles per
day and took some time to warm he stays the distance; he won
up; even four furlongs from three times over a mile last Barometer ee? 30.010
home he was still last, Then he season (3 p.m.) 29.951
began a fine run ana at the Turco IJ, who beat him at | 2O-DAÂ¥
finish was fifth, about four and a Hurst Park, allows him an Sunrise: o 43 a.m.
half lengths behind the winner, additional 2lb. and it will be Sunset: 6.18 p.m
Durante. close between them. Turco II Moon: Full, June 8
There is no doubt that, in has put on weight since last Lighting: 7.00 pm
addition to his bad luck, Fle season and, although his Hurst High Tide: 6.08 -6-U, 7.20 p.m.
ing Moment needed the race Park race was his second of the Low Tide: 12.40 p.m.
and will therefore make some year, I think he _ will make



—_—.

improvement. further improvement. He finished



But, in giving him 8st. 8lb., the close to Fleeting Moment in the
handicapper allows him nothing “Jubilee” and meets him on 1lb, ’
for his two and a hatf lengths better terms, WHAT’S ON TODAY

7st. 8lb., are others who





Reason is the torn ligament in his
right knee which caused him to
collapse in agony in his fight with
the Belgian. Keenan is at present
bed-ridden, and the knee encased
in plaster. He was to have de-
fended his British title against
Frank Williams by July 4, but
will be unable to do so,

‘Morning Cougs

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







Third Annual

5 . Q
defeat by Fastnet Rock, who once Fleeting Moment, Denizen, A Wl ¥ Dance
again allows 5b. Brunetto and Fastnet Rock, the — ¢ oo Jurisdic- Benefit Show &
tc Kire ; first four in last year’s Cam- re nore In Aid of The CH. CH. and
dts Lege sa a ge“ arst bridgeshire, can also be assessed are of Chancery—10.30 a.m. ST. JOHN'S BABY WELFARE
yas & as B “KS : , a r Pei 2 a SIT 7<
outing of the season, though this 0 that running. oe be oe ete
colt appears to run his best races Fleeting Moment then gave Police B a at Codri Ad DER EAA MRE
when above himself. Brunetto 5ib, and finished Colle oy so odrington | /|/ Repay, July 4th 1982 at 8.45 p.m.
Fastnet Rock, however, just length and a half in front. He) 2 . p.m. | Under the distinguished Patronage
failed to stay that day, and the now gives 8lb. but as the | of Sir George and Lady Seel,
Hunt Cup course is his ideal. younger horse, Brunetto, should | : Madame Ifill presents
Brunetto has been given 8st. have made the greater im-
When he ran in the Victoria Provement, “The Star Buds School

Fastnet Rock is allowed 1lb. by
Brunetto for a neck, while Deni-

Pains in Back



E , B zen has to give Brunetto
rane te Per ga iis Club, as 2¢¢itional pound for a length: rvous Rheumalic
te members of this Club, 4S Brunette, is fairly handicapped, ' '

well as their supporters, booed the
decision, and went as far as to
assemble in a group on the field.

Wrong foods and drinks, worry
overwork and frequent colds often put
a@ strain on the Kidneys and Kidney
and Bladder Trcubles are the true

provided he has made the normal
improvement from three to four
years.






: . . ; iH cause of Excess Acidity. Gett U
They had to be repeatedly asked Jack Jarvis has Gilded Hour Nights, Burning Passages. Leg Pains.
to leave the field, and even when and Monty to choose from, in| Nefvousness, Dizziness, Swollen An-

kles, Rheumatism, Puffy Eyelids, and
feeling old before your time Help your
kidneys purify your blood with Cys-
tex. ‘The very first dose starts helping
your kidneys clean out excess acids

they did leave, it was with some
reluctance, Then, to add insult
to injury, they demanded an apol-

addition to Fastnet Rock, Monty
won over a mile three times last
season and once over six furs











ogy from the Athletic Associa- longs, This year he had no luek and this will quickly make you feel like

tion. at Windsor when he was con- Gystex nes ae peonee _heckeeuarantes
Such unsportsmanlike behavi-| tinuously baulked. nothing. Get Cystex from vour chem.

cur is to be deplored. Next time out at Newmarket Cc st ‘ det today
Finally, the Association must be the bookmakers were well) @@ y ex Shine reee

congratulated on. staging another | aware that something was ¥or Kidneys, Rheumatism, Blader tects you.

successful r.eeting, but I would| = a

urge in all fairness to our local/;

cyclists and athletes that the| .

Association stage another two-day «“

meeting towards the close of the E

year. By So doing, interest in Py

these games would be kept alive, "

and our boys would keep in train- &

ing rather than lap*e into stale-
ness after two meetings earlier in
the year,









Ze tla |
Nena!





RAN FOR OFFICE
I BEEN WANTING



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in a variety of classical dances
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By kind permission of Col,
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Kees"



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PAGE 1

[ PACK I K.ll I KAKI1MHIS ADVOCATE \VHi\r.SDAY. Jl'NF II. 1162 CLASSIFIED ADS. KLSPriuKE zioa 1)1 Kit %  n Bt.*. i -<. I flfUr* M-. l.fW.1'. %  IO-*I> ('T W IVlmu. Chaprl f** ... MM I•,' nivnm>n HnOt.1 Pain. -rrlrnd>> 11 l.tg-tn BV\MIN MKMOKIAM Out II i—*• t." i IM1 it MM 'ti*l ru-a he Hi Mo MM < %  " au nr. tvrr ID b> inwiMrM b Menu Frt 0*ws*>\ BerkwMy. Son W, II IfNKetTT In loviiuj rrniawbranc* o. II\V dr*> brlovm hiuband. Wnii*... raw.id lien'. lttii.it. who Ml -.u*r inr nm Jut*, IMI Prisms, may IWsrl you nut nnar wi.l I % %  Ml M Sl. %  niatad Bwujalimail FLAT M CMSJ i..-.I MM i.-ihine Apply MM Alma La*.i> N t Cortl I WJ ij'fii.ha si S.;-' iMtlM • I l<-r*t.t 'o ..r>4> of r cmuni %  >•• % %  m INHMI .1 <.rimuv %  mciinc v ;: iiupi s o —*, MiMHOTtn * II In I AH Vl*ll V.(.! I %  • ft Co I* O—Il-.TOH CYCUE Anil JW C c' "•* hfM Pw SprtM ffMM. H MMI 17 MO D Barkti FW SBT1 :,'Jf40lATOR Uu(Uh EUctrlc. h $JM < IXelkN.l Can4ii. ,„ — sw w mot of gvr*jii** Can an ii e.isv-*n Il l#l M NOTHLK* NOTIIK p m i nrtMM rv kM MM rm^w LM. IM M Barbado* Co (n i.n., Cation 'MW. IM COTTrg C'ATTttrlD CO. I.. D-Mtw .... Ii.Am-.. M IH] (,. trtmn rn* A, I ll.. 1. .,' %  %  %  :. Will alMI'l Ihc .l*. .1 II ..Mil Mlbi required MSBM I M.l.i hi aivam IM *a> nf %  lp*Ml Ik* q %  -I.-. MM their blrlr, a Pa tUrtJan AmarlCan Com %  lull" BMj l I • M t out <>• %  *• injUHOTOH WALY. Soviet—German Policy ROYAL NETHERLANDS .:•.',:',: BERLIN. June 6. I WMlew, umrli hr beUeved thai Cut German PrMnrn-t Q w ohl may be on hi* way out *nd this nu> be the result of a shift in Sorlet Unions German policy. (iroteA-ohl former -ocial demorut now chairman of East GerI.III Communist party has had little publicity m the lart fw %  ve'ks and all important East German announcements have b*tn iMued undai name of the deputy premier Walter Ulbright. %  i Meiaco* ii.nned -urnw mch would virtually end all I I>pea of agreement with Wwt' Ci'iaaiu. I'uacrikln wu n a rn a rt ii.puty Soviet Foreign Minuter !..!. %  ugft month. He was vucctad i in^Berman.v by Ivan II Cbev r r WHUTII ofhciaLlelwved (' %  niewohl may be on the way out —il he has not already been purg•<1—owing to the Soviet belief hut German unilv on ronununlst erma is not possible Western officials said that with :ne hope of unity gone, Soviets vill form a tight communist 'late in East Germany with no roan fur "front men" like Grotewol|L Grotevrohl reporU !.prcud llM Soviets lifted the blockade of Steinituecken, tiny United Stales • tor enclave In the Soviet cone Allied officials noted that (lintewohl not only has been a "vmbol of communist alliance with xocial democrats, but kM led communist campaign in Gei. unity. ihc transfer of Gerorgi Puschi. Moscow's acnbassiidbr U ist Garn...tiv since Eal Hnln state was established in October Mit was seen b> westarn officials I picsaguig n possilile switch in Soviet German pollry. l*ushkin was said to have been backer of Orotewohl and -idvocate of unity instead of supporter of e.itablishinK %  peoples' uuvernmenl in East Germany Surrey First In Count' Averages LONDON Jy Suii' y who lomplitc-d their iBlth witii liluua.ur yesterdgy. still head the County Champion.. 8u poinla from eight l.mes followed by Middlesex (72 nom eight) who beat Kent at lord's today by 48 runs. Kent made determined efforts to score 357 runs and at one stage wanted 210 in ISO minutes with seven WtdtStj left. Hut 4l-ycar->ld Jim Sunma who earlier had hit 21 off M mi (NOB Kenei left bander STEAMSHIP CO. HASMNO rson niori i % noNAina, ia juu. isu i M •ntKTop' nih JIM*. I*U < IMS • AIIJNO TO araors i %  waajossn-AO. ith J—. itaa. MUM. to tarsniAa pABAMAanao KP MUTISH 1.11*1* 4 -> Nvtor. um Junr. iftu ,1 S BONAIRE Jtth June. ItU .T I STENTOH Hth JviU. ItU stiUMo TO rmnriDAD AN U aial P< AiiUflu.> Miwlacrraf. i HT Kiniiii>c rn. ^i Vinranl QlMkia. SaiHii TiaMl) I Tin UMt. Ill aCBtOOMBB OWNIU' ABSaXIATfON IVC I § CIMI— %  — t,u. Ms, MI ',W,I.V//,'/,-,', '. ',*--.-,t.*.'-^* Itellouth. spun them to defeat %  ith his leg breaks ami guutElii^. Yorkshni: lost their lirst Cowttir l hamptonslnp match of the reason In Derbyshire for whom amateur Guy Wlllstt carried his overnight Fo to IIS not ten awarded his County cap itougtit Eaaex victory over Leiestor .ii Hicckley. During one 1--11 he cl..im'd fiv wi-kctw u'lthout conceding a run and finished with an analysis of 8 foi Sussex gained their itrst Chaminonship victory over Somi hut last season's champion* WarIt drew with Northanls i %  •re still without a win. Sf-ORr:-BOARD RESULTS Sussex heat Somerset by 3fi rung. Sussex 191. John LangruU. Ill not out and 145. LAwrenx flve for 47; Somerset 103 and 118. Lancashire beet Worcestershire by an Innings and 138 runs. Lanmshire 471 for seven declared. Ikin 154; Worcestershire 143 and IM. Middli~ex l>eat Kent by 46 Middlesex 171 and 305 for *evei ifeclared. W. J. Edrich 126; Kent. 120 and 310, Simms live for 98 Derbyshire heat Yorkshire b' Ik-rbyshiro 247 and 232 loi three cteelared, Wtllatt US not nut. Yorkshire 138 and 380. Essex beat Leicester by 107 mm. Essex 338 for nine declared and 154 for nine declared Munden five for 41 Leicester 210 irid 17V Warwickshire vs. Northanls match drawn. Warwickshire 816 and 248 for five declared; Northmts S5§ for seven declared and 83 for 7. Notts v*. Hampshire match Hampshire S23 for nine declnred and 108 for one; Notts *77 for 4 declared. CUv 193 Poole 151 not out. Before the second Teat commencing June 19. the Indian tourist* play two two-day flxt frelnnd. S S. S S. S.S. B B ^HARRISON LINE OUTWARD mOH TsTR TJNTTtD KENODOM 'TKIHESMAN %  EXnxjRER' PLANTER"FORESTER' From . London .. Livercpool .London . Liverpool and (ilaagow 9th May 9th June 28th May 11 th June 5th June 18th June. 10th June. 23rd June HOMEWARD EOR THE UNITED RJNGDOM London i LB 18th June. tor farther Infenmation apaJy to DA COSTA A CO.. LTD.—Af enU Canadian National Steamships SOCTBBOrND ANADIAN (JHALIXNGgH M>Y NBXAON RADIAN rlU'lsfcfi VNADIAN CONSTRUCT OK \nv HODNKY .. BalU S JimSt June M J-nii July V:H.-. % %  Ill %  .. as.. — II JIUM 11 Jim U Jun. S> Jun M Jurr — 1 Julr S July IS JoJv l Jiikv IS Jurjr SS July M Julf snsiisoi \DY HODNKY .NAIMAN %  IIAI.IJCNC.HK LADY NCUKIK i UN. < KULStll %  >VATIAN coNsmtv TOR IADY RODNFY 19 July %  i July M July IS June 1 July %  Jusr n July IS July If Jul* %  July 1 Aus (.articular*, apply I GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—AgegtU. u\e C'G'TRANSATLANTIQUE Caviare Win 4—3 From Bonitta "B" defeated the llunitta "B" team to the tuns of four goals to three in tsuiu water polo match at the Aquatic Club yesterday afternoon. For Bonitta, II Roger* put in two goals. Fletchei and M. FiUgemUl scored QM Marshall. Luke and Haadley scored one each for Caviare. In the second match of the afternoon. Harrison College played %  tno"i game to defeat Police by Tour goals to tlnev. A. Taylor %  coired Iwo goals out of the four while tba three guaU that Police MOieti were pot in by FratikJyn Salllno inn Bar ha don. < Sealhamsiton to (iuadelAiiae. Marttalisje. rrlntdad. i.. Oeasra. Csiraeao Jamaica tram Southampton UK UKASSE nil.dMHIt I)t: HHASSE' Not Arrives Barbados 4th June. 1952 18th June, 1*92 19th June, 1952 2nd July. 1952 11th July. 1952 24th July, 1952 illing at Guadeloupe SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO LI 'ROPE Irom Barbadas COIAOMUIE" 1 DE GRASSE' DC i'.RASSE" %  Arrives Soutluaapton 13th July, 1952 25th July. 1952 tith Aug.. 1852 18th Aug.. 1932 29th June. 1962 9th July. 19SI g direct to Southampton /-V,V.^^V,%V////.V^V,V,^V/V^V^^V/-^V/^>^*/yW'A John Goddard, an old Lodge pupil, will lead an Old Boys XI In natch agninst the present t'oys tomorrow. The leam are:—John Goddard Dr. Skinner. Dr. Massiah. ThcoraDra Allcvr... S. Headley. E. W. Cave. W. s'armei. H. Farmer. Teddy Farmer. Fted Bethel! and III SALE i vxniiti lit. "nit Avrniir. — Hellrville. An Attractive and Well Proportioned 2 Storey House situated on a corner site of 12,050 square feet. Contains 3 galleries <1 oncloaed). large drawing room, dining room, study, modern kitchen, 3 bedrooms, garage. e'i Offers considered. ion \ >i. in \no> & ro. A.F.S.. F.V.*. RKAI. ESTATE AOIN'TK PhoD. IM0 -:1-UnUllMU BulldlW tiEOiUat: WEBB JOHN WHITE l..ndrn in London's High (.r...l,SHOES for MEN Sec them al A. E. TAYLOR LTD. The Little Noah's Ark Store, so small you can scarcely believe it carries such Nice Goods. Look at LONDON'S FINEST W OAUOt IS DENIES s S ] i IN HOSE with Black Seam or Self Colour Seam LADIES — they are Marvels and H Gauge loo. • A. E. TAYLOR LTD. Colcridfe Street. WHERE THERE ARE NO PARKING PROBLEMS And where QUALITY IS HIGH —: and :— rasess ARE LOW So Dial 11 on