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






'
ESTABLISHED 1895







Raise For Civil Service Heads Voted

Govt. A

In Record Session

{nN THE FACE OF trenchant criticism from all
sides in the House of Assembly, the Government!
by an eight—four majority early this morning put |

through a Civil Establis

in the salaries of technical personnel and Heads of
Government Departments.

Opposition members and members of the Government |
Party alike severely attacked Government for their delay |
in giving similar consideration to the rank and file of the!
Service, and while conceding that in view of the difficulty
in obtaining technical—medical and agricultural experts |
—salaries should be made as attractive as elsewhere in the |
Colonial Empire, they were opposed to the proposal for

“substantial” increases for

500 Reds
Arrested
In Rome

ROME, June 17.

Police sources saiq more than
500 Communists were arrested
and another local Red headquart-
ers raided following attempted
protests: against the presence here
of Supreme Allied Commander
General Matthew B. Ridgeway.
Several hundred other agitators
were picked up in other Italian
cities mostly in the north. All
arrested were involved in at-
tempts by small groups to con-
verge on Rome’s main squares and
shout anti-Ridgway slogans, The
biggest effort occurred at Piazza
Colonna last night when 200 Red
youths filtered into the square
before police swooped down on
them.

Armed with orders, special
police of the Political Office raided
Rome local headquarters on Via
Sebino last night seizing books of |
propaganda and other documents
which were handed over to judi-
cial authorities,

Police closed down the Simac
plant after collecting anti-Ridgway
leaflets and posters on the grounds,
No copies were registered at police
headquarters as required by law.

Nearest «approach
came in .Appian last hy
30 Reds surrounded two Cara

inieri and began taunting and
pushing them, The Carabinieri{
summoned reinforcements pushed
back Reds with rifle butts. There
were no injuries but fifteen per-
sons were arrested. —U.P.













en
b-



wor

US Will Lower Tax |

On Pensions |

WASHINGTON, June 17.

The United States Government |
has promised to lower the tax on
pensions of retired Filipino em-
ployees of the American Govern-
ment, the Philippine Embassy re-
ported Tuesday. The United
States now withhold 30 per cent
income tax on annuities to pen-
sioners.

The State Department in a let-
ter to Ambassador Carlos Romulo
saj@_it initiated action to extend
reLef to these retired Filipinos.
The Embassy said it understood
that “assurances had been receiv-
ed from the appropriate agency of
the United States government that
at an early date tax reductions
in nearly every instance will be
greatly diminished and partial
refunds will be made.”

The State Department’s action
came after Romulo in a letter last
month pointed out that 30 per
cent tax affects about 1,500 Filipino
retired civil employees of the
United States government who
now live in the Philippines.
Romulo in presenting the case to
the State Department, offered a
three point argument. 1. Annui-
ties “are not high to begin with.”
2. With 30 per cent deduction they
do not cover the bare necessities
of life and 3. Most of the pension-
ers are too old to find employment.

UP.

RUSSIANS RELEASE

GERMAN NEWSMEN
BERLIN, June 17.
Two German newsmen kidnap-
ped at gunpoint by Communist
frontier guards from the British
sector border were released
after seven days in a Soviet zone
jail. —U.P.







One of the intricate moves in the formation riding display given
by the Mounted Police yesterday afternoon at District “A” Police
Station

cott and Mr. M. E. Cox.

FORMATION RIDING









ttacked —

Enwmeration
Starts In Mud

GEORGETOWN,
B.G., June 16.
Under sodden or mildly

flooded conditions of the
present heavy rains season
more than 1,000 enumerators
spread over all peopled
parts of British Guiana to-
day began registration
of all who will be twenty-
one and over on January 1,
1953

This registration, being
piloted by Public Informa-
tion Officer, Hilton R, Hare-
wood, M.B.E., in his capaci-
ty as registration officer is a
preliminary to the compila-
tion of a voters list on the
basis of adult suffrage
which British Guianese will
be exercising for the first
time when the General Elec-

hment Order for increases

Administrative Heads. }
Debate on the Order containing |
the proposals lasted for 11 hours,

from 3 p.m, until 3.15 this morn-



| Senate Wants Quick

WEDNESDAY, JU*-E 18, 1952



Build Up Of Air Power

WASHINGTON, June 17. |

The Senate Preparedness Subcommittee said President |
Truman’s decision to “stretch out” plane production is an |

“invitation to disaster”.
buildup of the United States
commended by the Joint Chi

Calling for the “quickest possible” |

air strength to 143 groups re- |
efs of Staff, the Subcommittee |

said “the alternative is the possible extinction of our way |

of life.”

Reds
With Hegal |
Explosives

Found |

PARIS, June 17.

ing (excepting the tea and dinner! tion takes place some time Police searching for further
adjournments), and all but five of next year. evidence to back up charges
the members present spoke on The Registrar General's against French Communists, have
the matter. It was the longest latest figures put the popu- discovered a new stock of gren-
legislative session in the history lation of the country as a ades and explosives in a village
of the colony, and in his brief whole at 436,000 and esti- |\near Toulon, They said they had

reply, Mr. Adams said that he had
told the members of his Party that
if they had voted against the Res-
olution, he would take it as a na
confidence vote, resign the Gov-|

mate that some 200,000
people will be qualified to
exercise the franchise.







ermment, and go back to the
country. i
Mr. Adams _ said that Minis-

terial Status was in the offing,
and added “I have succeeded in
destroying the rule of the privi-
leged parties only to see the rule |
by Ministerial Government prac-

Pi r ° -

ilgrimage

tically shattered this morning.” To Ce € i :
The long and stormy debate

was touched off when Mr. A. F. S.! Rvelce Dunarel weekine” ao
Lewis (L) attacked Government] a number of sugar estates braved
on the proposals contained in the! heavy morning showers to get to
Order, while a mere promise was the city by bus, train or on foot
held out to the rank and file of | and broiling afternoon sunshine
the Service that a Commission {| to-day to join in the fourth an-
would be set up to revise their |nual pilgrimage to graves in Le
salaries, and that any recommend- | Repentir Cemetery of five of their
ations put forward by that Com- | fellowmen who lost their lives in
mission would have retrospective | shooting by police during labour
effect as from the Ist April, 1952.) disturbances at Enmore Sugar
Mr. F. C. Goddard, Leader of! Estate, East Coast, Demerara, on
the Opposition, was the lone mem-| June 16, 1948.
ber of the Opposition to support
Government ‘during the debate,
and when the count was taken
on a motion moved by Mr, W. A.
Crawford that the Resolution
dealing with the Order be passed
this day six months, be voted with
the Government, Mr. Crawford’s
motion was defeated by an eight-
four majority.
e division was as_ follows:
7 : Mr W. A. Crawford,
r. J. C, Mottley, Mr V B.
Vaughan and Mr. O. T. Allder.
Noes: Mr. G, H. Adams, F. C.
Goddard, Dr, H. G. Cummins, Mr,
L, E. Smith, Mr, E. Holder, Mr.
O. Bryan, Mr. F. L. Wal-



Carrying five ‘Dolies” or Indian
hearses shoulder high and the
red flag of labour between two
black ones and placards, workers
assembled at Bourda
where they were addressed by
Guiana Industrial Workers Union
President Dr. J. P. Lachman-
singh and several other Union










Politi¢al Party incl Honour~
able Dr. Cheddi B. Jagan and
Mrs. Janet Jagan, City Council-
lor.

The meeting passed unanimous
resolutions:

(1) Requesting Mr. Reginald
Sorensen (Labour M.P.) to en-
quire of the Secretary of State
for the Colonies when will the
British Guiana Government make
ex gratia payments to widows
and families of several persons
injured in the Enmore shooting.

(2) Protesting the proposed
closing of estates’ paylists on
Wednesdays instead of Thursdays

The motion was then put to the

vote and passed,
Different Opinions

Mr. G. H, Adams prefaced his
remarks by saying that the sub-
stance of the Resolution had
given rise to great differences of
opinion and maybe some heart
burning as far as some Honour-
able Members were concerned.

He said he wanted to remind]|and the introduction of any new
members, however, that inevit-|system of pay until tasks have
ably, the Government had _ toj been standardized.

@ On Page 5 —(CP)

Large Crowd Witness
Mounted Police Display

HIS EXCELLENCY the Governor Sir Alfred Savage
and Lady Savage were among the large crowd which wit-
nessed the Mounted Police Display at District “A” yester-
day afternoon. The afternoon was a fine one and the
spectators were seated at the side of the green lawn which
was decorated with flags.

Punctually at 5 p.m. the programme opened with a
fanfare of trumpets and then the youngest recruit rode on
to the lawn on a pony followed by the Mounted Police.
Then followed some intricate formation riding as the Police

Band under Captain C. E. Raison played familiar tunes.

After the formation riding, the| cbeyed promptly when an order
two horses which were brought{was given and reacted to the;
from Canada for service here, } slightest sign,
were paraded around the lawn Rip and Peggy
so that everyone could view|urdles with ease and _ their
them. These two horses which] young off-spring Rex who was
are two years old, were taken| under the care of Master Michelin
from the Production Services of| thrilled the crowd with its actions.
the Department of Agriculture in Amusing Events
Ontario. Perhaps oe moet, srnusirtg

Grey in colour these horses events were the usica airs
looked strong and fit and showed| #24. Balloon niin In the
much training. The two Police! Musical chairs each ree show
dogs—Rip and Peggy— carried called upon to put its front aes
away the show when their turn on a box when the music or
came. Under their dog master ory ee cred. This
Police Constable Cadogari, they event was won by Mounted
Policernan Lashley.

For the “Balloon Bursting”
event, each rider had a balloon
tied to his helmet and each rider,
tu stay until the end, was com-
pelled to burst a balloon on 4
helmet. This event was won by
Police Constable Burnham.

After the events were com-
pleted Lady Savage presented
the prizes to the various winners
and a special prize to Sgt. Ander-
sun of the Royal Canadian
Mounted Police,

The presentation over, Col.
R. T. Michelin O.B.E. Commis-
sioner of Police thanked the
Governor and Lady Savage for
coming. He said that the Force
was indebted to the Commis-
sioner of the Royal Canadian
Mounted Police for allowing Staff
Sergeant Anderson to come and
train the troop. He had done
much work during the last six
weeks.

The display ended with the
Police Band playing the National
Anthem
















Following are the results of
the events :— *
Individual Jumping, Mounted

@ On Page 6

Greenjon ten days ago.—U.P.

jumpea the) Cleared On Koje

found hand grenades and explo-
sives hidden in the basement of
a house owned by a member of the

Communist Party while carrying
{ out a search in a small village on

J alii, the outskirts of the naval port of
Workers Joi

Toulon.
The owner of the house whose
name authorities refusea to dis-
close, was taken to police -
quarters and questioned b
instructing magistrate, but later
was released on provisional libert®
owing to his family position.
Authorities said he is father
eight children, Searches also were
carried out in other districts
around the city. Results of police
raids have not been announced,
Jean Bartolini Communist De-
puty of the Department of the Var,
requested two days ago to appear
for questioning, has still not an-
swered the magistrate’s order and
authorities are discussing the pos-
sibility of suspending his parlia-
mentary privileges of immunity.
Police are still searching for the
missing Communist trade union
leader Andrei Tourtin who dis-
appeared shortly before police
raids on the General Confedera-
tion of Labour (CGT) offices an
Communist headquarters in Toul



Queen Opens
Ascot Week

ASCOT. England, June 17
Queen Elizabeth II opened her
first Ascot week to-day with all
the traditional royal colour—but
her own horse ran out of money
in the first race,

In keeping with the tradition
since the course was built on the
orders of Queen Anne in
the eighteenth century the Queen
arrived in an open carriage—
drawn by prized Windsor greys.

Nowaday however, in contrast
to 1711, the Queen drove most of
the way from Windsor Castle by
ear and changed to the carriage
at Duke’s gate in Windsor Forest,
reports UP.

James Park writes:

The Royal Hunt Cup prevides
ity usual problem here tomorrow.
Class Horse in the rage is
L’Amiral and if the distance wag
a mile and a quarter I shouldn't
icok beyond him for the winner

It is always a thankless “task
trying to find flaws in am Ascot
Handicap but it may be Aristop-
hanes ig a better colt than he has
yet shown on the racecourse. He
is an imposing individual and as
he has done all that has been
asked of him in recent gallops he
must be the selection.

Turco II has been picking up
steadily and will be suited to the
uphill finish, Llanstephan is rated
superior to Fastnet Rock on home
gallops but I prefer an experien-
ced rider in a hurly burly of this
character.

4 More Compounds



KOJE ISLAND, Korea, 1%

Brig. General Haydon L. Boat~«
ner quickly and peacefully cleaned
out four more prisoner compounds
on Koje Island bringing to, moré

an 50,000 the number of Gom-
munist war prisoners moved
the operation. Boatner was pas
the half mark in his efforts ta
gain iron control over all 80,000
once defiant war prisoners.

The latest batches of prisoners
sang as they left the compound,
Two prisoners broke ranks to de-
clare themselves “anti-Commun-
ist”.

First to be moved were 5,800
Chinese prisoners in Compound
602 and 6,000 North Korean pris-
oners in adjoining Compound 603,
Both groups were lined up and
ready to go before the 6.00 a.m.
deadline

The Chinese
to a dockside camp. From there
they will be moved to Cheju
Island to join 15,000 other Chinese
prisoners.—U.P.



EXTRA-MURAT. DEPT.
AT SCOUTS IL.

The Resident Tutor told the
Advocate yesterday that the Extra-
Mural Department of the Univers-
ity College of the West Indies has
transferred its office to the Boy
Scouts Headquarters in Beckles
Road, (Tel: 4653), by the courtesy
of the Boy Scouts Association. This
will also be the office of the



Association, and Mr. Douglas-
Smith, as Area Commissioner
answer enquiries there.

can

‘scored recent warnings

























were to be taken|

In an ominously worded repor’
the investigation of United

ates aircraft procurement pro-
gramme, the subcommittee under-
of United
States Airforce officials that
Russia would have two to three
times as many military planes as
ihe United States by 1954 and
probably gain worldwide air
superiority. It said “the ques-
tion of adequate air defence for
U.S. is a question of life or deatin |
for ourseives and our institu-|
tions.” |

The Senate Preparedness Sub-
committee report said
leaders “do not believe we have
the strength we need, they do not
believe we will have" 1
we need unless we raise our sights
at once and raise them drastical-
ly.” ‘The group said it is “deeply
disturbed about the present air-
power situation. The best
estimates on Soviet plane produc-
tion and plant capacity are
“shockingly high.”

The Subcommittee conceded it
has not made a detailed study of
fiscal reasons behind Truman’s
decision to defer until 1955 the
148 wing airforce which the joint
Chiefs of Staff recommended for
1954, The report noted that the
Joint Chiefs of Staff have set 1954
as the period of “maximum peril”
for the United States basing
estimates on military intelligence
about Russian war potential.

It said in the face of solemn
warning by the Joint Chiefs of
Staff the President largely on a
basis of advice given by civilian
officials, made a decision based on
fiseal considerations.—U.P.

Korean Assensbly
Will Refuse To
Pass Bill

/ PUSAN, Korea, June 17.
‘The Oppesition ieader was
warned thag the National Assem-
bly will refuse to pass the Bill
aimed at ending the South Korean
olitical crisis until eleven. assem-
lymen are freed from jail.

The warning was voiced by P.
H. Shinicky Assembly Chairman,
who said that South Korean
President Syngman Rhee could not
get the required two thirds ma- |
jority to pass the compromise |
Bmendment. He said “as it stands
today, he will never get that much
and the Bill will not be passed.
Unless detained members come
back we are not ready to do any-|
thing.

The Bill provides for the election
of a South Korean President by
a popular vote of a two hous¢d







legislature, appointment of cabinet , ment is that these changes should

members by the President on the
recommendation of the Prime
Minister and dissolution of the
Cabinet by a no confidence vote
after a year in office —U.P.

Fire At French
Foreign Office

PARIS, June 17
Fire broke out in the basement
of the French Foreign Office near
a section used for dispatching dip-
lJomatic pouches last night but fire-
men controlled the blaze befora
excessive damage



Officials later searched for traces
of sabotage but said they found
nothing. It is believed that the
blaze was caused by a_ careless
passerby throwing a lighted cig-
arette. through a basement ventil-
ator. —U.P.



Railway Jam
Continues

NEW YORK, June 17.
Engineers and Long Island rail-
ad officials play a waiting
e while Federal mediators
tried to halt the work stoppaga
affecting 300,000 railway workers.

There was some hope however
mmong dismayed communities that
the two- disputing forces would

atch up differences within «24
aes and end the worst transport-
ation jam in the city’s history.

The only encouraging note was
the willingness of both the
Brotherhood of Locomotive Engin-
eers which went out on strike yes-
terday and a spokesman for the
only rail line Jrving Long Island
to return to the conference table.

UP.

Hurricases Hit At
Mexican Shipping

MEXICO CITY, June 17.

Tropical hurricanes buffetted
the Pacific Coast and Mexican Gulf
waters yesterday disrupting ship-
ping and causing minor flood dam-
age to several states on the west
coast.

The two day old hurricane with
100 m.p.h. winds continued north



” |and battered at the shipping lanes | is

of lower California

eather officials warned coastal

Southern Area of the Boy Scouts) vessels and fishing craft to take| Mr

cover from heavy weather located
250 miles west of Manganillo
} UP.

defence |

he strength |



PRICE : FIVE CENTS
~CHRISTENED”



| PLANE

“

|
|
|
|



MRS. SKEWES-COX breaks a bottle of champagne against the propellor as she
belonging to the Barbados Light Aeroplane Club, at Seawell yesterday afternoon

‘Miss Bim” Takes
The Air

Flying Club Plane ‘Christened’

“MISS BIM”, the new Auster Aircraft of th
Flying Club, was “christened” by Mrs. Skewes-C
well Airdrome yesterday afternoon.

Mrs, Rice, the winner of the competition for naming
the aircraft, declined the first free trip and so Squadron
Leader David Henderson, Manager of the Airport took up

christen Mis

_ Changes In

| Constitution

Of J’ea Set Out

(From Our Own Correspondent
KINGSTON, June 17.

Governor Sir Hugh Foot by a
message to the Jamaica House of }
Representatives to-day set out
details of the proposed changes
in the Jamaica Constitution which
it is intended to implement Jan-
uary next year,

They include the creation of
three additional Ministries to make

Barbados
ox at Sea-

€


































a wes of eight mere Ministers with him Mrs. Skewes-Cox and Miss Dianne Lamming in
each to be settled and completely ig firs Seis ;
responsible for the conduct and jis first official flight. ae re ; . .

‘ i + : The next two passengers were 4 brief ceremony named the

initiation of Government policy Dr. Basil Sk “ i trepid| pl Mi Bim” adding: “May
and administration and altogether aS) SRINDer and an intrepid! Pad tek ie gg
giving elected members complete newspaperman, Ge Ble her and all who fly in
control of the Government of the} Amond those present at the | he ‘
Island, subject OnLy ' the. Gove *hristening function were Mr.| squadron Leader Henderson
ernor’s right of veto under resery- [Stanton Toppin, Mr, Jack Skinner,| then made two trips and won the
ed powers in consultation with |M! and Mrs, Dudley Wiles, plaudits of the crowd foy his
the Secretary of State for the|Messrs, V. C, Knight, Harold masterly handling of a light
Colonies, Manning, D. Richardson, Trent} machine.

New Ministries were, the Prime | Johnson, Rev, Hassell, Mr. and At the end of the two flights
Minister for the Leader of the Mrs, Risely Tucker, Messrs, D, E,] refreshments supplied by Messrs,
Majority Party, and Finance Min- } Malone, T, Lashley, G. Nehaul, D,|Canada Dry and Messrs R, M.
ister, who Vib. be pon policy}Lamming, V. Gay, Capt. and Mrs,| Jones were served.

Miievie vers kona P' . a nag ow eecngnenmncen

duties, and the six fine onal) Bellamy, Mr. ina wire. ®: os yt ~

aiptetvine Spalanaies, Lenauivece Messrs. Jack Marson, P. Wall- I rivale Group

an ands, Trade and Commerce, [jj ,jdge, BE, W. Barrow, M.C.P, F.! ;

Health and Housing; Education ‘ar MCP >, Kz tl. ‘tants ay rT ov

and Social Welfare, Communica- re eee ern” aden yee, etl lo Represent U.S.

tions and Works, and Labour. af ss tae wire

; Work is to cot ve immedi-|2". Basil Skinner, Capt E. B.| WASHINGTON, June 17.
ork is to CORIHEN ep minicta.jarant, Messrs. J. Kellman, P Americ officials said Tuesday

ately on the provision of ministe- Raghill, Mr, and Mr E atate || \ i ne icia wa ay

rhe 58 Zé » crea- |i“ ie ‘ : A, hoberts, he Foreign Bondholders Pro

rial buildings aiming at the crea rT WR nd onan triten’ and : I ore Ee

tion of a new Government Square ciation 4 no

|
children, |



nt United



ix
in a central part of the city and
‘



the
will
Central

Assistant Secretaries to
Ministers who
the

pal
two policy
maintain offices at
Secretariat.

The intention of

had contributed to the suc {
the venture
lency
announced,

jective A

( iL tion i
the Public Service Commission : = tat holders of Japanese Dollar
will be asked to select top per- Governor Is Patron Bond h International Con-
sonnel for the positions of Per- Mr. Stanton Toppin, Chai injference on Japan’s prewar extern-
manent Secretaries to the six]fof the Organising Committ of [a ndebtedne cheduled to open
functional Ministers and Princi-]the Club, thanked all those io }in Ne York on July 21.

1-1

ey ind French
ds would
I comparable”
but J in’s delega-
ment one

wl
xct



especially Hi

the



Governor who }
had consented to be
come patron of the

Mr Jack Skinner, the



the ganizatt
|

Govern-



Club
Vice

ying “
be promulgated without elections, ‘a
but P.N.P. and other influential onc
groups opposed the establishment
of an elected majority of the
Executive Council without elec-
tions, ‘jeg
The changes have been describ-
ed by the Governor as the most
important administrative and
political changes to be undertaken
jin the island,

ie
be
jo
8
President of the Club and “father” D
of private flying in Barbados in- | tot
troduced Mrs, Skew ) te
was to “christen” the plane on
Mrs. Skewes-Cox in an appropri-' tha

rept
wil
Lar ul outstanding
! $76,000,000 with acerued
rest of $48000,000 Sterling
( L intere mount to more
n t

vi thi nount.—U.P.

“s-Cox wh«





“Theyre everything
I look for’



Central
Creamery Not
Forgotten

“WHAT progress has been made
with the plan to establish a Cen-
tral Creamery Depot’, the Hon
V. C. Gale queried the Hon. the
Colonial Secretary at yesterday's
meeting of the Legislative Coun-|
ceil. i;

Hon. V. C. Gale seized _ the
opportunity when the Council was
considering the passing of a reso-
lution to authorise the expendi-

“But seldom find, except in
















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

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

ture from Colonial Development
and Welfare Scheme D. 217

——————

(Suspense) Account of the amount
of $65,375 and such other sums
as will from time to time be
necessary for meeting the cost of
capital investments and altera-
tions at the Central Livestock
Station, the Pine Plantation and

District Agricultural Stations | ** 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.”’

He said that the Central Live-
Station and the District
Stations were doing
He had visited them
himself their
the breed of

stock
Agricultural
good work.
and had seen for
efforts at improving
dairy cattle

Milk was extremely hard to be ,
obtained at present and it
just as hard to get upplies 0
fresh beef. He was wondering if
the Honourable the Colonial Sec-
retary could tell him what had
become of that scheme

The Hon. the Colonial Secretary

@ On Page 7



$$$ —$ eee

“ Yes—all that. D'you know, this

du Maurier filter tip ts just about



the finest idea for improving a
smoke that I've ever come across.”

‘Reports To Truman

WASHINGTON, June 17









Chester Bowle United State :
Ambassador to Ifidia made his} Smoke to your throats content :
final report Tuesday to Truman a \s
jbefore starting the return jour raeal
Itc his post at New Delhi. Box le: u \i
scheduled t« ve f i wr
| York to-nigh te)



$1.04 for 50
MADE IN ENGLAND

IDGETOWN

there for India
Bowle
with him but the will not
}joined by the hildre

August.—U.P.,

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a las





PAGE TWO

ne

ee







for I 1 Short holiday
He wa ce ied by Mrs. Sal-
mon
Lunched and Bathed
YUESTS nchec ar
J pbathir rty at Silver
Beach Gue House, Rockley, or
Monda e Mr. Edward CRadee
Director Trinidad A gencie
Ltd hi laughte Joan Dr
Telmi Gaunt Mis Eugenia
Eglington Mir Wajeeh Asfour
and Mr E. Novak They were
all intransi om the United
Kingdom b De Grasse. They
said that they had an extremely
happy day in Bi os and were
looking forward turning here
some day for a holilay.
Mr. Chade ent up to the
U.K. on fou months’ holiday
while his daughter, a former stu-
dent 5 High School,
Trinidad ws the U.K. for
fourteen months, taking a Secre-
tarial Course in French and
Spanish She her Diploma
at Denson’s College of Queen’
Gate, Londor
Dr. Telma Gaunt who 1s in the
Colonial Service, is on her way

to British Guiana to take’ up ap
appointment as Medical Officer
of Georgetown, while Miss Eg-
lington who was Assistant Matron
at a hospital in Cairo, Egypt, will



Award Winners










FILM STARS Cesar Romere and
Varbeva Stanwyck smile at each
ther in Hollywood after they
rad been awarded “Golden Scis-
sors” as the best dressed man and

be taking up imilar post in oman in the movie industry. The
British Guiana Also going tof§ 0onors were conferred upon them
British Guiana is Mr. Asfourfoy the California Fashion Crea-
who will soon be taking up his@tors. (International Soundphoto)
duties as Agricultural Superin-
tendent, Prior to coming out here, For Trinidad Races
he was Agricultural Officer in the R. J. R. GODDARD, Direct
United Nations tationed at of Messrs Johnson ‘end Red.
Amman in Jordan } nan, left for Trinidad on Monday
Mrs. E. Novak the other lady vening by the De Gr t
who was in the party is from rend if f ad = en i op
Vienna (Autre. 'Shé ie TOW On nd the four-day race meeting
, 7 - in Port-of-Spain. He is trainer
her way to Caracas, Venezuela, * '
to join her sister Mrs Susange! Dr. 4. Goddard's French
J Flutter which is taking part in
Egan. the meeting.
Planter From St. Vincent, {80 leaving by the De Grasse
(RENDING about two weeks’ EB om Pannen nese ware
Jockeys Gilbert Yvonet and Fred
holiday in Barbados is Mr.@#Thirkell.
Eric Hadley who is Manager of :
a plantation in St. Vincent. He Old QC. Girl
arrived on Sunday by the R.M.S. ISS MONICA JOY KELL-
Lady Rodney and is staying at MAN, formerly of Rock
“Accra”, Rockley. tea St. rae and an ex-pupil
° ueen’s College is due to arrive
For Two Weeks in Trinidad this afternoon to
MONG the passengers arriv- spend her summer vaeation with
ing over the week end by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Camp-
B.W.1I.A. from St. Lucia was bell Kellman of Santa Barbara,
Mr. Peter Skinner who is here Saddle Road.
for two weeks staying at the St. Monica who left here two years
Lawrence Hotel. ago for Seotland, has just ‘com-

Gramophone Concert

HIS evening at 8.15 at the
British Council, “Wakefield”,
there will be a Gramophone

pleted her
, University
Spent Vive Weeks
; EAVING for Barranquilla,

‘ar at Edinburgh

concert of light classical music British Columbia, on Monday
The programme includes Rossini evening by the De Grasse ‘were
—Overture ““Semiramide’, Liszt Mr, and Mrs. J. J. Casto who
Piano Concerto No, 1 in E Flat, had an enjoyable five weeks’ holi-
Holst—Suite “The Perfect Fool’, day here staying at the Crane
Dukas — The Sorcerer’s Appren- Hotel and Roekley

tice and Bizet—Symphony No. 1 *

ae: On Holiday

ea Rangers Dance
OOR prize at the Sea Rangers

Dance was won by ticket
No. 47. Will the holder of this
ticket please contact Miss R. Cole

c/o A. S. Bryden & Sons,
The ist prize for the Raffle was

won by Mr. Allan Trotter, the
t poles wy wir, Grieam WIIKeSs

Pooh-Pooh’s Hu

EAVING on Monday by the
M.V. Daerwood for St. Vin-
cent, was Mrs. Alice James-
Loureney of Wellington Street.
She will be away for a short holi-
day staying as the guest of Mrs.
Samuels of Kingstown.
a Mrs. _James-Lourency was ac-
{ Surapanied by her. arandson



=

allung

Te Take up Appointment
iD® E. JACOBS, a native of
St

Kitts who qualified at
London University in 1951,
has now returned to the West
Indies to take up an appointment

is Medieal Officer in the Leeward

Islands with headquarters in
Antigua.
Dr. Jacobs who went up to

England in 1945, worked at Mar-
sate Hospital, London for six
months after he was qualified
He arrived here on Monday morn-
ing by the De Grasse from the
U.K. and will be remaining until
Thursday when he leaves for St’
Kitts. He is staying at the Bay
Mansion Hotel ‘

Intransit

E. MeP. WATTS of An-
tigua who has a practice in
London, arrived here on ay
morning by the S.S. De Grasse
from the U.K. intransit for
Antigua and is staying at the Bay

Mansion Hotel.

After finishing his early educa-
tion at Harrison College he went
up to England in 1987 and enter-
ed St. Bartholomew's Hospitai
where he qualified in 1945. He
then worked for a year at St.
Mary’s Hospital after which he
spent a year in Antigua before

returning to England to enter
private practice.
Dr. atts has a chemist busi-

ness in Antigua which has brought
him back to the West Indies. He
will be returning to England
shortly to join his wife.

Married at Bethel

Sunday morning at 8.00

o'elock at Bethel Methodist
Church, Miss Mavis Gittens, only
daughter of Mr Osmond Gittens,
Sub-Editor of the Trinidad
Guardian and a steno-typist at-
tached to the Department of Edu-
cation, was married to Mr, Errol
W. Gibbons, who is in charge of
the Linotype Department of the
Advocate Co., Ltd.

The ceremony, a very quiet and
simple one, was conducted by
Rev. T, J. Furley.

The bride who was given in
marriage by her father, wore a
dress of lace with a tight fitting
bodice and a bouffant skirt. Her
headdress was a lace cap with a
finger tip veil and she carried a
bouquet of forget-me-nots.

The duties of bestman were
performed by Mr. Holman Bay-
ley.

Electrical Engineer

R. G. H, MOROUKIAN,

Rlectrical Engineer of the
Central Foundry L4td., left on
Monday night by the Lady Rod-

ney for St. Lucia where he will
carry out final tests of the lift
for the Government Printing

Office in Castries. This lift is the
first of its kind in St. Lucia.

Mr. Horoukian will be a guest
at the Villa Hotel, Castries.

On Long Leave

ISS RITA HARRIS, Sister of

Caura Sanatorium, Trinidad,
who is on long leave, arrived here
on Sunday by the Lady Rodney
to spend two weeks before going
on to Antigua for the remainder
of her holiday.

isctn Markeltot two Mile Hit



nting Trip

— He Looked for Bones, Green Cats and Booglies—

By MAX TRELL

“HELLO Pooh-Pooh!” said Knarf.
“Where have you been? You look
tired.”

“T've been hunting,” said Pooh-
Pooh. He sat down at the bottom of
the steps and breathed through his
open mouth. His tongue was half
out.

“Hunting?” said Knarf. “What

, were you hunting?”

“All kinds of things that have to
be hunted, First I hunted for a
bone.”

“Oh, a bone that you buried,
Pooh-Pooh?”

Pooh-Pooh shook his head. “No,
I didn’t have to hunt for any bone
that I buried, I knew where to find
that right away. But then I started
hunting for bones that other dogs
buried. And they were a lot of
trouble. I had to hunt here, and
there, and everywhere, | can’t tell
you how many holes | dug.”

Made One Mistake

“And did you find any bones?”

“T almost did,” replied Pooh-Pooh,
“J just made one mistake.”

“You did?”

“I dug up the wrong holes: But it
was fun just the same.”

“And then what did
for?”

“Cats,” said Pooh-Pooh. “1 hunted
all over for cats.”

“That mustn’t have been hard,”
said Knarf. “There are lots of eats
all over.”

“Oh, yes. But those were the cats
I hunted for. I hunted for green
cats.”

“Green cats, -Pooh-Pooh! There
arent

you hunt

any green cats!” }



“I've been hunting,” said
Pooh-P ooh,

| what they look like--or where to
find them. But I go hunting for
them just the same. And I’m sure
if I hunt long enough I'l) find one
sooner or later. Booglies ave the
best fun of all to hunt for. Some-
times I hunt them behind every tree.
Sometimes I hunt them acros# the
fields. Sometimes I’m sure hey’re
| down at the pond, hiding in the tall
| weeds with the frogs and the turtles
And sometimes,” said Pooh-Pooh in
{a low voice, “I hunt them right be-
hind me, for I’m sure | can feel
them touching the end of my tail.”

Started Sniffing
| Suddenly Pooh-Pooh sprang to

his feet and started sniffing in the
air. “There’s a booglie right near

| here! I think he’s behind the goose-

berry bush!”
And before Knarf could suy an

“How can you ever tell,” asked | other word, Pooh-Pooh went dash

Pooh-Pooh, “until you hunt for

ing across the lawn, Knarf saw hin

ther? But 1 guess there aren't,” |.» | darting round and round the goose-

added. “I mean, | couldn't find any. berry bush for a mune or

But those are the best cats to huwt
for—the kind you can’t find. The
others all scratch.”

“And did you hunt for anything
else?”

“Oh yes. 1 hunted for booglies.”

“Bouglies? What are they?”
Kuarf wanted to know.

“That’s just it,” said Pooh-Pooh,
“ZI don’t know what they are—or



two,
|then off he shot, dow e ne
steps past the goldfish he
row of pine trees—-dow.: the road

—-and around the bat
the hill and away.

“IT hope Pooh-Pooh cuiches one
jof those booglies,” Knar{ said to
| himself. “But,” he said sadly, “!
| don’t suppose he will. Booglies don't
| let themselves be caught.”

”

dust Received

CHILDS PRAMS AND PUSH CARTS

PUSH CARTS .....

MADE BY THE LEADING BRITISH MANUFACTURER.

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL

4990

ee

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(SERRE CaN oY

WEDNESDAY JUNE 16, 1062
4007.15 pam. 19.76 M., 26.58 M
4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. Pilgrim’s Din-
ner, 5.00 p.m. Racing, 5.15 p.m. Caval-
cade of Melody, 5.5 p.m. Interlude,
6.00 p.m, Seottish Magazine, 6 oP m
Colonial Commentary, 6.30 p.m nink
On These Things, 6.45 p.m. Sports
Round-up and Programme Parade, 7,00
p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m, Home News

From Britain.
7.165 — 10.80 p.m,

53M 31.2 M

7.15 p.m, Calling the West Indies,
7.45 p.m. By Request, 8.15 p.m. Radio
Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. Statement of
count, 8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.56 pm. |
From the Editorials, 9.00 p.m. Portrait,
ot the Duke of Wellington, 10.00 p.m |
The News, 10.10 p.m, News Talk, 10,15 |
p.m. Mid-Week Talk, 10.80 p.m. Orches-

Listening Hours

tral Music.



CROSSWORD



(6 Make Alf @ bet the tiger lent te
(oy 20, Basement,
He's ungemtiemaniy but... {3}
divided. he’s not, (5)

Comes back to live, (4)
Deer advice. (4)

Down
Por winter's sake flown? (9)

Metal con 5
Fetal Se taimer. (3)

New to a Lest ¢
oor va cricketer,
ania rope \s guyed, (4)
sey Make thelr m.
It's ghastly (b} ape on
) aid be the item in Ques Llu)
(6) 17. Minus seven. (3!
| When one clue holds it. (4)
. A plaee to 6 (4)
- Divided and broken in 3
Solution of veste,
Missing: 7

=Nton

Par

(8)

SAeekr

Se #no

(3)
wo oe Aer ;
awn, 9 arch: 1
i 14. Lider; 18, Divest
8 Rime: 19 isiCenteing) 1
ia 5. Onarter
n own: 1 Myste 28
inwitenvet & Greve: 5, Aehoe
Shattered 8 ate: 17)
1S Dish 1

a

Free S Teen
Se

ke 24. Patter, eS

is t
Aeross

\ Wowie t square up. (6)

i . vilner from’ spa@e. (3)

ve S’ana@ near Liverpool (8)
’ Brie 106-lrouses, (5)

\ \ huniareus professor's favourite

eNprension. 4
ls Revegd sow ham «bi
‘o. Term of ogeupation. (6)

Ache:

Ailve. 12 Endear

Stain: 20 Ner

$18.50 $21.00 $38.90
$59.00

DIAL 4606 |

BARBADOS Al

WEST



WEST INDIAN DIARY—a weekldf magazine programme broadcast in the BBC Service to the West

Indies.
E. R. Edmett (left),
views the guest speaker and C. B



THEATRE...

IVOCATE



the producer, discusses the script with W. R. A. Pilgrim (centre), who inter-
the programmes.

——— i

. Clarke, who introduces





INDIAN DIARY





By KENNETH TYNAN

FIRST PERSON PLURAL

1 AM sure that what happened

to me at the Criterion Theatre
recently was happening to very
few other people in the house
I was seeing RDTH DRAPER tor
the first time.

The rest of her audience were
annual loyalists, ancient friends
of her art; for some of them, I
afterwards discovered, she has
all but ruined the pleasures of
normal playgoing, since her larg:
supporting cast, which exists only
at her mind’s fingertips, is so
mueh more satisfactory than any
whieh makes the vulgar mistake
of being visible.

Her Gallery

I cannot content myself with a
few perfunctory references to the
familiar inimitable etcetera with
which she presents her well-loved
gallery of etceteras; she must
heve enough notices of that kind
to paper a palace. I want to
declere Miss Draper open to the
new generation of playgoers, and
to trample on their suspitions,
which TI once shared, that she
might turn out to be a museum-
piece, ripe for the dust-sheet and
oblivion.

She is on the contrary, about
as old-fashioned and mummified
as spring, and as I watched her
pnerform her thronging mono-
logues the other night. I could
only conclude that this was the
best and most modern group act-
ing I had ever seen.

It seems, in passing, absurd to
use a singular verb in connection
with so plural a player. Let me
put it that Ruth Draper are now
at their height of their career,
and add that you have only six
weeks in which to see them.

Miracles

She works her miracles be-
nignly and unfussed; and do not
be misled by her aquiline nose
and razor-edged eyes into taking
her for one of those prima donnas
who prefer to give solo perform-
ances merely because their egos
cannot abide competition,

‘I have an idea that, at the
back of her mind, Miss Draper is
hoping still to find a company of
actors skilful enough to stand up
to comparison with the accuracy,
tact and wisdom of her tech-
nique. She is actually doing her
contemporaries a great kindness
by not exposing them to such a
hazard.

The riches of her style lie in
its quickness; it is a peaceful
spawning of microscopically ob-
served details, each of which
does the work of an explanatory
paragraph in a novel. Within
the space of a short story, she
manages to sketch in enough

background for an epic.

The County Chemical



Notice of Application
for Naturalization.

| ——$——$$—_—

Notice is hereby given
that Jerzy Jozef Jan Tad-
eus Klimczyuski of “Fer-
Deacons Road St.

nihurst”
Michael, is applying to the

Governor for Naturalisa-
tion, and that any person
who knows any reason why
naturalization should not be
granted should send a
written and signed state-
ment of the facts to the
Colonial Secretary.



Co.

Her first and wittiest study is
of a dowager opening a bazaar,
and pausing in her inspection of
the stalls to inquire cautiously:
“Is that a rose or a tomato?” —

Next she is a fisherman’s wife,
wrinkled in granite, gossiping on
the porch while her rheumatic
husband (“an awful heavy man
to rub”) complains from within
the house.

Then follows the fabled gs
cession of the women in ‘

tireless secretary,
and patient

Clifford’s life, |
dry-mearted wife,
mistress. The patience of the last-

named, by the bye, seemed to
me a little too monumental; we
were almost, for a moment, in
the swamps of sentimentalism,
and caught echoes of the al-
mighty cooing of Dame Sybil
Thorndike on an off day
On The Peaks
With the finale, however, we
are back on the peaks: the
Parisian actress preparing for a

During this exhibi-

werld tour. 1
tion the audience broke out into
applause, amazingly when you
eonsider that Miss Draper had
just concluded a_ tong tirade,

blazing with charm and avarice,
but spoken entirely in Russian.
Watching her is like being

present at a successful audition
for the role of a theatrical im-~-
mortal. I can pay her no higher

compliment than to say that the
best plays of Chekhov read as if
they had been written at her ex-
press commission.

‘we qider playgoers I must ne
apologise for dwelling on so muc
that they already knew. Younger
ones will form an orderly queue
outside the Criterion, and n
not cross their fingers

Psychiatry’s Slave

PETER JONES'S new comedy
at the Vaudeville, disagreeably
entitled. Sweet Madness, contains
enough adult wit to make me re-
gret its almost total lack of what
used to be called “incident and
invention.”

A rich young man, enslaved by
psychiatry, engages a fashionable
arglyst to) select the right soul-
mate for him, only to discover
when she arrives that his subeon-
scious affinities are no match for

LCP LLP LIED

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x B etter to have. speed

x a t home @
2 A nd on the Road o
$ DRIVE SAFELY

$ That’s where a Gas Cooker helps
‘4 its Speedy and you can ensure
x meals on time

SSO CPSSSSOOP ASG

Therg’s always a clean hygienic
fragrance in every room where
this S-M-O-O-T-H Paste
cleanser is used. Pots, Pans,
and Tiles, Sinks, and Paintwork
respond quickly to its treat-
ment —there’s not a scratch
in a mountain of Chemico.

Led., Birmingham, England



OPPS PLOEEOO OOS

Colony Club

ST. JAMES

4
%

Saturday, 21st June
and each following
x Saturday

* Dinner-Dance

in a delightful setting
$4.00 (no Admission
Charge)

Early Booking
Advisable

s
$959595599589

2SSS9S9SS SOSOSSIOSP.

LLL LLLP AMPLY

SOS Y POORS <

\o4



the surface attractions of his best
friend, who at once sets about
seducing her with the utmost pro-
fessional ease.

That is the situation, but Mr.
Jones inexplicably refuses to de-
velop it, or to hammer his triangle
into any shape more exeiting
than static isosceles, Until the last
act, that is, when he thoughtfully
introduces the psychiatrist him-
self, an oa neurotic _ bril-
liantly played bv Martin Miller,

The Expert

Among the other actors whom
Mr. Jones keeps on hand in
case anything happens are Robin
Bailey, subtly uproarious as the
practising seducer; and, best of
all, Geraldine McEwan, who
made her West End debut last
year on the same stage, and has
now become, before you can say

“naive,” a really expert comic
performer.
Her small creaking voice,

which nature has happily for-
gotten to oil, bites uniquely into
my memory; and her innocence
is forthright without ever being

fey.

Miss McEwan’s rococo little
gargoyle face perpetually agog
and aghast, with its eyes widened
to popping point, should be a
boon to English high comedy for
many years to come.

Apart from the three excellent
performances I have mentioned,
there is a very fast one by Rich-
ard Attenborough, who once
again proves hisedl¢ an unrival-
led impersonator of little men on
en way - oe oe —

ristles w ornate modernity, a
gigantie tribute to the plastic ine
dustries of all Seandinavia;
though you might say it lacked
that lived-in look.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.

HERE AT LASTY
FIVE ACADEMY
AWARD WIRNER!I





6

Streetcar
Named
Desire”

w ELIA KATAN senaion romain CHARLES K FELOMARE



THURS.

PLAZA
B'TOWN

IT
STARS

VIVIEN |
LEIGH

AND

MARLON
BRANDO

iS

THE
MOST
EXCITING
WARNER
BROS.
PICTURE



e
‘ Giant Action-Packed
Double!
i (Color)
” Gary COOPER and
: Highway 301
FA. See SRORRAM ___|
Thurs. Special 1.30 p.m.
Charles Starrett Double:
“SOUTH OF
DEATH VALLEY"
and
‘RENEGADES OF
THE SAGE”
“BAT. Special 7 2 1

WEDNESDAY,



BY THE WAY

KIND-HEARTED young lady
was told that a handsome
Siamese was up a’tree in Ken-
singion Gardens, and eouldn’t get
down.
Seizing a basket of cat food and
a little ecat’s hat and coat, she
dashed off, and soon located the
tree. She called up, “All right,
pussy, I'm coming up to you.”
“No, no, me come down,” replied
@ tenor voice, and the next mo-
ment a handsome Siamese alight-
ed and kissed her heartily. “I—I
thought you were a cat,” stam-
mered the lady. “Pretty puss,”
cried the Siamese, and kissed her
again.

Song
H* red eyes amd unkempt,
hairy appearance appealed
to her at once... (Short Story.)
O his eyes were as red as a ruby,
And his whiskers soughed in
the breeze,
His beard came to reget on his
hairy chest,
And I'll bet there were tufts on
his knees.
I loved him at sight.

bounded
When he gave me an impudent

My heart

wink,
And. “Tett me,” I said, “are your
eyes so red
From weeping, or could it be
drink?”

‘| He smiled at my innocent ques-
tion.

I awaited a gentle caress.
But his answer came like a sear-

ing flame: —
“My dear, I will give you one
guess.”

Oo , what a humiliation!
‘ake warning from me, and be

e,
You'll be in the cart if you give
your heart
To a hairy man with red eyes.

The doping of cricketers
WARNING to spectators at
Lord’s to leok out for pack-

ets of drugs—three packets hav-
ing been found there — suggests
that cricketer-doping is on the
increase,

Cricketers will have to be lock-
ed up before matches, and taken
from ground to ground in se
vans. Apparently the old 4
of tying a bowler’s legs together
with very thin thread has gone
out of fashion. The M.C.C., I be-
lieve, has issued the following in-
struction to all County captains: —

The presence in the pavilion of
sinister strangers, who offer
powders or capsules ta members
_ teams, must be reported imme-

iately. Offers of injections
against typhus must be refused,

GAIETY

The Garden—St, James
LAST SHOW TONITE 8.30

“BACHELOR AND THE
BOBBY SOXER”

Cary GRANT &
“BLOOD ON THE aeor”
toa Robert MITCHU:

a |

URSspAY #0 Pa.
Woltz Disney's
“SONG of the SOUTH”

and
“ORY DANGER" Dick Powell



SES SS LSLE ALS LSSSESS (\
) Wis, Shi
| JANETTA DRESS SHOP }

(Next Door to Singer’s)

price.

iad

= a

ee ed



Lena 1
HORNE ROBINSON

STORMY

“ACT OF
ROBERT RYAN



Owing to lack of storage room we are forced to
dispose of our straw Italian goods at less than cost

BAGS & NOVELTIEG........

SP PCP PPPS OFA OPP POL OOS

PLAZA i

SAREES

JUNE 18, 1952



« « « BY BEACHCOMBER

It is suggested that special
cricket police should be enrolled
to look for a beautiful woman,

known as “Pavilion Pam,” who
approaches cricketers and offers
them lumps of sugar, which are
usually coated with Chlorohydro-
carbonitiosulpboee of Calcium
rimethy .
Saaz OT having operated
on a gorilla to recover a
foyntain-pen which the beast had
swallowed, it has been led to
make an experiment © jute-
growing in British
Years ago, having nothing to
write about, a man urged this

course on the Government of
the day. He nothing of
jute or British on was
guided by an instinct. used

to say to his neighbour at dinner,
when he dined out, “I wonder
why don’t grow jute in
British Guiana?” [f the girl
was polite, she replied, “Yes, I
wonder why they don’t?” If
she was impolite, she said, “Why
on earth should they?” But
everybody began to think he
knew all about jute and British
Guiana. “He’s obsesseq with this
{ute business,” they would say.
» his dream is coming true.
Dynamic
Wien he met men who
really knew about jute, he
was dogmatic and even violent.
He would let them talk. Then
he would say loudly, “None of
that matters twopence. The
thing is to get results, Get the
jute. That’s the point.” This
impressed them immensely. They
called it dynamic.
Bats from the World’s

Belfry (No. 1)
HE childish and _ tiresome
fuss about Sherlock Holmes,

which keeps on breaking out,
has reached the lowest of
idiocy. Dust collected in Baker-

street has been sent to New York,
to be spread on the floor at a
Sherlock Holmes Exhibition.
In passing

OW that it is as much as

our living is worth to offend
foreign tourists, the politicians
ere sure to work out some
scheme which will permit foreign
visitors to drink when they want
to—without, on amy account,
allowing Englishmen to do so.
Unless they care to a few
pounds for a mouthful of bad
brandy out of a chipped teacup
in some den crammed with police
spies on the spree.

SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

HASTINGS, BARBADOS
Daily and Longterm Rates
oo on, juest.

ermanent

welcome.
Dinner and Cocktail

Parties
1a SUCRLAND
Proprietor.

Bie an from 48 cents to $3.00 \

GLOBE
-de — 4.45 & 8. .m.
To-day and Tomorrow - a? MicHoLAs

ab
CALLOWAY
and FATS ‘ase

WEATHER

AND

VIOLENCE ”
— VAN HEFLIN

> HHO? m POSS
SPPSOOD' SSO POO 000 OO 8 OO ee ~

HEATRES |

RIDGETOWN BARI ISTH
(Dial 2316) sd (Dial 5170) la a »
LAST 2 Shows TOD TODAY & TOMORRO jay Dow
490 & 8.30 445 & 8.30 P.M. 445 & 8.30 P.M.
Action Packed Double! SMART GIRLS
ILLEGAL ENTRY DON’T TALK
Howard DUFF & Virginia MAYO & ”}
CALAMITY JANE |} HER KI MAN }))
& SAM BASS Zachary
(Color)
vonne * A
® San Ee 4.45 & 8.99 PM. {
sou i}
urs. Special 1.30 p.m. TH SEA )

“BLONDE ALIBI"

Abbott & Costello
“i socmre™ | MacDonald CAREY
“BARBARY PIRATE” = eae eat CALAMITY JANE & }}
as T° * n|| SAM BASS
s 0!
> dktao_xap’|] FIGHTING O'FLYNN | _ aa
jas_ Fairbanks, Jr, Yvonne De CARLO

Charles STARRETT D



TODAY Last Two Shows 4.30 & * "
A Colossal Double—

“MAKE BELIEVE BALLROOM”
. and

i “Til OCEAN DRIVE”
——_—$—

THURSDAY 197TH. APT 1.90 F â„¢
“MAN FROM OKEAHOMA”’
ang
“LAKE PLACID SERENADE’;
THURSDAY ONLY 4.30 & 3 15
Vera RALSTON John CARROLL
in
“t JANE DOE"

and
“SLEEPY LAGOON”
i OEE

”

)

TODAY & TOMORROW 4 90 & 8.1 ny
“QUEEN FOR 4 DAY”

“SEONG THE NAVAJO TRAIL”
and
“BRLES OF ROSARITA”
PRI. . a 4. 4 z
ith: Gearge rr o
ne and
“URUBS”

ROYAL
TODAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.

“HOEDOWN”
with: —Eday



“MAKE BELIEVE BALLROOM”

. (Only 4.30 & 8.15)
Whole Serial











WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18, 195:

WOMEN crash Seretse row

Mr. Ba tho

chased out
by women

Frem ARTHUR MAPLESON: Serawe, Monday

A MOB of sereaming Bamanewato
*% women stormed into an already
stormy Kgotla meeting in Serowe today,
shouted at District Commissioner
Gordon Batho, surrounded his car, and
chased after it as he left.

Tt was clear from the start that the kgotla
—called to hear Lord Salisbury’s reply to tribal
pleas for the return of
Seretse as their chief—
would be a tough one.

About 1,500 tribesmen had
already shouted Batho down
when, for the first time in

the history of the tribal
kgotlas. in came the women.






_JBECHUANALAND'Y
PROTECTORATE
Bas

*May you die’




the London deputation to report
and read Lord Salisbury’s reply,
speaker after speak

according to
arranged plan—and sald they

MEN set the sporis pace

er rase—
an obviously

BARBADOS










is called... the
ather,... And
sun the com-
s are

They stcod in trout of the dais ne ee Ta we. 1s ab we
ocenpied by Batho and nis four say is that we want our chiet Chief is never appointed. A
white officials, chanting: “We Seretse and have him installed Chief is born.” e
want Seretse,” and “May you as chief. We have only one Batho tried again; “I have
‘ where you are sitting.” Said born chiet.” many copies of the Secretary of
“T wall give you a hear- PRETORIA Eight of them spoke, then State's reply . . .” but the rest

hen you have given me

Batho said that many of them

of his words were drowned im

ADVOCATE



TRINIDAD NEWSLETTER :

Evangelists Wapn

(From Our Own Cor
PORT-O
The Federal Council of Evan

two momentous deci when it met this
Greyfriars Hall,: Po: ain.

One was that it was opposed

lottery to subsidise basic fe

Daniel Francois Malan, Prime Minister of i

should be warned that if he persists tm bis

is obviously anti-Christ he will

of God upon himself and his :

The Council's views on the that there ro
question of operating a State men and
lottery were sought by the Hon, boats. ae
Roy Joseph, Minister of Education The (;:3—_ (qm
and Social Services. Government, themselves a -
the Council felt, should subsidise under theOus®
basic foodstuffs by orthodox which it is expected will be ,
methods to ease the burden of law shortly and the registration Is
high prices which weighed “so necessary, All fishermen comply a
heavily upon the people.” It pro- ing with the law will be eligible |

»

$52



poses to stgte in its reply that it for loans when the Co-operative
was “unequivocally opposed to Bank starts functioning,

CE noe geting warden, captain E. B. Hunt, Assistant

mental to the character.” Fisheries Officer, had this to say

, of co-operatives: “I hope the

On the motion of the Rev. J. P, fishermen’s co-operatives wilt go |

Hickerton, which was seconded ahead and really lead to some-|
by the Rev. A. C, Kitney and thing that will not only help the |










FOR THE BEST



PAGE THREE

INSIST ON







ih @ background of oer
ngs from Uribegmnen,
tHe showis trom the wonréen,
one, Woman got In with: “ We
wont let you speak. We want
to speak.”

The xgotla was to Oave veen
held on Friday. It was adjourned
at the tribe’s request so that
men from remote areas could
hear Lord Salisbury’s reply to
the Bamangwato deputation
which went to London

But the reply—a rejecticn of
the deputation’s appea! fer re-
consideration of British



N OF S



oun Arca

did not understand Lord Salis-
bury’s reply. He would read it
“ and ary. explain what





eriés of derision and whistling.
He tried to gel a Bamangwato
to restore order. Still in vain.
Vhen he strapped his brief-



carried unanimously, the Council fshermen,
agreed to send a resolution to the ¢x@mple to = workers, so tha
come

International Missionary Council *
due to meet

hey will

in Germany next Minded.
“For the average poor man co
Malan operatives are his only chance of
survival in these fierce days o

competition.”

but will

give an}

co-operative



SILVER STAR

SOLD AT ALL THE LEADING STORES

i . i ase, and told the interpreter : .

Government's decision that One man shouted: “There's ‘ell them I am waving them month, urging that the Confer-
Seretse must never be chief— a White mam standins rete and now and when they come to ence should warn Dr.
was never read we won't listen.” Batho vainly their senses I will speak to tl against pursuing his race-policy.

The tribe had provided scars Called for order, end said those gpain.”
end a table on the dais—e AB ge eco ee ee Hig_ message, that an Order ° * * *
veranda outside fhe a SHOU, GO Rome. im gant nae Ts ™ Trinidad’s legislators will all get ,
offices—but the men had range ons administration e wers additional traveliing allowance |
hemseives in the traditional Milit t the Bamangwato chief until the
manner under the macala trees. To ute tri appoints another, was benefits as a result of a Gecision
Baif bad their backs to the Al that the uprour imcressead never delivered. Meanwhile, the taken by the Legislative Council's

seats occupied by Batho and his and the women arrived. Said
officials. one tall aged

Then. whem Batho called. on



Bannister Will
Be Picked On
Trust For Games

WHEN the Athletics Board pick
Britain’s three for the 1500 metres
in the Olympic Games at Helsinki
they will have to take ROGER

i , last year’s cham-
pion, on. trust—for they will have
ne serious race data for the
—_ of the mile, to guide

m7,

It is not a difficult decision, has been

but an unusual one. Bannister is
obviously not going to be anything
like flat out until the Games,
Last night at Motspur Park he
ran most impregsively in the half
mile. First lap of this race came
im 54.4 sec, My observer tells me

Ww
world record of 1 min. 49.2 sec.

Bannister will run the mile in
the United Hospifals champion-
ships at Motspur Park this month.
Parallel here is that the late
JACK LO was third
the Hospitals’ mile and won the
Olympic 1500 metres in 1936,

But Bannister assures me he is
net going to go fast in this mile
and his AAA _ championship
objective is the half mile,

Aid For Harleauins

MOST successful London rugby
club from a playing point of view
had such a disastrous financial
season in 1951-2 that they are to
play a special match on September
6, a team of internationals
im hopes of recouping their loses.
How can this have arupenes

seriously affected whenever the

ringboks were near.
Another factor was that, through
so many representative

matches and the necessity of nurs-
img the ground when there was
frost about, bees were able
to play at Twickenham only seven

times.

The Rugby Union paid them
some compensation and Middlesex
made a grant when the club

surrendered their rights and
allowed the county final to be
played there.

One

NEWLY formed Sussex County
Cricket Welfare een gh
ome set purpose. expressed by
their chairman. Mr, F. C, WHITE,
it is “to see the cricket nursery
re-established this year.” He adds
that this committee were formed
for the welfare of Sussex pro-
‘essionals.

f 5

The committee are composed of
the same hard workers who acted
for GEORGE COX’S benefit and
= an all-time county sommes,

Big match this season will be
at Arundel Castle on Sunday,



wavering w military salute

woman, sfter wo ¢



Lyttelton_ Questioned
On Jamaica

LONDON.

In the House of Commons on May
30th Sir Ralph Glyn (Conservative,
fAingdon) asked the Secretary
of State for the Colonies what is
the general position in Jamaica
concerning reconstruction of
buildings destroyed or damaged
by the hurricane of last year; how
much of the United Kingdom grant
spent; how much was
covered by insurance or from
local resources; and whether in
particular the barracks of the
Jamaican Battalion have been
rebuilt under War Office arrange-
ments,

Mr, H. L. @’A. Hopkinson, Min-
ister of State for Colonial Affairs
replied:

A.—HOUSING, .

(i) Over 40,000 families have
received assistance unde; the
Emergency Building Supplies
Scheme towards repairing their

in homes; the total spent or commit-

ted to this scheme is £500,000, of
which £250,000 is a grant from
Her Majesty’s Government, £200,-
000 is from the Governor's Hurri-
can Relief Fund and £50,000 is
from Jamaican revenues. Any
further money required will
come from Jamaican revenues,

(ii) The Rural Aided Self-help
Scheme provides for approxi-
mately 7,000 housing units
Standard design to be erected on
sites provided by applicants. The
scheme will be financed by a loan
of £300,000 and a grant of £550-
000 from Her Majesty’s Govern~
ment, ,

(iii) The construction of ap-

did proximately 3,000 one - roomed

houses is planned under the Urban
Housing Scheme which will be
financed by a loan of £250,000
and a grant of £340,000 from Her
Majesty’s Government,

(iv) A loan of £400,000 from
Her Majesty’s Government pro-
vides for loans of from £25 to
£200 to help other householders
to repair their homes.

(v) A grant of £100,000 and a
loan of £50,000 from Her Majes-
ty’s Government newe ee Fo
ted for the construction es,
workshops and for administrative
expenses, ’
The Government of Jamaica
hope to begin the construction of
housing units by October. The
tribunal which is considering ap-
plications for assistance should
have completed its work by then.

So far about £8,000 has been
spent from Her Majesty’s Govern-
ment’s grant in preparatory work

July 6, when the Duke of Norfolk
leads a side of England strength
against cers. nas a

Secretary 0} e are ~
mittee is CLARENCE WRIGHT,
once of the famous MMY
HANDLEY radio show.—L.E.S.





And a Holiday-on-Wheels among the highways

and byways of the British Isles;

ZEPHYR or CONSUL

with a
to answer your every

holiday whim—licensed, insured and with a

arrive in London!

tankful of gas, ready to go the moment you



and £25,000 has been 2 or
committed from Her ajesty’s
Government’s loan on construc-
tion of stores and workshops;
£175,000 has been spent in mate~-
rials,

B.—INSURANCE.

The Jamaican’ Government do
not know how many houses were
insured or how much was paid out
against claims but insurance pay-
ments will be taken into account
in considering applications under
the re-housing scheme.

C.—_BARRACKS.

Good progress has been made in
rebuilding the barracks of the
Jamaican battalion.

D.—DENOMINATIONAL

SCHOOLS.
A grant of £150,000 from Her

alee Government has been
appro’ towards of
denominational ok? Tt is esti-

mated that the amount due from
insurance is about £38,725.

U.S. To Return
W.I. Bases

WASHINGTON, May.
The United States has agreed
to return to British control some



of of the Caribbean bases on which

she received a 99-year-lease in
1941 in return for 50 old U.S.

destroyers, announces the U.S.
State Department, in Washing-
ton.

The bases, which were not
used after 1949, may be used
again for agricultural

P
in the British Caribbean colmies

unless the
requires
pu es,
The bases concerned are in
Jamaica, Trinidad,

United States again
them for operational

in use at present and

States feels that in view of the
increased cost of livin,
ulation pressure whic!
some British colonies,
it is desirable to
areas available for the
tion of food and other agricul-
tural goods. This, however, wil)
be subject to the right of the
U.S, Government to reoccupy
them at short notice as a mili-
tary necessity, should it so de-
sire,

The State Department’s formal
announcement said that specific
terms and conditions under
which the Colonial Governments
can use these bases for agricul-
tural purposes are still subject
to negotiation between the gov-

ernments.
—B.U.P.

Bamangwato have decided not

vernment

and For Gre

Finance Committee this week. |

The Ministers of the Government |
nBepreke Gapids who already draw a commuted |
monthly allowance of $360 will)
also get a basic commuted
travelling allowance at the rate of

O-operate with the







$50 a month which is to be paid
to every legislator who owns a |
motor car, effective January 1}, |
month, the user of a standard car |
— will be paid 20 cents a mile and the |
M. Lewis, M.V. Daerwood, MV. Cacique ‘he user of a light car will get 314 |
Del Caribe. 4 cents a mile, |
L

1952. Members residing more than |
five miles outside the City of
Port-of-Spain will also be paid a,
mileage allowance on the following |
basis: For the first 500 miles in any |

I user of a light car 16 cents a mile.
n Carlisle Bay For each additional mile, in any |

My Lady Patricia, Sch. Philip Dayid- —— month, the standard car user
son, é i \ Ipha, M.V. i ile
ee igetreee, sent aoe ape a will be paid 4% cents a mile, while
ARRIVA |

M V. Skaubann arrived from Montreal e * * ° {
ue my dt tania Cok elt a Britim Caribbean colonies with |
Agents "Da Costa “&” Go.. Lid, av gn unemployment problem con
ar rom from wi forward to Surinam in the |
poe cargo, MV. Lady Joy from St. Netherlands West Indies to at

Schooner Eunicia from Dominica with least partially solve their prob- |
are atiasianed to Schooner Owners’ lem at some time in the future



DEPARTURES His Excellency J. Klaasesz, |

Motor vessel Skaubann for Trinidad. Co of Surinam, said du- \
cing he recent visit here, that

Seawell ey neon a t = a country

wo appeal to the other Carib-

AP eee bean territories in about two or |

From Vonesmala: f Leia three years for workers to as- |
Elba er, larcia Tasker, e Jen
Tasker, (Inf.); Greta Rosenthal, Lud- sist in its 10-year development |
mila Redlech, Caryn Younghusband, Programme.
Theodore Lash, Willie May Lash, This week Mr. L. E. Eliazer, a |
“ps oe wii 3 a Surinam labour leader, who |
Berry, L. Berry, V Berry, C_ Henry, Passed through here on his way |
A. Phillips, E. Robinson, J. Rose, G. from the Barbados labour congress |
Sowers, G. Sowers, C_ Sowers, J. Sow- to Surinam, told Press representa-
ers, V. Sowers, C. Bell. ‘
tives that there was no unemploy-
DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA. ment in his country and, as the
a Seemeauinne SATURDAY trade union movement there was
Mr, Marco Vici, Mrs. Mary Vici, Miss Well organized, there were no
aoe Viel, Mr. Cecil Blechinsherg. Mrs. labour problems,
lands, Blechinghers. Sm onme §=6=6h As omember of the Surinam
rg, Mrs. Lascelle Bourne, Mr.
Carlor Otevea, Mrs. Diana Oteyra Mrs, Legislative Council, president of
Carmen Puigro. three trade unions as well as of
Wor Trinidad: jes, the overall organisation called the
Surinam Trade Unions’ Council,
Mr. Eliazer spoke authoritatively
aarti, ’ on existing labour relations. These,
5 Bermudez, 4, 1 a he said, were “happy.” This state
ez, egron, R Richardson, \- of affairs, according to Mr, Eliazer,
Seay otite, Hugh Wooding, Cyivian was the main reason for the com-
DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA. parative weakness of Communism
ON SATURDAY there. By sending a detachment of
C. Gibbs. J. Crocker, I. Smith, ®. 1,700 to fight Communism in
« Korea, said he, Surinam had
shown that she was anti-Red,

. Granado, C. Gor

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA,
ON SUNDAY

vrs Mie Pherson, I. Me Ph c 7 : . 4
. @ in,
Bourne, P Turner, R ‘Wright, Me eee ere broke out in
are, Bourne, 1 Port- pain again this week. It
Teidan, Ve Me badder. Was the first time for a long time.
Seven children, including «
three-month baby, were besieged
Barnard, Mrs, Mary 1 @ house on Patna Street, St,

Donovan, L
ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.
ON SUNDAY

From St. Lucia:
Mr. Francis N.

Barnard, Mr. Peter Skinner, Mr, Regin- James, shortly before noon on }
ald Cooper. Thursday, for about 15 minutes, |
= but be Mags og Bh aps. injury.

. During siege bottles and stones

In Touch With Barbados were hurled at the house by the
Coast Station warring steclbandsmen who want-

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.
advise that they can now communicate 7 rout the captain and some

with the following ships through their -
Barbados Coast ation: Ste) dle According to an eye-witness,

ss trya, S&§ sei, col bout nine
Polaris, SS. Brazil, © S\_ Trtumphant, the ve ke men were engaged in
SS. Lord Lloyd George, 8 S. De-Grasse) @ attack.
S.S. Planter, SS Gerdmoor, ae The Police have
Britamer, 8 8 Drupa, © rmen, $.8. come of them:

Pride 5 S. Nestor, \
eet, te Aa Saeito, ‘Ss Caronia, First registration of fishermen
ae Tasy, Rodney, ©.8 pre = and their boats is to be carried out
lecuba, net, 5

$8 Pacific Express, 8 S Frances Com. ‘© Trinidad during the first week
orosini, § S_Silverash, S & Cavina, ef next month. It is estimated

rounded up





LESLEY Ee aT

Please enquire further from Charles Me Enearney & (0... Ltd. or Folens Main Office 4492












RALEIGH

OWNER?

HERE’S GOOD
YOU

The Manager of our Raleigh Cycle Department Mr.
Alleyne will be paying a visit to the following Dis-
tricts on

NEWS FOR

SATURDAY JUNE 2ist

Half Moon Fort, St. Lucy, arriving 9 a.m., leaving
12 noon



Round the Town, St. Peter, arriving 12.30 p.m., leav-
ing 3.30 p.m.

Garden. St. James, arriving 4 p.m. leaving 6 p.m.

At the same time he will conduct a RALEIGH
QUIZZ open to RALEIGH OWNERS. There will
be Two Prizes given to the Lucky Winner.

Also any RALEIGH BICYCLE that has been
purchased within the last Three Months and need

any adjustment, if possible, this will be done on the
spot.

WE INSURE BICYCLES
Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

AGENTS FOR RALEIGH BICYCLES
10, 11, 12, 43 BROAD STREET









—

paver eyener UWE |

¢







PAGE, FOUN

BARBADOS ead ADVOCAT

wa ww a caamae OE ere
Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad St., Bridgetown







Wednesday, June 18, 1952

_—

ADVERTISE

THIS morning the Moore-McCormack
liner Brazil arrives in Carlisle Bay where
it will remain until 1 p.m.

The arrival in Barbados during the sum-
mer season of large tourist liners is to be
welcomed.



Moore-McCormack liners will make five
ealls at Barbados during this summer.
Although these liners have been calling
regularly at Trinidad in the summer and
although some of them have visited Bar-
bados during the winter months, they have
not yet called here during the summer
months.

Their visit is therefore in the nature of
an experiment.

If tourists enjoy their mornings in Bar-
bados, there will be incentive for the
Moore-McCormack liners to put summer
calls at. Barbados on their permanent
cruise list.

What can Barbados do to attract sum-
mer visits from tourist liners?

4st this time of the year the island is at
#s loveliest with flamboyant, cassias and
Pride of India in full flower.

Tourists with only five or six hours ashore
can see a great deal of the island’s scenery
at a time when most of the canes have been
reaped and when the island lies out-
stretched before the visitor who stands on
vantage points like Hackletons Cliff, Bissex
Hill or St. John’s Churchyard.

But what are the hotels and guest houses
of the island doing to attract tourists to
seek refreshment after their long drives
over the island?

Guest houses and hotels outside the pop-
ular Hastings hotel area have in the past
lamented the little patronage they receive
from tourists who are taken to all the con-
ventional places but never enter their
doors,

The guest houses and hotels display too
little initiative. People coming to Barba-
dos for a few hours need to be told what
variety the island has to offer. In most
countries of the world hotel advertising in
most effective means of informing the pub-
lic of where to go and as offering a wide
choice of visits.

In Barbados some years ago advertising
of hotels was widely practised. Today
hotels and guest houses advertise inter-
mittently and no attempt is made when
tourist liners arrive in the island to give
visitors full information of the many
places along the coast where tourists will
be welcomed.

Quite apart from normal advertising
which will acquaint visitors of the wide
variety of hotels, guest houses and residen-
tial clubs to be found in the island, the
Barbados Hotel Association could sponsor
a small newspaper column telling visitors
“what to see and do in Barbados in 5 hours.”

Three hundred copies of the newspaper
in which this column is printed could be
collected at five am. from the publishers
and by arrangement with the ship’s agents
could be distributed to the cabins of each
passenger before breakfast. ise

“4 4 +
| The relatively small expenditure re-

quired for advertisement of this kind would
be repaid directly by the goodwill of the
tourist who would receive such an early
indication of the island’s hospitality and
by the permanent advertising value which
only a local newspaper can give.

The Barbados Publicity Committee which
now spends thousands of dollars each year
in advertising Barbados abroad might also
assist the Barbados Hotel Association by
periodic advertising in the island’s daily
newspaper. ; :

A well written article about Barbados
printed in the island’s newspaper and dis-
tributed free to the hundreds of passengers
travelling on Moore-McCormack liners,
will be kept as a souvenir by tourists when
the travel supplement of the New York
Times or some other American newspaper
‘would be used for wrapping fish or for
lighting a fire.

The goal to be arrived at by the Publi-
city Committee, the Hotel Association and
the hotels and guest houses is the employ-
ment of a full page of the newspaper con-
taining a complete list of all the island’s
hotels, clubs and guest houses and giving
information about what to do and see in
Batbados during a short visit. This page
ought to be published every time a large
tourist ship calls here. There could be no
more effective advertisement of the island
than this. And Barbados needs to advertise
its attractions if it is to attract more
tourists.











sian technicians



HONDURAS

By Rev. F. GODSON

In the two articles from me
on ‘Emigration by Bridgehead’
which appeared in the ‘Advocate’
a few weeks ago, I mentioned
the British sections of Guiana
and Honduras as likely places
for a settlement here in the
Caribbean area, and I expressed
a preference for the latter be-
cause the fertile coastal lands
in B. G. primarily suitable for
the purpose, are taken up by the
big sugar and rice plantations.
But other reasons for the
preference exist, and I now have
several, (picked up in chief part
from a recent issue of that most
interesting and valuable jour-
nal, NEW COMMONWEALTH),
which I should like to bring to
the notice of the Barbados
public, and especially of course
to those responsible persons
who have to handle the weighty
problem of our overflowing and

rapid increasing population.
EA, PHYSICAL FEA-
AND POPULATION
OF BRITISH HONDURAS. A
few words on these elementary
points may be welcomed, since
not many persons are familiar

with the territory.

British Honduras is similar in
‘size to Wales, the third partner
fin Great Britain’s Trinity. That
is, it has an area of about 7350
équare miles or 44 times the
size of Barbados. It occupies a
stretch of the Eastern side of
the irregular group of states
known as Central America, and
fronts the Caribbean. It is
oblong in shape, long from north
to south, about 180 miles and
averages 60 miles from East to
West, where its neighbours are
Guatemala and Mexico, and
it has almost square borders at
both ends, North and South. It-
highest lands are the small
‘Cockade’ mountains near the
centre, with a top elevation of
about 6,000 feet, and on both
sides of this range of hills, there
is plenty of level land with the
familiar tropical climate and
fertile soil. It is well-watered,
the chief river being the Belize,
which traverses much of the
country, but there are many
other streoms.

But the colony is very sparsely
populated having only 67,000
inhabitants or so, half of whom
jare said to live in and around
the capital city also named
Belize. This is a similar con-
dition of things to ours in re-
lation to Bridgetown and its en-
virons, and not a healthy con-
dition in my humble opinion,
Belize, however, is | understand,
a fairly up to date centre, For
one thing which. happens to come
within my personal knowledge
at ped

sses a well equip
School, establishea by the





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

GOOD NEWS FROM

old Wesleyan Missionary Society
many years ago and kept
supplied with graduates of En-
glish Universities as Head
Masters. Something more about
the scanty population will come
in later.

THE NAMES HAVE IN-
TEREST. Honduras as a,.whole
was found and visited by Colum-
‘bus on his fourth voyage in
1502 and it is said he spoke of
it ‘as Honduras, the spanish
for ‘depths’ in allusion to the
difficulty of finding anchorage.

Belize is said to be a Spanish
imitation or corruption of
‘Wallis’, the name of one of the
eariy English Settlers or it may
be derived from the French
‘balise’, beacon.

THE GENERAL INDUSTRIAL
POSITION. The colony was of
course originally mainly agri-
cultural and horticultural, The
early settlers were chiefly con-
cerned to produce lumber from
the ample forests. They ex-
po ted logwood for dyeing pur-
poses and later (down to to-day)
Poahogany and pine. Other
products were few beyond
foodstuffs and _ livestock for
their own use, Later they were
able to send out some sugar,
cotton, bananas, rubber etc. and
get in return, textes, hardware
and a moderate supgy of cther
equipments of civierd life, in-
cluding the better classes of
foodstuffs.

So for long years the Colony
was backward and com-
paratively stagnant and de-
pendent for economic stability
upon grants from the British
purse,

But recently there has been
the stirring of new and more
vigorous life and in 1951 it was
able to balance its budget. And
now there are indications of
Pyogress and » development,
largely by the stimulus and
assistance of the Colonial De-
velopment and Welfare Organ-
isation, Here are some of these
encouraging features.

AGRICULTURAL DEVELOP-
MENTS. I quote a valuable and
informing paragraph from the
New Commonwealth article.

“Because of the lack of an
agricultural tradition in the
Colony it is essential first of all
to promote the agricultural edu-
cation of the people. Provision
is therefore made for expansion
of the Agricultural Departments’
activities in this field, while re-
search is going on into methods
of cultivating the various crops
at present produced. Plans are
being considered for the devel-
opment of the Northern District
in order to grow corn, sugar-
cane, pineapples, cotton and
tobacco, The Western District is
to concentrate on corn, beans,

citrus, vegetables and livestock.
Stann Creek will develop citrus,





bandnas and ‘

. Toledo,
the most of the districts
will concentrate on rice, cocoa
and pork.” ze %

, All that — promis-
ng. :
SPECIAL S. (1) The

major exports.

(2) The Colonial Develop-
ment Corporation has glanted
1,500 acres of the Lacatan variety
of. banana in the Stann Creek
Valley and regular three-weekly
shipments to the United King-
dom have been arranged. And
at the end of January, 13,000
stems were shipped with the
pros| of larger figures by the
middle of the year.’

(3) Another project is the
growing of ramie in the Western
district. This is proving success-
ful and there are extensive
markets for the fibre. Invisible
progress is even described as
‘spectacular’, _

(4) All this increasing activity
is resulting in manpower short-
oge, and the Government is act-
ually compelled to look about
for relief in this vital necessity.
N.B.—In the Advocate of June
13, there is on page 1 an an-
nouncement to that effect, bear-
ing on Barbados along with
Trinidad and Jamaica. Here is
the opportunity for our unem-
ployed.

A MOST BAFFLING AND
IRRATIONAL OBSTACLE, But
I was recently assured by one of
our ‘Elder statesmen’ that our
people are not willing to emi-
grate. Is that really possible?
Would they rather remain at
home here without a home or a
foot of land to call their own,
unemployed, they and _ their
families: hungry, owing rent and
liable to eviction end all the rest
of. it? It’seems inerédible.

Short term trips to U.S.A.
with pleasant air'travel and high
wages—Yes! But’ not perma-
nent migration: is that really
so? ;

Look at the other side of a
moment, Large numbers of our
workers went to Panama to help
build the Canal, and many
settled there for life. Again, we
constantly read of Barbadian
born persons coming on a _ visit
after 20, 30, 40 years in U.S.A.
of homemaking and economic
success.. Perhaps if it were
arranged and made very clear
that village life as we know it
here would be established and
properly equipped and that free-
hold lands would be made
quickly available, there would
be an uprising of willingness to
make the venture,

The unfortunate Surinam ex-
eetonees is quoted, but that was
n a foreign land with all the
disabilities, a very different thing
errs a ‘Barbados Colony’ in a
ritish country,

mrt a



Abadan Refinery Will Soon
Be Useless

By ARTHUR COX
CAIRO.

The world’s largest refinery at
Abadan is gradually grinding to
a standstill, and in a few months
is expected to be useless to Per-
attempting to
run it.

Corrosion in miles of pipelines
due to lack of proper mainten-
ance, damage caused by ill-made
spare parts and the removal of

ttings from one installation to
replace worn out parts in another,
are the main causes which may
lead to its complete closure.

From Middle East oil sources
this week, I gathered the real
picture of Abadan the picture of
what is going on behind the
scenes and hidden by the tall re-
finery chimneys which still gleam
from last year’s silver paint.

Inside the refinery few visitors
are permitted, and only expert
technicians, if they were allowed
in, would be able to assess the

age.

The burning wish of the few
remaining Persian refinery offi-
cials, though, is to see the refin-
ery in full production again under
Anglo-TIranian management. ac-
cording to reports that are filter-
ing out.

When the British were in con-
trol over 20,000,000 tons of oil,
‘mostly refined, pour yearly out of
tte refinery into tankers. And
7,500,000 tons of the highest

.gradeé aviation fuel was produced.

At that time, Mossadeg’s Gov-
ernment estimated that only
5,000,000 tons would suffice to
bring them more revenue than
the royalties of £30,000,000 a
year promised by Anglo-Iranian.

However, the target of 5,000,-
000 tons has as yet not nearly
peen reached, and not one gallon
of aviation spirit is being refin-

ed

Further even before the British
were expelled from Abadan last
October, it was estimated that
£1,000,000-worth of new parts
from England were needed to re-
place damaged and stolen. ma-
chinery.

Now it is reckoned ten or
twenty times that figure would
have to be spent. For the dam-
age increases daily on a major
scale, and more and more impor-



tant parts are being dismantled
and used in a makeshift way.
Spare parts, no longer dispatch-
ed from Britain, are being made
by Persian engineers, But these
parts are so badly constructed

that their use has caused serious |

damage to installations.

Again work on the new giant
power station ceased soon after
the British left, and breakdowns
are occurring frequently in the
older power statfon as machinery
wears out, Here, too, Persian
workmanship cannot satisfactor-
ily produce the spare parts.

Refinery fires are also taking
their toll. They are dealt with
by inexperienced officers, who do
not pperate to the master fire
plan worked out by Anglo-Iranian
over the years.

Security among the workers is
becoming almost non-existent, I
am told. Police guarding the re-
finery, part-paid in credit notes,
are shutting their eyes to pilfer-
ing by near-starving workers as
long as they are given part of the
proceeds.

Only a fraction of the 70,000
Persians employed by Anglo-
Tranian are still in full employ-
ment in Abadan and the oilfields,
These alone are paid fully at
about £5 a week; thousands of
others are on pittance allowances.
Many, facing starvation in a town
where business is almost at a
standstill, have already wandered
away to return to the nomadic
tribal life they knew years ago.

There are other difficulties, too.
Abadan’s water supply system
which last year was supplying
nearly as much fresh water as the
Metropolitan Water Board sup-
plies to London’s eight millions,
has dropped alarmingly through
lack of chlorides and bad man-
agement of its huge pumping sta-
tion. Green lawns and hedge-
rows on Which thousands of gal-
lons of water used to be poured
daily are now becoming wilder-
nesses, And the plumbing in
many of the 20,000 workers’
houses built in Abadan and the
oilfields has failed through neg-
lect.

Abadan’s transport — workers’
buses, lorries and cars—is gradu-
ally disappearing from the roads.
Like many refinery installations,

Our Readers Say:

Entertainment
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—After reading a letter in
your paper of the 14th., by one
Mr. K. . Towers of the
Methodist Church, I felt it my
bounden duty to reply to his
statements which in my opinion
were based on nothing.

I want to inform Mr. Towers
that shows of such a nature take
place all over the world. He
definitely point out children being
allowed to see hat pins stuck inf
a boy, and a 200-lb., stone being
erushed on a man’s abdomen as
unwholesome. Then why should
children be allowed to read and
believe that Moses threw down
a rod and it turned, into a
serpent, struck a stone, I suppose

t

with the same rod and water
came out of it. And in the same
manner divided the Red Sea,
Were not those acts mystifying?
Moses slew an Egyptian. David
slew thousands actually and had
many thousands slain at his
command, yet Moses and David
found special favour in the eyes
of God.

But Professor Clifton, the man
who pushes the hat pins into
the boy has not committed
murder like Moses and David.
The stone breaking on my chest
is a feat accomplished after 18
years of Physical training in the

form of weightlifting, strand
pulling, wrestling, boxing and
living a clean life. Further more,
I have trained many boys and

taught them to live a clean and

of his nationalisation policy.

transport parts have been cana-
balised in a desperate attempt to
keep some sort of a system work-
ing. The shortage of giant tyres—
£80 apiece — has practically
brought to a standstill the fleet of

“distance overland itankers.
‘or most leading tyre manufac-
turers have refused to supply
tyres on Persian credit.

The giant brick factory near
Ahwaz, capital of the oil province
of Khuzistan, which produced
4,000,000 bricks a month under
the British, has almost closed
down. And, despite Anglo-Iran-
ian’s plan to build, thousands of
new houses for the workers over
the next few years, not one has
yet been com

In Abadan's two hospitals,
many of the 600 beds are now
closed. A harassed and small
staff of doctors and nurses are
desperately trying to hold in check
the increase in blindness, child
mortality and disease. At the
same time, however, hospitals in
the oilfields of Masjid-I-Sulaiman
and Agha Jari are also running
skeleton casualty staffs. So they
are being forced to send all seri-
ous cases to already overcrowded
Abadan,

Education—and An, Tranian
built and equipped over 30 schools
before handing them over the
education authorities—is being
earried out under extreme diffi-
culties without the British super-
vision which gave a chance to
20,000 pupils to reach -university
standard. Some schools — have
closed a sattendance has dropped,
and Abadan’s technical college
functions now in only a minor

way.

‘Sport has almost ceased to exist
as shoes and equipment wear. out.

Stocks of clothes and food are
dwindling as workers are ap-
pececenny the standard of life

own 40 years ago before the
British discovered oil.

Mossadeg goes to The Hague
Court next month, and compensa-
tion for Anglo-Iranian may be
discussed. If Persia could pay
what the oil installations were
worth umder the British—and
Persia cannot—Mossadeg would
have a bad bargain on the present
state of the installations, a legacy



healthy life. I gave a physical
show some years ago at the
Providence Boys’ ‘School and
that night, no less a gentleman
than Rev. Pilgrim of the same
Methodist Church praised me to
the ceiling for the physical
power I had developed and
through that show I was asked
by Mr, Deighton Griffith, present
Headmaster of the school to
train some of the lads in the
district.

Thank God.-I have still my
sound mind in my strong body.
May I say that the articles in
your paper by Mr. Edwin
Rogers are very inspiring and
correctly planned, Keep it up
Edwin,

Yours truly,
ROBELDO,

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18, 1952

PHOTOGRAPHS

Copies of Local Photographs
Which have appeared in the

Adcocate Newspaper
Can be ordered from the...

ADVOCATE STATIONERY |










YOUR LONDON REPORT

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS

LONDON.
THE picture of the week was the Queen
| riding forth in the summer sun to the Troop-
ing the Colour on her “official birthday”.
It was London’s welcome to the new Queen
for the first time in a full panoply of colour
since’ mourning for her father ended.

* * *

A NEW reputation is now waiting to be
earned. Mr. Selwyn Lloyd, the Minister of
State at the Foreign Office, has his first
chance to shine before the gaze of the great
public when he departs with Lord Alexan-
der, to Tokyo and the Far East. He will be
the first Minister from the Foreign Office to
take the trouble to visit Tokyo since the
war.



AL WILSON
SPOON BAITS

oe 8



7B



In these days of fast transport that, per-
haps, is surprising, But during the era of
Labour rule the Far East was left as an Amer-
ican Province and Britain was under-repre-
sented in Tokyo. Now there is quite a brisk
revival in every political party in interest in
the Far East. Japanese trade competition is
one reason; the end of British trade within
China is another event that came as a shock.

We notice that Mr. Herbert Morrison, the
Foreign Secretary who seemed, last year, to
regard the Foreign Office as an annex to the
Festival of Britain, has been airing some of
his views in Stockholm. Says Morrison,
“Britain was right to recognise China, what-
ever has happened since.” And he adds that
when he is back in power he will persuade
the Americans to invite the Chinese Com- HLM.Y.
munist Government to take China’s place in 1 i

the United Nations! aartes We

- SEINE TWINE—Fine, Medium, Coarse.

- HBRRING TWINE & MULLET TWINE



CS. PITCHER & Co.











To most British readers this seemed a
slightly ridiculous flying in the face of hard
facts. The Conservatives have not much to
comfort themselves with—they are clearly
losing support in the country. But it is still

A COMPLETE RANGE OF THESE
FINE RECEIVERS

7 ; : 5-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIO ............+++: $ 98.30
just possible that if the country must choose 6-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIO ................ 145.00
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as a future Foreign Secretary it will reject ||| ¢-rUBE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM (with
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China-travelling Morrison. As things are AND JOIN THE HUNDREDS OF SATISFIED OWNERS.

now the menace of return to a Socialist Gov- e

DA COSTA ©& CO., LID.

ernment ‘would be at the Foreign Office—on
the Home Front a return to Labour seems
almost inevitable and welcome.

Only success could save the Tories, and
it seems as though R. A. Butler, the Chan-
cellor, knows the way to success. A bit of
deflation, a spot of belt-tightening, a dash
of courage—and a determination to put what
matters first. But his following is not so
certain. We have a pitiable spectacle of a
Conservative Party unsure of itself so soon
after victory, not certain of staying long in
power, and each group and interest eager,
therefore, to take what can be taken while
the going is good.

*




“In finest quality
NYLON — !

*

OLD EMBERS

TWO old controversies from before the war
have blown up. Edward Duke of Windsor was
in the country but took no part in the storm
caused by the reminiscences of Lord Beaver-
brook and the resulting recriminations of Mr.
Wickham Steed, an ex-editor of The Times.
The latter came to the defence of another
editor of The Times, Mr. Geoffrey Dawson,
whom Lord Beaverbrook told television view-
ers was a leading figure with Lord Baldwin
working against the King during the abdica-
tion crisis. There are some amusing echoes
from this old row; and undoubtedly when a
of Lord Beaverbrook is shown again on

*



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television next week he will achieve the big- | ?
gest television audience yet gathered in| 9
Britain. *

* * *

THE man who created the Third Pro-

gramme of the B.B.C., is leaving to become |



SS

“TO HONOUR YOUR GUESTS
BRING OUT THE BEST”

CHAMPAGNE

Louis Roederer Champagne
Extra Dry

editor of The Times. it is doubted, in the old
buildings around Printing House Square, |
(where the Times is edited), whether ar-
rangements will be made to print the leading |
articles in Greek.






.

Louis Roederer Champagne
(Vintage)

Black & White Whiskey
Schenley’s Rye Whiskey
Try Dubonnet on the Rocks

The Third Programme is the highbrows’
special service. It has been attacked fero- |
ciously by the first Director-General of the
B.B.C.—Lord Reith. So there is just a chance
that it may be eliminated by the next man
who gets the job.



The only fact that saves the Third Pro-
gramme, which is listened to by fewer than
100,000—against the Light Programme’s eight
million—is the fact that it has a big prestige

reputation on the Continent of Europe and is
much relayed. In Italy there is an imitation
run by Italian Radio—called “Terza Pro-
gramma”.

SES Sa

?

Apple Juice

HUNT IS UP (6 Delightful. Flavours)





Worthington Ale
Guinness Stout

|
Guy Burgess and Donald Maclean, the Sear oes | aa ie
missing diplomats, are believed by Scotland uae eis | FRESH VEGET
Yard to be living in Prague. They went there Suheme. Mane Order a Sandwich Loaf to-
immediately they disappeared—probably by Bass Ale | @ay—More Energy in every
|

Czech airline plane from Paris.

bite.



|. That is much what everyone thought had
: g

| happened to them. But why? And did they Order Today from GODDARD'S

take any valuable secrets? ‘

mea

SS

¢
U













WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18, 1952

Raise For Civil Service Heads Voted

@ From Page 1
know, especially in matters affect-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
VIEW «CHRISTENING”

PAGE FIVE

DRINK & ENJOY



OSITUARY:

» ys igm . r
carried out and all salaries re- dians next and only after that an f Mev. Willi Edward
vised, that since that had been Englishman or any other. Geiffith

decided on and brought to the They had sent away

Cesc ware weenie House, Commissioners should John Sealy and given him The death occurred on Thuis:
it more accurately than, any per- aL cones. oF bavi a training. They sent him to @3y of Mr. William Eawar
son outside. And if he c . on how rinidad for two years and (offith retired engineer foremel
son outside. And i appeared to best to resolve the anomalies gineer fo!

Trinidad offered him a s:lary
with which they could not hope
te cope and he wes staying in
Trinidad, Dr. Forde onty that
morning (ye€terday) was called
off a job that he was coming to
Barbades for because he has

some members—meaning mem-
bers of the Government Party—
to be somewhat adamant, it was
because | t Government was
very ¢ ) of the absolute
urgency and necessity of sending
down a Resolution of that sort to










ol ine firm o? Messrs. D. M, Sinp-
id., and father of Mr

neent lth, City Auctioneer

ud Real, Estate. Ag

wl) Giitith who served ithe firm

Ras M. Simpson for 5t

created in the rest of the ser-
vice.

“IT shall endeavour in all I say
jay on this matter to respect
e views of those who may differ



4," 5 unbroken urs had reached his

the House, from the Government,” he said. just been offered som ething unbroken years | ao i
Recounting the history of the “Amd I shall endeavour to be as jase, on oe mers me ge on
Resolution, he said that towards moderate in my language as pos- Binnuig ¢ an apprentice uncer

wt “That is why,” he said, “we ask
sible. But one does think it a bit the prouse to say this is a matter

of urgency, that this should go

the end of the past session it be-

the late Mr, Donald’ Simpson he
came obvious that in certain de. Surprising, the type of arguments

gradusliy- earned. promotion unti



partments, at any rate, of the that have been used against these ahead to-day without waiti he reached the important post 0.
: f y ng for rsiiens' ieee
hecomsing ioetaabar aamioan te ‘Wi sald he had heard it said ‘he, %her revision.” ode a meme ok Sans: ie
eta tee service oes on o that the: mi that .22¢ went on to say that there was Haugan’ wither Tae TSee
peeet ; OF S0ie Mem Wat ere was No guaran at generally in the Civil Service of ee SIO ge Taek omaha ;
bers, especially secondary school the Commissioner would make the Empire, a practice that a fact thatâ„¢%e had been associate
vicnoniaticelly it tal recommendation for a raise in the geputy should get between 70 and WAY SR ATOM: OF enme. Of. Fe
. ‘ ” 2 ¥ \ it . , ac’ ej
when secondary ‘school teachers Sropscteroust ‘he seked® Why ne 72% Of the heacs. Members might tong, notably ‘Bromeneld,’ Speing
left because of the conditions of Sea oe ‘ling Pog do Aa = in one place and another see what Hew and Vauckies ee
service which they did not con- tame to do and would be, inight appear aubstantial iocresses, “A product of the old schoat he
sider sufficiently good, eompared mia scolttaaty oe ioe but that was the reason for what wieaet Senefebitete ote by dis
with some in the _ neighbouring rithout bei! id "So h was appeared to be Fubmentel [he cipline and the ability to keer
colonies, it was difficult to re- WOU ng pa * creases. hi aut Choe wieeet 4 sat
place them by others who were hoping that that argument would ~~ Ajco in the case of the Chief ee we one e wives and many o
fo be asked to come out on the "ot be used because there could Justice, he said. The Chief Justice a ee as = employees
same conditions. be no sense in it. was necessarily a member of the aaine me need ee
From time to time they had He was hoping, too, that he West Indian Court of Appeal and He was laid to rest In the pres-
found it difficult to attract suit- Weuld hear no argument—he it would be, to put it mildly, in- once ofa large gathering that in- COOLING &
able candidates to cettain posts OWed an apology for saying it— august for the Chief Justice to be ae Sided bentenmaintves OF thanér
SPECTATORS LOOK ON as the Light Acroplane Clib’s Auster “le! Tepresentatives of the firm

with the salaries and conditions that such and such a person was getting less than a puisne judge









, } ; t f D. M. Simpson’ '& Co., mem- ‘
Ce ee Bag ey ort Syoen eater Dee over whore judgment he had to aircraft is “Christened” at Seawell yesterday afternoon. “Miss Take of aie Lanratoom yoo bey ies REF RESHING
§ . c ” :
they had a debate on the wnenion reat © cibeath that they were aoa ee , Church Bim” the plane was named. focal parochial bodies, indeed @
of leave passages and service and fixing salaries to the posts. It One other matter, and that was tribute ye a life well lived ane
oat Sees ee eee be~ was rather good luck that some- with regard the church, For his he proposals as introduced iff to letiing the Colonial Office er A envi Se 2é6e yf TIN
e House was ivide be- times they might have a Sir part, he would like to see the the House at the last meeting, was Crown Ayent recruit people for | * i." Oo . fi ‘
tween three and four different Herbert Greaves on the Bench, church disendowed, but so long ag the responsibility of the Executive their vhether it was done °° widow and a son, Mr, Vineen
schools of thought. There was no put sometimes they might have they were Civil Servants Committee or the Government at the insligation of Trinidad or “vith end daughter Mrs, Milli-

: th
somebody not half as good as Sit were deserving, Two Ria deen
Herbert Greaves, years ago they should have ceased
Comparison with B.G, to be Civil Servants, whether they
He then referred to the Gov- like it or not. He was perfectly

majority for any single opinion.
The Committee which had been
appointed considered the question
that certdin people should have
leave passages. Some members

eent Thornhill at present domi
ciled in the U.S.A; To these ane
other’ re‘atives deepest sympathy
vill be extended.

wg
special attention was given them
from the Colonial Office---Trini-
dad advertised its, vacancies in
English newspapers. He Nad not

solely.

They had heard a short recital
of the history of the matter: be-
ginning with the schools. As far
as he remembered,







“SOROS





like the Honourable Member for ermor’s speech at the opening of prepared to bring in a Bill and

St. Philip, considered it should the Legislature when he said that vote for it, but they should not let taken place.

go right down the service; others xhe~ was satisfied that they could
that everybody should not get but bring the conditions of their ser-
it should go to a particular level, vice up to the standard of British
and so on, Guiana, say, and the comments

“The exodus has continued that had followed in the House.

and the difficulties have in- : said, great ob-
creased,” he said. “It has been He had heard, he said, gr

ections raised to a perfect,
extremely difficult’ to keep Wortenttocrerd, sensible state-
some jobs filled. The post of pont like that.

Accountant General took
months before we could get
somebody to fill it and then
only a re Civil ae
eee ict = that wort British Guiana, a big place!” ;
for the salary.” He would say no more, he said,
That was only one instance, he than that it was obvious that the
said and he mentioned it because reference was merely toa colony
it came uppermost in his mind, in the area, ,
but. there were others, to some extent the gainer where
They could get men for ‘the Bdrbades had been the loser in
posts, he continued, but not of the matter of Civil Servants. In
the calibre that they needed, The all his lifetime, he said, he cculd
post of Executive Engineer— not remember hearing of one
Highways & ‘Transport —- was british Guianese, barring one,
vacant, but they could get people’ coming to Barbados for a_ post,
who could spell the word en- put Barbadians helped populate
gineer, but were not qualified’en='pritish Guiana and _ filled posts
gineers. The post of Labour Com- pesides some who did ordinary
missioner was vacant and the
could get—possibles, only possi-
bles—he did not wish to be harsh
and he would use no stronger

not an African colony, an Eastern
colony, Fiji. But because the
Governor had mentioned British
Guiana, they had said, “Fancy

So British Guiana was only
an example, a reasonable
example,

Why they were iike anyth ng in the

because there were

word. There were other posts,
Medical, Agricultural, ete., which
were vacant. ;

He added that although there
were two posts,-at any rate per-
raanent posts, which were being
held at the present moment by
the last appointee, they were
really vacant although they ha
been transferred. ;

themselves lose a sense of respon-
sibility and say they were not go-
ing to give them more.

“Finally,” he said, “I am asking
the House to believe me when I
say I have given the utmost con-
sideration to this matter because I
know the objections and opposition
17 years I
have been a member of this House,

“T have before me salary scales
of every colony, not only in the
West Indies. I have done this mat-
ter most sincerely and can say
with an absolutely clear con-
science, and the other members of
the Government can say the same,

time whether this was too much
or not. But it is nothing rash or
any thought like that has caused
us finally to come to the decision
that we have come to in bringing
down this as we have done.”

He added the reminder, he said,
that members had approved of
the Holmes Report and the uni-
fication of the Civil Service,

Dr. Cummins wno seconded the
passing of the Resolution, sup-
ported the views expressed by Mr.
Adams and said that the Govern-
ment did not wish to see the Ser-

four big colonies, so to speak, eteriorate or disin ate.
in the West Indies. British bi po off the eneert on
Guiana, Trinid’d and Jamaica 1. pi}, Mr. A. E. S. Lewis (L)
had better salaries. And it was frst said that perhaps it would be
more natural to compare Bar- put right that the House should
bados with British Guiana than fear at an early stage in the de-
with Trinidad and Jamaica. It pate the views of members of the
was difficult to see how one yank and file of the Government
could read anything more in Party.

adjustment
with the schools had already

He knew of @ case where there
was perfect satisfaction with the
galary, but the individual could
not save sufficient to return home
after a number of years on the
occasion that his leave was due.
Then with the condition of leave
passages he was willing to remain,
So far as he knew, the list ap-
peared to be very long and that
particularly was the ground, on
which it was turned down in the
House,

He could not help when consid-
ering the Civil Service, he said,

thinking of the methods that had isl

been practised, perhaps for public
consumption or display, during

and one which was We have had doubts from time to the course of a number of years.

The House could remember
that whereas it had heard on
one occasion that somebody
could not get his leave because
it would disorganise the work,
there was the time in the
Colonial Secretary’s office when
the Colonial Secretary had left,
the Assistant, another Assistant
and some assistant se rTy—
all at the same time—and 1
thought then and expressed it
in the House, that it was a total
disregard by the Colonial Office
for the welfare of Barbados that
they should sit idly by and allow
such a thing to happen. Then
the House was presented with
a proposal to remedy the state
of affairs, the accepting of some-
one in secondment, and the
House, rightly in his opinion,
turned that down,

seen them, he said, but members
of the House had read them and
done so regularly.

“Barbados does not explore that
avenue to recruit persons,” he
said, “Jf your method of recruit-
ment is faulty, and if the people
you use are forcing you to pay
your salaries and pay them all
the, time, I say, where are you?
You, will be told that the island
is going to sink below the waves
and the service will disintegrate
and all things of that sort.

“There is no necessity in my
opinion to raise even the basic
salaries, They should be what
you consider right for your
and.

Next thing, he said, was_the
economy of the island. When
they were asking for other things,
they were told they had a one
crop economy and there were
droughts, lean years, and so on.
The Honourable member had said
that mention was made of British
Guiana because of its being in the
area and sprang rightly to mind
for comparison. He, (Mr, Lewis)
however, was not agreeing that
another island should be taken
and compared with Barbados.
The people of Barbados had
troubles peculiar to themselves.
If they began to make compari-
sons, they were against the fact
that they had a one erop economy.

In. comparatively recent years
British. Guiana had discovered
mineral deposits. They always
had gold and while a short crop
might be a serious blow to them,
it was a recognised fact that’ it
would not ‘be the serious blow
it would be to this island.

Cargo Fronr Canada

THE 5,176-ton motor vegse)
Skauvana arrived in Carlisle Ba
yesterday morning from Montreal
with 3,038 bags of flour, 1,000 bag:
cf Purina feed, 50 tierces of pork
14 drums of linseed oil, 80 cases
of shoes and eight crates ol
thoroughbred rabbits consigned. t
Myr, Ronnie Inniss of Messrs, H
Jason Jones & Co,, Ltd.

The Skauvamn has her agent
in Plantations Ltd, She left the
same afternoon for Trinidac
Steamship Tista, 4,380 tons als«
arrived yesterday morning fron
St. Lucia with cargo. The agents
are Da Costa & Co., Ltd.

Fifty burrels of fresh fruit were
brought in by the motor vessel
Caribbee which called here fro
Dominica yesterday morning. The
motor vessel Lady Joy, 46 tons
which arrived from St, Lucia,
brought in 412 bunches of frogs
fruit and 40 bags of charcoal,

The schooner Eunicta, 38 ton
also came in yesterday morning
from Dominica, She is consigned
to the Schooner Owners’
Association,



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Saturday, June 21,



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“There is another thing I would
like to draw to the attention of
members because it has occupied
my mind from the time I have
heard of these proposals,” he said.

“Where are we?” he asked. “We
have right in the very report out

Kept Against Will the statement. He wanted to call attention, ha Pee gee
The Diteckot of Highways and It was obvious that no compari- said, to the method existing “

Transport was being kept against son could have been ‘made with present of dealing with ree ot

his will because there was. no amy other colonies in the area— that sort. The House had oor

engineer who could run the de- the Windward or Leeward Islands itself to lapse into a ot od =

partment in his absence, It was —Wwhich, with great respect to the voting money from the meee es

only at the request of the Local’ inhabitants, were hardly places to without going into Committee 0

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Dons | ht. the eereiee and astd REDIFYUSION tet Trafalgar Street. .

Mr, Lewis referred to the “hope || f a
| Weatherhead 's
fhe would at least like his

held out to the lower paid mem-
cpinion to go out to the Govern- |}

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“a { nher |}
é ften Of which these proposals spring, ment that, “a single member ||} Sheath Knives
Administration that he was still follow. They were poor, poorer Supe relate: os the suggestion that even what we @ On Page 7 | “Boots” Digene OCR GOR OOOO ON OO"
here “was unnecessary to stress best they could pak ‘only had to . The particular item then before the Saar a th Oat ae : ee 3 ¥ oe ener ee
; i : e vi# 8 abs. 100/s
that, but as he said at the be- approach those shores to realise them, had been dealt with in a oe istration LORD WILLOUGHBY » Aspirin Ta

SOMETHING NEW!
SOMETHING USEFUL!

somewhat out of
gear and although no recommen-

ar and alth ‘ e BEING PREPARED
dation has been made for that,
the suggestion is that an adjust- FOR TRIAL RUN

ment will have to be made. Were _, a
they going to have t6 deal with The Number One Water Barge

manner which robbed them of that
privilege they had before. It
might be argued that they had
passed money for the adjustment
of salaries already, but they had
no details to go by and many

Soda Bicarb, 4-02,
ginning it led up to the appoint- how second rate they were. oda Bic 3

ment of the particular Committee. One last argument, he said, They
Members knew the terms of refer- on that side of the table prided
ence of the Committee. They had themselves on the constitutional
had reports and the further notes t;adition of Barbados, prided them-

ok,

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at the end—explanatory notes, selves that they, and rightly so, mem i ing himself, said the Colonial Secretary's Ofica Which was brought down from . Denture Fixative °
pr he nove not spend any great pad a constitution, at the present that Seay aot Sart comnattit them- os me Heed of the: Aacniniere, a lh Aad ars tip on Soltan Cream (
me on it, moment, which was more ad- se ‘o any and eve lan or Yon: ¢ eee » Soltan (rea SIDED . ‘

But he would say that the vanced ’ than the constitution in section bf the proposed category. Whether or not it was true that’ Monday when she carried out 149 | Barelinlyvent A SUPER ABSORBENT CELLULOSE SPONGE
strongest opposition to the im- any other colony in the British For the 10 years he had been a on posts were now vacant in tons of) water to the ieee een | » Corn t
plementation of the report came j.7 ire if for-no other reason than member of the House, he said, he the Civil Service, and could not = ett nematic! | » K.L.O, Dry Cleaner (Not Rubber)
from persons in and out of the the inability of a Governor to could not remember any matter be filled, or filled only with great Béy:

oy Meet bee ioncls of toe Cott thrust anything on them or de- coming before it with greater

i i ften as adjust-
i was exactly prive them of something they had regularity or as .o 1 ast
tM ape ee was intended, The Rae And i eid byny paca et ae in oan =o
; ision of the salary terial respo y in mt.
idea of BN the Civil Gurvadin, sense, they had to have, not only patppnenensive investigation. They
was not. intended at first. a satisfied Civil Service, but an had wo 3 yo geen taste ang
Commissioner Adams recom- efficiegy Civil Service, as a ine t oi oer an ait of
mended that at the end of five gone ca 4 oa had a0 Scales aan
years, they should be a revision Inconceivable fisiments, it appeared to him,
to see how his proposed salaries “Jt seems to me inconceivable,’ aoe He octadoaed ot Ga
and the structure of the salary he said, “that we should attempt ¢;44 because perhaps it was best
scales would work out. The to have complete responsibility as to get one thing through first.
Government appointed the Com- we are asking for complete, abso-

After the Number One Water
Barge was brought to the island, .
it was put on dock where it was
given a general inspection and
coats of anti-corrosive paint were |
put on the keel. |
The Lord Willoughby is now |
being prepared for a trial run,

difficulty either in searching for
someone or attracting them by
salaries, recommendations such as
those had to have the blessing of
the Colonial Secretary in London.

_They had the Colonial Secretary
himself a member of the committee
and his own office was being re~
commended for an increase. If
there were three human beings
with a certain point of view and
those three were the three that
had to recruit people for the ser-
vice of Barbados, it would be un«

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His Worship Mr, C. L, Walwyn,

”

”

; Lis 7 7 e c Actin Police Magistrate of! i ;
mittee only to stop a train, but jute responsibility in our internal Misgivings a of him (Mr, Lewis) to District “A”, yesterday fined iscmaseieetaie oar o/s ?
they were conscious of the fact affairs in this island, and expect os c em not to act as human Frank Ruck,’ Charles uck of |

even before the Committee was ¢ run this country ‘with people He wanted to say as a member sand impress upon him the



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appointed that it would lead to Who are longing everyday to get of tha Government Party, fon oy oy notatcusiay auweias Bertie Atwell of Sandy Ground, |] Callard & Bowsers Byte

anomalies. alaries of one hea tter jobs in neigh- what he had near e ra I ooo Shes ie — Chri: a scotch , i

would in effect be raised and a ee ; gh- Whanad had their times of mis- % deliberately misrepresenting hrist Church 10/- each to be paid ||} tore Peanuts SOCAL LIAO IL LCOCOR



in 14 days or 14 days’ imprison- |

the situation, but he was saying ment for gambling on Dovers
1

others left at the same figure, and

He said that it was not fair to givings about the proposed salaries Gator Roach Hives

A , ; that the very people wh 7 E ‘

therefore he might rightly feel ‘badian 2% contained in the report of the we 3 ple Oo were | f Bug Blitzers : @

, a man because he was a Barbadian ®* . it was recruiting members for th ~~, Ground, Christ Church on May 19. ug . A Felt vive: a B a B
a » oto ee lia aa and wanted to remain in Barbados, Committee and he thought it v vica were the” people whit ni ‘The ease was brought by Cpl. Caroid & Bile Salts Tablets 3) j

but fair to say that they had had an
opportunity of discussing tbe ma
‘There was no suggestion that ter, not only with a member o:

" the Government, but with a mem-
discovered they ar want iy maton het of the Committee, And as far Recruitment :

qd as, he knew, the consensus of The next thing was the meth«
shes opinion was the realisation that od of recruitment, he said. The



Evenflo Feeders

Committee 2nd could easily be replaced, that Blue Jay Corn Plaster

Jones attached to Worthing Police |
he was doing nothing.

Station, Christ Church who said |
that he saw the three defendants |

stooping on the ground with cards | BRUCE WEATHERHEAD

in their hands, Money was on the . :
ground, " sal | LTD.
Cpl. Jones said that the offence |

‘a
a JUST

more money and felt that it was
f essential to attract people with
more money and everything else.,

not exist before the
reported and made those sugges-
tions. ;

The Committee
even a worse position as far as portee, '
anomalies were concerned, than in getting good importees
sometimes in not

RECEIVED

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they had anticipated, etting. It used the Government might have been method left very much to nk Head of Broad Street.

Me nineaninenes, the Govern- to be true that outelders had grand j,°an awkward position so far 28 sired, Only recently in Molersina ef gambling is very valent in | : : es
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7

PAGE SIX





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Leg. Co. Vote $3,700 To Send Guests

“To Parliamentary Talks In U.K.

THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL, at their meeting yes-
on a ten-two division a resolution in the sum

terday passed
of $3,700 to defray the eé:

xpenses

sending of two members of the Barbados Branch
Commonwealth Parliamentary Association to the
Kingdom to be guests of the United Kingdom branch of the
Association from June 23 to July 13.

The Hon. the Colonial Secre-
tery said that as set out in
the um, the Barbados
brancir of the Commonwealth
Parliameniary Association head
been invited by the United King-
dom Branch of the Association
to send two members to the
United Kingdom to be its guests
from June 23 to July 13. During
this time.two members of the
Barbados Branch would 7
with representatives of er
branches of the Association, 2
series of talks, etc, of Parliamen-
fRery procedure, and the pro-

ee would include a visit to
Parliament of Northern Ire- that were carried to its logical -

land. The United Kingdom
branch of the Association, how-
ever, was unable to pay /or
passages or for expenses outsi'!e
the period stated.

The Secretary of the Barbac' s
branch of the Association had © --
eepted ‘the invitation tentatively
subject to the provision of -yae
neeessary funds by the Legis :-
ture. It was estimated that the
cost of air passages and sub-
sistence allowances, on the sane
basis as" the allowances paid io
the representatives of the Bartr-
dos Government at the Festival
of Britain, should not exceed

* was felt rs Executive
Committee that that was.a matier
for the ture to decide. The
resolution had been accordingly
pre and sent down.

The er Place had seen {it
to pass*the resolution and it had
come up before the Honoura le
Council that day.

Hondurable members would he
aware that The Other Place had
selected two of its own membors
to go. “In the origins! invitation
‘which had come from i
had been stated that if the invita-
tion was accepted, the Secretary
of State had ted that the
best value would be obtained by
sending persons who would prob-
ably be continuing in political life
and who might not have the op-

unity of visiting that country.
s@emed to him a matier
peculiarly concerning The Other

Place,
Opposition

The Hon, H. A. Cuke said that
from avhat he hed been able to
ascertain from members of the
community, and his information
eame from a pretty wide area that
itthhere’ was general op tion to
tthe sending of that delegation to
England and it was felt that no

purpose would be served
He’ thought, however, that so

far as‘that Council was concerned
their issue should be that it was
ja matter which personally con-~
cerned the Other Place.

had accepted the invitation and
they. had voted the funds to seri
two of their members.

He,, however, felt that that
Couneil would be well advised io

the resolution although there
‘was a considerable de,
position to it from
public!

They had passed it and the fact
remained that the constitution
‘was such that it would be very
unwise for that Council to vote
against it and for that reason
he was going to support reso-

TheHen,-Dr. Massiah said that
like the Flon. Mr. Cuke, he had
discussed the matter for several
days with people whom, he hac
met and he had yet to find any-
one who was in favour of that
yesolution being passed that day.

To his mind it was a serious
injustice that had been done \o
the island, The

e general



















in connection with the
f the
nited

The Legislative Council met at 2
p.m. y . ie Hon. R. L.
Challenor presided in the absence
President D

Â¥ ee oe a Se ae a
more i nt wor! in this : - for Whom an excuse
country, he said, and should not wee by the

The Counel) concurred in the
following resolutions:—
A Resolution to place the sum

be dissipated in that manner. No
one yet had produced any argu-

ment to convince him that it i See | ea wenn at
would be a good thing from th to suppleraent the 2rtimates, 1952-
point of view of the people o' 5%, Part b—Current, as shown in
the island or whether the island the Supplementary Estimates.

196253, No. 6 which form the

Schedule to this Resolution.
Resolution to place the sum of

$3,700 at the disposal of the Gov

as a whole would derive any
benefit from spending that mpney.
Tt was not a question of per=.

crnor-in-Executive Committee tb

sonality at all. It was a Quseeod supplement the Estimates 1952-5:
of principle. With regard to the Part 1, Current, as shown in th
put forward that day Supplementary Estimates, No. . (.

that it was a matter peculiarly | 2/6 forms the Schedule to the

concerning the Other Place, i Resolution to



| IN THE COUNCIL YESTERDAY

ernor-in-Executive Committee to
supplement the Estimates, 1952-53,
Part U1, Capital, ag shown in the
Supplementary Estimetes No. 8,
which forms the Schedule to the
Resolution.

Resolution to authorice the ex-
penditure from Colonial Devel-
opment and Welfare Scheme D.
Accountsof the
‘5 and such other

sumg as will from time to time
be necessary for meeting the
cost of capital improvements and
alterations at the Central
stock Station, the Pine Plan
and District Agricultural
tions

Resolution to sanction the Ex-
amination, Registration and Li-
censing of Pilots (Amendment)
Regulations, 1952

The Council passed the follow-
i Bills: :

ng om
Bill intituled an Act to amend

Live-

Sta-












Council Willing
To Aid Farnum

cp "DHE FUNDS necessary to make a grant to the Barba-
Olympic Committee on a dollar for dollar basis, up to a

i of $1,440 in order to assist in sending Mr. Ken-

fieth Farnum, the Champion Cyclist of the island, to take
part in the Olympic Games at Helsinki, Finland were
authorised by the Legislative Council at their meeting
yesterday when they concurred in the enabling resolution.

Pee, “hy angers BLINDING

who moved the concurrence in} @
the resolution told the Council
scons, zme| HEADAC

as
yee —s Puskeod host
a um
r had! MADE HER HELPLESS

The first intention was that he
should represent Barbadog but it
had not been found possible in
the short period that was availa-
ble to the local Association since

»

conclusion it would mean tha
everything that came up to the
would be. on the same basis and
that the Council’s hands wouid
be

tied.

He thought that as a member
of a branch of the Government of
this country that that Council
was quite entitled to say whether
money collected from the tax-
poyers was wasted or not.

For that reason he felt sure
that most of the members present
would agree that that resolution»
wee definitely a waste of public
money.

No Alternative

Hon. Dr. C. H. St. John said
that the Barbados Branch of the
Parliamentary
ace
cept the invitation and that
Association consisted of the same
honourable members around that
table along with the members of
the Other Place. He did not
see how they could do otherwise

stege.

Hon. G. B. Evelyn could not ac-
cept the argument that because
the Barbados Branch of the Com-
monwealth Parliamentary Associ-
ation had accepted the invitation
jthey were bound to vote for the

ution.

When they sat as members of
the Association they did not sit
there as members of the Council
dealing with Government policy.

He was sorry that the Executive
Committee had shelved the re-
sponsibility by sending down that
resolution, The Executive Com-~
mittee as a body could help a
country to spend money wisely or
prevent them spending money un-
wisely.

So far as the island was con-
cerned they would get no benefit
from the spending of that money.

Hon. G. D. L. Bie oni that he
avour of the fesolution, but he

should like to make it quite elecr

Association that it was agreed
among those members of the
Council who were present, and,
the Leader of the House had been
definitely informed that there’
was no one in that Council who
wished to take advantage of the
invitation and it was entirely up,
to the Other Place to select two

Commi ,
1891 (1891—22) as amended by the
Exeeuti've Committee § ( -
ment) Act, 1982.
Resalutwon to place the sum. of
$62,759 at the disposal of the Gov
ernor-in-Exeeutive Committee to
@cupplement the Estimates, 1952-5).
Part I, Current, as shown in tt
Supplementary Estimates No. 7,
which form the Schedule to the
Resolution.
Resolution to place the sum ce?
$119,873 at the disposal of the Gov-

and consolidate the laws reiating its formation and Farnum would
to immigration. go as a member of the Jamaican
Bil to amend the Parochial team.

Employees’ Pension Act 1944 as
amended by Acts of 1947, 1948,
1949, 1950 and 1951 :

Bill to amend the Vestries (Cost
of Living Bonus to Employees)
Act 1947 as amended by Acts of
1948, 1949, 1950 and 19651

Bill intituled an Act to make
provision for the jrotectidn of
Third Parties agains: risks aris-

ing out of the use of motor vehi-
cles and for purposes incidentai
thereto.

The Council adjourned to meet
June 24 at 2 p.m.

on Tuesday,



Govt. Can Support Charges
Against French Communists

PARIS, June 17.

| | THE GOVERNMENT declared that there is “enough evi-
' dence” to es, oe charges that the Communist Party plotted

against the French state.
day’s cabinet meeting that

A spokesman declared after to-
ministers were “unanimous” in

2 thew belief that “all necessary elements of the plot “wes
than pass the resolution at this ! contained in circumstancial evidence accumulated over

at weeks against the party.

ernment was briefed on the
ult of an investigation against
by Justice Minister Leon

ineau Depiat and _ Interior
Charles Brune. The
nouncement followed only

of the disclosure by authori-

ties that a new arms cache was
found in the house of an uniden-
ed Communist in Southern

A spokesman said Government
mweached the conclusion that ihe
ied Communist leader Duclos’
mand for temporary freedom
go before the National Assem-

y cannot be granted unless the
Assembly rules that plot charges
against him be dismissed. He

said only a Chamber of Deputies
could grant Dttclos’ demand that
he be allowed to defend his cave
from the Assembly floor.

In a letter to the Assembly
speaker, Edouard Herriot, Duelos
protested his ‘arbitrary’ arrest
on May 29 during the Communist
ordered anti-Ridgway demonstra-
tions, He ask for temporary
release from prison to enable
him to protest “against cireum-
stances of my arrest”.

A government spokesman s2'd
that the Communist group must
call for a formal vote to halt
court roceedings. Informed
quarters believe the majority of
the House would defeat such 4
motion. —UP.



(From Our Own_ Correspondent)
LONDON, June 17.

Lord Munster, Colonial Under
Secretary today rejected personal-
ly the demand made by the WISU
the Caribbean Labour Con-
@ss for interventiogf. Lord Mun-
ster said he would do nothing to
igtertere with the decisions of
rfiors warring certain West
dians from entering other terri-

tories,

The delegation was led by Row-

representatives from among them. fey Sims and was received by

He felt that the visit would be Z,o.

of some value because if the

#d Munster. He said that the
Colonial was not prepar-

delegates went to a country like ed to interfere
da with a brighter outlook Colonial Govecnte. re

it would have the effect of widen-
ing their point of view.

The resolution was then passed
on a ten-two division. This was
as follows:—

Ayes:—Hons. F, C, Hutson, Mrs.

{ M. Hanschell, C. Wylie (Attorney

General), Dr. A. S. Cato, J. A.
Mahon, V. C. Gale, Dr, C. H. St.
John, G. D. L. Pile, H. A. Cuke
R. N. Turner (Colonial Secretary}.
Noes:~- Hons. Dr. H. G. Massiah;$
and G. B. Evelyn. =



i. P.N.S. WARE
POOLE POTTERY
DENTON CHINA



“LL PRESENTS
WRAPPED



SEE OUR DISPLAY ATawa =

THE CORNER STORE

“This was his stock excuse. He

used it often” say the WISU dele-

tion in a statement released to-

night.

‘It was very sharp] inted out
that Jamaicans coul Pot be re-
ardeq as foreigners in Trinidad.
a — could Guianese in Trini-

To-night Dr. Harrison Morgan,
Labour M.P., has put down Parlia-
ak questions on the subject

the inter-territory ban. He

ene ee

ef Col. Sec. Won't Interfere -

will ask the Colonial Secretary
how many times Governors have
used th of veto over
resolutions of “ lators on the
matter, This question is designed
to call attention to the false is.
of the impression the Colonial Sec-
velary’s recent answer gave that
the ban had received general sap-
port in the Legislative Councils,

RACE HORSES LEAVE
FOR TRINIDAD

Eight race horses and one
yearling colt bred by Mr. F. E. C.
Bethell left Barbados on Monday
evening by the S.S. De Grasse fox
Trinidad,

The horses “which will take
part in the four-day summer
meeting ning on Thursday,
June 26 at the Savannah are Mr.
K. ; wards’ Lunways, Mr.
P. E. C. Bethell’s First Admiral
and Mary Ann, Mr. J. R. Edwards’
Cantaquisine, Dr. A. Ly nat.
dard’s French Flutter, Mr? r
Chase’s Landmark and Colleton
and Mr. D. V. Scott's Harroweén.





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4. KLIMis excotient for rowing children
5. KLIM odds sourishment to cooked dishes
6. KLUM is recommended for infant feeding
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8. KLIM Is produced under strictest contro!











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The appeal had stated that
$2,880 was needed to defray ex-
penses of return air passages,
uniform and equipment etc.

Olympic Games, the Hon. the
Colonial Secretary went on to
sayy came once in every four
years and it was only in fairly
rare cases some competitors took
part in them twice. The competi-
tors in these games were before
the eyes of the world and it gave
considerable prestige to countries
who were represented.

A few weeks ago the position
was that the fund seem to be
failing. They had only about one
thousand dollars and the Barba-
dos Olympie Committee had writ-
ten to ask whether Government
would furnish the needed funds.

The proposal, he said, was not
proceeded with, with remarkable
enthusiasm for the reason that it
was felt that if the public wanted
Farnum to go they should take the
necessary steps to let him go.

The fact remained however
that the fund in the local daily
was enly one thousand dollars
and it was agreed that Govern-
ment wou'd send down a resolu-
tion to the Legislature for a
grant on a dollar for dollar basis
up to a maximum of 1,440

From the time that resolution
was sent down there had been
spurts in the fund in the Advoeste
and he was told that the latest
total of deposits from all sources
which made up the fund was in
the vicinity of $2,041.60.

It was not the intention of Gov-
ernment to donate $1,440 but that
the difference between what the
public had subscribed—$2,041.60
and the $2,880 should be made up.

There had been cases in the
past where Government had given
similar finanetal help to organisa-
tions, one since he had been there
being that to enable the Boy
Scouts to go across to Jamaica.

About two years ago a grant
was made to the Barbados Rifle
Agsociation and he had been in-
formed by the Officer Command-
ing the Barbados Regiment that
he hoped Government wou!ld be
able to see its way to make a
similar contribution in the coro-
notion year next year.

The resolution was then passed
nem. con.

ee

POLICE DISPLAY

@ From Page 1.

Peliceman «Fenty on _ horse
Winston. Balloon Bursting Mount-
ed Policeman Burnham. Cork Race
Cpl. Marshall and Mounted Police-
man Carter. Jumping in_ Pairs,
Cpl. Marshall and Mounted
Policeman Fenty. Musical Chairs,
Mounted Policeman Lashley »and
Denis Gaskin of the Boys’Club.





2. KLIM keeps without rofrigeration








is always uniform







d only in the finest

Copr. 1950 Borden
Taternat’! Carr Reserved

fi
: ri ?

KRUSCHEN
brought relief
aches will be inte
reading how thi
ended her trou

headaches.
seemed to lose my si
power in my hands

My aunt,

People
ere

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by
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18c. each

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VICTORIA STREET

EASY TC SEW
AT SUCH LOW COST, TOO!

“Watch the exciting stripes and
comfortable. coo} wear ui “Tex-made”™
Raleigh Print Broadcloth please the ~or
and boys in your familv' You’! like the
easy sewing and waghine Raleigh »
smooth in texture and unusually durable

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ANNUAL HOLIDAY

Our CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS are asked to no
that our WORKSHOP will be closed as from Monday,
io ee a te an of gra wee WWokus. their
or rani our
dubay, °







period
of repairs and delivery of completed work will
continued as usual.

Our Merchandise De; ent and Office will be
to business as ua —

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

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addition to pyjamas ?he low cos! will surprise yor!

‘Try Broadcloth by “Tc x-made” today Womer evoryyhere ore buying it. Be

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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13,

1952

Pee



Raise For
Civil Service
Heads Voted

commission was
to have when d



a wrong thing
caling with mat-

Hers of the” e: He fejt that
you would gi mdition where
»if a one mans commission put

forward certaiNypropcsals with-
out one or twe others to discuss
the matter, it would lead to
“non-consideration” on some in
one or other of the departments.

He said that even for the
matter of consultation, a one man
commission should be condemned.
However, since a suitable person
or persons could be obtained from
outside, it was understood that an
investigation into the salaries of
the rank.and file of the Service
would be made, and he would let
Government know that he had
heard outside of that Chamber
not connected with the Service,
that persons were amazed to find
that money could be found for
the immediate consideration of
people at the top with recurrent
expenditure of perhaps $100,000,
and yet when the Civil Service
Association applied for cost of
living bonus, somewhat gloomy
prospects of finding the money
were expressed in the House.

His own recollection to those
words were to the effect that
the cost of living based on the
index used did not amount to
what was asked for, and indeed
the money in the Treasury had
to be devoted to many causes
such as social services—institut-
ing what were absent and main-
taining what were then insti-
tuted.

He himself did not think it un-
reasonable if someone keenly in-
terested in his own affair got the
impression that the Government
was making out a case that there
was difficulty in finding money to
give what was asked for, and
therefore at this stage introduced
these proposals,

He would not claim to have the
ability to go through the recom-
mendations contained in the Re-
port and find anomalies because
the particular people interested
in them would be able to go
through them and find those an-
omalies. He had not had any
Private discussion to any great
extent with persons concerned,
but he had heard, although he
did not know if the honourable
senior member for St. Joseph said
it or not, that the Civil Service
Association approved of the
salaries.

Satisfactory ?

He did not know the methods
employed by the Civil Service
Association, and he only hoped
that they were democratic and
that every body had the oppor-
tunity to say his piece without
fear or favour. It however seemed
to him from opinions he had
heard, and he had reason to be-
lieve that they had come from
members of the Civil Service
Association, that they were not as
happy about ~them,, as_ official
opinion seemed to indicate.

On the other -hand; he had
lieard from the other side that
aithough the members of the
Whitley Council and the Govern-
ment thought that the others
agreed with the proposals, it was
felt that the proposal to set up a
Commission was a sop, and that
if they agreed with something for
the “big boys,” it would be a
guarantee that the “little boys”
would get something too.

The very speech delivered at
the opening of the last legislative
session by someone who was in
an extremely responsible position
that apart from these administra-
tive professional anq_ technical
officers, the rest of the Civil Ser-
vice receive salaries which com-
pare favourably with those paid
in private employment and with
other colonies in the area, made
one wonder why they were now
setting up a Commission.

Mr. Lewis pointed out that the
ordinary Civil Servants’ salaries
Was about 60% of what was paid
to the Heads of Departments, and
said it was unfair to those people



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BARBADOS ADVOCATE
WATCH MOUNTED DISPLAY







Part of the crowd which watched the Mounted Police Display at District “A” yesterday afternoon.



who accepted the responsibility
which they had accepted.

He drew attention to the fact
that while Heads of Departments
were receiving large salaries when
something for which they should
be responsible happened,’ the
Clerk was held responsible, and
mentioned a case in point where
the Comptroller of Customs did
not have certain returns to hand,
having not asked the Clerk for
them, and there being a lapse of
time, and the Clerk. was held res-
vonsible. It was the duty of the
Head of the Department, and he
did nothing in that case.

The Senior member for St.
Joseph had made reference to re-
sponsible government and Minis-
terial status which it was hoped
to attain, but he would say with-
out fear of contradiction that they
were condemned by the proposals
to increase salaries to the equiva-
lent of those paid outside Bar-
bados,

No “Duds” Wanted

He referred to the inference
made by the senior member for
St. Joseph that no “duds” were
wanted, and said that “if Trini-
dad, British Guiana and other
colonies were on par, nobody
would want “our duds”. He add-
ed “our duds don’t want to go be-
cause they are getting paid here
handsomely for “dudding.” He
continued “If we have any duds,
then I don’t for one moment be-
lieve that by increasing these
salaries you are going to get bet-
ter people. It is a fallacious idea,
and as soon as we pay absolute
attention to recruitment, we
should have it in our favour at
the other end.”

Mr. Lewis emphasised the need
for Ministerial responsibility in
the departments, and said the
Ministers “would be responsible
to the House and would therefore
have to see that the duties are
carried out.” Such Ministers
would have their duties, and be
responsible to the House of As-
sembly, comprising the people’s
representatives, and “the senior
member for St. Joseph would not
feel in honour bound to come in
here and represent it (the Ser-
vice) as the most efficient in the
world. He would not be able to
use the argument that it is a Civil
Service and.cannot represent it-
self and write to the Press—he
could defend them in the Law
Courts and elsewhere, but he
could not defend them in the
House.

Mr. Lewis continued to attack
the policy of the members of the
Executive defending the Civil
Service, and said “it is a situation
that is likely to remain with us as
long as we do not insist that we
have responsible government with
ministerial status before we do all
these things that we are doing.

He said that through the years
“This House has been divorced
from the Administration, and “we
are often dependent upon an in-
terpretation of what is told by
members of the Administration.

“We know nothing about the
administration of this colony,

Mr. Lewis said, “and,” he added,

“there is an —_ — or,

ld be kept out o' -
caen, and that politicians should
still know everything. Without

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our representatives in the Gov-
ernment being directly respon-
sible here to us—personally
responsible—we are not going to
get rid of any duds.”

He foresaw that with federation
if the salaries of Trinidad, Bar-
bados, British Guiana and Jamai-
ca are the same—and some of the
salaries in Barbados are higher
than those obtaining in Jamaica,
there would not be any rotation of
Civil Servants in the area.

Mr. Lewis pointed out that
Jamaica had recently discovered
bauxite, and they were therefore
in a category outside of Barbados,
having an alternative on which to
fall back.

He recalled the remark made in
the Other Place that the island
was not receiving satisfactory ser-
vice for the salaries which were
being paid to Civil Servants, and
again emphasised that it was ne-
cessary for members of the Execu-
tive to assume personal responsi-
bility for the running of depart-
ments.

At this point, Mr. Lewis on an
intimation from His Honour the
Speaker, moved that the House
adjourn for half an hour for tea,
and this was seconded by Mr. L.
Williams,

On resumpiion Mr, Lewis con-
tinued the debate, and said that
lest anything he said might be
construed that he personally felt
that the House should be unsym-
pathetic to the Civil Service of
this colony, he would mention
some of the things that had been
done in the circumstances of ris-
ing cost of living through the
emergency of war and the con-
sequences.

Considerations

He enumerated a number of
considerations which were given
to the Service over the past few
years, and said that while such
considerations had “grown up”
over a period of time in other
colonies, they had come to Bar-
bados in a period of emergency.

What struck him about the
present proposition was that the
argument about not being able
to live on present salaries was
not in many cases being used, but
the argument far adopting the
scheme seemed to him to be based
to a great extent on the “throw-
ing out of gear” of the salaries by
“the raising of those” in other
categories, so that they had a case
where the holder of an upper
office would be satisfied with what
he was getting but would not be
satisfied with what somebody else
was getting, or that they should
be as near to his salary as possi-
ble.

Mr. Lewis stressed that “no
colony with a one crop economy,
surplus population, and the dis-
appointment of emigration, should
have such a fantastic reason for
reviewing salaries,” and feared
that it would be said that the
government as such was essential-
ly responsible for the financial
policy of the colony, and that
they as representatives of the peo-
ple should not only sit and hold
somebody else responsible, but
should hold themselves responsi-
vile to the people for the spending
of their money, as they were for
collecting it,

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He recalled that Government
had promised to present to the
House the Fiscal Survey, and
Five-Year-Plan, neither of
which had as yet-arrived, and
added that they as the repre-
sentatives of the people had no
comprehensive view of what
they were going to do for the
.people, including the Civil
Servants of the colony.

It was true that the members
of the Government might be in the
fortunate position and therefore
could say with a clear conscience
“Jet us, support this’), and “let us
have a contented Civil Service.”
But, he felt, “there are matters
on which the members of the
public as well as the members of
the House, should have an interim
report, or a progress report or
something of the kind.”

Regarding the point made by
Mr. Adams about it being unfair
not to give similar consideration
to the Clergy of the Established
Church, Mr. Lewis said that as
far as his Party was concerned,
they went to the electorate with
a manifesto saying “disendowment
and_ disestablishment of the
Church,” but he did not know
what steps were being taken to
follow up the work already begun
in that direction.

Ministers

Mr. Lewis. returning to the
question of ministerial status suid
that they should pay adequate
salaries to the ministers for the
responsibility “which they would
have to undertake, since they
would have them to contend with
in the future. The minister re-
sponsible would relieve the Head
of the particular Department, and
should therefore be paid for the
work they would have to do.

He urged Government to check
up on the method of recruitment
into the Service first, and coun-
selled them that they should not
entirely have persons who were
interested in pushing salaries up.
He urged further that they should
investigate matters for themselves,
do what other colonies have done,
so_that they would reap the bene-
fits which those other colonies
have reaped. \

He insisted that they should
produce all the evidence they
could as to the Revenue and the
Fiscal Policy of the Government,
“and side by side with that tell the
people of the colony that while
they have been paying to some,
the others were being remembered,
that there was.a plan for them,
and that there was every confi- |
dence that revenue was going to |
be there to carry out those)
projects. |

Difficult Pill

He pointed out that there were
things to be looked after by which |
the Labour Government of this |
or any other country would be |
judged, and said it would be a}
difficult pill for the people of Bar-
bados to swallow to hear that
“we are going to pay the Civil}
Servants the same salaries as}
other richer colonies. |

Mr. Lewis felt that thos? same |
persons who put forward those
recommendations for increased

salaries, would, the very morning
after they had been passed by the |
put

House, be able to their |

hing

hing -

fingers on some discrepancies and

make a report bigger than the
one which the House was then
considering.

He said it was doubtful what
value they were going to get by
following the other places, and

asked the Government to at least
do the other members of | the
House and the people of the
island the justice of paying
greater attention to the recruit-
ment of people for the Service.

From figures shown him, he
thought that local salaries com-
pared very favourably with those
paid even on the Continent, and
he added, “just becaus@ethepe. is
a dearth of technical people in
this area, we are forced to put
up the salaries of offices in this
colony.” He asked, “What guar-
antee have we got that we will
not get worse than we have
already?” and continued, “the
members of this House are_ not
taking the interest in the affairs
of this colony as they should be-
cause they are not officially on
Boards. There is not in Barbados
today the feeling that we Barba-
dians should look after Barba.
dos,” M4

“Our members of the Executive
should accept the responsibility
which goes with the term ‘“Minis- |
ter or Prime Minister” or other- |
wise, We want it, As soon as we |
have discarded the other safe- |
guards we have had before, it is
the only substitute. There is a
void between the people’s repre-
sentatives and the administration
of the affairs of this colony,”’ Mr.
Lewis said. “Whether the people
are right or wrong, the fact re-
mains that they are entitled ta
some consideration. They ara
dissatisfied with something, and
the set up seems to provide no
remedy.

“It is a half way House. It is

a disgrace to peoples with an

uninterrupted 300 years of

Britigh rule. It is an insult to a

supposed representative Gov-

ernment of 300 years. It is
deliberate blackmail, being
pushed into a corner and forced,
with our backs against the wall
all the time, to do this, that, or

the other at the whims of a

bunch of people who have no

interest in this colony, and who

® Not store-stale! Not a “‘bar-

ain” nobody eats! Kellogg's
Boon Flakes come 80 good
and fresh because folks want
them fast as we make 'em.

Get the bargain in
Kellogg's Corn

ness-——
kes,



are trying to get all they can

out of it.” 4

Mr. Lewis referred to
failure to be courageous

|

Our

in this colony, and leaving
sums of money in the Treasury
and asked: “Do you think that
these people around here have any
Tight to come here and see us wit!
all this money, and do you think
that they will not try to get son
for themselves ?”

Let

Room for Bold Step

He said “there is room in this
colony for the members of this
Assembly to take a bold step in
launching out on large-scale
schemes to employ some of the |
people, to help those who are not |
receiving adequate salaries, and |
those who receive no salaries at
all, but look forward to emigra-
tion by the hundreds or thousands,
only to find that such schemes
dwindle away to mere hundreds.

Concluding Mr. Lewis said: “I
am not convinced of the fact that
we are accepting our responsibil-
ity. Whenever there is an advance-
ment of one kind or another of
which we ourselves have thought,
there is always some delay. If the
salaries which we are prepared to
pay now are necessary, what, may
I ask, is the position of some of
those people who retired from

small pensions?”

He warned, “let us be careful
about. raising our basic salaries
without good reason, and without
information that we are basing
our future on a sure and sound
foundation,”



Central Creansery
Not Forgotten

: @ From Page 1.

said that the first attempt by
Government was to put up on a
dollar for dollar basis a sum net
exceeding $30,000 and Dairymen
were required to put up the other
$30,000 to offset the estimated cost
of $60,000 for the establishment
of the Central Creamery Depot.

The Dairymen had since repre-
sented to Government that they |
were unable to put up $30,000 and
stated that they would like Gov-
ernment to put up the entire sum.

Meanwhile costs had gone up
and the scheme might now cost in
the vicinity of $80,000. The fact
that Government's contribution
now of $80,000 would mean a dif-
ference of $50,000 between their
first proposal and the one that
had been put to them now.

There were schemes to embark
upon but there was also the neces-
sity for some scale of priority, He
reminded Hon. members that His
Excellency the Governor, in his
speech at the opening of the Leg- |
islature had expressed the hope
that the scheme for the establish-

ment of a Central Creamery
Depot would not be allowed to
die,

He assured the Hon. Mr, Gale
that that scheme was on the list
for serious attention.

. . «

and to}
take steps on behalf of the people |

vast |

those offices a year or two ago on!

PAGE SEVEN





*

. .

os
MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST ABb&E}

|
|
|
|












MENSY

If you feel worn out, depressed, or
generally run down a glass or two
a day of Buckfast Tonic Wine will
quickly restore lost energy and
tone up the whole nervous system.
Giving new vitality it fortifies you
against fever and exhaustion and
remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine
is especially valuable

after illness.

/ mucnrasr

BUCKFAS
‘TONIC WINE

\ aa



-

TAKE HOME A BOTTLE TODAY.







CASH OFFER

SPECIAL
GALVANISED
PIPE

FOR WATER OR GAS

SUITABLE

14” hore 24c. per foot
%” ” 30c. ,, ”
x ” 36c. ,, ”

Mm” yt 58e. ,, ”
De Te 74c. ,, ”

2" ” 84c. ” ”
RAT 1.60c. ,, %

| ee 1.72¢. ,, te

ae 2.00

HARDWARE

Phones:

BARBADOS

No. 16 Swan St.

CO. LTD.

4406, 2109, 3534





9EMTEX



installation



sk—











OVALTINE
BE Ss

Dainty and delightfully crisp,
“Ovaluine’ Biscuits are idea
for all occasions. They are
made from the finest ingre
dients, includinga proportion
of deicious “Ovaltine’, and
are highly nourishing and
digestible.

The next time you order
Ovaltine’ remer: to in
clude a packer of “Ovaltine
Biscuits as well. You wil

enjoy their delicate and dis
tinguished flavour.



In

ealed airtight

< package



4
DOWDING

OUR

Universally

schools and public buildings of





accepted for
in offices, hotels,

all kinds.



ESTATES
IN 18 COLOU

SEMTEX DEPT. will be pleased to quote you a Firm Price for the Floor of your Choice.
Please Phone 3372 or 35007 or Call in to see US.

Hoors of Distinction

SUPPLIED AND LAID BY

& TRADING CO., LTD.
RFUL SHADES.











so

ae

a.
efi



PAGE EIGHT ~

CLASSIFIED ADS. |_PEHutc_satzs | GOVERNMENT NOTICE

TELEPHONE 2508 ~

IN MEMORIAM



Her iit n eartl or
(Chiidren! Dais Samus '
Frank, (grand child) Charles



———$—_—————

WANTED

HELP

COOK—An Experienced Cook
reliable reference. Apply Garden Hou










EDUCATIONAL
WANTED—A master for the Colerid¢
and Parry School, St. Peter, Barbado
to teach up to G. C. E. Ordinary level

Candidates with qualifications to teact
Agricultural Science will be preferr
Salary for a Graduate $1,728 x 72 ~2.166
” for a Graduate with Ist or 2na
class honours $1,920x96-—-2, 880
Allowance will be made for pr
experience. Applications with te
nials should be sent to the Head
by 17th July, 1952. 18.6

MISCELLANEOUS






us





veshaphsecesetctighiedlaipapencatscemncet
CARIB BOTTLES—Return Carib Bottles
to A. S, Bryden & Sons, (B'dos) Ltd.,

Victoria Street, at 1% cents each,
15.6,52—4n



EE eee
TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS extra Bonus
from Rediffusion for 25 recommends

valendar month.
tions in one calenda 2 4.66920

a
$62.50 POCKET MONEY easily earned |
by recommending 25 new supscribers to

REDIFFUSION in one a, bn
B.52—-200
















cae LOLA AS
REDIFFUSION offers $1.50 cash for
each new Subscriber recommended by
a 4.6,52-—20n

ey are

s PLEMENT YOUR INCOME »)
secaanendigg RED#FUSION i optain
full particulars from the REDIFFUSION
office. 4.6 52--20n

NN

6.660600"
OOPPPIOO GIF OIOS SOOOOO,

3 PERSONAL §

~ hie ,

This is to notify the x
public that I have not heard 3s
from my husband, Leslie $3
Rayside, of 217 Monroe
Street, Brooklyn, New York, SS
U.S.A., for the past 13 years g
and I am about to be mar- &
ried again in the near ¥

















future, %
Signed) %
SMEPELISE RAYSIDE %
(Nee CARRINGTON) 8
Green Hill, St. Michael, %
Barbados. <
12,6.52—3n, &

POEL AVAPEE

PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIES

FROM INDIA, CHINA &
CEYLON

THANI'S

pr. Wm. Hy. 8}. Dtai 34166

SS
: ORIENTAL

FURNISH TO-DAY

" ’

{he Money Saving Way
Popular Bureaus, Bedsteads.
Beds, Wardrobes, Washstands $8.00
up, Coil and Flat Springs —
TABLES for Dining, Kitchen and
Trolleys, Sideboards — Kitchen,

Faney use, Larders Waggons, Tea
China and Bedroom Cabinets,
Liquor Cases $5.50 up — DRAW-
ING ROOM FURNITURE, Rush
Furniture for Little and Big Screen
Frames, tfroning & Laundering
Boards, Benches, Office-height
Stools in wood and rush. Rope
Mats $1.20 up



L. S. WILSON

BPRY STREET. DIAL 4060

|
|

FURNITURE
AUCTION

VALA£Y MIA, CHURCH
ineten ane

(Between Cw
Yorkshire Estates),
TODAY ITH JUNE, 15%

w Le Baa” = anak

e are rut to of
the Furniture and Bffects of the
late Mr, C. P, A Greenidge

Viewing y

Upright Chairs, Pr. Tub Chairs
Armchair, Occ. Chairs, Sideboards;
Single Ended Settee, Liquor Case
and Stand, Pr. Kidney Tables.
Plant Stands, Pr. Berbice Chairs
Hall Stand, Wall Brackets, Mirrer
and Stand, MMlitary Chest, Trays,
Cake Stand (ALL. IN MAHOG-
ANY). Marble Topped Table, Can-
vas Chairs, Occ. Tables, Cordea
Serving Table, Several Kitchen
Tables, (all sizesi, Ceder Rook
case, Stained & Painted Book
cases, Ptd. & Plain Chairs, Ptd
Waré Cabinet, Chest of Drawers
Pine Press Pid. Press, Cedar
Press, Deck Chairs, Gallery Pur-
niture, Deal Dining Table
Benches, Single Lren Bed and
Hair Mattress, Commode, Wash-
stand, Portable Gramophone
Record Stand & Records
ing Card Table, 2 V

& Stands, Single Bur Stove
Thermos Flasks, Silver, Glaw
ware, China, Dinner Sets, Pyrex
Ware, Braseware, Plated Tra
Rugs, Suits, Shirts, Underclothes
Shoes; Large Coll. Kitchen Uten
sils, Crocker Ovens, Books, Oil
Lamps, Bucket

thu Lil €
Large Coll. of Oc





Fold-





res, Ar
lants, a



m i



AUCTIONEERS

Joba ed. Biadon
& ces.

Phone 4640
Plantations Building.







St. George 18.6522). | winor 4-Deor Saloon, Wolseley 14 Saloon,



BARBADOS SPTORAO cial inin stern EONS, OTM ttet

SHIPPING NOTICES

Fi eacapegeemerenemne

Canadian National Steamships

















GER- FIRE
rine me

REAL ESTATE

— “HARCLIFE in St Lawrence Gap.

TWO VACANT POSTS OF TEMPORARY FIELD OFFICERS
IN THE DEPARTMENT or SCIENCE & AGRICULTURE

Christ Church (on the Sea) standing on

FOR SALE . ee rehes of Jand

is built of stone and is at






















































present ( d inte two flats Bach flat
Y TIVE contain ving and dims 2 7 S fe
AUTOMOT reese _, | kitehen ownstajirs, Thecinsme with Applications are invited for, ibe two vacant posts of temporary
he é (Champion) |7Uaning water ‘tains Teal e ; ot
CAO 1) Studebaker (Champion! | iene ng upstairs Usual eonve-| Field Officer in the Departmen: of Science & Agriculture. SOUTBBOUND - Sails a. = Aspives | Sil.
MAFFEI & Co. Ltd. Phone 2787 Se “ ant a varters and Garage in yara 2. The beginning salary of gach post will be $1,200 per annum LADY NRLSON ° = 12 June 14 June 24-3400 .
452-100 | Tae 'above wil SRR for tation sens | (2 tee Mele SENR0 by $72 to SEAR) Day onmues, PRM te eavetens CANADIAN COMBE on “iene ‘stu = Baur July
CAROne (1) Fauld Drive Dodge Car|°™& 198 at 2 pm ot our OfMice cost of living allowance payable to public officers. The posts are Rha amy Mauly Wluly BS svly B July
500.00 apply te, Commapolitan, CaEnes, ee oe ctxt SEALY. | temporary and non-pensionable and may be terminated at one month's f
15.6.52—3n Solicitors. notice on either side. 2 U 1 CK Se nes eee PeP
i catheseilintsheiag pa iadadgiede aeealabenseett 11.6.52—9n. i Q : =“ vives Agrives Acrives
CAR Vauxhall Velox, litde used,{| ———~————— — ‘ T UND wes Satls Arrives AM Montreal
aon Ss Te sd aot, Distal. SHOP—At borders of Chy limite, 3. The Officers will be required to furnish themselves with motor NORTHBO , ts Bdes St. John Boston Hallfax on

A MODERN ANTISEPTIC
TUBES or JARS

0.6.52—tin.| large shi with ; aceordance
12.6.52—t.i.n. | larg me - fustdones _aguedhes: transport and will be paid a mileage allowance in with

able for all kinds of business. Good} CUMS Fetes poyahle ty Cotetmnent
opportunity for any ambitious person.

Resid i
Besides, sonatinn nae wallery. aFawing | 4. The main duties attached to these posts are soil: conservation

bath, Electricity and water installea.| "¢ld work, leaf sampling of sugar cane, soil moisture determinations,





CAR—Dodge Super-Deluxe. First-class
condition and owner-driven. $2,000, Dial
4476 12.6.52—1n.



CANADIAN 11 July
_..l8 June 19 June S July 18 duly BN Oo ay

6 July
LADY 2 Ave 19 July 26 July 29 July 1 Aug
5 Aug 8 Aug. 10 Aug.

CAN:
CONSTRUCTOR % July 29 July 19 Aug. 20 Aug. 23 Aug



——
CARS—Morris Oxford Saloon, Morris



Private sale or sale by com : rs By ONY se Pe.

Austin A-40 Saloon,’ Reconditioned Mor-| short notice. For further detatis: he the application of chemical weedicides and insecticides, maize selec- 1 esi LAD ODNEY :

ia Cowley Wewt. Pick-Up. For good | 2839 15.6.52—3n.| tion and sweet potato breeding. not sav t iki

sed cars, see Fort Royal on. Lid Te er anes : Salvation, please write for is Kid

Telephone 4504. 13 —2n ne undersigned will set up f inati + For further ‘particulars, &

CelertS TT: anise BURNS Ohonmniith “ad Takes —_ 5. Applications stating age, qualifications and experience should FREE HOO =
MOTORCYCLE—Norton 5 H.P. motor- fice K

No. ee tt ise buck Street, Bridge. |D€ addressed to the Director of Agriculture, Department of Science
1982 at 2 pin. the, follewag, of June} & Agriculture, Bridgetown and should be submitted not later than the
350 shares in West India B:euit Co,| 21st of June, 1952. :
Hunited 11) shares in West India Rum ’ 15.6.52—2n.
BR. §.NICHOLLS & CO.
Solicitors.

vike overhead valve. Condition . very
wood. Apply Olympic Store, corner
James & Roebuck Streets. Dial 4358

17.6.52—4n

Which Makes

“GOD’S WAY OF
SALVATION PLAIN”

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD.—Agents.

HARRISON LINE





New Morris Model J Cab over Engine
\o-cwt, Vans $2400.00 New Morris Cow-





ey Weewt. Vans = EA a i
ent for fast light delivery. For oya ye
Tarage Lad., Telephone 4504 AUCTION 8S. Roberts, Gospel

SPRINGVALE PLANTATION,--- Saint
Andrew. About 237 arable acres and about
60 acres in pastures, roads, eft. Mar-

19.6.92—2n ASO LOOCSIOOOLOVOIOV OO OVO IOOOOO DIOS OIG Book & Tract Service, 30



TRUCK—One 5 ton Austin truck six

































tires virtually new, engine in perfect ager's House, Overseer's House, usuul GARRARD 3 SPEED AUTOMATIC RECORD 5699560996568 ‘ = OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
tb: ew
condition. for appointment to inspect ees, two horses, cart, ete. A AN re ,
Phone 95273. 17.6.52—2n. e above Plantatic.:' will be offered CHANGERS
c ne a auction on friday, the 11th Vessel. From Leaves Due
next, unless previousl. paalhais . + 4 9 Barbados.
ELECTRICAL brivate treaty’ ‘Al, Inquiries. should be | Just received! Going fast! Come and get yours! TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
ana rected to the undersigned i
Just received new igenans of Served instance CARRENGTON & eae a S.S. “PLANTER” a ini sia 5th June 18th June.
three-s utomatic angers & .f Jucas Street, ridgetown. 18.6.52—4n ‘ ‘ Card Dri S.S. “FO! ” iverpool ani
S. MAFFEI & CO. LTD., Radio Emporium, |, ————_____ er inking Cups om “s e.28rd June.
vat Fair | oe sero DOSS CENTRAL §=FOUNDRY LTD. a om? Glangow.10th June.



peaks Straws
Floral Serviettes
Paper Lace Doyleys
Etc., Btc., For the Party or
Show.
Very Small, But Strong and
Solid Brass Locks
All Now Opened At
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE

Street, on Friday 20th 12 »G .
Peay on Wesdas a e. noon B: Corner Broad and Tudor Streets
Slips, Kimonas, Gents
Ladies Dressing Gowns, Gents under-
bail ous oe Coats, General
ectri erator, Bolts, hinges,
FURNITURE Brackets, wooden horses, Iron Stanas,| 66669649
Motor Car Parts, Tools, Toilet Fixtures,
5 ft. by 4 ft, containing five drawers | Law" Mower, 54 pieces iu
‘and’ one filing drawer, all of cedar. | Paes & fest long, 200 beth & Mose

it tiles, Galvanize sheets, Galv ipe, lead ;
Complete with solid mahogany swivel , Pp .
chal. Suitable. for office executive. | BIP® eralaie end 6 panel & other
Price $150.00 Phone 3406 7.6.52—4n. | 490rs S CASH
eS R. ARCHER MACKENZIE Auctioneer.
18.6.52—3n.] ¥ wont
MISCELLANEOUS : racy

One Ovaltine Mixer given free with
the purchase of 6 tins of Ovaltine Large
purchased singly or otherwise. Keep
your bills, Knight's Ltd, 18.6.62—3n.

PLASTIC——By yard. 36 in. wide in
seven plain colours 62 cents yard. Print.
ed snow-white designs 94 cents yard at
KIRPALANI, 52 Swan Street, 18,6,52—1n,

——$—$ $$$
PYE BATTERY SETS—Just a few left.
MAFFEI'S RADIO Sar OR ays a



HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel. For Closes in Barbados,





DESK—One (1) large mahogany desk

|

ROOD OOPS GVOFVO

For further information apply to
DACOSTA & CO,, LTD.—Agents





ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.







'INDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By instructions received from the
British Couneil I will sell at Wakefield”
Whitepark Rd; on Friday June 20th;
(1) 3947-10 HP. Austin Van in
working order, Reason for selling;
new. van acquired. Must be sold. Terms

cash, Sale at 2 wa
INCENT GRIFFITH
Auctioneer.

LPO









SS eneenenenneeneneneene









SATLING FROM EUROPE
S. STENTOR 27th June, 1952.
M.S. HESTIA 4th July, 1952
$.S. COTTICA Lith July, 1962
SAELING TO FUROPE
M.S. WHLLEMSTAD 18th June, 1952
M.S. ORANJBSTAD 16th July,’ 1952
SAMWLING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIEO



mR PII

We have much-pleasuze in announcing that our
2 DIRECT flight from GEORGETOWN to BARBADOS on




































—$—$—_—_—— ET
Subscribe now to the Datly Telegraph



England's leading Daily Newspaver nov| UNDER THE SILVER | % Thursdays, will be operated from 19th instant and $1 ys gONAIRE’ Join June, 108°.
days after publication in Londen Con- HAMMER M.S. STENTOR 1ith July, 1952

tact: kan Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd. S.S. COTTICA 28th July, 1952

On Thursday 19th by order of Mrs.
Local Representative, Tel, a
1

J. C, Bovell, we wil) sell her furniture

BARBADOS to GEORGETOWN on Fridays, as from

SADLANG TO TRINIDAD







C''G" TRANSATLANTIQUE

Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique,
Barbados, Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao & Jamaica

62—t.t.n, Jat “Jac Ville," Worthing,. which : M.S. SPIGERBORG 28th June, 1952
cheenanteh ~ linctudes:—Round ‘fip-Top Tabie, Up- 20th instant. 44) SAILING TO TRINIDAD & CURACAO
of Biscuits—% | right Chairs, Sideboard, China Cabinet,| vt M.S. HESTIA Aalst July, 1952.



ib pkgs 42c so Jacob's Cream|Ornament ‘Tables, Rockers, Berbice

Crackers 1.20. These prices are good] Chairs Morris Settee, all in Mahogany: ] ¢ j s : . ; ‘
Ce eee Petits Lit | Gino de Chien; Gie.C. Rekcigmator Will all passengers holding reservations on these

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD
Agents | $





























ee
18,6.52—n. }] (18 months o}4) Congoleum, Twin ess: dat LOO SDOO TOFU OO STII IIE, | ,
Cae : Ls = : iat ; ee |
sends, | Vono weer & Sets, oe ates, regardless of destination, please check with our The M.V CACIQUE DEL ¥ | § From Sow Arrives Barbados ¢
A y NTS Bedstead, Vono Spring, all in Mahogany: CARIBE” will accept Cargo aga 4 thampton
NNOUNCEME Pi Dressing Table & Press Office as s ib] . ‘ : C Fussengers for St. Lucia, 5 %|Q *“DE GRASSE .. 4th June, 1952 .. 16th June, 1952 ,
Sienna aan? ee eta! aekeatond “Pookelsives ce as soon as possible for change in departure times, Vincent, Grenada, pag APUnes | “COLOMBIE” 19th June, 1952 2nd July, 1952
EARN BIG MONEY by selling Redif- ley: bard, ders, . Sailing Tuesday a pode ‘ o- . oe
fusion in your spare time. ‘Gets supply Seene, Punien Damtwer Velsr Move & 1G OC |B tne MV CARIDEE wil $)% “DE GRASSE” .. 12th July, 1952 .. 24th July, 1952
sella. chine 4.6.52 | Oxy ait otlete SP. san n ioe omits, Antigua 4 *Not calling at Guadeloupe
oe RE! Oc TROTMAN e CO. ST rare: ‘ serrat, Nevis and St. Kitts,
FOR RENT apes ; Sailing Friday 20th inst ; SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE
) ssi BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS <\f = 2s Siecuce UY NNN
15.6.62—2n. < aceept Cargo and Passengers | or , os Arrives Southampton
| eee EES A r ,
HOUSES UNDER THE DIAMOND SaneS |B Rominica, | Aww ue sailing &|% “DE GRASSE” ~.. 29th June, 1952 .. 9th July, 1952
ert |e Git ai NG, S3F sch reed om ee ee b |G Frigay g7th inst. “COLOMBIE” -. 48th July, 1952 .. 26th July, 1952
Attractive seaside Flat main road Tias-Tqay next at 2 p.m., I will sell for the ~ 7% : $ awd. SCROONEA OWREAS’ Y «“—DE GRASSE” 6th Aug 1952 16th Aug. 1952
inet tote Vendtah toneeem. Gecbal eer otis ate Lower Broad Str ’ % eae Se) \¥ *Sailing direct to Southampton '
, Open Verandah facing sea uitabie alva ’
one person (or couple) rom July 1, Hand gely Big ag SCOTT, roa reet. Phone 4585. * Consisnee — Tele, No. 4047 1%
Telephone 2949 18.6,.52-—t.f.n Auctioneer. PODEOSE SSOP OOSSO FI O98 ‘ ‘&
18.6, 52-—2n ‘





—— CC—
FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St.

Lawrence on-Sea, Phone 3503
20.3.52—t.f.n,



39960%

se hi ss by

FURNISHED APARTMENT—with or
without board. Apply to XÂ¥Z c/o The

Fee wb onal. aye — Favoured for Flavour — aa st

fully furnished, refrigerator, telephong, ; Wholesome Delicious
; ‘“

cies oh OY Pare S| A DPIE - OO Jams and Marmalades —
3 i
































et

TRELAWNY, Hastings, third house from

St. Matthias Gap; three bedrooms, water

\and basins in each Inspection 4 to 6
,;P.m Immediate possession

| 18.6,52—In.

[PUMAC NOTICES

conveniences. From July on
PEANUT BUTTER JELLIES
fold Sar as 61 APRICOT SMOOTH 16c. per pkg.

o-Ib. Jar ..-::: $1.04 Ue Wye ass 69c, SWEET ORANGE MARMALADE ............ (2 1b.) 5lc, STRAWBERRY Also TOWER ESSENCE

(2 Ib.) ..--- wees 101
PEACH (2 Ib.) ..... 60c, GRAPE FRUIT MARMALADE .............. (2 Ib.) 48c. aaa’ tik;

GUAVA JELLY

.








PINEAPPLE (2 Ib.).. ge, PEACH and PINE .......0..0...-c0:cees (2 Ib.) 6le. Cn |S 48c. Fo sarcoma

i MELON and LEMON ....................--: (2 1b.) 46c. GUAVA. JELLY
: WBS vivss css 26c,

GOOSEBERRY

NOTICE

\ All male citizens of the United States
between the ages of 18 and 2 residing
in Barbados are requested to eall at
the American Consulate from July 1 to
21, 1952-for Selective Service Registration
under the Universal Military Training
Service Act

All male citizens of the United States
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sequent to July 31, 1952, are required
to register upon the day they attain the
eighteenth onniversary of the day of
their birth, or within five days there-
after.

For further information, consult the
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bados -5.52—t.f.n.

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DNESDAY, JUNE




18, 1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NENE

ee a rcemem nre enee



a





~+

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Glands Made Young
In 24 Hours

Tt is no longer nec to suffer





BY CARL ANDERSON

_o—



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BEFORE I L. ie I'M
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TODAY, Tit. THI THE
ROLLING PIN IN THE FURNACE /
THERE'S NO LIGE TAKING ANY









Of Human Creatures of







LIKE TOR NOT! ROLLING PIN --









Bondage Circumstances

Hy W. Somerset iy W. Somerset

Maugham Maugham

BY ALEX RAYMOND Although it was published a quarter of














MICHAELS, I WANT BVERY GARAGE YES, \ a century ago, Of Human Bondage remains Creatures of Circumstances published
AND SHOP IN THE COUNTY ( Sz. ) for very ma f hi dere their £ it ‘
1 Cue FOR A BLUE slr ny of his readers their favourite ¢ ig the las : ’
PATCHED UP IN A HURRY... SEDAN WITH A SMASHED —\ j i i y in 1947, is the last volume of Mr. Maugham’s

MAYBE EVEN GET A WHOLE

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was studying for the medical profession, and cs

his heroine—if such a word may be used than usual became the basis of a film named

for her-— remains one of his most vital if Quartet, in which Mr. Maugham made a brief
. ae

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|
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1





PAGE TEN

BARBADOS ADVOCATE JUNE 18, 1952

WEDNESDAY,





Sporisman of the Week:

Joe Walcott







LANCASHIRE LEAGUE REPORT

Clyde Walcott Is



SISCO.



































































































































LONDON, 10th June
Boxing famous for its upset
nd surprise Throughout the PAINTS
history of the ring there have % |
| been mur ensational fights. But hn Oo orin |
few have egused such astonish-
; ment’as that at the Municipal Se
' Stadium, Philadelphi last week
- when Jersey Joe Walcott retained . ‘
his world heavy-wé t tithe over (By ROY MARSHALL)
15 rounds against E rd Charles. i
a It was confidently expected the 3 F > - LONDON, June i. |
: more youthful Charles would be Clyde Walcott is running into real form with the bat
; ves cae er, eer eh te for Enfield in the Lancashire League and on Saturday a
unas the Weed. hoavy=weight brilliant 87 not out help them to an eight wicket victory
crown. (He lost it to Walcott last over Accrington. Clyde’s score for the last three innings
July.) ee ees a have been 56, 81 and 87, all of them not out. His average |
nae obk shaved 0 or ae for the season is now 99 and he is second to Vinoo Mankad, |
ch completely. belied his ad- who has an average of 104.6 Only Mankad with 523 has ex-
. cin co ear << - ye a his ceeded. Clyde's aggregate of 495. RUC ‘ Cc ANV As
the end of the Afteenth round he ioae details oo game with against Littlebrough, he proved He eae Oran
was moving faster and more easily ccrington are tha ey won the himself a bowler of no mean abil- : :
than his younger opponent. ra es pene 6 gs hours ity. In fact he even eclipsed Ram, | 4 Stencilled and Plain
In addition to showing greater ade or 6 declared, leaving taking 6 for 9 to give Crompton . Sc 1 y
sneed he was far the better boxer, Enfield 119 minutes to bat. En- their sixth victory in ten games. 2 A las? RUG W OOL
and the referee and judges were — eer ae, grand tashiog Ram claimed 2 for 17, Crompton wo
unanimous in declaring him the ar when Clyde was joined by now have a two point lead over %g” ‘BY x ~
winner. eres = ene these two Heywood, ; : 2 RU Gs q U i TE RS ar
attackec e bowling so success- * cman’ ‘
Giving surprises is a speciality fully that the last 72 actually came Frankie Worrell, after his re- 4 ‘ ‘
of this father-of-six negro ‘boxer. in 29 minutes. Clyde receivedsa cord breaking feats last week with Theres a - RUG HOOKS
Six ines he has fought for the collection of £8. 5s nee . Secomiia le suffered a| SLSCO Paint for every ;
world title. Six times the fight 8 ack against Royton, being uUzpaose.. “4 1
Ys provided an upset. For once in a while Everton dismissed for 4 and Radcliffe lost Pp R i Mw Vv f ,
: The first time was in 1947, when Weekes failed to produce a big i first game a x 108, and SISSONS BROTHERS SLI E « N AS ‘
he fought reigning champion Joe cRS * , innings for Bacup who drew with hey were dismisse or » an . " -
Louis. ‘ 8 ee JERSEY JO“ WALCOTT Ramsbottom. “But despite Ever- ae Royton ‘at ‘one tans dost ‘he American fight public. no A return was arranged for the a “rst round knock-out of » ton’s failure Bacup still totalled © tor an unSnished parinersiip| eee Faas 7
unnaturally gave Walcott no following June, Once again Louis* Cowboy Wallace, ey pesniitae ‘the 205 for 5 before declaring. Three between Longbottom (43) and ie ph ee ee orecsites Cotton ave ec er 0., e
chance, For, after eleven years was the favourite, for it was said world title. He knocked out Bacup batsmen, who have bene- Neild (31) brought them to vic- Factory, N. B. Howell, G, W. Hutchin-
boxing, during which he had that he took the first fight too Charles in the seventh round of fited from Everton’s coaching tory. on & Co. Ltd., T. J. Sealy, Sona 0.11.12 13° Broad S$
hah oth 7 ae i eit. eer son ie not be caught the fight at Pittsburgh. And so reached the fifty mark. Despite his failure Frank still TIUNEY mides snraware Ce. pa 10, 11, & Fon croot
1ae retired in tif ut jobs napping again. owever, it was became the oldest world heavy- wae, Tada eer ; ; aie: ——
were not easy to obtain, and, with not until the eleventh round that weight champion ever. Gul Mohamed, Ramsbottom's ee ee JQueaiers ail
a wife and family to support, Joe Louis was able to land the finish- America was still not convinced Mian professional, made 73 in 75.33 8 Nis eect vival eg — ————
Coe. got make ends meet on the ing blow. of his prowess. Although world fulck time but when he was out pettiford of Oldham who has | $069660+9590960069000004
Pa eee Sete So in 1944 ae ery eae relinquished the ciampion he was not recognised a 4 endeten grog hina 0 made 372 for an average of 46.50 a
le re ed to ¢ ring, itle, ¢ ale d “harles as a gf00 >) y 2 j rated ence a § s 7 ; : 5 wa >
fee : mt ing. ee oe a et and Charles as a good boxer. For one thing Sey Wak fered 138 a. stumps Ramadhin’s batting figures by FILM SHOW 2
twilight of an illustrious career to decide pt Gola’ bole che Neither is he oa eee the Way are 25 runs at gn average at We Offer Re ye
' a iianantris Tee Pant r , > yr 18 he A heavy eae f 4.16 :
; the only difference in opinion crown, He gains most of his victories by r . THE BARBADOS
} cout the i be on which Once again, the critics, evidently extremely clever defensive box- In the North Yorkshire and AQUATIC CLUB EXPANDED METAL SHEETS
j fae would see Walcott knocked yefusing to learn from earlier ex- !ng. And because of this Joe was Durham League Lindy Delapenha, (Local and Visiting 1” mesh 4 x 8’ Iron
? Bi tk wont sft jersey Petiences, did not give Walcott a regarded as a lucky old man who Middlesbrough A.F.C. outside Members) bi : 4
4 tae de psi sha Ree tae eee chance. And once more he made had sneaked into top rankixg right from Jamaica showed that} | By Courtesy of the Brit- 2” mesh 4’ x 10’ Iron
i Bie hens siete ight cuisaiat them eat their words by lasting when the standard was low and his skill is not confined to soccer, % ish Council there will be a 3” mesh 4’ x 10’ Iron
ee ubaion: desk oe the tee the, full fifteen rounds. ; taken the title, - ae ha Oa of ne pee FILM pe = the . ee ha’ 8’ Gal ised
i and sent him toppling to ‘the .12°°,.%3s,, now. about 39 years But perhaps the main reason rou otal Oo: ut his team room TO-NIGHT at . “3 mes x alvanise
; Gativas, oe = ir was eae. that why Joe has not been accepted lost the match by 6 wickets. rs aiding
He rose, and from the ras | “ry tree unsuccessful attempts has nothing to do with his actual | Che Programme includes: # ~ a ne at
ite a A a pA a to gain, the world title, iM wens fighting ability. He is suffering ; British News, and the short BOLTS & NUTS 3” & 5,” diameter
4 battle of his life. At the finish he agar Boece ean iin Me - same way, only to @ Ee; ies 2 5 ys uw
\ Win awarded. what Coe ome for iy first time in four years, greater degree, that Gene Tun- Ei 1 “Shipping” CARRIAGE BOLTS & NUTS 5/16” & %
; have been the narrowest of dech. We did not have a title fight. But ney suffered when he took the verg lade Beat and f ihe +
signs. Indeed there were many the following year he was again title from Jack Dempsey. f “Criminal Justice” GRINDSTONES 2’ diameter x 6
i present who thought that Waleoit Ot the trail of world honours. Tunney in following Dempsey, Old King Cole C: C. also a Colour Cartoon
} had done more than enough to Pret ebay te! another was caught in the wake of one of (Members is ae FERROCRETE Rapid-Hardening CEMENT
merit victory, and when Louis "he ats verdict O arles. But the most popular champions ever. On a fast wicket, and in ideal eee
staggered across the ring to shake soe eee pote celebrated the Walcott is in the same_ position. weather which prevailed on Sun- No aa ae WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT
his hand, the loudest cheers were Seeehea nctasstons haa and Only unfortunately for him, Louis day last, Everglade defeated Old pao :
for the loser. Wh begin DACE in 1600 a Dee ee King Cole C.C, by an innings and | $.¢65¢66990969999006900¢ " RED & BUFF COLORCRETE CEMENT
Be acx in with Dempsey. —L.ES. 102 runs on the first day of their
a aasget cata —_—— = aro is Ae two day fixture in the Sunday
, Pi Ti ve aro Com pberbaton ahr T * Phone 4267
2 r 1 + Surrey Returns i oO i ead at odd Wins glade wen the toss and after con- hird Annual uns =
, J . . “a. . sulting his pace bowlers, sent in ‘ : W Ik & H C Ltd
Championship O.K.C.CC, to bat and they were Benefit Show & Dance iikinson aynes \0., ‘
e : z CLYDE WALCOTT quickly bowled out for 25 runs of
W tl ee BRISTOL, England, June 15. which Blenman contributed 13} || $r.*“fotws “Sase WELFAne
j 1 even 1¢ OFY Cc oa. Pat oo of sae d in the Lowerhouse game with runs. There were nine extras. LEAGUE CLINICS
alifornia, won the est of Eng- Colne, Roy Marshall recei ‘
m land Women’s Tennis Singles blow on the index Acaeeiee he Bowling for Everglade, Pollard Se seta ee
(From Our Own Correspondent) Championship on Saturdwy and right hand from a ball by Alley took five wickets for seven runs, FRIDAY, July 4th 1952 at 8.45 p.m.
LONDON, June 17 Straight Clark of Pasadena, Cali- and may not be able to play for ©: Doyle took three wickets for || Under the distinguished Patronage
Back into the lead in the County Champi Riau fornia, teamed with Australia's the next two weeks. Marshall re- SiX runs and F. Grant took two} }] % SHy.csne rail “presents °°
Siateunds lead in the County Championship Race Ian Ayre to capture the Men's tired with his score at 11 but Wickets for three runs. ,
a with 92 points to go is Surrey who today secured the seventh Doubles title. came back at the fall of the 4th ,4\ brisk 46 runs by Denis “The Star Buds School
pom victory of the season at the expense of Essex. Middlesex ,,Mts. Todd had come from be- wicket to share in a partnership Alleyne and 33 by Darcy McCollin SY
f (84), who scored no points in their drawn game with York- 24 '9 defeat South Africa's Mrs. of exactly 100 with amateur Tom- ¢nabled Everglade to amass 163 1CTN
: ies ate second fol EL See game with x¢ Beryl Bartlett 7—5, 6—2. Clark my Pepper who reached his first "UNS in their innings. Wood took of DANCING
a » are second, follow ed by Lancashire (68) and and Ayre won with ease. 50 in League cricket. Marshal) four for 30 runs, Blenman two for
Northants (64). ‘ Crere witharew freien the Demi made 62 not out and Lowerhouse 27 runs and Austin 2 for 31 runs. in a variety of classical dances
Surrey declaring at the overnigh ‘ 9 . 7 finals singles match against declared at 198 for 4. Colne left suet jj] such as Ballet, Musical Comedy—
Dkk Aierstanedl thin tice ‘ Bae t total of 200 for 7, Armando Vieira of Brazil to con- with 110 minutes to bat scored 22. .‘heir second innings A Novelty Dance “Kitten on the THINK OF
soon dismissed the first three Essex batsmen for ten runs fentrate on the doubles. He and quickly until Alley was out for O-%:C-C.C. were dismissed for 41 Kevs". A Solo D “Rose i
in half an hour at the Oval. Stubborn batting by Insole Ayre downed Jaroslav Drobny, 79 but then they too concentrated an ne “hgures. Pollard took ca The Bua Pocket” ete rae
, ¢ A) « ni ‘ i ca iy; self-exiled Czech, now living in and w e ouble res. ollar 00 ,
who made 40 and Bailey, 35, held them up for a while, but Tes ot, and Wevwieitny Awon.08 on Gteeaee nd were 116 for 5 at foun wickets for seven runs, Doyle By kind permission of Col. THE FIT
agate Bedser with the new ball ran through the tail to thé Philippines 6—4, 6—2 phen took three wickets for four runs Se aan an ae ar ie eee
nish with 5 for 47. Cox 127 and 219 for 4, John ° i Ray Lindwall who has been do- and Daniel two for seven runs. M.B.E. The Police Band wili
At Lords where Middlesex were Langridge 117 not out. After deteating Mrs. Bartlett ing so much damage as a bowle supply the Music: vs
| : ater & He as a bowler AND
still 56 behind Yorkshire with | Middiesex vs Yo-kshire mitch in the singles, Mrs. Todd teamed shone for the first time as a bats- The wicket played extremely ADMISSION $1.00
seven wickets down when stumps drawn; Yorkshire 308 and 226 UP with her victim and won the man against Burnley and top- fast throughout the day, and on . ,
were drawn, Jack Robertson be- for 9 decla ed, Watson 79 not out, Women’s Doubles from the Brit- scored with 78 not out in a Nelson one occasion a scorcher from C, Dancing after the Show. Tickets
came the first batsman to com- Young 5 for 79, Middlesex 277 and ish partnership Miss G. R. Love total of 168 for 9 declared. For Doyle erupted a batsman’s stumps from, Committee or "The Star THINK OF
plete 1,000 runs this season, He 201 for 7, Compton 55. and Miss B. Atwood 6—2, 6—3. this feat he received a collection knocking a bail full over the Oe.) Bat > Snel Aeleennenants.
did -so after scoring 48 in what Lancashire vs Somerset match one be ae een Singles of £28. boundary. = <
was his twenty-second innings, abandoned, Lancashire 336 for 5 ik Toa) SE ite Tra Rt ¥ lo tial ; : THE PRICE
Sane - eee ae 7 In the Mixed Doubles Final Bruce Pairadeau, who after a
After making only five more he deckired; Somerset 156, Statham 5 Ayre and Mrs. Bartlett defeated , run of low scores had been drop- F A
was dismissed, for 32 and 177 for 3.—Rain. Clark and Mrs. Todd 13—11,| ped in the Burnley batting order, or leather p
{ Rain robbed the Indian tourists . Woreester vs Gloucester match g 9 ——cp) made 14 not out, but Burnley ©
of their second victory against drawn. Gloucester 345 for 5 f made no attempt to score 169 in of ewery colour
ireland in a two-day game at declared and 273 for 3 declared, ‘(| two hours and the game was left
Belfast. When play ended Ireland, Crapp 81 not out, Worcester 346 drawn with their total at 108 for ;
after following on 139 behind, for 6 declared and 185 for 5. THE WEATHER ; i Tt cleans, preserves—and how it
were 68 for 6. Notts vs Derby match drawn » olishes! Ask : ,
Thin: has. withdrawn from Notts 353 for 6 declared; Derby REPORT Central Lancashire League P ' Ask your retailer for Propert's.
England's selected 12 . , 825 Hamer 161, Yothi i i
Second Test ca Betas ‘ne Ireland ys India, Match aban- YESTERDAY These are hanpy days for Sonny Rrothing else is quite the same. Watch
Cambridge batsman who has dened, India 289; Ireland 150 Rainfall from Codrington; Ramadhin and his club Cromp- the difference it makes to your shoes!
scored 965 runs this season, has (Shinde 5-for 25) and 68 for 6.— 02 in. ton, From being wooden spoon- ; Y
i ie er tn. eA . Total Rainfall for month to ists season after season, Crompton e
been askei to take his place, Rain. 5 ;
~ ; rs er tarts e r ie date: 2.00 ins. now heads the Central Lancashire
Shackleton of Hampshire has also arwick beat Oxford Univers- 3 Me . League, and Sonny has played a
been asked to report to Lords. ity by an innings and 77 runs War- | Highest Temperature: 88.0 || oi ort in their success, Apart AT
Hutton has badiy bruised his knee Wick 348 for 4 declared; Oxford ‘F. from the fact that he heads the
cap, but is certain to play. 112 and 158. Townsend 4 for 230. Lowest Temperature: 70.5 bowling averages with 50 wickets
Surrey beat Essex by 19. Fs at 6.66 runs each Ram has also P. <. S. MAFFEI & co LTD
5 runs, Surrey 256 and 200 for 7, | f her Velocity 9 miles per brought along a 16 year old bats- _
declared. Essex 118 and 204. | our. man who is sharing the honours
Glamorgan beat Leicestershire | WHAT’S ON TODAY | Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.021, with him. This youngster, Peter “TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING’
by an innings and 59 runs, Gla- | ’ (3 p.m.) 29.940 Marner has already made five
morgan 324, Leicestershire 107 | Court of Original Jurisd’c- | TO-.DAY scores of over 50 and on Saturday
and 158, Muncer 7 for 48, | tion 10.00 a.m. Sunrise; 5.44 a.m, a aeenaneen atasteaage
Northants beat Hampshire by Police Band Concert, St. | Sunset: 6.19 p.m.
45 runs, Northants 67 and 333 for | Lucy's Church Pasture at | Moon; Last Quarter, June
9 declared Cannings 5 for 105, bee 7.45 p.m. { 14,
Hampshire 154 for 9 declared and | Gramophone Concert at Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
201, British Council at 8.15 High Tide: 12.31 a.m., 1.53
Sussex beat Cambridge Univers- p.m. | p.m,
ity by six wickets, Cambridge British Council Films at Low Tide: 17.42 am, 17.31
University 368 for 4 declared and Aquatic Club at 8.30 p.m, | | p.m,
118 for 5 declared, Sussex 270,
, eapicinne yen eae
7 : :
( | They'll Do It Every Time ctw 5. ee By Jimmy Hatlo|
















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Full Text

PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY. JINK IS, 1S2 BAKU U)OS \DVUt VII PAIil MM HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON ^$' FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD . BY ALAN STRANKS 8. GEORGE DAVIES %  BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG ,x COCO NgW FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS > TOOAV. i*u. rnow r*m < OCU.'N3 P** *J rut Fue^4ACC' nsvrs NO ue '-Jktras ANY CHUMCI BECCE I T6UL ViAfle F I'M ,.-y-:r. RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND / A SVA&CD CCNP£ EM tS%>_____ /OCSM3CCO....C5ET>R >**fiaw<^J ****** ~* C* a CO **•'• rT CAB fiSlQ K\ "^> lP oui MMi xkin There* no need. Pon,l\ xoft rixue Hankie* .ire *. ah-wntieni ih.u ilwy •ill quickly Mk up iha — >t"-i. -i-ili-nuke up and all .v : mm nU||M llHO onhoc. .ind xav you noun of Maxhing an.1 ihem once you have uwJ thetn i*t a packr( MMft JDJ keep .t handy. You will wondci how you etr manaaed without Pond\ Inaoa Hankies. At all IIHIHM MM Vigour Restored, Glands Made Young In 24 Hours It M M langae air mirr ta aR*T 'run la— of tUw U< M ^jnfTpKS 7 i^Wy aMaT -'Y to and th*. Htta *t*-"varr U t pUu.T 1 >-(M tiMt rarai. la abaoiu'-.T TIT.UMI .ti—• away wl'n glae)p'i)niai>4 la brlaflMnaw youth -• > ;<"ur to ih..n-nij II amrk* 1 -%  iha alinifti ami n.rv.i 1 . rkh t.ii-wi and aniifT la y>"i !" iaa. { %  H noarw r** "" •• "d %  %  ilf r^ Y %  !*rfc. )-. f^l altx-and ft o italul \i| %  : r" >nj thi Bmultf, n*w atand ara Iraur faa'or-r called Vl-TAJ' iraor ._ ]*ran(*d It ha* b*an prov-u '"uaanda and l now dialilbac > %  oe nowT ba* 1 *. VI-TA1 %  .^iia.T !" iIWI"f>l|oiir. 1 rry and from 10 w 10 vim .,' .--r r<* Baaral) ratnm aaa aad f*t rour • • TABI ,-uaia llii>. 3B4 It %  %  -Tabs "• Mnnaaaaf aaa* Vhi'iti #.lf.V CQ.WES wrru H MX KNOCKS OUT PAIN ON SAtl AT KNIGHTS LTD. ALL BRANCHES D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE < O I O \ \ A ! i: uRO( ERIES %  • Place* II /1 •!•• tour #>#//i##•.% Further IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only Sl'l.l I \l Ol ( I IIS are ,,,,„ atratlaMa %  :< <> % %  • IIk-iinrlii-% 'I'nrrdoidr. Mnvl S|u-ii;lilsliiH 11 and Sn.i.i I MI.IIK Nou COCOAMALT $1.4)1 si ;, ROYAI. MOMOia .711 — .70 UFII.l.F.T BISl'VITS l. M| MARMALADE 47 — .4 1 PI I K in M .'IN TOM. SAUCE AH — .42 VI STOUT W — 211 SOUPS, PHKI.ES Eli Jl MM Chkki'n Vimll.Soup 1 %  %  J: •* %  .. (Ilickcn I.IIIIII" Soup '•' L Vpye3 Pepper Pot Soup in | ., 1 I.mi Clinuilrr Snup '" L .. Hot,,. HudUh 1.17 ^ KKI.SII ( 1 ( 1 Mill K KKI.ISII i MM.I.I SAUCE KIDNBV a IIKANS I.EMON PIE KII.I.IM; .. .M .. .It MINT JEI.I.Y MIERRirs TABLE JELLIES I'HEA.M Ol' WHEAT ITinn) M 1* M THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES IIMPOWNLIUA Of Human Bondage !> &f W • Sl.IlM I St I .Muiailhiain Although it was published n quarter of a century ago, Of Human Bondage remains (or very many of his readers iheir favourite amoriK all his novels There is about it a fresh intensity that has never ceaned to make an irn-sistiible j.ppeul. [1 (4 ly based on his own observation when he waa studying for the medical profession, and nil heroine—if such a word may be used for herremains one of his most vital if enipgmatir creation in character OX MU AT Creatnire* of li %  •!•! %  111 sla II vv% H)r W. Som-rvH .MMIIUIIIIIII Creatures tif Circumstances published in 1947, is the last volume of Mr MaufthanYs i< %  .hort etporlM attend to UM public. It includes The Cnlnnrl'-t I")mtliter and The KKfl These two stories which .'ippciiiTd to ittMttioi 'ml Admiration than usual became the basis at a film named Quartet, in which Mr Maugham mode a brief per!*on.il appearjin.ADVOCATE STATIO!\EH% BROAD Vnil.1.1 ,\\]) t.ltl ySHDM llnslinus. '.V^AV.V.-.W.W.V.V.V.'.-.V.'.-.-,V.'..V..' -.-.-.-.-.-.-.--•--.-,-.-.-.-.-.-,•.-.-,-.-,-,-,-.-.--•-•.-.•.-.-.-.-.-.-. %  .:%  : % %  %  •



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9 PACS SIX BARBADOS ADVOCAT1 WEDNESDAY. Leg. Co. Vote $3,700 To Send Guests Council Willing To Parliamentary Talks In U.K. To Aid Farnum THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL, at their meeting yesterday passed on a ten-two division a resolution in the sum of $3,700 to defray the expenses in connection with the sending of two members <>f the Barbados Branch of th*j Commonwealth Parliamentary Association to the United Kingdom to be guests of the United Kingdom branch of th Association from June 23 to Jury IS. The Hon. tho Colonial Seeremoney should be used for much tary said that at set out in more Important work in thi* (he addendum fb Barbados country, be said, nnd should nos Comanonwea'.i. be dissipated In thst manner. No .xocijtloa h d one yet had produced any argubrei. invited bv the United Kb.itment to convince him that it dens Branch of the Asaoclatl B would be a UXKI thing from tho two members to t-ie point of vfctw of UM P" united Kingaom to he h* par the Island or whether the island from Jim" 23 !o July IS. Dur. wj as a whole would derive anv this time two m.l It was aot a Question of perwlth represent.'!-ivta of iaanei soaality at all. It was a question brnchc of Uic Association, i Of principle. With regard Jhfl series of talks, etc. of Paruain. anument put forward that d iy Ury piocedurc. and the p. that it was a matter peculias ly gramme would include a vis-! o concerning the Other Place .r the Parliament of Northern 1 that were carried to ita logital land. The United Klngd conclusion it would mean thit branch of the Association. h< everything thst came up to th. rrf — T>e basin mid IN THE COUNCIL YESTERDA Y Tha Lai>Iallv Th* Hwi H L < handlhx w" Tha Council b> cw essrk. S ipp'ii'-Mnlary BatMnatee N %  him l-iwm nW fcfced subject to :he provision of - naac—ry funds by the Leg* -Uire. Il was estimated that c Cost of air passage* and %• sltipnce allowances, on the tatm basii as the allowances paid tuld he on the same thst the Council's hands wouia be tied. He thought thai a memb'-r of 'he Government of this country that that Council was quite entitled to say whether money couedod from the taxwns waited or not. For that reason he felt sure that most of the members present would agree thnt :h t resolution the represent.trvas of the BarV w— ^eflni'ely a waste of public do* Government at the Feati'-nl anoney. of Britain, should not exe. ( laul al 1M %  •U Ptanlauon Iu anal Hoi*" I B MMrtaiN w ih twUw U a UM L.,uv C— %  mm Aci. :ai taai sn M am id B in.' iinl' -mmm> lA iwn i l MI*) Sat. ISM. iss.ns >i IIM diipnui si rrnor In -bnruavg Cor-.". ~ i pplim 111 UM BWtuln. 19SS-S' Curraat, %  tiiown u i. ron-rl anS WctUr* i.hw D T17 SUHWW mourn of SBJT1 and HMh otaar • llantmii) -\ •• %  Irvk BKIiOn. Ihfine PUnUUM uid DfeM SUn iahi l lon lo • %  nrUon fh MB•.d urisu t Ceaaill p — w J Uw laOawin SIlLa. mil Inlllukd AII Act lo Brand l.rvd eorwlldMtha .-Wl n m imnucrution Bill lo —1*nd VMI Pm*"nl FinDli'Ma' I've ilon Acl ISM U .m*nd#d b, Ac'i Of 1STT, 1SU. ISM ISM f %  • %  % %  Bill lo unrM lh VnUla l of Lavlnff Bonut to S.i.. A.I war •• n i i dod ay AM. of tStB. IBW. 1SW -rid .Ml Bill UiUluM ••> Act to main THE FUNDS neceavaury to make a grant to tha Barbados Olympic Committee on a dollar for dollar basis, up to a Maximum of $1,440 in order to assist in sending Mr. KenneFarnum, the Champion Cyclist of the island, to takr part in the Olympic Games at Helsinki. Finland were authorised by the Legislative Council st their meeting yesterday wlien they concuiTed in the enabling resolution thSrhrw> l Govt. Can Support Charges Against French Communists resolution had been occordin prepared and sent down. The Other Place had aeon D1 to p.ts.'tli'' resolution and it id come up before the Honour: Councll that day. BssSt a* to go. ID the orialnul mviutmn -vhtch had come from London it ad been staled t'-..*t if the invit.iThe lion, toe C taM Sacretarj who mwvd the coofurrcie la the resolution told the Cassncu tha: as honour able member* would hav read in the Press tha'. a Tarn urn for Finland Fund" h*d been started with the object of aendlng the same Kenneth Farnum "> take part in the Olympic Games at Helsinki, Fm and. Thv first intention was that he should represent Barbadoa but it h. d not been found pos'lble in the short period that was available to the local Association since Us formation and Farnum would go as a member of the Jan team. Tha appeal had stated that S2.8H0 was needed to defray penses of return sir passae** uniform and equipment etc. Olympic Game*, the Hon. th Colonial Secretary went on U c me once in every four yuan and it wan only in fairly rare eases some competitors took part In them twice. The competitors In these games were bef. the eyes of the world .tnd It r^vc considerable prestige to countries who were represented. A few weeks ago th* position wathat the fund stem to be falling. They had only about one thousand dollars nod the Barbados Olympic Committee had written to nsk whether Government ilsh the needed funds. BUNDINB HEADACHES MADE HER HELPLESS MUSCHIN •raaahl ralltf PARIS', June 17. THE GOVERNMENT declared that there is "enough eviJJufJ J'J dencc" to support charges -.hat the Communist Party plotted ZE -he V'reneh stale. A spokesman dec.,red after t,, r !" "^^ *5to%£SJff day's cabinet meeting tha ministers were unanimous in .nt^u-rasm for the reason that I •heir belief that "all nectssary elements of 'ha niot wts w f ^ t n „, i( n e n .ibiic wanted contained In drcumstantial evidence accumulated ovtr Farnum to so they shonM take the Hon. G. B. Evelyn could not a( past weeks against the party. n <*"^ + •* *cept the argument that because Government wa. brlafad on tac aasd.onlyj^^'"yj' The fact remained however u th" BarhadoS Branch of the Comresult of w n loveatlaatioo -jaiut J-d ant Dejclodem-nd M (ne f(md n th |ocaI rtaily oTstau? ha? P ^ tcd^^h* n.onwealth Parliamentary AMOC Ida by Jtattlce Minister Uou he be .sUowcdJs i cfand hia c w 9 rnl> „ ^^^ h0 atlon hnd .eeeptcd the invllati n yaruneau Dapat and Inter! '.hey were bound to vote for tbl Minister Charles lirune. T reaolutloBajmounccmont followed n When they sat as members of btoura of tha disclosure by autlim the Association they did not sit tle Uiat a new arms cache there as members of the Council found in the house of an unl dealing with Government pot try. Mfted Communist in Southc suggf: t best value would be obtained by sending persons who would probably be continuing in poUUcal life and who might not have the < %  > %  r unity of visiting that country. s eamed to him a matter peeulasrly concerning The Otln r Place. allowed to i trend his CSJ I Assembl> floor. 4 i ment wa Pfople who • offer front %  evera beadaohst will be latsrestsd la rsadtng how this woman •odod her troobles :— "I waa subject to terrible headaches. WhUe they lasted. I Muiwd to loae iry alghi spa ill powar ID my hands and was foreea (o lie down for hours at a urns. Mv aunt, who haa taken Krnsihen Baits for years, saffseatea ray trylmt them. I didiso. aaOl^S not had a return of shoes ternnia heartache* Tor months. In fact. I feel quite corsd."—ai.W Headachse can nearly always be traced to a disordered asooiack and to th* uneospectad retention in the aystam of atagnaUns wasU malarial, which polaoaa the blood. Ramore the polaonotia accumulations — pi event them from forming again—and you wont have lo worry any more. And that la lost how Kruaehen brio** -wlrl and laatlne relief ty rleanalng the system thoroughly of all harmful. paln-gl'UiS The Genuine "4711" Eau aW Cologne comes from Colofaw. on Rhine; it la now again obtainable in the ortcLnal qusUty, aaade according "> the famous and secret fotmula since 1^1. VALOR COOKER STOVES abort Burners 2 Burner Model & MsU4 Burner Model *> 911.91 Also WHITE POECELAIN aWAatsX STNaU With Double Oralnboard # ge&M complete with waste and ovartlo-s Incorporated IBM He was sorry that the Exeeui Committee had shelved the reOuuoftUion sponslbllity by sending down thnt rr ^ resolution. The Executive ComThe Hon. H. A. Cuke said lb it miltee as a body could help ,i from arilit be hart h-* ch'e lo country to spend money wisely oi dollars a agreed that Govern. ^1" l ? S"£^£L nnt wou'd send down %  resolu-= ^^S; ^ SSTA a-. m .'elease from prson to enable waf .ent down there ha dbaen trance. m lo prol -st -naslnst dreumsmrrtIn the f\md in the MMt A %  poks-rniin said Goveriinwnl .tancea of my arr>->t". and he was told thst The latest reached the conclusion that ne A government 'ipokesmsn s* d total of deposits rromnll sources hilled Communist leader Duclos' Lha t the Commun st group mint whleh made tro_the_fwnd was in demand for temporary freed. tp go before the NaUonal Assein.11 mrt for fonna 1 pr^ceedlP';' ascertain from members of the prevent them apondinf money unmy rannot ite gmnted unless 'he .garters believe tne majorirjvote to hsll the vicinity of t2.041.eo Informid community, and his Informo'io-i wisely. came from a pretty wide erea that So far as the Island waa 000tliere was genera) opposition la corned they would get no bench: tho sending of that delegation to from the spending of that money. England and It was felt ui Asaembly rules that plot earainst him be dismissed. he House would detest sucn i notion. —O.P. *-ould uioful purpose t>y Wlna ao. He thought, however, that > far asth.it Council was concerned their Issue should be thai it was %  matter which personally concerned the Other Place. They had accepted tne invit itlon a:i I tl*y had vot-vd tho funds to sei I [heir mcmlters. Ha, however, frit that th-.i Council would be wail advised I i pass the resolution although there waa a conaidvraUe degree of opposition to it from the genor.il publio. They hnd passed it and thfa<' remnn-i 1 that the constitutewas such thnt 11 would be sstrv unwise for thnt Council to vet %  anslnst it and for that reas" ha was going to support the resolution. Th-Heii, Dr. Masalah said thai like tho TTon. Mr. Cuke, be had otacusaod trie matter for sevei..l d.y* with people wht; ha had mot and he had yet iu llod ar> oi.e who wns in favour of tlvit reaolutlon l*ing paswd that d-j To his mind it was a serious Injustice that had baa tha taxpayers of this island. The he aarv-d Hon G D ^ Plle %  •'" u t n ..., %  %  % %  •!.!-, In will I favour of'tfie resolution, but bahould like to make it o'. t el<. that before trwv had attei. laONDON. June 17. how many fmos Governors hv heing Ihnf to enable the Boy fcord Uunster, Colonial Under us#< i HiSir powwrs of veto ovi-r Scout*to go across to Jflmaica. taxi.urv uxU> rejected ueiBOiuliwaoluttons of 4 legljUitors on tre ll U.-' dermiad made by the WISU mstter. This q iem".n is desigwd About two years ago a grant Mad uio Caribbean Labour Conto ,all ftttentlon to baa (alas bass U made to the BarD^d< Rlne 0s for iniervenuof. Lord Munof the impression the Colonial Se Ajsocuitlon sndhe had_ been tilth* Leader of the House had been ^ a;d c wotJ r, du nothlai to ivUary'a recent aaaaWlr gave evil firmed hy the Officer Comm-iiddefinitely Informed thnt then was no one in that Council wh.. jbyainora iauriiuj certain Wist wished to take advantage of th" ffdiaai from entering other terninvitation and it was entirely up ij (l ,s, to the Other Place to select tw- ji^ delegation was led by RowIwnteaenUtlves from among them. Uy auns and was received by He felt that the visit would ho Lofd Munsicr. He said that me Of some vilue because if the 0)tonial Secretary was not prepai delegates want to a country Uke cd to interfere with any orders of Jaieifcixwith Uie decisions of th* ban bad received general snp"" port in fhe legislative CouncTEngland with a blighter outlook it would have the effect of widening their point of The resolution w^s ttien pitaaed on a ten-two division. Thu waas follows-— Ayes:—otoni. F. C. Hutsou Mr-.. M. Hanschell, C. Wylie (Atu-rmy General). Dr. A. 8. Calo. J. Coloni.ii Governors. "Thiswas his stock excuse. Ha used it crfton" say the WISH dcUggUon in • statement leleas'-d tonight. "Il was very sharply point• %  *) DUl thai Jumalcani could not be reK raao as foreigners In Trinidad iliruTT could Guianese in TruiiM.ihon. V. C. Gale, Dr. C. H. St. dad. John, G. O. L. Pile, H. A. Cuk T.i-mght Dr. Harrison Morgan. B. N. Turner (Colenisl Secretary Labour M.P.. has put down ParliaNoea:— Hons. Dr. H. G. Masslii): jnsentary questions on the subject and G. B. Evelyn. -of the intar-lomtory ban. He RACE HORSES LEAVE FOR TRINIDAD Eight race horses and or.< yearling colt bred by Mr. F. E. C. rtethell left Barbados on Monda;. evening by the S3. De Grosse f i Trinidad. The horses which win take part in the four-day summti rneetlnn beginning on Thursdu. June 2A nt the Savannah arc M> K. D. Ed wards' LunwBVS, Mr P. E. C. Ret hell's First Adrnlrtl ind Mary Ann. Mr. J R Edwards ''anta->< wttawat | I KI1M fjuci.;. j is always uniifbrm In each and gatri > I "I DouriahuiR KI.IM ( at BS* btnenti bu I lrtU y in ,he bacai ttb cmu'i milk. Iga, ,j, ,(„ %  AQ K anxiunit of important food • *niL*la art youn ia e*er lie KIJM\ swj ormirs is your aa-nr%  milk! 4.KLIMi.e 5.KLIMaeaa. %  for i aa]B*j caJWrea i>t tw caaked dlakSS 4V. KLIMla laiaaaaiSBaid far Wwat feedtae 7. KLIMu seat la tea ...j.n. M c.-d Ma 8. KLIMli predated aaaVr ttrletoat :. P. N. S. WARE FOOLE POTTERY DENTON CHINA LL PRESENTS WRAPPED VC-C OVM DtSPJLAY AT m m THE CORNER STORE \?w3y* l.'.'u :'.'. rout rrsjtat arflcr eelng w.,k Watch the excitinp tri|"'s .-Mid comfortable cool w.-. Tei nnrle' Raleigh Prim BroadcU' and boy* in your family' Vow7/ likt hr easy sewing and waaliirRsJetfih & smooth in texture arm .usually (Jcrahlc . UU ll ("ill .111]-.* II %  .Oil-. %  iaddition to pyiam.is i* low . yot.1 %  Try Broadcloth by "T. msde" UKI.IV rVoagg 1 W| l Mi* P r ^uyir.jit Be sure tn p?\ foi tii, : %  cation ba ,. %  : %  of (cttuir-u tub-faat Tes-made' I., udcloth Sh* ?



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WEDNESDAY, JUNK IS. 1*52 HAKHA1MIS ADVOt ATI I'M.I >l MS /'disc For Civil Service Heads Voted % Frem i'..(I5 uittion was a wrong limn ivt whan .dealing with mae%  would g* #eondin.>„ where one 111110". commission put r forward . and leaving \a>t •LII of rn.oi.ev in the Treasur% .t aakadi "Da | aj think lh it these people around here have am right to enrne here and see us with alT this i ir.at they will n t..i the MADE BY THE MONKS OF UUCKFAST ABtc i and do % %  %  %  %  Part of the crowd which who accepted the responsibility which they had accepted. He drew attention to the fact that while Heads of Departmentware receiving large salaries when something for which they should In responsible happened, the Clerk was held responsible, and mentioned a case in point where the Comptroller of Customs did hat gloomy not have certain returns to hand, prospects of rinding the money having not asked the Clerk Da were expressed in the House. them, and there bcint: a laps.u( there would not be His own recollection to those time, and the Clerk was held resCivil Servant* In the Room for Bold Step lie Id "there is room in this n im for the members of this I AsMrnbly to take a bold step In launching out on large-scale -themes to employ some of the %  copui u help those who ant not leceuing adequate salaries, ami those w(„. -juwiea at all. but look forward to cmlgraHB P9 the hundreds or thousands, %  Mj to liml that such schemes dwindle away to mere hundred) atched the Mounted Police Display at District A yesUrday *ttrnoon. 1 -^— Concluding Mr. Lewis said "I am not convim-td of the fact thai e accepting our r—nonalbllity. Whcnc I of one kind or another oi h we ourselves have thought, as the reprev ,iue they wtro>UI.10 1* by .ffij wOTw^r-ftt the other places, and ^y low „ r „ nccWMry. what, may the position of some g| M0DM Oho i.tired from our reprcaentalivrs In the Govemmenl belni directly responsible here to u •—personally responsible—we are not lelm to let rid of any dads." He foresaw that with federation if the salaries of Trinidad, Barbados, British Guiana and JamatM are the same—arid some of the IhlMiM In Barbados are higher than those obtaining in Jamaica, He recalled lhal (.ovrrnmrM i •ercpancMa and had promised lo prrtent to tho make %  report bigger lhan the House the Fiscal Survey, and i whirh the House was then FiveVear-Plsn. neither of nudorUW. which had as yel arrived, ind n ..,, | • wU douMftftl whal Added tha* they as the repr tentative* of the people had i comprehensive view ol whal .*. .| the Government to at least ] ailki they were golnc lo do for the cople for thr 8aVMa lortunate position and therefore il' |>eiiM< n two ago < He about irncd, "let Mafng reful lalarfai luted. He himself did not think it unreasonable if someone keenly inuiestcd in hi* own affair got the "i that the Government was making out a case that there was difficulty m finding give whal was HUH fine at this stage introduced thtse proposals. Ho would not data lo b m tha at'ihtv to go through the recom„, mendations contained in the Hee d "our duds dont want to go beC*ntral Oraii;Ty Not Ifantieii Dpi Mr. Lewis pointed out that rould s.i> wild ,i -ie.ir oan oettn rO From AgUnM shown luir, i-e %  ithmil good reason, and arlthoal Jamaica had recently discovered %  lei us support this", and "lot athought that local salons* cominformntinn that we arc liastlng bauxite, and they were therefore have a contented Civil Service." parad very favourably with those our future o a sure and sound In a category outside of Barbados Hut. he felt, "then* are matters paid even on the Continent, and foundatu having an alternative on which to .m which the members of the tie added, "just because thtfc is fall back. public aa well as the members of i( dearth of technical people In — He recalled the remark made in the Horse, should have an interim this area, we arc forced to put the Other Place that the island report, or a progress report or UD tha %  alarieg of offices in this was not receiving satisfactory sersomething of the kind." colon]'." Ha a*ked, "What guarvice for the salaries which were Regarding the point made by antet have we got that we will ind Mr. Adams about it being unfair not get woraa lhan wc have of th<*e paid outside "Bar %  ' emphasised that it was nerm t w, gn, uleralion already?" and continued, "the — tTuiu a-jga i ceisary for memU-rs of the Execut „ the Clergyof the Establisliod members of this House are not wtd lna t lK nn ,, „., tivc to assume personal responslchurch. Mr. Lewis said that a?, taking the interest in the affairs Government was to but u • !" Sd VKIUIII lhal "11 Trtllll J>" m 1 in '""" %  •' "" nou r ,hc " men had since reprebWl ^os-i With tlu* term "Minissented h* Government that thev T or Prune MiniMcr" Off OOMrwne uiiabh to put up $30,0110 and rise We want it. Aa soon aa wo | .mte.1 that thev would like Gnv"' h.....-.u,ied ii"othat %  '!' %  arnnant to put up the anure ui guards we have had before. It is l tlie only substitute. There is a| Meanwhile coala had %  )BM Up ml Hie Khernc might now cost in the vicinity of 180,000 I I i tod %  iTiiment's contiibuliiin now of $80,000 Would mi an .i dlf feren.e of $50,000 batWW fust proposal and the OfM that had been put to (hem nou port and find anomalies because cause they arc getting paid here the particular people mtermted handsomely for "duddlng." He in them would ue able to go continued "If we have any duds, through them and find those anthen I don't for one moment be.•malles. He had not had any licve that by increasing these private discussion to any great salaries you are going to gat batextent with persons concerned, ter people. It is a fallacious Idea. but he had heard, although he and as soon as we pay absoluti Willi.nu' m that direction. On resumption Mr. Lewis continued the debate, and said that Ministers lest anything he said might be Mr. Lewis returning to the construed that he personally felt question of ministerial ttatui I Id that the House should be unsymthat they should pay adequ itc pathetic to the Civil Service of salaries to the ministers for the u ; ,; llll]k sulistitiile Than, this colony, he would mention responsibility **htch they wouM .,.,, .he people's represome of the things that had been nave ,„ undertake, since they %  anthtivai and the adminisUathni done in the circumstances of risVk 'ou1d have them to contend with ot ne affairs of this colony," Mrsaid. "Whether the people i^ht inwrong, tho fact re.. ... that they are entitled lo fot Ministerial 'responsibility in Considerations should therefore be paid for tho tome rnmulmtion. They ara the departments, and said the He enumerated a number of work they would have to do. duaatisfled with something, und Ministers "would be responsible considerations which were given He urged Government to check the 'l up seems to provide no u a;a „. >,-. ... ,v.^a to the House and would therefore to the Service over the past few up on th e method of recruitment ~ •Ho did not kno W the methods • "J *^^ th thp Q tle9 are a d Mld thul whlle 5Uch mto the Service first, and counVlfiSS by he K CiVU ^^S clrrlod out" Such Ministers corurtderation. had "grow* up" selled them that they should not HH M-3Cr sss-fiffWs&tfAS saavarsSstiaS KT.^SA'S Mi .• know .TThJ hono-uV. b ; SnUpn lo recrullmcnl. we %  TEShSS£ S> ?"Z ",^'"' n/SIT ?' """ tjlarli Salisfnctory '.' lunity to say fear or favour, to him from opinions heard, and he had r>asc licve that they had coi members of the Civil Association. n,„t ihey wi liappy about -,-lhetnpicce without rent esc ntatives, and "the senior u/hat struck him about the investigate matters for themselv.M member for St Joseph would not present proposition was that the do what o*her colonies have done he had feel in honour bound to come L. „,??' here and represent It (the ScrCourts and elsewhere, could not defend ttavi but he in ttv from Service re not as official opinion se-meil |o "l:,ilnale. On the oilier In.nd, he had heard from the other side that aithough the members of the Whitley Council and the Govern\ZM X ment thought that the others agreed with the proposals, it was Mr. Lewis rontinucd to attack lelt that the proposal lo set up a the policy of the members of the Commission was a sop. and that Executive defending the Civil ,1 they agreed with something for Service, and said "it is a situation the "big boys." It would be a that Is likely to remain with us as aunranteo that the "little hoy" long as we do not insist that we ould get something too. have responsible government •irgument about not being to live on present salaric 1,1,. lOJhiit they would n-.ip ||M bad vas "ts which those other colonies vice! • 'he" most efficient in the no t j n ma ny cases being used, but have reaped. world He would not be able lo ^ he ar -uiment fr adopting the He insisted that Uicy should use the argument that It is a Civil scheme seemed to him to be based produce all the evidence tha? Service and cannot represent itXo a grr at extent on the "throwcould as to Uie Bavanue and tta eir and write to the Press—ho ,ng out of K ear" of the salaries by >'l.a Pohcy rf the Goveinmetlt, could" defend them In the Law "It Is a half way House. It to a dtograce to people-, with an uninterrupted 300 yeara of Krlllah rule. 11 U an lnult to a %  IM ii representative Oov nimeiii of :i00 years. It I* deliberate blackmail, brlni pushed Into a eorner and forced, with our hacks against the wall all Ui.time, to do this, that, or the other at the whims of a bunih of people who tvave no Interest In tills colony, and who uwrgq Myou feel worn out. depretiffd, or •anerally run down a glait or two a day of Buckfait Tonic Wint will quickly' rettore loit energy and tone up tha whole nervous system. Giving naw vitality It fortlfias you against ftver an-t exhauition and bar, Buckfut Tonic Wlna especially valuable after 111 n a it. K1AST TONIC WINE TAKt HOME BOTTLE TODAY There wen sj I:. upon hut Iheit w.is ajao the ni i oailty for some scale of pn.i n, reminded linn meml>ers that Hi Bsxallancy tha Qovarnoffi In his peech at the opening of the Legslature had expressed tinhOM of heme for the establlsh.i Central riaaiimi j ild not ba allowrd to ITlOUB crop economy, He pointed out that then wouia ci someuiinK IOO. nave %  •-" % %  • %  "-„" "" A n n ii surplus population, and the disThe very speech delivered at ministerial statusbefore wed alt £ lMn ££ of cmiitiaUon ghould the Labour Goth, opening of the last legislative these things lh t we are doing. ^ ^ ch a fanta9|lc rpason for or JI1V other session by someone who He •This surplus population, and ihe disthings to be looked after by which rnment of this L t£JZZZ**ZJrZEi9 have such a fantastic rrason for r any other country would be id that thro^h the yea" salaries," and feared Judged, and said it would be a; "^..SutratTon and^we that it would be said that the difficult pill for the people of liar-I mai apan irom mese auminisirairom ihe Anminisu-. %  government as such was essentialbados to swallow to hear that l live professional and technical are often dependent upon an ... ^ ^ luonfib i e toT ln( _. ,\nanciul we ore going to pay the Civil officers, Ihe rest of the Civil SerterpretaUon of u A n Jm>AltrUori" lUey t the colony, and that Servants the same salaries as I vice receive salaries which commar ftbga .ox. 3g??JHB!Si uie they ai representalives of the peoother richer colonies. admlnUtrallon of this colony. pare favourably with those paid in private employment and with other colonies In the area, made one wonder why they were now setting up a Commission. Mr. Lewis pointed out that the ordinary Civil Servants' s.iliriewa s about 60'. of what was paid to the Heads of Deportments, and ca>d it was unfair to those people Pains in Back. Nervous, Rheumatic' Wrens f<**l and drinks worn a ttriln in lhKMnr>> anil Klilm-. and nUdiOr 'in.nMi. ar Hir Iru* '•" of BsetM ACI.1.M. unnpf IT NlfMi Hurnlng Paaasfaa. 0 Pain* J\MY0itan. pliilnr —. Swollen Anvt... Rafassanam, I'urt. K.-11.1. and < !*(... vour tin** Mflprou' BMaars l-urllr yiHir Mood wnh C*a lai. Tl.. said, "and," he added, should b k'M "' •* '?*".'. ,h, !" and thai %  •'"•-*•" -nil ano MOtB* lol ASTHMA Mucus Dissolved First Day pie'should not only sit and hold Mr. Lnrai felt that thos? same somebody else responsible, but i-eison* who pul forward those should hold themselves responslrecommendation* for increased wle to the people for the spending salaries, would, the very morning of their money, JS thy were for after they hod been passed by the %  nllccting ha House, be .'.ble to put tin 1 •for fresh fasty qoodnessl //*£%£&& %  fVfejfiftstVflow/n %  Not store-lalV Not a "bar. f un" nobody eats' Kellogg'a orn H.kes come so good and fresh because folks want them fast aa wa mako 'em. tiH th, bargain 1/1 moodnef — KtUogga Corn flakes. MOTMt RNtWt KSTI 11 SPECIAL CASH mil it • GALVANISED PIPE sriTAM.K FOR MUB1 R GAS '/•borr BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. LTD. NO. Ifi Swan Si Phones: 4406. 2109, 3534 • nd(M. v. .. O-.lllk. **&B AalHinn and llr. your l.ealin snd wo.kon youV hi In %  mlnulM MKM'ACO —Ihe pr*%  • rlpt!n nl a fsmi.ita doctorclrcuHr 1 tlir %  mifli I'm Mood, quickly i-urliHK lh* stuck*. Th very Itral day lha •iranillna; murua In dliaoKad. Ihua vina; ma, "ay brcaihlni and r>alIII Bi"0, !•!• dopaa, no amolws. BO nj.clli.1... Ju-1 lako plraaanl. Ulte. 1 >ACO tablets at mpala and *i piitmly ha" 'mm Aathma and Iir.m hllli In n*sl to "" nm*• %  ihnuRh you nisy hsvi IM'O Is so a um a— % %  H vaanuusd w tiv >no ir##. .%  / I>I*I. thine In hourr — ir.,)1alcly rn.nyour Aathma %  SCJUTEX uiotM of JJfjUncUofi : 0* Inldaja if empty M %  : >AI •• from vour S. P. C K. BOOK DEPARTMENT F. II Allllisox A CO.. LTD. Books For Crickrlrrg: — WISDEN IU52. THE ECHOINC. CREEN: John Arlott. CRICKET ALL THE YEAH: Neville Cardus, CltlCKKT If (; Sin,pon. PUBLIC SCHOOL CRICKET: Foreword B Warner WHO'S WHO IN WORLD CRICKET: Roy Webbe KNOW THE GAME. The Laws Of Cricket. (,V mu HOW TO TRAVEL INCOGNITO: MY INDIA: Jim Corbett. A WOMAN CALLED FANCY: Frank Yerfay ADVENTURE IN TWO WORLDS: A. J. Cronin LIEUTENANT HOItNULOWER: C S. Forester TEDDER: Roderick Owen. VENTURE Tt) THE INTERIOR: Vander Poet. ADAM BRUNSKILL; Thomas Armstrong. ABC. OF PLAIN WORDS: Her Majesty's Stationery Office. Book. Foe Children. PIGEON POST: COOT CLUB etc: %  nuaa No* Iternelm ji.AU Arth JENNINGS GOES TO SCHOOL—and All Jennings Titles. THE TAILOR OF GLOUCESTER—and All Beatrix Potter Titles. LITTLE GREY RABBIT—and All Alison UUIey Titles. ALL CHALET SCHOOL TITLES. ENID BLYTON TITLES "LITTLE BOOKS'*. ANIMAl'KD HOOKS CHILDREN'S PICTURE DICTIONARY PAN BOOKS: PENGUINS; WHITE CIRCLE; GUILD BOOKS AND COLLINS ROMANCE RE-PRINTS 17th June. 1852. V^^^rY^^y^^^^^A^^^ +m+



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, .11 HI 18, 1*62 KARBADOS ADVOCATt PACE FIVE Raise For Civil Service Heads Voted vrcw ^P 8 !" 6 i From Pair 1 rsrried out and all h^larln r*dlam next and < nly after that >m vtoed. tbat slitcr that had been | tag „thei dvcidrd on and brouibt II .11-.Conamlsalontrs should be appomlrd to SdvtM and nuke rreommrndattona on him beat to reaolre the aiiomsliVi which an arllaa like that h. .1 rrrated in the rent of the srrknow. especially in tr.at.Ws aftecling the admin i.;t ration of the community, more than, and know it more accuutely man. any person outside. And if he appeurt-d : < Kume members—memmg nu mbers of the Government Party-to be somewhat adamant, il was l !E!. u £-..Ji le Go ; c f nmen ** : I sftaU endeavour in all I say very conaelous of the absolute ^ ^ lhU maUeT lo cl I'.K.ncy and necessity of sending 3Ewiew nf themm who miv nfffer ?he Wn H^iii M0,Ul,On *" "** to ^ * C^i Recounting: the history of th* A, d ', sh 11 favour to be as ResoluUon, he said thafa towards n ?? d n, Jf in !" Iff***"* M ^Z the end o* the past session it be*le. But one does think it a bit came obvious that lu certain deturprismg. the type of arguments of y—^,^ ft at ,,, thou panmenls, at any rate, of the 'hat have been used again-t these h ,. ad ( ,. dov v hhout unit Civil Service of the colony ,t was suggestions.-' 'he oO,e ,eviion? They hao seal away Mr. John Sealy .MI,, j i v > %  n him training. Thrv tent him to Trinidad for two years and Trinidad offired him a ailary tt.Mi wui.h thry raairi not has* to rope and he we* ataj Trlrhl.t.1. Iir Forde only that m ir. ii. w* -iilay ) *ras rjllrit •AT a >ob tnat he was coaalng to Barbados far h-rauir he hat Juvl b.-en offrre,| Mjiw-tli-.n* h't-r. ha BBM, %  %  sk the Hous* to say this Is a matter %  vn J"iinr ifi iii i"iJiij| it v. becoming increasingly difficult to He said he bad heard it said Hfl went Q|l IO ... f.lain the services of some memthat there was no guarantee that enerfl iiv in the Civil Service ber> eapeeially secondary school the Commissioner would make hf E iri prdCtlcr tn ., a ttbchers. recommendation for a raL- in the ,*-.. ihna.M %  .i "%  70 ^„a Automatically It followed that r vi,.e. Could anything be more g£% '£ '''If' 1 M err ,T^7s mSSit -r.^_!^ d ^. h ?i,!fhe r! P-posterous ? he asked. Why he S^^JlmJS^Z!l& would be failing to do what he rime to do and would be. one might smilingly say, cnt away without being paid So he WU hoping that that argument would col be used because there could be no sense in it %  left because of the conditions of service which they did not consider sufficiently good, compared with some in the neighNmnng colonies, it was diftliult to reidace tliem by others who wee lo be asked to come out on the same conditions. From time to time they had found it difficult to attract suitwculd h able candidate* to certain posh; owed what might appear substantial ii but that was the reason t< appeared t. he .-ust:intial crease?. AI*o in I'e t-asc of tinChief 1 nld. The Chief Justice was necessarily .1 member of the hoping, too. thai he Wet Indian Court of Appeal and no arEumenl-he n wou ld be, to put It mildly, mjology for saying It— august lev the Chlel Just \RY: v.;. \ v .Ilium Edward ueatu occurred o.. Mi. NSUIU" 1 %  %  the Am. . rtactaad his %  %  %  bull post 0: leriun. %  "1. > %  al In *" %  ssoclaie. 0 e>l omc ot tht In th< I'toinetle'd. Spring %  • 1 nl IN old •Chooj In 1 %  t tha abUU) ta \ %  given and mam o* lellow eim ,i %  gflsMHaH] (Bom hv DRINK & ENJOY wiili the salaries and conditions that such and such a person was geitirur less than a puisne Judge of service they were offering. not an official officer and was not ove ,w ho,e judgment he had to Near the end of last session deeervmg of any raise. He would give a decision, they had a debate on the question remind member? that they were >j.| H church of leave passages and service and fixing solnries to the posts. It Qne othpr maller and thal wa rather good luck that somewUh regard lhe church Tor his part, he would like SPECTATORS LOOK ON aa the Lt|hl Aempl.nr luh\ Awl* r aircraft r* "Christened" at Scawell yolnduy allen'oun. "Mbn %  tin* the plane was named. rwfhl %  1 r1 m the pres' i..n:e %  thcring 1h laUvea of th, 1' I). If. Simp*on A Co., nwm* :tnla-Kinlnlur*. ;tnd of th. >oeal parochial bodies. Indeed J 1 buhl to ., lifewell lived irh. that debate was inconclusive b was rauiec gouu *uei* umi swimwllh i—anl tht> rhureh For hi< nuroauceu mm i" CUK the Houw WM divide b.Um „ ,l,y mUh. h.vo a S,r *"" "T"-' !" !" c ,^„ r !" !" T. <> %  !" '" ' l,. 'V V J,% twnn thnw and four different Herbert Cre.iv.. on the Bench. c Kch dMlZied but t4 u "" re.poi.Mbil,., i.f I Vl iT,V school, of lhouht. There j. no bul „ mMj „„ lhey mlg ht have f „,ft,rs !" S> thi Cnnmlltee or the Oove,nm,t ,1 .. l.cr Mr.. M, 1appointed considered the question ffcrl rt !" *j w ?*; _„ v n "< " n *< P> should have ceased of [hc hiSlorv of „„. )|U(|(T b< u .., ,, ,. ll)v#1 (eep esl aympfilhy that certain people should have Comparison wilti B.u. to be Civil Servants, whether-they ginnln wilh t h P achools. As tor English ...... !i.* had no: vii hp exlemled leave passages, Some members He th en referred to the Govlike it or not. He was perfectly AS ho r „cml-ere.i, adjustment seen lam. he -nul. i,ui members like the Honourable Member for rnoes speech at the opening of prepared to bring in a Bill and u ;. h thp c hools had alr*ady of the Itoune had read them and g> 0_-*^ i~\ -. J St. Philip, considered it should the LejrHature when he said that veto for It, but they should not let tllktn p i act done so regularly. ItVriEO r-rOIIl t illlllMlU go right down the service: others M was satisfied that they could themselves lose a sense of reaponHO knew of o case where thorai "Barbados does not explore thai that everybody should not get but bring the conditions of their serslbliily and aay they were not gowas perfect saUsfaciion with the avenae to recruit poisons." he THE 5.17a-ton motor vesse it should go to a particular level, vice up to the standard of British ing to give them more. salary, but the Individual could sa'd. "11 your mothod of recruitBkaatnuu arru'ed in Cnrll'lo Ba and so on. Quiana, say, and the comments "Finally," he said. "I am asking not save suffleUtit to return home -ni is faulty, and If the people vvsteiuay moming from Montre.i "The exodu* has eoatlnnad that had followed in the House, the House to believe me when I after a number of years on the you use are forcing you to pay with 3,038 bags of Hour, 1,000 but: and the ditHcul'ie. have la|i P had heard, he said, great ohsay I have given the utmost conoccasion that his leave was due. your salaries and pay them all f Purina feed 50 tleieej of pork creased," he said. "It has been But lonr, as Extern have been a member of this House, oeared to be very long and that and the service will disintegrate because the "I have before mo salary scales Preulrly wa. the ground j*l nndall things of that..aort, A. i.mm mi General took sa n0l %n ^^ fnr the l*rv He would say no more, he said, with an absolutely clear conlf(ink::lb; nf h(> inot hod* that had Island. Next thing, he said, was the " the island When In arrived yisterd..y inonilng fron St Luda with cargo. Th lectioiii raised to a perfect, dderation to this matter because I Then with the condition or lea v.tho time, 1 sa,v, where are you? 14 dnUM of linseed oil, so caaet extremely dllfleult to keep *t, a inhtforward sensible laieknow the objections and opposition passages he was willing to remain. You, wil. be 1 old that the Island ( .f ,hoes and eight crates 01 some jobs filled. The peat of „ kc h (1 Why ihcy were ike anyth ng In the 17 year* I So lf as lie knew fee Uat ap.. KWR lo link below the waves lh oroughbred rabbits continued %  >r* .1 % % %  Ii Co., Utd. BkMrnsM KM Mr agent I'l.mtations Ltd She left the afternoon for '1 .aid. with an abso^tely clear conSSSb^otSl SSZdi t£t"h2 I*"?<"* ^^ *' Sfl0 V .•> That *sfaa~e*nTv one instance he tli^n that It was obvious that the science, and the other members of |irorn cd perhaps for puhll said and he m il o" S U *e reference was merely to a colony the Government can say the -tm, ^u'mpnor, or display, durin. "came SpSSKta his mino. in the area, and one which we have had doubts from time to Iho coursc ot B numbc but there were othera. to .some extent the gainer where time whether this They could get men for the i.aYbadc* had been the lo^er in or not. But t is nothing posts, he continued, but not of the mattor of Civil Servanu. in any thought like that has the calibre that they needed. The all hi* lifetime, he said, he cculd u Anally to come to the decision post of Executive Engineer— not remember hearing of one that we have come to hi bringing Highways Ac Transport — was L,,ibh Guianose, barring one, down this as we have done. vacant, but they could get people coining to Barbados for a post. He added the reminder, he said, who could spell the word enbu Barbadians helped populate that ""embers had •PPvl ' gineer, but were not qualified enBritish Guiana and llllcd pouts the Holmes Report and me unigineers. The post of Labour Coinbesides some who did ordinary "cation of the Civil Service missloner was vacant and thoy ^n,!, Ut. cummins WHO seconded in* 1 too much rash or caused economy of the island When %  *%  -"^ .'""': *" , A Mm were asking for other things. u >] J n XEESSfcEki they were told they had u one Hfty b^rreU of fth they were ,-i -:i i" onoi iiaht*. lei fmit were and there were hroufi)* in l,v the motor vessel year/, and Cirlbbee uii all*) could get—possibles, only possibles—he did not wish lo bo hart.li arid he would use no stronger word. There were other posts, Madlcal, Agricultural, etc., which were vacant. He added that although there were two posls.-at any ui p*rI lanent potts, which were bemK held al the present moinenl by the last appointee, they were really vacant although they hod been transferred. Kept Amiinsi Will The Director of Highways and irk. So British Guiana wa. only "*? JSt SSSlSTtw'SPr" example, i\imolc, because there were four hli eolonlef. ao to speak. fn the West Indies, BritMi Galana. Trinidad and Jamaica l il better aalarl's. And It was natural to compare BartlUt nlth British Guiana than hM HS nrtrlanTrtV TltlTg JMHliTflll J m lholil then and exprewed it troubl, The House could remember that v.ii-i-.v 11 bad heard en ,.., one occasion that semebed) The Honourable member hnd said IWm ntea yestenlay morning. The could not irt hb leave because u, a ; meiilion was made of British motor ve*el Lady Jay. 4fl tons It would dhtorianhe the work. Guiana because of Ms being In the which arrived from St. Lucia. there waa the time In Ihr i.rea and sprang rightly to mind 1-.might In 412 bunches oi frc*.. ColonUl Keeretarya oflice when for COmp*won. He. (Mr. Lewi*> fruit and 40 baits of charcoal, thr Colonial Secretary had left, however, wis not agreeing thai The schooner Ennlela, 38 ton the Assistant, another Assistant another Island should be taken >k 0MU in yestetday mm mm and sotne assistant secretary— ;i( ,d compared with Barbados. n<>m l>onilnica. She is conslgne'l all at Uu same time—ind 1 jna people of Barbados had to the Schooner Owners thought then and expressed II troubles peculiar to themselves. Association. I. should ait Idly by and allow ln comparatively rc#nt yesrauch a thi.i to happen. Then ju-^ish Outana had discovered Hie House *va prast-nlrd wilh minrral deposits. They always a prapatuI lo ren.edj the state had gl(k| and whi ie s short crop of .111*11-.. the aecptlng of some m1rh ^ „ serious blow to them. .me in • r e un "n CV'V^*„a\i"w,thT„*'.. the saUry of tho Hoad of the Adthat, bul as he said at the beapproach those shores to realise J^"}' 'I^^hkTrobbed them of thai numstraien S e. ,hey had to have not only ^SiM^^iuS^ZiSi 1"f. - the Colon',.! Seer.,ry J5~ fin. w.5 not intended at Bra. a ntldled Civil Service, bul an JJ "".Sl rf nTeeemeol tamperl">;tf %  memlm-of Uleeomm.lle. v The Ix>rd Wllhaighby I. now Commlsloner Adams reeomemcie^ Civil Service. "" ujlr nMcl.iuerv was oul ot ld hl> " %  :" .""lee was bein,j re. t,.^, prepared lor a trial run. mended thai al the end ol live m „5' r Bnd hly „ad to nBke dff m 1 "'^ !ZJ\ '"""'L, years. Ihcy should bo a revision Inconceivable iuslmonU. it appeared lo him. !" J ^S_, '"* human beinfj to see how his proposed salaries "It seems to me inconceivable. lhQl WCIe M lt foreshadowed nl 11,^ ,, ,5„ Po,"t of view a.„l and the slruclure ot the .alary he Mid, "that we should attempt ti because ptThcp. It was bart I.?%n^_i.,,';''."'.,..?' '' %  .les would work out. The u> h.ve complele responsibility a. to „, „n e ih„, K Ihrough llrst. ,.?i , n "i' i ^, K OT -—•*—•• %  .y*et them not lo act a* human anted to say (Jovernment Party, FINED FOR GAMBLING anomalies'. Salaries of one head would in effect be rabed and others left at the same figure, and therefore he might rightly feel that he had a grievance. There was a disproportion which did nol exiit before the CunimitUi reported and made those suggestions. The Commit:-'even a worse positio. anomalies were cone they had anticipated. In eonseqo ment had come '^ i ^.' V """.; n f-""k Ruck.' Ch.rU," tluek" of %  mo K w Si! f, "KuriJ!"7', h '?. "T Ha.mony Hall. Chrhn Church and Z gSSLTSK US w^aT^e^^u^he• %  ,ank ^ J^ -£" !" S ^S lO^Su^X Government appointed the Comwe are asking for complete, absomlttee only to stop a train, but ] ulc responsibility In our internal they were conscious of tho fact af/air* i n thb island, and expect even before the Committee was ^ ^j, thl country with people lie appointed, that It would lead to who ape i on g|ng everyday to get of th, cut sssss. SS-Saiss discovered they were trying o helpJhe mr of ^ 0 lum mc. And a* fK L as far a;r portee. They were lucky sometimes nc kpeu mp consensus or >rned, than In felting goc-1 i-npirtees and 0 „mi m wn the realisation lh* sometimes in not gettinr.. Il used n< Qovsnunonl misht have be.T Jir r.ovcmlo be true that outsiders had grand itl a|1 aw i( W j ir d ix>silion so far n to the eonrln%  .nnortunltie-( in many casts, but gcK-ntiilc and Kadlnl Officer. slon that Instead of wilting that was no longer true. The policy wero ton cerned and Ih^t OOniHdfive years for Com mK-1 oner initiated bv the Colonial Criuce ,ratlon could be assured in that Adams' rrcommrndatlons to be was, Inhabitants first. West Indirection. Hh Worship Mr. C. L. Walwyn. Police Magistrate of "A", yesterday fined that the verv ptopU "who^wera "' t,nt fo *" BjlBblll| i on D""* !" recruiting member^ for iho X '-" <"< %  Chrl.it Church on May 19. Ides] tW %  B co-' Was brought by Cpl. '">and fell |hai it \va J'-nes attached lo worthing Police %  I to altract people with Station, Chilst Church who said 'ng el < %  .. "'at he saw the three defendants Kerriiilment stooping on the ground with cards The next thing was thmctiln tn,,lr hands. Money wi on the <1 of recruitment, he said. T 1 e around. ••#,! methi t 1< fl very much ln ho de* c P l 'oo* said that the offence red. Only roeentjy in discussing ,f gambling Is very prevalent In i'i 't'" ,il. MI : %  (.,•: ,, ,. ..,,:, tli Dnvei area Sgl KUU pfO M i Upport '"4 a that Trinidad In uddlti* ADDRF.SS TO TEACHF.RJ' MRS HAWl.K .inuOAN *'' nddreas n pa—Ung Oi fasastl 1 %  7MS/ Rfcvinil . — at — Weatheraeads T.iolh PMU (750 to box) BhMtta K-. "Bootg 11 Uigene .. Iodise*) Throat Tabs., A-| .un T il tOO's i „ Soda Bicarb %  i IVk. ., Worm Fuwdtafi SI Shaving Cream .. Denture Fixative .. lol I M C n Solvent ., Kl.u Drj ., rhenosan Pills for Poultry „ Sacchsrin Tabs. "Pascalla" Marshmallows „ Glucose Barley Sugar "Boots" Insulin „ Uver Pills „ Back & Kidney Pills „ Halibut Oil Caps. 100/a CallfIK1..I in '. %  ./. ik 2-nr. ;i Handy Oil J r.ir.lTMl nil SI.KO per |d. '{ Fill in Glv. Qr., Pl. Petroleum Jelly (Vuellne) While, 23c. per lb. Vcllow. IK, p., lb. Nujol in p,N. Household \v.,\ I R. M. JONES & CO., LTD. Agents. REDIFFUSI0N I ..i nf $1.50 in CASH lor every Nw rought to and accepted by the Company. M.l>l\TV RION Will pay in addition a bonus of J25.00 hoi i iwenty-flvo Ww BufrMirtfl crs in MM Calendar inoi.lh whu arc accepted by the m If a rr always u supply of Kerommcndation Forms ready TH':Y CAN BE OBTAINED AT THE OFFICE i:i UH-TL'SION :•: Trafalgar Street. • '-IVi <]. Specially for the HARRISONS BROAD STREET JZeal JSeautiful Plain n„d BroratM S.lin S3.S1 yd. Allover Lac„ s:i 11 .rid SI.IJ .. ,1. Embroidered Organdie from $3.42 lo $4.32 yd. Plain and Watered T.Rctu ,',..„. $1.15 lo $2.06 yd. Bridal VeiU from M.5II lo $1M5 Bridal Headdresses from $2.38 lo H** I ADOII.\ YOUR TABLE FOII YOI'R I* AII HIS We now offer in our Home Product* Dept: Embroidered Tea Napkins @ $6.00 & $9.50 a Set Cocktail Napkins in Linen @ $11.00 a Set Special Painted Cocktail Mats @ $2.60 a Bet SO.MKTHMXG NEW! SOttBllliXK MQSEFULt &f A 5DFM ARSOMNT (MllM SPONGE (Not Rubber) in i. varlrfy or ilclluhtful colour, and for every purpoee. Kor yon. Ilalh — For your Toilet For your Flaby—For your Household I! ni...,.." the skin It UUirn v %  ,,, InU foam It llr.lenle — ran be ,1 %  .,,..,, by bollinl Aiwa). %  .1. and Clean See Them and del Your. To-day I &f KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES s n .11 ST m:< I:SVI;I B a lull Kant, ol • PUlllI^A POULTRY CHOWS — Also — CHICK FM.OK1IS WATKR PANS C KI.IX'I.OID RINGS etc. Select early from %  %  : CAVE SHEPHERD a CO. LTD. 10-11 ttOAD ST. • %  II. JASON JONES & CO., LTD, AGENTS.



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I'Ml TWO UAKIIAIMIS M)V(K \TF Ml DM MIW II M is IS..: QcOiib Callinq !( IMMW III All* I) Award Winners Lunched .did Bathed \ i ... imdad Agencies i %  \ roui l % %  rward old looku Mr. ruin *ci.i up to tin holiday Ih School. I K. for %  Court* m Ira. I, 1 > % %  Colonial v %  nt Gen hi. % %  %  • i,g up %  who will *rtno %  AnistaM Mm i on i I i. Mr Aafi king b duties an Agricultural Supenu%  %  ntatlor* Mrs E Not who w Vienn her w-' to jolt Egan. Planter bom St. Vincent CMND1NG %  i DVJ •J hoh 1 %  plant Sund %  %  \ For Two Week. A UONG ih.passengers M s \J II" c at each m thaj gelsman ami .man In th aaavle industry The ira wan aaafarrad upon thaw • iha CalUarala Fashion Crea->rs. (fatseraatlonai Sf Rock Peter, and an epujptl College is due to arrive i .ifternoon to %  i vacation with Inn over the week end i %  %  ..ml Mrs. CampB.W.I.A tron, St Lucia |a •., Barbara. ^' : '' s.iddli Tload. Tt> Take uj> Apt O lACOItg. .i | v Kftl rho qualified at n IM: hae now returned to the Wev %  .ateoib.d Officer m irte 1 .re warn %  up %  %  workad al Mai vital. l un g a n far ala iltar he wu a m H lia He -rnvad Hwre on M a n aay aaaenIM by the DV Geese* ream the '' K anal nil ire remaining unti a hen he leave* for S Intraniit D R E MaV W VITS of An tigua who has a prat linden, arrlvad hara on Mom),.. ihr S S O* Grease from the II K intranet! for \. !itfii i and 'l.ivin ,it the Bav Mansion Hole* Aftei rlnivhiog in* early edurat'"n :il HHrris.,n College ha want in. to England in IM7 and entered Si Bartholomew s Hospital v here ha qualified in IMS He ttien worked lor a year at Bt Mary'* Hoapltai after which ha .„enl I rea* i Antigua before returning to England t" enter private practice I>r watt* has a chemist business In Antigua which has brought Man back to tha West Indies He will be returnlni tn England ta join h>s wife Married at Bethl f\N Sunday morning at 8.00 KJ a/ajaak ^ Bathal Meihodisi Church. Miss Mavis Glttens only d.iugldei ( Mr Osmond Glttano. Sub-Editor of the Trinidad ind a steno-typisl attached to tinDepartment ol KduMi Krr.il W (iiblx.ii., who u in i 'in Linotype Department of the Advocate Co.. Ltd The crreiiiony. a very gulei and 4imp>c one, was conducted by Rev T. J furley. The brlda who was given in iiiarriiigc by her father, wore u drew of laca with a tight fitting (..-lice und a bouffant skirt Ifer .,, %  ,: lit.* %  %  i ,|> wilh n nntri tip veil ..mi -he carried a lH.uo.uet uf forget-me-not^ The duties of bestman wenperformed by Mr Holmun BayBY THE WAY ... BY KACHCOMW "r. R Eaaaett (left), the proanoer. Umaaaea the script wltfc W. B. A. Pllgriai (centra). flews the guest speaker and C. B. Clarke, who lDUaduaes the pfOfjaanme* ivs KINM ill TVNAS FIRST PERSON PLURAL A KIND-MFARTED youna; lady was told thai a hendeoni* Suimeae wag up a tree In KenMngion Oaaawna. and eauklfi 1 get i basket of cat food and ,i little cat's h.n and coat, she soon located the tree She called up. "All right. coining up n < %  mine dowi a taunt voice, and the m %  idsome tsomese alighted and kissed her hcarti'y. 'T—I thought you were a cat." stammered the lady. 'Pretty puss." ritd the Siamese, and V gain. No/,* H IS red eye. and unkempt. tpnearanoB appealed U> her at once. (Short Sloru ) 0 Ms rv*i iiTf-re as red at a r*bi/. Anal hie whtikeri soughed in dU breete, IfM beard gatng Jfl re* on hU hairj/ rher. And Ml bel flier.' icerc luffs on his knrc*. 1 lored lilin at riahr. My lieort bounded When he flwre rap an impudent uHnk. And. "TVII me," f said, "ere pour apes so red From irecpsne. or could It be dr^ltl(' He smsled at my innocent tjuestkm. T nu-ailed a oerifle carets. But his anaiper riinc like a searinu fU.i.e "My dear. I will flit's "* one guru." in C gfl here two yearf. ago for S< /.:n I, has just comii "in %  • it Edinburgh Spdnt i ive Weeks L | WIM. B Brlllal i Mond.iv evening b) th* ')" f-ianm ware Mr. and Mrs %  al I the Crane for two weeks staying at the St. I Hotel. Gramophone Concert T HIS i vening al 8.15 at the %  %  mopboru conceit of tight classical music The pro;:i i Holei Bulb i %  • ,. %  Poo] Dukas — The Sorcerer 1 Appren Hotel ntf Rocku nd On Holidiy I "J 1 ,. Ml All,, .I;,,,,-,*-* D ... W<-lliniM.,n Stiwl N... 47 Will l,i Sh. will b. iiwav for i, .hoit IK.II' %  : . the uet ol Hi i KlnHown. TinIII a II .'I!.wiiflMrs. JamM-Lourvney wu aeblcctrical Enfinecr M R G H MOHOHKIAN Eflcctric.il Knuineer of the Central nundrs LM left on Monday night by the Lady Rodney for Si USCtg whenlie will the lift for the Government Printing Office in Cosine* Thx lift Ii the llrst of IU kind in 3t Lucia Mr Horouklan will be a guest it the Villa Hotel, CastrW On Long Leave M ISS RITA HARRIS. SisUir of CaOta Sannlorium. Tnnidiid Who Is M1 lonf, leave, arrived here on Sunday hy the Lady Rodney to spend two weeks before going on to AnUgua for the remainder <4> hT holiday. ..o^TsfiS^o? MTfiiS Wt. Pooh-Pooh's Hunting Trip Listening Hours — He Looked for Bon Hy MAX TRKI.L "ni.i i m-. • Pi i • %  lalaart. bare >ou been"* I Ma hunting," said PoohPooh. Hn sat down at the bottom of the steps nnd breathed through his open mouth. His tongue was half oul. tag?" saiil Knorf "What wero you hunting?" "All kind< of things that have to be hunted. |*mn 1 hunted fur a bone." "Oh, a bons that you buried, Pook-P %  Pooh-Pooh shook his head. "No, 1 didn't have u> hunt for any bone that 1 buried. I knew where to find that right away. But then I started hunting for bones that other dogs buried. And tiny aerc a lot of trouble. I had to hum here, gad there, and ever} where. I can't letl you how many l.oles I dug." Made One Mi-I.ke "And did you lind an> bonsat" 'I NIIIKM .l.d." replied I'eob-Pseh. "I iust made one mi*t.ike." "Yog gait" "I dug up the wrong holes. Rut It was fun just the same." ; 'hen what did you hunt fel I :11s." said Peng Psaa.**! hunied "That mustn't hare been hard," aaid Knarf. "There are lotOf cats all over." "Oh, yes. But (hone w.r I luinled for. I hunted for green I •B cats, Pooh-Pooh! There %  y green cats!" roe >ver tail." asked f aanal rag th.7 Hut I gue>. there a) i rnaan, I eoaldi %  l are the bast cals to hum %  -II can't lind. The . all scrnlch." lad did you hunt for anything e'. < I hunted for booglies." "B.Mglies? What are they?" K.iaif wanted to know. •Thata just U." said Pooh-Pooh. -i doi/t know what they a: n> Calllna >•>• Wi-.l loajl.. By aaquew. a.U p.m. Radio H n pm Sutement or AcO D III InWTliide. S.Sa pm .. the Bdtliarli.lt, B DO p m Pwlit %  a Uua r of Wellington, lo ee p m mm in lo p m Kr*. T.lh. 10 IS Mid-Week Talk. 10 SO i> m Onheawhat Ihey look like or where to Bad them. Rut I go beating! for them jut the same. Ami I'm sure if I hunt long enougli I %  sooner or lau-r. Beog!ir are the beat fun of all to hunt I %  limes I hunt them behind i Sometimes I hunt them aeraa*t|N fields. Soraelisnas I'm sun down at the pond, hiding in the tall wired, with the frogs and (he turtle. And %  ometime*." said Pooh-l\..,i Is a low voice, "I hunt them right he hind me. for I'm sunI can leal Mag the end of my tail." Started Baaawaf. .'. Pata H .n iprai i to Bel feel and itarted .•nilfliii; In the .iir. "There', a booglie r. baral I (hmk he's behind U barrj baab And baf< re Koagf ee il i other word. Pooh-Pi" s ing acroea the lawn, knai f *w I.to. darting round and rowr.i •). geaee. lurry baSa fof n then off he ehot. awa -tops past the goldf-h row of pine trees — and around the hai tin' hill and away. "I aop. I of those boogllee.'* Kna Hut." he Miid don't suppoea) he will Urn v>. t let themselves he MUfSswonn I'T T r —, 1 r 1 i t w i Mi '• ,-• up r—II as 1 AM sure that what happened to me ;,t the Ciilrrn %  recently was happcniiiii ttw otlier people in the hti>r> •.liich mak the vulgg Ol being visible. Her Gallery I cannot content myself With %  • lew pei fiim lm. familiar inimitable etcetera with which she presents her weH-l. ved ggUen "i eteatai OOgh notice, of that kin.l to payer a palace. I declf-e Miss Draper open to the new generation M to trample on then which 1 once siMred, might turn out to he a museumpieei. ripe for the doil oblivion. she i. on the contrary. ai.oui .,<>id-fash.omtl and mummlllecl as spring, and a. I watched her norform her thronging monologues the other night. I could .hide that this was the best and most modern group acting I had ever seen It aaems. In passing, absurd in use a singular verb in connection with so plural a player. Let mo put it that Ruth Draper are now .it their height Of Mil and add that you have only six weeks in which to sec them. Miracles She works her miracles benignly and unfussed: M be misled by her aqutl and razor-edged eyes Into taking her for one of those prims donnas who prefer to give solo performances merely because their egos cannot abide competition. I have an idea that, al the hack of her mind. Miss Draper is ill to tlnd n company of geWrg skilful enough to stand up i to comparison with the accuracv. | tact and wisdom of t uitiue. She is actually doing her contemporaries a great kindness 1 by not exposing them to such a I hazard. The riches of her style he in Its quickness; it Is a peaceful i spawning of microscopically nb. served details, each of which doc* the work of an explanatory paragraph In a novel. Within the space of a short story, she manages to sketch In enough background for an epic. Her fh-t and wiltiut study l of a uowager opening a bazaar, and piusing in her Inspection of to inquire caulioul> .i rose or n tomato?" Next she Is a fisherman's wife. wrinkled In granlU\ gossiping on i hvuinatlc "an awful heavy man ldj.ii> from within % % %  .. roUoWl ihe fabled pro.**,..n at the women In Mr. cnfT,ii'* Ilia, tireless secretary. Ii, a< niecl wife, and patient The patience of the lastnenstd, by the bye, seemed to me a little too monumental; we woi almost, for a moment. In imps OS santimcntalUm. %  qd -ught echoes of the alCOOing of Dame Sybil on an off day tin The Peaks %  mi the peak^ the ..i tress preparing for a world lour. During this exhibition ii e audience broke out into %  ima/inglj when you Ml Draper had l,ideii .i long tirade. blazing with charm and av.trice n entireW In Russian, ng her Is like bring i iioeaaaful audition I can !>:•> her 00 higher eon pllment than to ssy that the of Chekhov road is H | een written at her express conumlsslon. rr playgoers l must now .lpolotise for dwelling on an much thid then already know. Younger on, will form an orderly queue atfts.de the Criterion, and need iKit cross their Imewrs l's\cliinlrv\ Slave PETEH JONES'S new comedy ., Vauileville, disagreeably entitled Street Madness, contains ika me retlraoft total lack of what H i ailed "incident and A rich voung man. enslaved o> ues a fashionable ,,,d. t to select the right soul., u tor Mm, onlj t.. discover g arrives that M I nl""tiifllnttiot are no match for the -surface attractions of his best filend, who at once sets about seducing her with the utmost professional ease. That Is the situation, but Mr. Jonch inexplicably refuses to develop it. or to hammer his triangle into any shape more exciting than static isosceles. Until the last act, that is. when he thoughtfully introduces the psychiatrist himself, an erupting neurotic brilliantly played bv Mne'in Miller. The Expert Among the other actors whom Mr Jones keeps on hand in case anything happens are Robin Bailey, subtly uproarious as the practising seducer: and, best of all, Geraldlne McEwan. who made her West End debut last year on the same stage, and has now become, before you can say %  naive," a really expert comic per f firmer. Her small creaking voice, which nature hahappily forgotten to oil. bites uniquely Into my memory; and her Innocence is forthright without ever being Miss McEwan's rococo little gargoyle face perpetually agog and aghagt, with its eyes widened to popping point, should be a boon Co English high comedy for many years to come. Apart from the three excellent performances [ have mentioned. .i very fast one by Hlchagxl Attenborough who once :u_ain proves himself an unrivalled Impersonator of little men their way to fires. The setting briitles with ornate modernity a fciganUc tribute, to She plastic Industries of all Scandinavia; though you might say it lacked that lived-ln look. WORLD COFYFICin KFStHVF.n —I-K.S I' Safer Roads! (>wr erlvtee <4i gjasa Jot M-.ers MM gown , I fcs V "1 •"— Hi %  '>P* • 41IIC •>• M I r • i* T?\ ..,*"" *-'im-e( %  Just Ht'fvirt'tl CHILDS PRAMS AND PUSH CARTS % % %  gg 43 LAST! I IS I VI till . a I" ISO WIS.S.IM! "A Streetcar Named Desire" .;-/.y,v//////A-A'.w ANOtHtH SHININL tXAHPll Of (HEM -CO I hetc's aba gptg clean hygienic tiaguncc in every room where tnS S M-O-O-T-H Passe H is used. Pol*. Pans. gad lilcs.SmkvandPaintwork reap) ad Q^kkqi 10 Hi trcatment — there's not a scratch la a mountain of Chcmico. O oVIs. Take warningfro hat a humillallon '. and be udse. You'll be in the corf If you give pour heart To a hairy man with red cues. Thr iloping of vnckflvm A WARNING to spectators at Lord's to look out for packets of drugs—three packets having been found there — suggest* that cricketer-doping is on the I.II ic.i-c. Cricketers will have to be locked up before matches, and taken from ground to ground In sealed van*. Apparently the old trick of tying a bowler's legs together with very thin thread has gone out of fashion The M C.C I believe, has Issued the following Instruction to all County laptalns: — The presence in the paelUrm of sinister stronoers. vho ofjer poioders or capsules to. member* of ream.*, must be reporred immedUalelu. Offerf of injections auainsr rtiphu* must be refused. It Is suggi'ied that special glU tic cnroileu to look for a beautiful woman, known as "Pavilion Pam." who approaches cricketers and offers them lumps of sugar which are usually coated with Chlorohydroof Calcium Tt imeth> InvonoxieJe. A S'KCFON having operated ^.nilla to recover a fountaWn-pen which the beast had -wallowed, it has been deciled to fnaste an experiment fen jutegrowtfig m isrrtage C*aauaa. Years ago. having nothing to write about, a man urged this course on the Government of iii,daylie knew nothing of tute or British Guiana but argg guided by an instinct. He used to say to his neighbour at dinner. when ho dined out. "I wonder why they don't RTOW jut* in Brut h Guiana""' If the girl was polite, she replied. "Yes. 1 wonder why ttVy BaWfT %  she was impolite, she said. Why on earth should they"" But everybody begeii to think lie knew all aeot tute and Berthwl Guiana. "Re's obsessed with this a business," they would say his dream is coming true. flyrt urn iV W HEN he met men who really knew about jute, he was dogmatic and even violent. He would let them talk. Then he would say loudly. "Nona of that matters twopence. Tha thing Is to get results. Get the jute. That's th point." This impressed them irnrnensely. They i ailed it dynamic. Wn/s from ik# World'* B-lfry (M*. I) *T-HE childish and Uresome 1 fuss about Sherlock Holmes, which keeps on breaking out. has reached the lowest depths of idiocy Dust coiierted In Bakerstreet has been sent to New York, to bo spread on the floor at a Sherlock Holmes Exhibition. In panning N OW that it is as much as our living la worth to offend foreign tourists, the politicians ore sure to work out some .-theme which will permit foreign visitors to drink when they want to—without, on any account, allowing Englishmen to do so. Unless they care to pay a few pounds for a mouthful of bad brandy out of a chipped teacup in OHANT a MI or. TMi: ii. ON Robed MITT-HUM TMl'gSUAt %  m r %  >• Otenr. %  BONO %  IS* -Ol TB SKA VIEW GUEST IIAHT1NGR. BARBADOS Daily and Longterm Rates quoted on, request. Permanent Gtreafes weteeane. Dinner and Ceektell Parties arranged. .1 H RUCKLAND Proprietor Owing lo lack of storage room we are forced to | dispose of our straw Italian good at less than cost DrfCO, an JAM: I It DREWS SHOP (Next ll.Kir to Singer's) pr„-, BAGS & NOVELTIES.. from 48 cents 10 $3.00 U I it It I To-day mx" Tomorrow — 4.46 ft 8.30 Pn-_.„_ B' %  "> BU1 Ssi.,, Th 2{g5,' IIORNF. ROBINSON CALLOWAY BKO" and FATS WALLER IN PUSH ( Mils ni use *IH.5tl dl.MII >:w.wi SS9.IMI M MIL BY TIIK LLADIN1. BRITISH MANI'FSCTellER. T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL '220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 Notice of Appliinlinn for NaliinliMiiiui Notice is hereby iven that Jerzy Joaef Jan Tad<*us Kllmcsyuskl of "rernihurst" Deacons Road Si Michael. Is applying to the Governor for NaturaHsatton. and that aBy person who knows any reason whv naturalization should not be uranled should send a written and signed statement of tha facts to the Colonial Seer.. %  v.',*,*.*.'..***,.'*'*'-^ Colony Club ST. JAMES ulurday. 11*1 June md each follow tny. Saturday Dinner-Dance j in a tleliL-htfiil setting £ Slim („ ( Admission Charse) I ;. itub ii.K.kiiiii 5 Adai-..ihlr •''.-.-,-.-.-. '.'.'.',',::'. 'sss.:',:'.'



PAGE 1

l" VI I BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNTSD \Y. JUNE 18. Is:? ffljFM&JIk ADVOCATE Wednesday. June IK, 1952 X ADVERTISE THIS morning the Moore-McCormack liner Brazil arrives in Carlisle Bay where ft will remain until 1 p.m. The arrival in Barbados during the summer season of large tourist liners is to be welcomed. Moore-McCormack liners will make five calls at Barbados during this summer. Although these liners have been calling regularly at Trinidad in the summer and although some of them have visited Barbados during the winter months, they have not yet called here during the summer months. Their visit is therefore in the nature of an experiment. If tourists enjoy their mornings in Barbados, there will be incentive for the Moore-McCormack liners to put summer calls at Barbados on their permanent aruise list. What can Barbados do to attract summer visits from tourist liners? At this time of the year the island is at Us loveliest with flamboyant, cassias and Pride of India in full flower. Tourists with only five or six hours ashore can see a great deal of the island's scenery at a time when most of the canes have been reaped and when the island lies outstretched before the visitor who stands on vantage points like Huckletons CHIT, Bissex Hill or St. John's Churchyard. But what are the hotels and guest houses of the island doing to attract tourists to seek refreshment after their long drives over the island? Guest houses and hotels outside the popular Hastings hotel area have in the past lamented the little patronage they receive from tourists who are taken to all the conventional places but never enter their doors. The guest houses and hotels display too little initiative. People coming to Barbados for a few hours need to be told what variety the island has to offer. In most countries of the world hotel advertising in %  i %  i.y..i f %  > *>vw>ivvr piJ %  the most effective means of informing the public of where to go and as offering a wide choice of visits. In Barbados some years ago advertising of. hotels was widely practised. Today hotels and guest houses advertise intermittently and no attempt is made when tourist liners arrive in the island to give visitors full information of the many places along the coast where tourists will be welcomed. Quite apart from normal advertising which will acquaint visitors of the wide variety of hotels, guest houses and residential clubs to be found in the island, the Barbados Hotel Association could sponsor a small newspaper column telling visitors "what to see and do in Barbados in 5 hours." Three hundred copies of the newspaper in which this column is printed could be collected at five a.m. from the publishers and by arrangement with the ship's agents could be distributed to the cabins of each passenger before breakfast. The relatively small expenditure required for advertisement of this kind would be repaid directly by the goodwill of the tourist who would receive such an early indication of the island's hospitality and by the permanent advertising value which only a local newspaper can give. The Barbados Publicity Committee which now spends thousands of dollars each year in advertising Barbados abroad might also assist the Barbados Hotel Association by periodic advertising in the island's dally newspaper. A well written article about Barbados printed in the island's newspaper and distributed free lo the hundreds of passengers travelling on Moore-McCormack liners will be kept as a souvenir by tourists when the travel supplement of the New York Times or some other American newspaper would be used for wrapping fish or for lighting a fire. The goal to be arrived at by the Publicity Committee, the Hotel Association and the hotels and guest houses is the employment of a full page of the newspaper containing a complete list of all the island's hotels, clubs and guest houses and giving information about what to do and see in Barbados during a short visit. This page ought to be published every time a large tourist ship calls here. There could be no morr effective advertisement of the island than this. And Barbados needs to advertise its attractions if it is to attract more tourists. GOOD NEWS IIOMM It By lUv. F. OODSON In in.' on 'Emigration by Bridgehead' which appeared in the 'Advocate* a few weeks ago, I mentioned th* British sections of Ottlana and Honduras .* likely place* for a seltlimeit here In AN Caribbean area, and I expressed a preference for thelatter because the fertile coastal la n d! in B. G. primarily suitable for the purpose. *,re taken up by the big .sugar and rice plantations. But other reasons for the preference exist, and 1 now have several, (picked up in chief iiart from a recent issue of that riiost interest ins and valuable Journal. NEW COMMONWEALTH), which I should like to bring to the notice of the Barbados public, md especially of course to those responsible perrons who have to handle the weighty problem of our overflowing and rapid increasing population. AREA, PHYSICAL. FEATURES AND POPULATION OF BRITISH HONDURAS. A few words on these elementary point* may bo welcomed, since not many persons are familiar with the territory. British Honduras is similar in •lire to Wale*, the third partner In Great Britain's Trinity. That is. It has an area of about ',35" square miles or 44 times the size of Barbados. It occupies a Stretch of the Eastern Ma. of the Irregular group of states known a,' Central America, and fronts the Caribbean. It It oblong in shape, long from north to south, about 180 miles nnd averages 60 miles from Ea:,! to West, where it neighbours are Guatemala and Mexico, and It has almost square border* at both end*. North and South. H highest lands are the small 'Cockade' mountains near the centre, with a top elevation ol about 8.000 feet, and on both aides of this range of hills, there Is plenty of level land with the familiar tropical climate and fertile soil. It Is well-watered, the chief river being the Belize. which traverses much of the dountry. but there are many other strcrrv. But the colony Is very sparsely populated having only 67,000 inhabitants or so, half of whom are said to live In and around tho capital city also named Belize. This is a similar condition of things to ours in relation to Bridgetown and its environs, and not a healthy condition in my humble opinion. Belize, however, l*t i understand. a fairly up to date centre. For one thing which happens to come within my personal knowledge old Wesley an Ml' % %  .ion. ry Society %  fjl and kept %  with graduates of English Universities as Head Masters. Something more about trie scanty population will come in later. THE NAMES HAVE INTBUEBT. Honduras as a whole was found and visited by Columbus on his fourth voyage in 1502 an.i It Is said he spoke of It ai Honduras, tha Spanish for 'depths' In allu'ion to the difficulty of finding anchorage. Belize is said to be a Spanish imitation or corruption of 'Wains', the name of one of the ear.y English Settlers or It may be derived from the French 'balise*. beacon. THE GENERAL INDUSTRIAL POSITION. The colony was of course originally mainly agricultural and horticultural. The early settlers were chiefly concerned to produce lumber from the ample forests. They expo '.ed logwood f>r dyeing purpo*es and later (down to to-day) %  Mahogany and pine. Other products were few beyond foodstuffs and livestock for their own use. Later they were able to send out some sugar, cotton, bananas, rubber etc. and get In return, texfaisw, hardware and a moderate %  :is%>*y of '.'her equipments of ri^aajs v o' life Including the better classes of foodstuff'. So for long years the Colony was backward and comparatively stagnant and dependent for economic stability upon grants from the British purse. But recently there has been the stirring of new and riore vigorous life and in 1931 it was able to balance its budget. And now there are Indications ot progress and development, largely by the ,-tlmu rnj nd assistance of the Colonial Development and Welfnre Orkfttitsatlon. Here are some of these encouraging features. AGRICULTURAL DEVELOPMENTS 1 quote a valuable and informing uaragtaph from the New Commonwealth article. "Because of the lack of an iiKricuilural tradition in thj foil>nv it is essential first of all 10 promote the agricultural education of the people. Provision is therefore made /or expansion of the Agricultural Departments' activities in this field, while research Is going on Into methods of culUvatlng the various crop* at present produced. Plans are being considered for the development of the Northern District in order to grow corn, sugarcane, pineapples, cotton and tobacco. The Western District is to concentrate on corn, beans, citrus, vegetables and livestock fMann Creek will develop citru*. and eaconuU. Toledo, tho moat southern of the district* will concentrate rice, cocoa nd pork All tii-' souofli very promising. SPECIAL rntMS. (1) The British Honduras Citrus Company has developed large plantations of grapefruit and orange* and a canning factory and 'Juice' is becoming one of the colony's major exports. (2) The Colonial Development Corporation has planted 1.500 acres of the Lacatan variety of banana In the Stann Creek Valley and regular three-weekly shipments to the United Kingdom have been arranged. And at the end of January, 13,000 stems were shipped with the prospect of larger figures by the middle of the year.' (3) Another project is the growing of ramie In the Western district. This la proving successful and there are extensive market* for the fibre. Inviible progress is even described sa 'spectacular*, (4) AU this Increasing activity is resulting In niaiijxiwcr short %  and the Government la actually compelled to look about for relief in this vital necessity. NH—In the Advocate of June 13, trtere Is on page I an announcement to that effect, bearing On Barbados along with Trinidad and Jamaica. Here is the opportunity for our unemployed. A MOST BAFFLING AND IRRATIONAL OBSTACLE. But I was recently assured by one of our 'Elder statesmen' that our people are not willing to emigrate, la that really possible? Would they rather remain at home here without a home or a foot of land to call their own. unemployed, they and their families hungry, owing rent and Iiuble to eviction and all the rest of It? It seems incredible. Short term trips to U.S.A. with pleasant air travel and high wages—Yes! But not permanent migration: ig that really Look at the other side of a moment. Large numbers of our workers went to Panama to help build the Canal, and many settled there for life. Again, we constantly read of Barbadian born persons cornice on a visit arter 20. 30. 40 years in USA of homenutking and economic success. Perhaps If It were arranged nd made very clear that village life as we know it here would be established and S roperly equipped and that freeaid lands would be made quickly available, there would be an uprising of willingness to make the venture. The unfortunate Surinam experiment Is quoted, but that was In a foreign land with all the disabilities, a very different thing from a 'Barbados Colony' In a Hrltish country-. '' .OUR LONDON REPORT By DAVID TEMPI,E ROBERTS LONDON. THE picture of the week was the Queen riding forth in the summer sun to the Trooping the Colour on her "official birthday". It was London's welcome to the new Queen for the first time in a full panoply of colour since mourning for her father ended. PHOTOGRAPHS Copies of Local Photographs Which have appeared In tinAtirtn-iitf Xwapaper Can be ordered from the . ADVOCATE STATIOXEBY Abadan Ref inery Will Soon Be Useless By ARTHUR COX taut parts are being dismantled transport parts have been canaCAIRO. and used In a makeshift way. ballsed In a desperate attempt to The world's largest refinery at Spare parts, no longer dispatchkeep some sort of a system workAbudan la grnditnlly grinding to cil from Britain, are being made Ing. The shortage of giant tyres— a standstill, and In a few months by Persian engineers. But these £80 apiece — has practically is expected to be useless to Perparts are so badly constructed brought to a standstill the fleet of sian technicians attempting to that their use has caused serious tong-tdistancc overland tankers. run It. damage to installations. For most leading tyre manufacCorrosion in miles of pipelines Again work on the new giant lurers have refused to supply due to lack of proper maintenpower station ceased soon after tyres on Persian credit. anc-c, damage caused by ill-made the British left, and breakdowns The giant brick factory near spare parts and the removal of are occurring frequently In the Ah was, capital of the oil province fittings from one installation to older power station as machinery of Khuzhrtan, which produced replace worn out parts In another, v.ears out. Here, too, Persian 4.000,000 bricks a month under are the main causes which may workmanship cannot satlsfactorthe British, has almost closed lead to Its complete closure. Hy produce the spare parts. down. And, despite Anglo-IranFrom Middle East oil sources Refinery fires arc also taking Ian s plan to build thousands of this week. I gathered the real 'heir toll. They are dealt with pew houses for the workers over picture of Abadan the picture of by inexperienced officers, who do the neat few years, not one has wh.it Is going on behind the not bperate to the master Are yet been completed. scenes and hidden by the tall replan worked out by Anglo-Iranian In Abadan's two hospitals, Jlnrry chimneys which still gleam over the years. many of tho 600 beds are now from last years silver paint. Security among the workers is closed. A harassed and small Inside the refinery few visitors becoming almost non-existent, I staff of doctors and nurses are are permitted, and only expert am told. Police guarding the redesperately trying to hold In check technicians. If they were allowed finery, part-paid in credit notes, the increase In blindness, child In. would be able to assess the are shutting their eyes to pilfermortality and disease. At the damage. ing by near-xtarvlng workers as same time, howtver. hospitals in The burning wish of the few long as they are given part of the the oilfield? of Masjld-I-Sulalman remaining Persian refinery offlproceeds. and Agha Jari are also running daU though. Is to see the reflnOnly n fraction ot the 70,000 skeleton casualty staffs. So they ery In full production again under Pcrslani employed by Anglo"* being forced to send all sertAnglo-lranlan management, acIranian are still in full employous cases to already overcrowded cording to reports that arc filtermC nt in Abadan and the oilfields Abadan. Ing out. These alone are paid fully at Education—and Angloj-Iranian When the British were in conabout £5 a week; thousands of built and equipped over SO schools trol over 20.000.000 tons of oil, others are on pittance allowances, before handing them over the mostly refined, pour veariv out of Many, facing starvation in a town education authorities—is being l.V refinery into tankers. And where business is almost at a carried out under extreme difftV 5^0,000 tons of the highest standstill, have already wandered cullies without the British superfcTrart* aviation fuel waf produced, sway to return to the nomadic vision which gave a chance to At that lime, Mossadcgs Govtribal life they knew years ago. 20,000 pupils to reach university .•mmeiit estimated that only There are other difficulties, too. standard. Some schools have :. 04,0,000 tons would suffice to Abadan's water supply system closed a saltendance has dropped, li'i-liia them more revenue than which last >xar was supplying and Abadan's technical college the royaltU". >f £30,000.000 a nearly as much fresh water as the functions now in only a minor year promised by Anglo-Iranian Metropolitan Water Board supway. However, the target of 5.000,piles to I-ondon's eight millions, Sport has almost ceased to exist 000 tons has as yet not nearly nas (.topped alarmingly through as shoes and equipment wear out. oern reached, and not one gallon lack of chlorldw and bad manStocks of clothes and food are v.alion spirit is being refinagement of Its huge pumping stadwindling as workers are aption. Green lawns and hedgefa-oaching the standard of life A NEW reputation is now waiting lo be I earned. Mr. Selwyn Lloyd, the Minister of | State at the Foreign Office, has his first chance to shine before the gaze of the great public when he departs with Lord Alexander, to Tokyo and the Fax East. He will be j the first Minister from the Foreign Office to take the trouble to visit Tokyo since the I war. In these days of fast transport that, perhaps, is surprising. But during the era of Labour rule the Far East was left as an American Province and Britain was under-represented in Tokyo. Now there is quite a brisk revival in every political party in interest in the Far East. Japanese trade competition is one reason; the end of British trade within China is another event that came as a shock. We notice that Mr. Herbert Morrison, the Foreign Secretary who seemed, last year, to regard the Foreign Office as an annex to the Festival of Britain, has been airing some of his views in Stockholm. Says Morrison, Britain was right to recognise China, whatever has happened since." And he adds that when he is back in power he will persuade i ihe Americans to invite the Chinese Communist Government to take China's place in the United National To most British readers this seemed a slightly ridiculous flying in the face of hard facts. The Conservatives have not much to comfort themselves with—they are clearly losing support in the country. But it is still Just possible that if the country must choose between Hugh Dalton and Herbert Morrison as a future Foreign Secretary it will reject both the German-hating Dalton and the China-travelling Morrison. As things are now the menace of return to a Socialist Government would be at the Foreign Office—on the Home Front a return to Labour seems almost inevitable and welcome. Only success could save the Tories, and it seems as though R. A. Butler, the ChanI cellor, knows the way to success. A bit of deflation, a spot of belt-tightening, a dash of courage—and a determination to put what matters first. But his following is not so certain. We have a pitiable spectacle of a Conservative Party unsure of itself so soon after victory, not certain of staying long in power, and each group and interest ea^er, therefore, to take what can be taken while the going is good. Al WILSON SPOON BAITS Si 6 7B SEINE TWINE—Fine. Medium, Coarae. HBRR1NC TWINE & MULLET TWINE C. S. PITCHER & Co. A COMPLETE RANGE OF THESE FINE RECEIVERS :>-TI"UK TABLE MODEL RADIO t 08.30 C-TL'RE TAHLE MODEL RADIO 145 00 5-TI'BE TABLE MODEL RADIOGRAM MS.OO S-VlKi: FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM JSo.OO S-TI'BE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM (wHh Automatic Three Speed Changers) 615.00 LET IS DEMONSTRATE ONE OF THE ABOVE SETS AND JOIN THE HUNDREDS OF SATISFIED OWNERS. &f nico.ii t> CO., i in. OLD EMBERS TWO old controversies from before the war have blown up. Edward Duke of Windsor was in the country but took no part in the storm caused by the reminiscences of Lord Beaverbrook and the resulting recriminations of Mr. Wickham Steed, an ex-editor of The Timea. The latter came to the defence of another editor of The Times, Mr. Geoffrey Dawson, whom Lord Beaverbrook told television viewers was a leading figure with Lord Baldwin working against the King during the abdication crisis. There are some amusing echoes jfrom this old row; and undoubtedly when a | film of Lord Beaverbrook is shown again on television next week he will achieve the biggest television audience yet gathered in Britain. ed Further **vcn before the British I which thousands of galKnown 40 > %  ago before the were expvllcd from Abadan last Ions of water uied to be poured British discovered oil. October, it was estimated that daily are now becoming wilderMossadeg goes to The £1 000 000-worlh of new parts nesses. And the plumbing in Court next month, and com Hague 1 compensafro-'ri"England were needed to remany of the 20.000 workers' tion for Anglo-Iranian msy be olaoe damaged and stolen mahouses built in Abadan and the discussed. If Persia could pay ^[i^rv oilfields has failed through negwhat the oil installations were Now It is reckoned ten or lect. worth under the British—and twenty times that figure would Abadan's transport — workers Persia cannot—Mossadeg would hajM to be spent. For the dambuses, lorries and cars—Is graduhave a bad bargain on the present age Increases daily on a major *Uy disappearing from the roads, state of the Installation*, a legacy .scale, and more and more ImporLike many refinery installation*, of hi$ nationalisation policy. Oar Readers Say: I'n11 rlninan ill To The Editor, The Advocate— SIR,—After reading a letter in your paper of the 14th., by one Mr. K B. Towers of the Methodist Church. 1 felt it my bounden duty to reply to his statements which In my opinion were based on nothing. I want to inform Mr. Towers that shows of such a nature take place all over the world. He definitely point out children beln allowed to see lint pins stuck Into a boy, and a 200-lb., stone being crushed on a man's ubdumen as unwholesome. Then why should children be allowed to read and believe that Moses threw down a rod and it turned. Into a terpent. struck a stone, I suppose with the same rod and water .if It, And in the wme manner divided the Red Sea. Were nut those acts mystifying? Mosea slew on KgypUun. David slew thousands actually and had many thousands slain at his command, yet Moses and David found special favour in the eyes of God. But Professor Clifton, the man who pushes the hat pins into v has not committed murder like Moses and David. M breaking on my chest Is a feat accomplished after 18 years of Physical training In the form of welgbtllftlng. strand pulling, wrestling, boxing and living a clean life. Further more. trained many boys and taught them to live a clean and healthy life. I gave a physical show some years ago at tho Providence Boys' School and that night, no less a genllnnnu than Rev. Pilgrim of the same Methodist Church praised me to the ceiling for the physical power I had developed and through that show I was asked by Mr. Deighton Grimth. present Headmaster of the school to train some of the lads in the district. Thank God. I have still my sound mind In my strong body. May I aay that the articles in your paper by Mr. Edwin Rogers are very Inspiring and correctly planned. Keep it up Edwin. Yours truly. ROBELDO. THE man who created the Third Programme of the B.B.C.. is leaving to become editor of The Times, it is doubted, in the old buildings around Printing House Square, (where the Times is edited), whether arrangements will be made to print the leading articles in Greek. The Third Programme is the highbrows', special service. It has been attacked fero-1 J| ciously by the first Director-General of the B.B.C.—Lord Reith. So there is just a chance that it may be eUminated by the next man who get* the job. The only fact that saves the Third Programme, which is listened to by fewer than 100,000—against the Light Programmes eight j j,i million—is the fact that it has a big prestige reputation on the Continent of Europe and is much relayed. In Italy there is an imitation run by Italian Radio—called "Terza Prognakaav*HUNT IS UP Guy Burgess and Donald Maclean, the missing diplomats, are believed by Scotland Yard to be living in Prague. They went there immediately they disappeared—probably by Czech airline plane from Paris. That is much what everyone thought had I happened to them. But why? And did they | take any valuable secrets? Order Today from G0DDARD S








'
ESTABLISHED 1895







Raise For Civil Service Heads Voted

Govt. A

In Record Session

{nN THE FACE OF trenchant criticism from all
sides in the House of Assembly, the Government!
by an eight—four majority early this morning put |

through a Civil Establis

in the salaries of technical personnel and Heads of
Government Departments.

Opposition members and members of the Government |
Party alike severely attacked Government for their delay |
in giving similar consideration to the rank and file of the!
Service, and while conceding that in view of the difficulty
in obtaining technical—medical and agricultural experts |
—salaries should be made as attractive as elsewhere in the |
Colonial Empire, they were opposed to the proposal for

“substantial” increases for

500 Reds
Arrested
In Rome

ROME, June 17.

Police sources saiq more than
500 Communists were arrested
and another local Red headquart-
ers raided following attempted
protests: against the presence here
of Supreme Allied Commander
General Matthew B. Ridgeway.
Several hundred other agitators
were picked up in other Italian
cities mostly in the north. All
arrested were involved in at-
tempts by small groups to con-
verge on Rome’s main squares and
shout anti-Ridgway slogans, The
biggest effort occurred at Piazza
Colonna last night when 200 Red
youths filtered into the square
before police swooped down on
them.

Armed with orders, special
police of the Political Office raided
Rome local headquarters on Via
Sebino last night seizing books of |
propaganda and other documents
which were handed over to judi-
cial authorities,

Police closed down the Simac
plant after collecting anti-Ridgway
leaflets and posters on the grounds,
No copies were registered at police
headquarters as required by law.

Nearest «approach
came in .Appian last hy
30 Reds surrounded two Cara

inieri and began taunting and
pushing them, The Carabinieri{
summoned reinforcements pushed
back Reds with rifle butts. There
were no injuries but fifteen per-
sons were arrested. —U.P.













en
b-



wor

US Will Lower Tax |

On Pensions |

WASHINGTON, June 17.

The United States Government |
has promised to lower the tax on
pensions of retired Filipino em-
ployees of the American Govern-
ment, the Philippine Embassy re-
ported Tuesday. The United
States now withhold 30 per cent
income tax on annuities to pen-
sioners.

The State Department in a let-
ter to Ambassador Carlos Romulo
saj@_it initiated action to extend
reLef to these retired Filipinos.
The Embassy said it understood
that “assurances had been receiv-
ed from the appropriate agency of
the United States government that
at an early date tax reductions
in nearly every instance will be
greatly diminished and partial
refunds will be made.”

The State Department’s action
came after Romulo in a letter last
month pointed out that 30 per
cent tax affects about 1,500 Filipino
retired civil employees of the
United States government who
now live in the Philippines.
Romulo in presenting the case to
the State Department, offered a
three point argument. 1. Annui-
ties “are not high to begin with.”
2. With 30 per cent deduction they
do not cover the bare necessities
of life and 3. Most of the pension-
ers are too old to find employment.

UP.

RUSSIANS RELEASE

GERMAN NEWSMEN
BERLIN, June 17.
Two German newsmen kidnap-
ped at gunpoint by Communist
frontier guards from the British
sector border were released
after seven days in a Soviet zone
jail. —U.P.







One of the intricate moves in the formation riding display given
by the Mounted Police yesterday afternoon at District “A” Police
Station

cott and Mr. M. E. Cox.

FORMATION RIDING









ttacked —

Enwmeration
Starts In Mud

GEORGETOWN,
B.G., June 16.
Under sodden or mildly

flooded conditions of the
present heavy rains season
more than 1,000 enumerators
spread over all peopled
parts of British Guiana to-
day began registration
of all who will be twenty-
one and over on January 1,
1953

This registration, being
piloted by Public Informa-
tion Officer, Hilton R, Hare-
wood, M.B.E., in his capaci-
ty as registration officer is a
preliminary to the compila-
tion of a voters list on the
basis of adult suffrage
which British Guianese will
be exercising for the first
time when the General Elec-

hment Order for increases

Administrative Heads. }
Debate on the Order containing |
the proposals lasted for 11 hours,

from 3 p.m, until 3.15 this morn-



| Senate Wants Quick

WEDNESDAY, JU*-E 18, 1952



Build Up Of Air Power

WASHINGTON, June 17. |

The Senate Preparedness Subcommittee said President |
Truman’s decision to “stretch out” plane production is an |

“invitation to disaster”.
buildup of the United States
commended by the Joint Chi

Calling for the “quickest possible” |

air strength to 143 groups re- |
efs of Staff, the Subcommittee |

said “the alternative is the possible extinction of our way |

of life.”

Reds
With Hegal |
Explosives

Found |

PARIS, June 17.

ing (excepting the tea and dinner! tion takes place some time Police searching for further
adjournments), and all but five of next year. evidence to back up charges
the members present spoke on The Registrar General's against French Communists, have
the matter. It was the longest latest figures put the popu- discovered a new stock of gren-
legislative session in the history lation of the country as a ades and explosives in a village
of the colony, and in his brief whole at 436,000 and esti- |\near Toulon, They said they had

reply, Mr. Adams said that he had
told the members of his Party that
if they had voted against the Res-
olution, he would take it as a na
confidence vote, resign the Gov-|

mate that some 200,000
people will be qualified to
exercise the franchise.







ermment, and go back to the
country. i
Mr. Adams _ said that Minis-

terial Status was in the offing,
and added “I have succeeded in
destroying the rule of the privi-
leged parties only to see the rule |
by Ministerial Government prac-

Pi r ° -

ilgrimage

tically shattered this morning.” To Ce € i :
The long and stormy debate

was touched off when Mr. A. F. S.! Rvelce Dunarel weekine” ao
Lewis (L) attacked Government] a number of sugar estates braved
on the proposals contained in the! heavy morning showers to get to
Order, while a mere promise was the city by bus, train or on foot
held out to the rank and file of | and broiling afternoon sunshine
the Service that a Commission {| to-day to join in the fourth an-
would be set up to revise their |nual pilgrimage to graves in Le
salaries, and that any recommend- | Repentir Cemetery of five of their
ations put forward by that Com- | fellowmen who lost their lives in
mission would have retrospective | shooting by police during labour
effect as from the Ist April, 1952.) disturbances at Enmore Sugar
Mr. F. C. Goddard, Leader of! Estate, East Coast, Demerara, on
the Opposition, was the lone mem-| June 16, 1948.
ber of the Opposition to support
Government ‘during the debate,
and when the count was taken
on a motion moved by Mr, W. A.
Crawford that the Resolution
dealing with the Order be passed
this day six months, be voted with
the Government, Mr. Crawford’s
motion was defeated by an eight-
four majority.
e division was as_ follows:
7 : Mr W. A. Crawford,
r. J. C, Mottley, Mr V B.
Vaughan and Mr. O. T. Allder.
Noes: Mr. G, H. Adams, F. C.
Goddard, Dr, H. G. Cummins, Mr,
L, E. Smith, Mr, E. Holder, Mr.
O. Bryan, Mr. F. L. Wal-



Carrying five ‘Dolies” or Indian
hearses shoulder high and the
red flag of labour between two
black ones and placards, workers
assembled at Bourda
where they were addressed by
Guiana Industrial Workers Union
President Dr. J. P. Lachman-
singh and several other Union










Politi¢al Party incl Honour~
able Dr. Cheddi B. Jagan and
Mrs. Janet Jagan, City Council-
lor.

The meeting passed unanimous
resolutions:

(1) Requesting Mr. Reginald
Sorensen (Labour M.P.) to en-
quire of the Secretary of State
for the Colonies when will the
British Guiana Government make
ex gratia payments to widows
and families of several persons
injured in the Enmore shooting.

(2) Protesting the proposed
closing of estates’ paylists on
Wednesdays instead of Thursdays

The motion was then put to the

vote and passed,
Different Opinions

Mr. G. H, Adams prefaced his
remarks by saying that the sub-
stance of the Resolution had
given rise to great differences of
opinion and maybe some heart
burning as far as some Honour-
able Members were concerned.

He said he wanted to remind]|and the introduction of any new
members, however, that inevit-|system of pay until tasks have
ably, the Government had _ toj been standardized.

@ On Page 5 —(CP)

Large Crowd Witness
Mounted Police Display

HIS EXCELLENCY the Governor Sir Alfred Savage
and Lady Savage were among the large crowd which wit-
nessed the Mounted Police Display at District “A” yester-
day afternoon. The afternoon was a fine one and the
spectators were seated at the side of the green lawn which
was decorated with flags.

Punctually at 5 p.m. the programme opened with a
fanfare of trumpets and then the youngest recruit rode on
to the lawn on a pony followed by the Mounted Police.
Then followed some intricate formation riding as the Police

Band under Captain C. E. Raison played familiar tunes.

After the formation riding, the| cbeyed promptly when an order
two horses which were brought{was given and reacted to the;
from Canada for service here, } slightest sign,
were paraded around the lawn Rip and Peggy
so that everyone could view|urdles with ease and _ their
them. These two horses which] young off-spring Rex who was
are two years old, were taken| under the care of Master Michelin
from the Production Services of| thrilled the crowd with its actions.
the Department of Agriculture in Amusing Events
Ontario. Perhaps oe moet, srnusirtg

Grey in colour these horses events were the usica airs
looked strong and fit and showed| #24. Balloon niin In the
much training. The two Police! Musical chairs each ree show
dogs—Rip and Peggy— carried called upon to put its front aes
away the show when their turn on a box when the music or
came. Under their dog master ory ee cred. This
Police Constable Cadogari, they event was won by Mounted
Policernan Lashley.

For the “Balloon Bursting”
event, each rider had a balloon
tied to his helmet and each rider,
tu stay until the end, was com-
pelled to burst a balloon on 4
helmet. This event was won by
Police Constable Burnham.

After the events were com-
pleted Lady Savage presented
the prizes to the various winners
and a special prize to Sgt. Ander-
sun of the Royal Canadian
Mounted Police,

The presentation over, Col.
R. T. Michelin O.B.E. Commis-
sioner of Police thanked the
Governor and Lady Savage for
coming. He said that the Force
was indebted to the Commis-
sioner of the Royal Canadian
Mounted Police for allowing Staff
Sergeant Anderson to come and
train the troop. He had done
much work during the last six
weeks.

The display ended with the
Police Band playing the National
Anthem
















Following are the results of
the events :— *
Individual Jumping, Mounted

@ On Page 6

Greenjon ten days ago.—U.P.

jumpea the) Cleared On Koje

found hand grenades and explo-
sives hidden in the basement of
a house owned by a member of the

Communist Party while carrying
{ out a search in a small village on

J alii, the outskirts of the naval port of
Workers Joi

Toulon.
The owner of the house whose
name authorities refusea to dis-
close, was taken to police -
quarters and questioned b
instructing magistrate, but later
was released on provisional libert®
owing to his family position.
Authorities said he is father
eight children, Searches also were
carried out in other districts
around the city. Results of police
raids have not been announced,
Jean Bartolini Communist De-
puty of the Department of the Var,
requested two days ago to appear
for questioning, has still not an-
swered the magistrate’s order and
authorities are discussing the pos-
sibility of suspending his parlia-
mentary privileges of immunity.
Police are still searching for the
missing Communist trade union
leader Andrei Tourtin who dis-
appeared shortly before police
raids on the General Confedera-
tion of Labour (CGT) offices an
Communist headquarters in Toul



Queen Opens
Ascot Week

ASCOT. England, June 17
Queen Elizabeth II opened her
first Ascot week to-day with all
the traditional royal colour—but
her own horse ran out of money
in the first race,

In keeping with the tradition
since the course was built on the
orders of Queen Anne in
the eighteenth century the Queen
arrived in an open carriage—
drawn by prized Windsor greys.

Nowaday however, in contrast
to 1711, the Queen drove most of
the way from Windsor Castle by
ear and changed to the carriage
at Duke’s gate in Windsor Forest,
reports UP.

James Park writes:

The Royal Hunt Cup prevides
ity usual problem here tomorrow.
Class Horse in the rage is
L’Amiral and if the distance wag
a mile and a quarter I shouldn't
icok beyond him for the winner

It is always a thankless “task
trying to find flaws in am Ascot
Handicap but it may be Aristop-
hanes ig a better colt than he has
yet shown on the racecourse. He
is an imposing individual and as
he has done all that has been
asked of him in recent gallops he
must be the selection.

Turco II has been picking up
steadily and will be suited to the
uphill finish, Llanstephan is rated
superior to Fastnet Rock on home
gallops but I prefer an experien-
ced rider in a hurly burly of this
character.

4 More Compounds



KOJE ISLAND, Korea, 1%

Brig. General Haydon L. Boat~«
ner quickly and peacefully cleaned
out four more prisoner compounds
on Koje Island bringing to, moré

an 50,000 the number of Gom-
munist war prisoners moved
the operation. Boatner was pas
the half mark in his efforts ta
gain iron control over all 80,000
once defiant war prisoners.

The latest batches of prisoners
sang as they left the compound,
Two prisoners broke ranks to de-
clare themselves “anti-Commun-
ist”.

First to be moved were 5,800
Chinese prisoners in Compound
602 and 6,000 North Korean pris-
oners in adjoining Compound 603,
Both groups were lined up and
ready to go before the 6.00 a.m.
deadline

The Chinese
to a dockside camp. From there
they will be moved to Cheju
Island to join 15,000 other Chinese
prisoners.—U.P.



EXTRA-MURAT. DEPT.
AT SCOUTS IL.

The Resident Tutor told the
Advocate yesterday that the Extra-
Mural Department of the Univers-
ity College of the West Indies has
transferred its office to the Boy
Scouts Headquarters in Beckles
Road, (Tel: 4653), by the courtesy
of the Boy Scouts Association. This
will also be the office of the



Association, and Mr. Douglas-
Smith, as Area Commissioner
answer enquiries there.

can

‘scored recent warnings

























were to be taken|

In an ominously worded repor’
the investigation of United

ates aircraft procurement pro-
gramme, the subcommittee under-
of United
States Airforce officials that
Russia would have two to three
times as many military planes as
ihe United States by 1954 and
probably gain worldwide air
superiority. It said “the ques-
tion of adequate air defence for
U.S. is a question of life or deatin |
for ourseives and our institu-|
tions.” |

The Senate Preparedness Sub-
committee report said
leaders “do not believe we have
the strength we need, they do not
believe we will have" 1
we need unless we raise our sights
at once and raise them drastical-
ly.” ‘The group said it is “deeply
disturbed about the present air-
power situation. The best
estimates on Soviet plane produc-
tion and plant capacity are
“shockingly high.”

The Subcommittee conceded it
has not made a detailed study of
fiscal reasons behind Truman’s
decision to defer until 1955 the
148 wing airforce which the joint
Chiefs of Staff recommended for
1954, The report noted that the
Joint Chiefs of Staff have set 1954
as the period of “maximum peril”
for the United States basing
estimates on military intelligence
about Russian war potential.

It said in the face of solemn
warning by the Joint Chiefs of
Staff the President largely on a
basis of advice given by civilian
officials, made a decision based on
fiseal considerations.—U.P.

Korean Assensbly
Will Refuse To
Pass Bill

/ PUSAN, Korea, June 17.
‘The Oppesition ieader was
warned thag the National Assem-
bly will refuse to pass the Bill
aimed at ending the South Korean
olitical crisis until eleven. assem-
lymen are freed from jail.

The warning was voiced by P.
H. Shinicky Assembly Chairman,
who said that South Korean
President Syngman Rhee could not
get the required two thirds ma- |
jority to pass the compromise |
Bmendment. He said “as it stands
today, he will never get that much
and the Bill will not be passed.
Unless detained members come
back we are not ready to do any-|
thing.

The Bill provides for the election
of a South Korean President by
a popular vote of a two hous¢d







legislature, appointment of cabinet , ment is that these changes should

members by the President on the
recommendation of the Prime
Minister and dissolution of the
Cabinet by a no confidence vote
after a year in office —U.P.

Fire At French
Foreign Office

PARIS, June 17
Fire broke out in the basement
of the French Foreign Office near
a section used for dispatching dip-
lJomatic pouches last night but fire-
men controlled the blaze befora
excessive damage



Officials later searched for traces
of sabotage but said they found
nothing. It is believed that the
blaze was caused by a_ careless
passerby throwing a lighted cig-
arette. through a basement ventil-
ator. —U.P.



Railway Jam
Continues

NEW YORK, June 17.
Engineers and Long Island rail-
ad officials play a waiting
e while Federal mediators
tried to halt the work stoppaga
affecting 300,000 railway workers.

There was some hope however
mmong dismayed communities that
the two- disputing forces would

atch up differences within «24
aes and end the worst transport-
ation jam in the city’s history.

The only encouraging note was
the willingness of both the
Brotherhood of Locomotive Engin-
eers which went out on strike yes-
terday and a spokesman for the
only rail line Jrving Long Island
to return to the conference table.

UP.

Hurricases Hit At
Mexican Shipping

MEXICO CITY, June 17.

Tropical hurricanes buffetted
the Pacific Coast and Mexican Gulf
waters yesterday disrupting ship-
ping and causing minor flood dam-
age to several states on the west
coast.

The two day old hurricane with
100 m.p.h. winds continued north



” |and battered at the shipping lanes | is

of lower California

eather officials warned coastal

Southern Area of the Boy Scouts) vessels and fishing craft to take| Mr

cover from heavy weather located
250 miles west of Manganillo
} UP.

defence |

he strength |



PRICE : FIVE CENTS
~CHRISTENED”



| PLANE

“

|
|
|
|



MRS. SKEWES-COX breaks a bottle of champagne against the propellor as she
belonging to the Barbados Light Aeroplane Club, at Seawell yesterday afternoon

‘Miss Bim” Takes
The Air

Flying Club Plane ‘Christened’

“MISS BIM”, the new Auster Aircraft of th
Flying Club, was “christened” by Mrs. Skewes-C
well Airdrome yesterday afternoon.

Mrs, Rice, the winner of the competition for naming
the aircraft, declined the first free trip and so Squadron
Leader David Henderson, Manager of the Airport took up

christen Mis

_ Changes In

| Constitution

Of J’ea Set Out

(From Our Own Correspondent
KINGSTON, June 17.

Governor Sir Hugh Foot by a
message to the Jamaica House of }
Representatives to-day set out
details of the proposed changes
in the Jamaica Constitution which
it is intended to implement Jan-
uary next year,

They include the creation of
three additional Ministries to make

Barbados
ox at Sea-

€


































a wes of eight mere Ministers with him Mrs. Skewes-Cox and Miss Dianne Lamming in
each to be settled and completely ig firs Seis ;
responsible for the conduct and jis first official flight. ae re ; . .

‘ i + : The next two passengers were 4 brief ceremony named the

initiation of Government policy Dr. Basil Sk “ i trepid| pl Mi Bim” adding: “May
and administration and altogether aS) SRINDer and an intrepid! Pad tek ie gg
giving elected members complete newspaperman, Ge Ble her and all who fly in
control of the Government of the} Amond those present at the | he ‘
Island, subject OnLy ' the. Gove *hristening function were Mr.| squadron Leader Henderson
ernor’s right of veto under resery- [Stanton Toppin, Mr, Jack Skinner,| then made two trips and won the
ed powers in consultation with |M! and Mrs, Dudley Wiles, plaudits of the crowd foy his
the Secretary of State for the|Messrs, V. C, Knight, Harold masterly handling of a light
Colonies, Manning, D. Richardson, Trent} machine.

New Ministries were, the Prime | Johnson, Rev, Hassell, Mr. and At the end of the two flights
Minister for the Leader of the Mrs, Risely Tucker, Messrs, D, E,] refreshments supplied by Messrs,
Majority Party, and Finance Min- } Malone, T, Lashley, G. Nehaul, D,|Canada Dry and Messrs R, M.
ister, who Vib. be pon policy}Lamming, V. Gay, Capt. and Mrs,| Jones were served.

Miievie vers kona P' . a nag ow eecngnenmncen

duties, and the six fine onal) Bellamy, Mr. ina wire. ®: os yt ~

aiptetvine Spalanaies, Lenauivece Messrs. Jack Marson, P. Wall- I rivale Group

an ands, Trade and Commerce, [jj ,jdge, BE, W. Barrow, M.C.P, F.! ;

Health and Housing; Education ‘ar MCP >, Kz tl. ‘tants ay rT ov

and Social Welfare, Communica- re eee ern” aden yee, etl lo Represent U.S.

tions and Works, and Labour. af ss tae wire

; Work is to cot ve immedi-|2". Basil Skinner, Capt E. B.| WASHINGTON, June 17.
ork is to CORIHEN ep minicta.jarant, Messrs. J. Kellman, P Americ officials said Tuesday

ately on the provision of ministe- Raghill, Mr, and Mr E atate || \ i ne icia wa ay

rhe 58 Zé » crea- |i“ ie ‘ : A, hoberts, he Foreign Bondholders Pro

rial buildings aiming at the crea rT WR nd onan triten’ and : I ore Ee

tion of a new Government Square ciation 4 no

|
children, |



nt United



ix
in a central part of the city and
‘



the
will
Central

Assistant Secretaries to
Ministers who
the

pal
two policy
maintain offices at
Secretariat.

The intention of

had contributed to the suc {
the venture
lency
announced,

jective A

( iL tion i
the Public Service Commission : = tat holders of Japanese Dollar
will be asked to select top per- Governor Is Patron Bond h International Con-
sonnel for the positions of Per- Mr. Stanton Toppin, Chai injference on Japan’s prewar extern-
manent Secretaries to the six]fof the Organising Committ of [a ndebtedne cheduled to open
functional Ministers and Princi-]the Club, thanked all those io }in Ne York on July 21.

1-1

ey ind French
ds would
I comparable”
but J in’s delega-
ment one

wl
xct



especially Hi

the



Governor who }
had consented to be
come patron of the

Mr Jack Skinner, the



the ganizatt
|

Govern-



Club
Vice

ying “
be promulgated without elections, ‘a
but P.N.P. and other influential onc
groups opposed the establishment
of an elected majority of the
Executive Council without elec-
tions, ‘jeg
The changes have been describ-
ed by the Governor as the most
important administrative and
political changes to be undertaken
jin the island,

ie
be
jo
8
President of the Club and “father” D
of private flying in Barbados in- | tot
troduced Mrs, Skew ) te
was to “christen” the plane on
Mrs. Skewes-Cox in an appropri-' tha

rept
wil
Lar ul outstanding
! $76,000,000 with acerued
rest of $48000,000 Sterling
( L intere mount to more
n t

vi thi nount.—U.P.

“s-Cox wh«





“Theyre everything
I look for’



Central
Creamery Not
Forgotten

“WHAT progress has been made
with the plan to establish a Cen-
tral Creamery Depot’, the Hon
V. C. Gale queried the Hon. the
Colonial Secretary at yesterday's
meeting of the Legislative Coun-|
ceil. i;

Hon. V. C. Gale seized _ the
opportunity when the Council was
considering the passing of a reso-
lution to authorise the expendi-

“But seldom find, except in
















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

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

ture from Colonial Development
and Welfare Scheme D. 217

——————

(Suspense) Account of the amount
of $65,375 and such other sums
as will from time to time be
necessary for meeting the cost of
capital investments and altera-
tions at the Central Livestock
Station, the Pine Plantation and

District Agricultural Stations | ** 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.”’

He said that the Central Live-
Station and the District
Stations were doing
He had visited them
himself their
the breed of

stock
Agricultural
good work.
and had seen for
efforts at improving
dairy cattle

Milk was extremely hard to be ,
obtained at present and it
just as hard to get upplies 0
fresh beef. He was wondering if
the Honourable the Colonial Sec-
retary could tell him what had
become of that scheme

The Hon. the Colonial Secretary

@ On Page 7



$$$ —$ eee

“ Yes—all that. D'you know, this

du Maurier filter tip ts just about



the finest idea for improving a
smoke that I've ever come across.”

‘Reports To Truman

WASHINGTON, June 17









Chester Bowle United State :
Ambassador to Ifidia made his} Smoke to your throats content :
final report Tuesday to Truman a \s
jbefore starting the return jour raeal
Itc his post at New Delhi. Box le: u \i
scheduled t« ve f i wr
| York to-nigh te)



$1.04 for 50
MADE IN ENGLAND

IDGETOWN

there for India
Bowle
with him but the will not
}joined by the hildre

August.—U.P.,

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE

SOLB DISTRIBUTOR: WIL} i & HAYNES









a las


PAGE TWO

ne

ee







for I 1 Short holiday
He wa ce ied by Mrs. Sal-
mon
Lunched and Bathed
YUESTS nchec ar
J pbathir rty at Silver
Beach Gue House, Rockley, or
Monda e Mr. Edward CRadee
Director Trinidad A gencie
Ltd hi laughte Joan Dr
Telmi Gaunt Mis Eugenia
Eglington Mir Wajeeh Asfour
and Mr E. Novak They were
all intransi om the United
Kingdom b De Grasse. They
said that they had an extremely
happy day in Bi os and were
looking forward turning here
some day for a holilay.
Mr. Chade ent up to the
U.K. on fou months’ holiday
while his daughter, a former stu-
dent 5 High School,
Trinidad ws the U.K. for
fourteen months, taking a Secre-
tarial Course in French and
Spanish She her Diploma
at Denson’s College of Queen’
Gate, Londor
Dr. Telma Gaunt who 1s in the
Colonial Service, is on her way

to British Guiana to take’ up ap
appointment as Medical Officer
of Georgetown, while Miss Eg-
lington who was Assistant Matron
at a hospital in Cairo, Egypt, will



Award Winners










FILM STARS Cesar Romere and
Varbeva Stanwyck smile at each
ther in Hollywood after they
rad been awarded “Golden Scis-
sors” as the best dressed man and

be taking up imilar post in oman in the movie industry. The
British Guiana Also going tof§ 0onors were conferred upon them
British Guiana is Mr. Asfourfoy the California Fashion Crea-
who will soon be taking up his@tors. (International Soundphoto)
duties as Agricultural Superin-
tendent, Prior to coming out here, For Trinidad Races
he was Agricultural Officer in the R. J. R. GODDARD, Direct
United Nations tationed at of Messrs Johnson ‘end Red.
Amman in Jordan } nan, left for Trinidad on Monday
Mrs. E. Novak the other lady vening by the De Gr t
who was in the party is from rend if f ad = en i op
Vienna (Autre. 'Shé ie TOW On nd the four-day race meeting
, 7 - in Port-of-Spain. He is trainer
her way to Caracas, Venezuela, * '
to join her sister Mrs Susange! Dr. 4. Goddard's French
J Flutter which is taking part in
Egan. the meeting.
Planter From St. Vincent, {80 leaving by the De Grasse
(RENDING about two weeks’ EB om Pannen nese ware
Jockeys Gilbert Yvonet and Fred
holiday in Barbados is Mr.@#Thirkell.
Eric Hadley who is Manager of :
a plantation in St. Vincent. He Old QC. Girl
arrived on Sunday by the R.M.S. ISS MONICA JOY KELL-
Lady Rodney and is staying at MAN, formerly of Rock
“Accra”, Rockley. tea St. rae and an ex-pupil
° ueen’s College is due to arrive
For Two Weeks in Trinidad this afternoon to
MONG the passengers arriv- spend her summer vaeation with
ing over the week end by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Camp-
B.W.1I.A. from St. Lucia was bell Kellman of Santa Barbara,
Mr. Peter Skinner who is here Saddle Road.
for two weeks staying at the St. Monica who left here two years
Lawrence Hotel. ago for Seotland, has just ‘com-

Gramophone Concert

HIS evening at 8.15 at the
British Council, “Wakefield”,
there will be a Gramophone

pleted her
, University
Spent Vive Weeks
; EAVING for Barranquilla,

‘ar at Edinburgh

concert of light classical music British Columbia, on Monday
The programme includes Rossini evening by the De Grasse ‘were
—Overture ““Semiramide’, Liszt Mr, and Mrs. J. J. Casto who
Piano Concerto No, 1 in E Flat, had an enjoyable five weeks’ holi-
Holst—Suite “The Perfect Fool’, day here staying at the Crane
Dukas — The Sorcerer’s Appren- Hotel and Roekley

tice and Bizet—Symphony No. 1 *

ae: On Holiday

ea Rangers Dance
OOR prize at the Sea Rangers

Dance was won by ticket
No. 47. Will the holder of this
ticket please contact Miss R. Cole

c/o A. S. Bryden & Sons,
The ist prize for the Raffle was

won by Mr. Allan Trotter, the
t poles wy wir, Grieam WIIKeSs

Pooh-Pooh’s Hu

EAVING on Monday by the
M.V. Daerwood for St. Vin-
cent, was Mrs. Alice James-
Loureney of Wellington Street.
She will be away for a short holi-
day staying as the guest of Mrs.
Samuels of Kingstown.
a Mrs. _James-Lourency was ac-
{ Surapanied by her. arandson



=

allung

Te Take up Appointment
iD® E. JACOBS, a native of
St

Kitts who qualified at
London University in 1951,
has now returned to the West
Indies to take up an appointment

is Medieal Officer in the Leeward

Islands with headquarters in
Antigua.
Dr. Jacobs who went up to

England in 1945, worked at Mar-
sate Hospital, London for six
months after he was qualified
He arrived here on Monday morn-
ing by the De Grasse from the
U.K. and will be remaining until
Thursday when he leaves for St’
Kitts. He is staying at the Bay
Mansion Hotel ‘

Intransit

E. MeP. WATTS of An-
tigua who has a practice in
London, arrived here on ay
morning by the S.S. De Grasse
from the U.K. intransit for
Antigua and is staying at the Bay

Mansion Hotel.

After finishing his early educa-
tion at Harrison College he went
up to England in 1987 and enter-
ed St. Bartholomew's Hospitai
where he qualified in 1945. He
then worked for a year at St.
Mary’s Hospital after which he
spent a year in Antigua before

returning to England to enter
private practice.
Dr. atts has a chemist busi-

ness in Antigua which has brought
him back to the West Indies. He
will be returning to England
shortly to join his wife.

Married at Bethel

Sunday morning at 8.00

o'elock at Bethel Methodist
Church, Miss Mavis Gittens, only
daughter of Mr Osmond Gittens,
Sub-Editor of the Trinidad
Guardian and a steno-typist at-
tached to the Department of Edu-
cation, was married to Mr, Errol
W. Gibbons, who is in charge of
the Linotype Department of the
Advocate Co., Ltd.

The ceremony, a very quiet and
simple one, was conducted by
Rev. T, J. Furley.

The bride who was given in
marriage by her father, wore a
dress of lace with a tight fitting
bodice and a bouffant skirt. Her
headdress was a lace cap with a
finger tip veil and she carried a
bouquet of forget-me-nots.

The duties of bestman were
performed by Mr. Holman Bay-
ley.

Electrical Engineer

R. G. H, MOROUKIAN,

Rlectrical Engineer of the
Central Foundry L4td., left on
Monday night by the Lady Rod-

ney for St. Lucia where he will
carry out final tests of the lift
for the Government Printing

Office in Castries. This lift is the
first of its kind in St. Lucia.

Mr. Horoukian will be a guest
at the Villa Hotel, Castries.

On Long Leave

ISS RITA HARRIS, Sister of

Caura Sanatorium, Trinidad,
who is on long leave, arrived here
on Sunday by the Lady Rodney
to spend two weeks before going
on to Antigua for the remainder
of her holiday.

isctn Markeltot two Mile Hit



nting Trip

— He Looked for Bones, Green Cats and Booglies—

By MAX TRELL

“HELLO Pooh-Pooh!” said Knarf.
“Where have you been? You look
tired.”

“T've been hunting,” said Pooh-
Pooh. He sat down at the bottom of
the steps and breathed through his
open mouth. His tongue was half
out.

“Hunting?” said Knarf. “What

, were you hunting?”

“All kinds of things that have to
be hunted, First I hunted for a
bone.”

“Oh, a bone that you buried,
Pooh-Pooh?”

Pooh-Pooh shook his head. “No,
I didn’t have to hunt for any bone
that I buried, I knew where to find
that right away. But then I started
hunting for bones that other dogs
buried. And they were a lot of
trouble. I had to hunt here, and
there, and everywhere, | can’t tell
you how many holes | dug.”

Made One Mistake

“And did you find any bones?”

“T almost did,” replied Pooh-Pooh,
“J just made one mistake.”

“You did?”

“I dug up the wrong holes: But it
was fun just the same.”

“And then what did
for?”

“Cats,” said Pooh-Pooh. “1 hunted
all over for cats.”

“That mustn’t have been hard,”
said Knarf. “There are lots of eats
all over.”

“Oh, yes. But those were the cats
I hunted for. I hunted for green
cats.”

“Green cats, -Pooh-Pooh! There
arent

you hunt

any green cats!” }



“I've been hunting,” said
Pooh-P ooh,

| what they look like--or where to
find them. But I go hunting for
them just the same. And I’m sure
if I hunt long enough I'l) find one
sooner or later. Booglies ave the
best fun of all to hunt for. Some-
times I hunt them behind every tree.
Sometimes I hunt them acros# the
fields. Sometimes I’m sure hey’re
| down at the pond, hiding in the tall
| weeds with the frogs and the turtles
And sometimes,” said Pooh-Pooh in
{a low voice, “I hunt them right be-
hind me, for I’m sure | can feel
them touching the end of my tail.”

Started Sniffing
| Suddenly Pooh-Pooh sprang to

his feet and started sniffing in the
air. “There’s a booglie right near

| here! I think he’s behind the goose-

berry bush!”
And before Knarf could suy an

“How can you ever tell,” asked | other word, Pooh-Pooh went dash

Pooh-Pooh, “until you hunt for

ing across the lawn, Knarf saw hin

ther? But 1 guess there aren't,” |.» | darting round and round the goose-

added. “I mean, | couldn't find any. berry bush for a mune or

But those are the best cats to huwt
for—the kind you can’t find. The
others all scratch.”

“And did you hunt for anything
else?”

“Oh yes. 1 hunted for booglies.”

“Bouglies? What are they?”
Kuarf wanted to know.

“That’s just it,” said Pooh-Pooh,
“ZI don’t know what they are—or



two,
|then off he shot, dow e ne
steps past the goldfish he
row of pine trees—-dow.: the road

—-and around the bat
the hill and away.

“IT hope Pooh-Pooh cuiches one
jof those booglies,” Knar{ said to
| himself. “But,” he said sadly, “!
| don’t suppose he will. Booglies don't
| let themselves be caught.”

”

dust Received

CHILDS PRAMS AND PUSH CARTS

PUSH CARTS .....

MADE BY THE LEADING BRITISH MANUFACTURER.

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL

4990

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(SERRE CaN oY

WEDNESDAY JUNE 16, 1062
4007.15 pam. 19.76 M., 26.58 M
4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. Pilgrim’s Din-
ner, 5.00 p.m. Racing, 5.15 p.m. Caval-
cade of Melody, 5.5 p.m. Interlude,
6.00 p.m, Seottish Magazine, 6 oP m
Colonial Commentary, 6.30 p.m nink
On These Things, 6.45 p.m. Sports
Round-up and Programme Parade, 7,00
p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m, Home News

From Britain.
7.165 — 10.80 p.m,

53M 31.2 M

7.15 p.m, Calling the West Indies,
7.45 p.m. By Request, 8.15 p.m. Radio
Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. Statement of
count, 8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.56 pm. |
From the Editorials, 9.00 p.m. Portrait,
ot the Duke of Wellington, 10.00 p.m |
The News, 10.10 p.m, News Talk, 10,15 |
p.m. Mid-Week Talk, 10.80 p.m. Orches-

Listening Hours

tral Music.



CROSSWORD



(6 Make Alf @ bet the tiger lent te
(oy 20, Basement,
He's ungemtiemaniy but... {3}
divided. he’s not, (5)

Comes back to live, (4)
Deer advice. (4)

Down
Por winter's sake flown? (9)

Metal con 5
Fetal Se taimer. (3)

New to a Lest ¢
oor va cricketer,
ania rope \s guyed, (4)
sey Make thelr m.
It's ghastly (b} ape on
) aid be the item in Ques Llu)
(6) 17. Minus seven. (3!
| When one clue holds it. (4)
. A plaee to 6 (4)
- Divided and broken in 3
Solution of veste,
Missing: 7

=Nton

Par

(8)

SAeekr

Se #no

(3)
wo oe Aer ;
awn, 9 arch: 1
i 14. Lider; 18, Divest
8 Rime: 19 isiCenteing) 1
ia 5. Onarter
n own: 1 Myste 28
inwitenvet & Greve: 5, Aehoe
Shattered 8 ate: 17)
1S Dish 1

a

Free S Teen
Se

ke 24. Patter, eS

is t
Aeross

\ Wowie t square up. (6)

i . vilner from’ spa@e. (3)

ve S’ana@ near Liverpool (8)
’ Brie 106-lrouses, (5)

\ \ huniareus professor's favourite

eNprension. 4
ls Revegd sow ham «bi
‘o. Term of ogeupation. (6)

Ache:

Ailve. 12 Endear

Stain: 20 Ner

$18.50 $21.00 $38.90
$59.00

DIAL 4606 |

BARBADOS Al

WEST



WEST INDIAN DIARY—a weekldf magazine programme broadcast in the BBC Service to the West

Indies.
E. R. Edmett (left),
views the guest speaker and C. B



THEATRE...

IVOCATE



the producer, discusses the script with W. R. A. Pilgrim (centre), who inter-
the programmes.

——— i

. Clarke, who introduces





INDIAN DIARY





By KENNETH TYNAN

FIRST PERSON PLURAL

1 AM sure that what happened

to me at the Criterion Theatre
recently was happening to very
few other people in the house
I was seeing RDTH DRAPER tor
the first time.

The rest of her audience were
annual loyalists, ancient friends
of her art; for some of them, I
afterwards discovered, she has
all but ruined the pleasures of
normal playgoing, since her larg:
supporting cast, which exists only
at her mind’s fingertips, is so
mueh more satisfactory than any
whieh makes the vulgar mistake
of being visible.

Her Gallery

I cannot content myself with a
few perfunctory references to the
familiar inimitable etcetera with
which she presents her well-loved
gallery of etceteras; she must
heve enough notices of that kind
to paper a palace. I want to
declere Miss Draper open to the
new generation of playgoers, and
to trample on their suspitions,
which TI once shared, that she
might turn out to be a museum-
piece, ripe for the dust-sheet and
oblivion.

She is on the contrary, about
as old-fashioned and mummified
as spring, and as I watched her
pnerform her thronging mono-
logues the other night. I could
only conclude that this was the
best and most modern group act-
ing I had ever seen.

It seems, in passing, absurd to
use a singular verb in connection
with so plural a player. Let me
put it that Ruth Draper are now
at their height of their career,
and add that you have only six
weeks in which to see them.

Miracles

She works her miracles be-
nignly and unfussed; and do not
be misled by her aquiline nose
and razor-edged eyes into taking
her for one of those prima donnas
who prefer to give solo perform-
ances merely because their egos
cannot abide competition,

‘I have an idea that, at the
back of her mind, Miss Draper is
hoping still to find a company of
actors skilful enough to stand up
to comparison with the accuracy,
tact and wisdom of her tech-
nique. She is actually doing her
contemporaries a great kindness
by not exposing them to such a
hazard.

The riches of her style lie in
its quickness; it is a peaceful
spawning of microscopically ob-
served details, each of which
does the work of an explanatory
paragraph in a novel. Within
the space of a short story, she
manages to sketch in enough

background for an epic.

The County Chemical



Notice of Application
for Naturalization.

| ——$——$$—_—

Notice is hereby given
that Jerzy Jozef Jan Tad-
eus Klimczyuski of “Fer-
Deacons Road St.

nihurst”
Michael, is applying to the

Governor for Naturalisa-
tion, and that any person
who knows any reason why
naturalization should not be
granted should send a
written and signed state-
ment of the facts to the
Colonial Secretary.



Co.

Her first and wittiest study is
of a dowager opening a bazaar,
and pausing in her inspection of
the stalls to inquire cautiously:
“Is that a rose or a tomato?” —

Next she is a fisherman’s wife,
wrinkled in granite, gossiping on
the porch while her rheumatic
husband (“an awful heavy man
to rub”) complains from within
the house.

Then follows the fabled gs
cession of the women in ‘

tireless secretary,
and patient

Clifford’s life, |
dry-mearted wife,
mistress. The patience of the last-

named, by the bye, seemed to
me a little too monumental; we
were almost, for a moment, in
the swamps of sentimentalism,
and caught echoes of the al-
mighty cooing of Dame Sybil
Thorndike on an off day
On The Peaks
With the finale, however, we
are back on the peaks: the
Parisian actress preparing for a

During this exhibi-

werld tour. 1
tion the audience broke out into
applause, amazingly when you
eonsider that Miss Draper had
just concluded a_ tong tirade,

blazing with charm and avarice,
but spoken entirely in Russian.
Watching her is like being

present at a successful audition
for the role of a theatrical im-~-
mortal. I can pay her no higher

compliment than to say that the
best plays of Chekhov read as if
they had been written at her ex-
press commission.

‘we qider playgoers I must ne
apologise for dwelling on so muc
that they already knew. Younger
ones will form an orderly queue
outside the Criterion, and n
not cross their fingers

Psychiatry’s Slave

PETER JONES'S new comedy
at the Vaudeville, disagreeably
entitled. Sweet Madness, contains
enough adult wit to make me re-
gret its almost total lack of what
used to be called “incident and
invention.”

A rich young man, enslaved by
psychiatry, engages a fashionable
arglyst to) select the right soul-
mate for him, only to discover
when she arrives that his subeon-
scious affinities are no match for

LCP LLP LIED

x

'

% Safer Roads!

x B etter to have. speed

x a t home @
2 A nd on the Road o
$ DRIVE SAFELY

$ That’s where a Gas Cooker helps
‘4 its Speedy and you can ensure
x meals on time

SSO CPSSSSOOP ASG

Therg’s always a clean hygienic
fragrance in every room where
this S-M-O-O-T-H Paste
cleanser is used. Pots, Pans,
and Tiles, Sinks, and Paintwork
respond quickly to its treat-
ment —there’s not a scratch
in a mountain of Chemico.

Led., Birmingham, England



OPPS PLOEEOO OOS

Colony Club

ST. JAMES

4
%

Saturday, 21st June
and each following
x Saturday

* Dinner-Dance

in a delightful setting
$4.00 (no Admission
Charge)

Early Booking
Advisable

s
$959595599589

2SSS9S9SS SOSOSSIOSP.

LLL LLLP AMPLY

SOS Y POORS <

\o4



the surface attractions of his best
friend, who at once sets about
seducing her with the utmost pro-
fessional ease.

That is the situation, but Mr.
Jones inexplicably refuses to de-
velop it, or to hammer his triangle
into any shape more exeiting
than static isosceles, Until the last
act, that is, when he thoughtfully
introduces the psychiatrist him-
self, an oa neurotic _ bril-
liantly played bv Martin Miller,

The Expert

Among the other actors whom
Mr. Jones keeps on hand in
case anything happens are Robin
Bailey, subtly uproarious as the
practising seducer; and, best of
all, Geraldine McEwan, who
made her West End debut last
year on the same stage, and has
now become, before you can say

“naive,” a really expert comic
performer.
Her small creaking voice,

which nature has happily for-
gotten to oil, bites uniquely into
my memory; and her innocence
is forthright without ever being

fey.

Miss McEwan’s rococo little
gargoyle face perpetually agog
and aghast, with its eyes widened
to popping point, should be a
boon to English high comedy for
many years to come.

Apart from the three excellent
performances I have mentioned,
there is a very fast one by Rich-
ard Attenborough, who once
again proves hisedl¢ an unrival-
led impersonator of little men on
en way - oe oe —

ristles w ornate modernity, a
gigantie tribute to the plastic ine
dustries of all Seandinavia;
though you might say it lacked
that lived-in look.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.

HERE AT LASTY
FIVE ACADEMY
AWARD WIRNER!I





6

Streetcar
Named
Desire”

w ELIA KATAN senaion romain CHARLES K FELOMARE



THURS.

PLAZA
B'TOWN

IT
STARS

VIVIEN |
LEIGH

AND

MARLON
BRANDO

iS

THE
MOST
EXCITING
WARNER
BROS.
PICTURE



e
‘ Giant Action-Packed
Double!
i (Color)
” Gary COOPER and
: Highway 301
FA. See SRORRAM ___|
Thurs. Special 1.30 p.m.
Charles Starrett Double:
“SOUTH OF
DEATH VALLEY"
and
‘RENEGADES OF
THE SAGE”
“BAT. Special 7 2 1

WEDNESDAY,



BY THE WAY

KIND-HEARTED young lady
was told that a handsome
Siamese was up a’tree in Ken-
singion Gardens, and eouldn’t get
down.
Seizing a basket of cat food and
a little ecat’s hat and coat, she
dashed off, and soon located the
tree. She called up, “All right,
pussy, I'm coming up to you.”
“No, no, me come down,” replied
@ tenor voice, and the next mo-
ment a handsome Siamese alight-
ed and kissed her heartily. “I—I
thought you were a cat,” stam-
mered the lady. “Pretty puss,”
cried the Siamese, and kissed her
again.

Song
H* red eyes amd unkempt,
hairy appearance appealed
to her at once... (Short Story.)
O his eyes were as red as a ruby,
And his whiskers soughed in
the breeze,
His beard came to reget on his
hairy chest,
And I'll bet there were tufts on
his knees.
I loved him at sight.

bounded
When he gave me an impudent

My heart

wink,
And. “Tett me,” I said, “are your
eyes so red
From weeping, or could it be
drink?”

‘| He smiled at my innocent ques-
tion.

I awaited a gentle caress.
But his answer came like a sear-

ing flame: —
“My dear, I will give you one
guess.”

Oo , what a humiliation!
‘ake warning from me, and be

e,
You'll be in the cart if you give
your heart
To a hairy man with red eyes.

The doping of cricketers
WARNING to spectators at
Lord’s to leok out for pack-

ets of drugs—three packets hav-
ing been found there — suggests
that cricketer-doping is on the
increase,

Cricketers will have to be lock-
ed up before matches, and taken
from ground to ground in se
vans. Apparently the old 4
of tying a bowler’s legs together
with very thin thread has gone
out of fashion. The M.C.C., I be-
lieve, has issued the following in-
struction to all County captains: —

The presence in the pavilion of
sinister strangers, who offer
powders or capsules ta members
_ teams, must be reported imme-

iately. Offers of injections
against typhus must be refused,

GAIETY

The Garden—St, James
LAST SHOW TONITE 8.30

“BACHELOR AND THE
BOBBY SOXER”

Cary GRANT &
“BLOOD ON THE aeor”
toa Robert MITCHU:

a |

URSspAY #0 Pa.
Woltz Disney's
“SONG of the SOUTH”

and
“ORY DANGER" Dick Powell



SES SS LSLE ALS LSSSESS (\
) Wis, Shi
| JANETTA DRESS SHOP }

(Next Door to Singer’s)

price.

iad

= a

ee ed



Lena 1
HORNE ROBINSON

STORMY

“ACT OF
ROBERT RYAN



Owing to lack of storage room we are forced to
dispose of our straw Italian goods at less than cost

BAGS & NOVELTIEG........

SP PCP PPPS OFA OPP POL OOS

PLAZA i

SAREES

JUNE 18, 1952



« « « BY BEACHCOMBER

It is suggested that special
cricket police should be enrolled
to look for a beautiful woman,

known as “Pavilion Pam,” who
approaches cricketers and offers
them lumps of sugar, which are
usually coated with Chlorohydro-
carbonitiosulpboee of Calcium
rimethy .
Saaz OT having operated
on a gorilla to recover a
foyntain-pen which the beast had
swallowed, it has been led to
make an experiment © jute-
growing in British
Years ago, having nothing to
write about, a man urged this

course on the Government of
the day. He nothing of
jute or British on was
guided by an instinct. used

to say to his neighbour at dinner,
when he dined out, “I wonder
why don’t grow jute in
British Guiana?” [f the girl
was polite, she replied, “Yes, I
wonder why they don’t?” If
she was impolite, she said, “Why
on earth should they?” But
everybody began to think he
knew all about jute and British
Guiana. “He’s obsesseq with this
{ute business,” they would say.
» his dream is coming true.
Dynamic
Wien he met men who
really knew about jute, he
was dogmatic and even violent.
He would let them talk. Then
he would say loudly, “None of
that matters twopence. The
thing is to get results, Get the
jute. That’s the point.” This
impressed them immensely. They
called it dynamic.
Bats from the World’s

Belfry (No. 1)
HE childish and _ tiresome
fuss about Sherlock Holmes,

which keeps on breaking out,
has reached the lowest of
idiocy. Dust collected in Baker-

street has been sent to New York,
to be spread on the floor at a
Sherlock Holmes Exhibition.
In passing

OW that it is as much as

our living is worth to offend
foreign tourists, the politicians
ere sure to work out some
scheme which will permit foreign
visitors to drink when they want
to—without, on amy account,
allowing Englishmen to do so.
Unless they care to a few
pounds for a mouthful of bad
brandy out of a chipped teacup
in some den crammed with police
spies on the spree.

SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

HASTINGS, BARBADOS
Daily and Longterm Rates
oo on, juest.

ermanent

welcome.
Dinner and Cocktail

Parties
1a SUCRLAND
Proprietor.

Bie an from 48 cents to $3.00 \

GLOBE
-de — 4.45 & 8. .m.
To-day and Tomorrow - a? MicHoLAs

ab
CALLOWAY
and FATS ‘ase

WEATHER

AND

VIOLENCE ”
— VAN HEFLIN

> HHO? m POSS
SPPSOOD' SSO POO 000 OO 8 OO ee ~

HEATRES |

RIDGETOWN BARI ISTH
(Dial 2316) sd (Dial 5170) la a »
LAST 2 Shows TOD TODAY & TOMORRO jay Dow
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ILLEGAL ENTRY DON’T TALK
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Charles STARRETT D



TODAY Last Two Shows 4.30 & * "
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TODAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.

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with: —Eday



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. (Only 4.30 & 8.15)
Whole Serial








WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18, 195:

WOMEN crash Seretse row

Mr. Ba tho

chased out
by women

Frem ARTHUR MAPLESON: Serawe, Monday

A MOB of sereaming Bamanewato
*% women stormed into an already
stormy Kgotla meeting in Serowe today,
shouted at District Commissioner
Gordon Batho, surrounded his car, and
chased after it as he left.

Tt was clear from the start that the kgotla
—called to hear Lord Salisbury’s reply to tribal
pleas for the return of
Seretse as their chief—
would be a tough one.

About 1,500 tribesmen had
already shouted Batho down
when, for the first time in

the history of the tribal
kgotlas. in came the women.






_JBECHUANALAND'Y
PROTECTORATE
Bas

*May you die’




the London deputation to report
and read Lord Salisbury’s reply,
speaker after speak

according to
arranged plan—and sald they

MEN set the sporis pace

er rase—
an obviously

BARBADOS










is called... the
ather,... And
sun the com-
s are

They stcod in trout of the dais ne ee Ta we. 1s ab we
ocenpied by Batho and nis four say is that we want our chiet Chief is never appointed. A
white officials, chanting: “We Seretse and have him installed Chief is born.” e
want Seretse,” and “May you as chief. We have only one Batho tried again; “I have
‘ where you are sitting.” Said born chiet.” many copies of the Secretary of
“T wall give you a hear- PRETORIA Eight of them spoke, then State's reply . . .” but the rest

hen you have given me

Batho said that many of them

of his words were drowned im

ADVOCATE



TRINIDAD NEWSLETTER :

Evangelists Wapn

(From Our Own Cor
PORT-O
The Federal Council of Evan

two momentous deci when it met this
Greyfriars Hall,: Po: ain.

One was that it was opposed

lottery to subsidise basic fe

Daniel Francois Malan, Prime Minister of i

should be warned that if he persists tm bis

is obviously anti-Christ he will

of God upon himself and his :

The Council's views on the that there ro
question of operating a State men and
lottery were sought by the Hon, boats. ae
Roy Joseph, Minister of Education The (;:3—_ (qm
and Social Services. Government, themselves a -
the Council felt, should subsidise under theOus®
basic foodstuffs by orthodox which it is expected will be ,
methods to ease the burden of law shortly and the registration Is
high prices which weighed “so necessary, All fishermen comply a
heavily upon the people.” It pro- ing with the law will be eligible |

»

$52



poses to stgte in its reply that it for loans when the Co-operative
was “unequivocally opposed to Bank starts functioning,

CE noe geting warden, captain E. B. Hunt, Assistant

mental to the character.” Fisheries Officer, had this to say

, of co-operatives: “I hope the

On the motion of the Rev. J. P, fishermen’s co-operatives wilt go |

Hickerton, which was seconded ahead and really lead to some-|
by the Rev. A. C, Kitney and thing that will not only help the |










FOR THE BEST



PAGE THREE

INSIST ON







ih @ background of oer
ngs from Uribegmnen,
tHe showis trom the wonréen,
one, Woman got In with: “ We
wont let you speak. We want
to speak.”

The xgotla was to Oave veen
held on Friday. It was adjourned
at the tribe’s request so that
men from remote areas could
hear Lord Salisbury’s reply to
the Bamangwato deputation
which went to London

But the reply—a rejecticn of
the deputation’s appea! fer re-
consideration of British



N OF S



oun Arca

did not understand Lord Salis-
bury’s reply. He would read it
“ and ary. explain what





eriés of derision and whistling.
He tried to gel a Bamangwato
to restore order. Still in vain.
Vhen he strapped his brief-



carried unanimously, the Council fshermen,
agreed to send a resolution to the ¢x@mple to = workers, so tha
come

International Missionary Council *
due to meet

hey will

in Germany next Minded.
“For the average poor man co
Malan operatives are his only chance of
survival in these fierce days o

competition.”

but will

give an}

co-operative



SILVER STAR

SOLD AT ALL THE LEADING STORES

i . i ase, and told the interpreter : .

Government's decision that One man shouted: “There's ‘ell them I am waving them month, urging that the Confer-
Seretse must never be chief— a White mam standins rete and now and when they come to ence should warn Dr.
was never read we won't listen.” Batho vainly their senses I will speak to tl against pursuing his race-policy.

The tribe had provided scars Called for order, end said those gpain.”
end a table on the dais—e AB ge eco ee ee Hig_ message, that an Order ° * * *
veranda outside fhe a SHOU, GO Rome. im gant nae Ts ™ Trinidad’s legislators will all get ,
offices—but the men had range ons administration e wers additional traveliing allowance |
hemseives in the traditional Milit t the Bamangwato chief until the
manner under the macala trees. To ute tri appoints another, was benefits as a result of a Gecision
Baif bad their backs to the Al that the uprour imcressead never delivered. Meanwhile, the taken by the Legislative Council's

seats occupied by Batho and his and the women arrived. Said
officials. one tall aged

Then. whem Batho called. on



Bannister Will
Be Picked On
Trust For Games

WHEN the Athletics Board pick
Britain’s three for the 1500 metres
in the Olympic Games at Helsinki
they will have to take ROGER

i , last year’s cham-
pion, on. trust—for they will have
ne serious race data for the
—_ of the mile, to guide

m7,

It is not a difficult decision, has been

but an unusual one. Bannister is
obviously not going to be anything
like flat out until the Games,
Last night at Motspur Park he
ran most impregsively in the half
mile. First lap of this race came
im 54.4 sec, My observer tells me

Ww
world record of 1 min. 49.2 sec.

Bannister will run the mile in
the United Hospifals champion-
ships at Motspur Park this month.
Parallel here is that the late
JACK LO was third
the Hospitals’ mile and won the
Olympic 1500 metres in 1936,

But Bannister assures me he is
net going to go fast in this mile
and his AAA _ championship
objective is the half mile,

Aid For Harleauins

MOST successful London rugby
club from a playing point of view
had such a disastrous financial
season in 1951-2 that they are to
play a special match on September
6, a team of internationals
im hopes of recouping their loses.
How can this have arupenes

seriously affected whenever the

ringboks were near.
Another factor was that, through
so many representative

matches and the necessity of nurs-
img the ground when there was
frost about, bees were able
to play at Twickenham only seven

times.

The Rugby Union paid them
some compensation and Middlesex
made a grant when the club

surrendered their rights and
allowed the county final to be
played there.

One

NEWLY formed Sussex County
Cricket Welfare een gh
ome set purpose. expressed by
their chairman. Mr, F. C, WHITE,
it is “to see the cricket nursery
re-established this year.” He adds
that this committee were formed
for the welfare of Sussex pro-
‘essionals.

f 5

The committee are composed of
the same hard workers who acted
for GEORGE COX’S benefit and
= an all-time county sommes,

Big match this season will be
at Arundel Castle on Sunday,



wavering w military salute

woman, sfter wo ¢



Lyttelton_ Questioned
On Jamaica

LONDON.

In the House of Commons on May
30th Sir Ralph Glyn (Conservative,
fAingdon) asked the Secretary
of State for the Colonies what is
the general position in Jamaica
concerning reconstruction of
buildings destroyed or damaged
by the hurricane of last year; how
much of the United Kingdom grant
spent; how much was
covered by insurance or from
local resources; and whether in
particular the barracks of the
Jamaican Battalion have been
rebuilt under War Office arrange-
ments,

Mr, H. L. @’A. Hopkinson, Min-
ister of State for Colonial Affairs
replied:

A.—HOUSING, .

(i) Over 40,000 families have
received assistance unde; the
Emergency Building Supplies
Scheme towards repairing their

in homes; the total spent or commit-

ted to this scheme is £500,000, of
which £250,000 is a grant from
Her Majesty’s Government, £200,-
000 is from the Governor's Hurri-
can Relief Fund and £50,000 is
from Jamaican revenues. Any
further money required will
come from Jamaican revenues,

(ii) The Rural Aided Self-help
Scheme provides for approxi-
mately 7,000 housing units
Standard design to be erected on
sites provided by applicants. The
scheme will be financed by a loan
of £300,000 and a grant of £550-
000 from Her Majesty’s Govern~
ment, ,

(iii) The construction of ap-

did proximately 3,000 one - roomed

houses is planned under the Urban
Housing Scheme which will be
financed by a loan of £250,000
and a grant of £340,000 from Her
Majesty’s Government,

(iv) A loan of £400,000 from
Her Majesty’s Government pro-
vides for loans of from £25 to
£200 to help other householders
to repair their homes.

(v) A grant of £100,000 and a
loan of £50,000 from Her Majes-
ty’s Government newe ee Fo
ted for the construction es,
workshops and for administrative
expenses, ’
The Government of Jamaica
hope to begin the construction of
housing units by October. The
tribunal which is considering ap-
plications for assistance should
have completed its work by then.

So far about £8,000 has been
spent from Her Majesty’s Govern-
ment’s grant in preparatory work

July 6, when the Duke of Norfolk
leads a side of England strength
against cers. nas a

Secretary 0} e are ~
mittee is CLARENCE WRIGHT,
once of the famous MMY
HANDLEY radio show.—L.E.S.





And a Holiday-on-Wheels among the highways

and byways of the British Isles;

ZEPHYR or CONSUL

with a
to answer your every

holiday whim—licensed, insured and with a

arrive in London!

tankful of gas, ready to go the moment you



and £25,000 has been 2 or
committed from Her ajesty’s
Government’s loan on construc-
tion of stores and workshops;
£175,000 has been spent in mate~-
rials,

B.—INSURANCE.

The Jamaican’ Government do
not know how many houses were
insured or how much was paid out
against claims but insurance pay-
ments will be taken into account
in considering applications under
the re-housing scheme.

C.—_BARRACKS.

Good progress has been made in
rebuilding the barracks of the
Jamaican battalion.

D.—DENOMINATIONAL

SCHOOLS.
A grant of £150,000 from Her

alee Government has been
appro’ towards of
denominational ok? Tt is esti-

mated that the amount due from
insurance is about £38,725.

U.S. To Return
W.I. Bases

WASHINGTON, May.
The United States has agreed
to return to British control some



of of the Caribbean bases on which

she received a 99-year-lease in
1941 in return for 50 old U.S.

destroyers, announces the U.S.
State Department, in Washing-
ton.

The bases, which were not
used after 1949, may be used
again for agricultural

P
in the British Caribbean colmies

unless the
requires
pu es,
The bases concerned are in
Jamaica, Trinidad,

United States again
them for operational

in use at present and

States feels that in view of the
increased cost of livin,
ulation pressure whic!
some British colonies,
it is desirable to
areas available for the
tion of food and other agricul-
tural goods. This, however, wil)
be subject to the right of the
U.S, Government to reoccupy
them at short notice as a mili-
tary necessity, should it so de-
sire,

The State Department’s formal
announcement said that specific
terms and conditions under
which the Colonial Governments
can use these bases for agricul-
tural purposes are still subject
to negotiation between the gov-

ernments.
—B.U.P.

Bamangwato have decided not

vernment

and For Gre

Finance Committee this week. |

The Ministers of the Government |
nBepreke Gapids who already draw a commuted |
monthly allowance of $360 will)
also get a basic commuted
travelling allowance at the rate of

O-operate with the







$50 a month which is to be paid
to every legislator who owns a |
motor car, effective January 1}, |
month, the user of a standard car |
— will be paid 20 cents a mile and the |
M. Lewis, M.V. Daerwood, MV. Cacique ‘he user of a light car will get 314 |
Del Caribe. 4 cents a mile, |
L

1952. Members residing more than |
five miles outside the City of
Port-of-Spain will also be paid a,
mileage allowance on the following |
basis: For the first 500 miles in any |

I user of a light car 16 cents a mile.
n Carlisle Bay For each additional mile, in any |

My Lady Patricia, Sch. Philip Dayid- —— month, the standard car user
son, é i \ Ipha, M.V. i ile
ee igetreee, sent aoe ape a will be paid 4% cents a mile, while
ARRIVA |

M V. Skaubann arrived from Montreal e * * ° {
ue my dt tania Cok elt a Britim Caribbean colonies with |
Agents "Da Costa “&” Go.. Lid, av gn unemployment problem con
ar rom from wi forward to Surinam in the |
poe cargo, MV. Lady Joy from St. Netherlands West Indies to at

Schooner Eunicia from Dominica with least partially solve their prob- |
are atiasianed to Schooner Owners’ lem at some time in the future



DEPARTURES His Excellency J. Klaasesz, |

Motor vessel Skaubann for Trinidad. Co of Surinam, said du- \
cing he recent visit here, that

Seawell ey neon a t = a country

wo appeal to the other Carib-

AP eee bean territories in about two or |

From Vonesmala: f Leia three years for workers to as- |
Elba er, larcia Tasker, e Jen
Tasker, (Inf.); Greta Rosenthal, Lud- sist in its 10-year development |
mila Redlech, Caryn Younghusband, Programme.
Theodore Lash, Willie May Lash, This week Mr. L. E. Eliazer, a |
“ps oe wii 3 a Surinam labour leader, who |
Berry, L. Berry, V Berry, C_ Henry, Passed through here on his way |
A. Phillips, E. Robinson, J. Rose, G. from the Barbados labour congress |
Sowers, G. Sowers, C_ Sowers, J. Sow- to Surinam, told Press representa-
ers, V. Sowers, C. Bell. ‘
tives that there was no unemploy-
DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA. ment in his country and, as the
a Seemeauinne SATURDAY trade union movement there was
Mr, Marco Vici, Mrs. Mary Vici, Miss Well organized, there were no
aoe Viel, Mr. Cecil Blechinsherg. Mrs. labour problems,
lands, Blechinghers. Sm onme §=6=6h As omember of the Surinam
rg, Mrs. Lascelle Bourne, Mr.
Carlor Otevea, Mrs. Diana Oteyra Mrs, Legislative Council, president of
Carmen Puigro. three trade unions as well as of
Wor Trinidad: jes, the overall organisation called the
Surinam Trade Unions’ Council,
Mr. Eliazer spoke authoritatively
aarti, ’ on existing labour relations. These,
5 Bermudez, 4, 1 a he said, were “happy.” This state
ez, egron, R Richardson, \- of affairs, according to Mr, Eliazer,
Seay otite, Hugh Wooding, Cyivian was the main reason for the com-
DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA. parative weakness of Communism
ON SATURDAY there. By sending a detachment of
C. Gibbs. J. Crocker, I. Smith, ®. 1,700 to fight Communism in
« Korea, said he, Surinam had
shown that she was anti-Red,

. Granado, C. Gor

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA,
ON SUNDAY

vrs Mie Pherson, I. Me Ph c 7 : . 4
. @ in,
Bourne, P Turner, R ‘Wright, Me eee ere broke out in
are, Bourne, 1 Port- pain again this week. It
Teidan, Ve Me badder. Was the first time for a long time.
Seven children, including «
three-month baby, were besieged
Barnard, Mrs, Mary 1 @ house on Patna Street, St,

Donovan, L
ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.
ON SUNDAY

From St. Lucia:
Mr. Francis N.

Barnard, Mr. Peter Skinner, Mr, Regin- James, shortly before noon on }
ald Cooper. Thursday, for about 15 minutes, |
= but be Mags og Bh aps. injury.

. During siege bottles and stones

In Touch With Barbados were hurled at the house by the
Coast Station warring steclbandsmen who want-

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.
advise that they can now communicate 7 rout the captain and some

with the following ships through their -
Barbados Coast ation: Ste) dle According to an eye-witness,

ss trya, S&§ sei, col bout nine
Polaris, SS. Brazil, © S\_ Trtumphant, the ve ke men were engaged in
SS. Lord Lloyd George, 8 S. De-Grasse) @ attack.
S.S. Planter, SS Gerdmoor, ae The Police have
Britamer, 8 8 Drupa, © rmen, $.8. come of them:

Pride 5 S. Nestor, \
eet, te Aa Saeito, ‘Ss Caronia, First registration of fishermen
ae Tasy, Rodney, ©.8 pre = and their boats is to be carried out
lecuba, net, 5

$8 Pacific Express, 8 S Frances Com. ‘© Trinidad during the first week
orosini, § S_Silverash, S & Cavina, ef next month. It is estimated

rounded up





LESLEY Ee aT

Please enquire further from Charles Me Enearney & (0... Ltd. or Folens Main Office 4492












RALEIGH

OWNER?

HERE’S GOOD
YOU

The Manager of our Raleigh Cycle Department Mr.
Alleyne will be paying a visit to the following Dis-
tricts on

NEWS FOR

SATURDAY JUNE 2ist

Half Moon Fort, St. Lucy, arriving 9 a.m., leaving
12 noon



Round the Town, St. Peter, arriving 12.30 p.m., leav-
ing 3.30 p.m.

Garden. St. James, arriving 4 p.m. leaving 6 p.m.

At the same time he will conduct a RALEIGH
QUIZZ open to RALEIGH OWNERS. There will
be Two Prizes given to the Lucky Winner.

Also any RALEIGH BICYCLE that has been
purchased within the last Three Months and need

any adjustment, if possible, this will be done on the
spot.

WE INSURE BICYCLES
Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

AGENTS FOR RALEIGH BICYCLES
10, 11, 12, 43 BROAD STREET









—

paver eyener UWE |

¢




PAGE, FOUN

BARBADOS ead ADVOCAT

wa ww a caamae OE ere
Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad St., Bridgetown







Wednesday, June 18, 1952

_—

ADVERTISE

THIS morning the Moore-McCormack
liner Brazil arrives in Carlisle Bay where
it will remain until 1 p.m.

The arrival in Barbados during the sum-
mer season of large tourist liners is to be
welcomed.



Moore-McCormack liners will make five
ealls at Barbados during this summer.
Although these liners have been calling
regularly at Trinidad in the summer and
although some of them have visited Bar-
bados during the winter months, they have
not yet called here during the summer
months.

Their visit is therefore in the nature of
an experiment.

If tourists enjoy their mornings in Bar-
bados, there will be incentive for the
Moore-McCormack liners to put summer
calls at. Barbados on their permanent
cruise list.

What can Barbados do to attract sum-
mer visits from tourist liners?

4st this time of the year the island is at
#s loveliest with flamboyant, cassias and
Pride of India in full flower.

Tourists with only five or six hours ashore
can see a great deal of the island’s scenery
at a time when most of the canes have been
reaped and when the island lies out-
stretched before the visitor who stands on
vantage points like Hackletons Cliff, Bissex
Hill or St. John’s Churchyard.

But what are the hotels and guest houses
of the island doing to attract tourists to
seek refreshment after their long drives
over the island?

Guest houses and hotels outside the pop-
ular Hastings hotel area have in the past
lamented the little patronage they receive
from tourists who are taken to all the con-
ventional places but never enter their
doors,

The guest houses and hotels display too
little initiative. People coming to Barba-
dos for a few hours need to be told what
variety the island has to offer. In most
countries of the world hotel advertising in
most effective means of informing the pub-
lic of where to go and as offering a wide
choice of visits.

In Barbados some years ago advertising
of hotels was widely practised. Today
hotels and guest houses advertise inter-
mittently and no attempt is made when
tourist liners arrive in the island to give
visitors full information of the many
places along the coast where tourists will
be welcomed.

Quite apart from normal advertising
which will acquaint visitors of the wide
variety of hotels, guest houses and residen-
tial clubs to be found in the island, the
Barbados Hotel Association could sponsor
a small newspaper column telling visitors
“what to see and do in Barbados in 5 hours.”

Three hundred copies of the newspaper
in which this column is printed could be
collected at five am. from the publishers
and by arrangement with the ship’s agents
could be distributed to the cabins of each
passenger before breakfast. ise

“4 4 +
| The relatively small expenditure re-

quired for advertisement of this kind would
be repaid directly by the goodwill of the
tourist who would receive such an early
indication of the island’s hospitality and
by the permanent advertising value which
only a local newspaper can give.

The Barbados Publicity Committee which
now spends thousands of dollars each year
in advertising Barbados abroad might also
assist the Barbados Hotel Association by
periodic advertising in the island’s daily
newspaper. ; :

A well written article about Barbados
printed in the island’s newspaper and dis-
tributed free to the hundreds of passengers
travelling on Moore-McCormack liners,
will be kept as a souvenir by tourists when
the travel supplement of the New York
Times or some other American newspaper
‘would be used for wrapping fish or for
lighting a fire.

The goal to be arrived at by the Publi-
city Committee, the Hotel Association and
the hotels and guest houses is the employ-
ment of a full page of the newspaper con-
taining a complete list of all the island’s
hotels, clubs and guest houses and giving
information about what to do and see in
Batbados during a short visit. This page
ought to be published every time a large
tourist ship calls here. There could be no
more effective advertisement of the island
than this. And Barbados needs to advertise
its attractions if it is to attract more
tourists.











sian technicians



HONDURAS

By Rev. F. GODSON

In the two articles from me
on ‘Emigration by Bridgehead’
which appeared in the ‘Advocate’
a few weeks ago, I mentioned
the British sections of Guiana
and Honduras as likely places
for a settlement here in the
Caribbean area, and I expressed
a preference for the latter be-
cause the fertile coastal lands
in B. G. primarily suitable for
the purpose, are taken up by the
big sugar and rice plantations.
But other reasons for the
preference exist, and I now have
several, (picked up in chief part
from a recent issue of that most
interesting and valuable jour-
nal, NEW COMMONWEALTH),
which I should like to bring to
the notice of the Barbados
public, and especially of course
to those responsible persons
who have to handle the weighty
problem of our overflowing and

rapid increasing population.
EA, PHYSICAL FEA-
AND POPULATION
OF BRITISH HONDURAS. A
few words on these elementary
points may be welcomed, since
not many persons are familiar

with the territory.

British Honduras is similar in
‘size to Wales, the third partner
fin Great Britain’s Trinity. That
is, it has an area of about 7350
équare miles or 44 times the
size of Barbados. It occupies a
stretch of the Eastern side of
the irregular group of states
known as Central America, and
fronts the Caribbean. It is
oblong in shape, long from north
to south, about 180 miles and
averages 60 miles from East to
West, where its neighbours are
Guatemala and Mexico, and
it has almost square borders at
both ends, North and South. It-
highest lands are the small
‘Cockade’ mountains near the
centre, with a top elevation of
about 6,000 feet, and on both
sides of this range of hills, there
is plenty of level land with the
familiar tropical climate and
fertile soil. It is well-watered,
the chief river being the Belize,
which traverses much of the
country, but there are many
other streoms.

But the colony is very sparsely
populated having only 67,000
inhabitants or so, half of whom
jare said to live in and around
the capital city also named
Belize. This is a similar con-
dition of things to ours in re-
lation to Bridgetown and its en-
virons, and not a healthy con-
dition in my humble opinion,
Belize, however, is | understand,
a fairly up to date centre, For
one thing which. happens to come
within my personal knowledge
at ped

sses a well equip
School, establishea by the





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

GOOD NEWS FROM

old Wesleyan Missionary Society
many years ago and kept
supplied with graduates of En-
glish Universities as Head
Masters. Something more about
the scanty population will come
in later.

THE NAMES HAVE IN-
TEREST. Honduras as a,.whole
was found and visited by Colum-
‘bus on his fourth voyage in
1502 and it is said he spoke of
it ‘as Honduras, the spanish
for ‘depths’ in allusion to the
difficulty of finding anchorage.

Belize is said to be a Spanish
imitation or corruption of
‘Wallis’, the name of one of the
eariy English Settlers or it may
be derived from the French
‘balise’, beacon.

THE GENERAL INDUSTRIAL
POSITION. The colony was of
course originally mainly agri-
cultural and horticultural, The
early settlers were chiefly con-
cerned to produce lumber from
the ample forests. They ex-
po ted logwood for dyeing pur-
poses and later (down to to-day)
Poahogany and pine. Other
products were few beyond
foodstuffs and _ livestock for
their own use, Later they were
able to send out some sugar,
cotton, bananas, rubber etc. and
get in return, textes, hardware
and a moderate supgy of cther
equipments of civierd life, in-
cluding the better classes of
foodstuffs.

So for long years the Colony
was backward and com-
paratively stagnant and de-
pendent for economic stability
upon grants from the British
purse,

But recently there has been
the stirring of new and more
vigorous life and in 1951 it was
able to balance its budget. And
now there are indications of
Pyogress and » development,
largely by the stimulus and
assistance of the Colonial De-
velopment and Welfare Organ-
isation, Here are some of these
encouraging features.

AGRICULTURAL DEVELOP-
MENTS. I quote a valuable and
informing paragraph from the
New Commonwealth article.

“Because of the lack of an
agricultural tradition in the
Colony it is essential first of all
to promote the agricultural edu-
cation of the people. Provision
is therefore made for expansion
of the Agricultural Departments’
activities in this field, while re-
search is going on into methods
of cultivating the various crops
at present produced. Plans are
being considered for the devel-
opment of the Northern District
in order to grow corn, sugar-
cane, pineapples, cotton and
tobacco, The Western District is
to concentrate on corn, beans,

citrus, vegetables and livestock.
Stann Creek will develop citrus,





bandnas and ‘

. Toledo,
the most of the districts
will concentrate on rice, cocoa
and pork.” ze %

, All that — promis-
ng. :
SPECIAL S. (1) The

major exports.

(2) The Colonial Develop-
ment Corporation has glanted
1,500 acres of the Lacatan variety
of. banana in the Stann Creek
Valley and regular three-weekly
shipments to the United King-
dom have been arranged. And
at the end of January, 13,000
stems were shipped with the
pros| of larger figures by the
middle of the year.’

(3) Another project is the
growing of ramie in the Western
district. This is proving success-
ful and there are extensive
markets for the fibre. Invisible
progress is even described as
‘spectacular’, _

(4) All this increasing activity
is resulting in manpower short-
oge, and the Government is act-
ually compelled to look about
for relief in this vital necessity.
N.B.—In the Advocate of June
13, there is on page 1 an an-
nouncement to that effect, bear-
ing on Barbados along with
Trinidad and Jamaica. Here is
the opportunity for our unem-
ployed.

A MOST BAFFLING AND
IRRATIONAL OBSTACLE, But
I was recently assured by one of
our ‘Elder statesmen’ that our
people are not willing to emi-
grate. Is that really possible?
Would they rather remain at
home here without a home or a
foot of land to call their own,
unemployed, they and _ their
families: hungry, owing rent and
liable to eviction end all the rest
of. it? It’seems inerédible.

Short term trips to U.S.A.
with pleasant air'travel and high
wages—Yes! But’ not perma-
nent migration: is that really
so? ;

Look at the other side of a
moment, Large numbers of our
workers went to Panama to help
build the Canal, and many
settled there for life. Again, we
constantly read of Barbadian
born persons coming on a _ visit
after 20, 30, 40 years in U.S.A.
of homemaking and economic
success.. Perhaps if it were
arranged and made very clear
that village life as we know it
here would be established and
properly equipped and that free-
hold lands would be made
quickly available, there would
be an uprising of willingness to
make the venture,

The unfortunate Surinam ex-
eetonees is quoted, but that was
n a foreign land with all the
disabilities, a very different thing
errs a ‘Barbados Colony’ in a
ritish country,

mrt a



Abadan Refinery Will Soon
Be Useless

By ARTHUR COX
CAIRO.

The world’s largest refinery at
Abadan is gradually grinding to
a standstill, and in a few months
is expected to be useless to Per-
attempting to
run it.

Corrosion in miles of pipelines
due to lack of proper mainten-
ance, damage caused by ill-made
spare parts and the removal of

ttings from one installation to
replace worn out parts in another,
are the main causes which may
lead to its complete closure.

From Middle East oil sources
this week, I gathered the real
picture of Abadan the picture of
what is going on behind the
scenes and hidden by the tall re-
finery chimneys which still gleam
from last year’s silver paint.

Inside the refinery few visitors
are permitted, and only expert
technicians, if they were allowed
in, would be able to assess the

age.

The burning wish of the few
remaining Persian refinery offi-
cials, though, is to see the refin-
ery in full production again under
Anglo-TIranian management. ac-
cording to reports that are filter-
ing out.

When the British were in con-
trol over 20,000,000 tons of oil,
‘mostly refined, pour yearly out of
tte refinery into tankers. And
7,500,000 tons of the highest

.gradeé aviation fuel was produced.

At that time, Mossadeg’s Gov-
ernment estimated that only
5,000,000 tons would suffice to
bring them more revenue than
the royalties of £30,000,000 a
year promised by Anglo-Iranian.

However, the target of 5,000,-
000 tons has as yet not nearly
peen reached, and not one gallon
of aviation spirit is being refin-

ed

Further even before the British
were expelled from Abadan last
October, it was estimated that
£1,000,000-worth of new parts
from England were needed to re-
place damaged and stolen. ma-
chinery.

Now it is reckoned ten or
twenty times that figure would
have to be spent. For the dam-
age increases daily on a major
scale, and more and more impor-



tant parts are being dismantled
and used in a makeshift way.
Spare parts, no longer dispatch-
ed from Britain, are being made
by Persian engineers, But these
parts are so badly constructed

that their use has caused serious |

damage to installations.

Again work on the new giant
power station ceased soon after
the British left, and breakdowns
are occurring frequently in the
older power statfon as machinery
wears out, Here, too, Persian
workmanship cannot satisfactor-
ily produce the spare parts.

Refinery fires are also taking
their toll. They are dealt with
by inexperienced officers, who do
not pperate to the master fire
plan worked out by Anglo-Iranian
over the years.

Security among the workers is
becoming almost non-existent, I
am told. Police guarding the re-
finery, part-paid in credit notes,
are shutting their eyes to pilfer-
ing by near-starving workers as
long as they are given part of the
proceeds.

Only a fraction of the 70,000
Persians employed by Anglo-
Tranian are still in full employ-
ment in Abadan and the oilfields,
These alone are paid fully at
about £5 a week; thousands of
others are on pittance allowances.
Many, facing starvation in a town
where business is almost at a
standstill, have already wandered
away to return to the nomadic
tribal life they knew years ago.

There are other difficulties, too.
Abadan’s water supply system
which last year was supplying
nearly as much fresh water as the
Metropolitan Water Board sup-
plies to London’s eight millions,
has dropped alarmingly through
lack of chlorides and bad man-
agement of its huge pumping sta-
tion. Green lawns and hedge-
rows on Which thousands of gal-
lons of water used to be poured
daily are now becoming wilder-
nesses, And the plumbing in
many of the 20,000 workers’
houses built in Abadan and the
oilfields has failed through neg-
lect.

Abadan’s transport — workers’
buses, lorries and cars—is gradu-
ally disappearing from the roads.
Like many refinery installations,

Our Readers Say:

Entertainment
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—After reading a letter in
your paper of the 14th., by one
Mr. K. . Towers of the
Methodist Church, I felt it my
bounden duty to reply to his
statements which in my opinion
were based on nothing.

I want to inform Mr. Towers
that shows of such a nature take
place all over the world. He
definitely point out children being
allowed to see hat pins stuck inf
a boy, and a 200-lb., stone being
erushed on a man’s abdomen as
unwholesome. Then why should
children be allowed to read and
believe that Moses threw down
a rod and it turned, into a
serpent, struck a stone, I suppose

t

with the same rod and water
came out of it. And in the same
manner divided the Red Sea,
Were not those acts mystifying?
Moses slew an Egyptian. David
slew thousands actually and had
many thousands slain at his
command, yet Moses and David
found special favour in the eyes
of God.

But Professor Clifton, the man
who pushes the hat pins into
the boy has not committed
murder like Moses and David.
The stone breaking on my chest
is a feat accomplished after 18
years of Physical training in the

form of weightlifting, strand
pulling, wrestling, boxing and
living a clean life. Further more,
I have trained many boys and

taught them to live a clean and

of his nationalisation policy.

transport parts have been cana-
balised in a desperate attempt to
keep some sort of a system work-
ing. The shortage of giant tyres—
£80 apiece — has practically
brought to a standstill the fleet of

“distance overland itankers.
‘or most leading tyre manufac-
turers have refused to supply
tyres on Persian credit.

The giant brick factory near
Ahwaz, capital of the oil province
of Khuzistan, which produced
4,000,000 bricks a month under
the British, has almost closed
down. And, despite Anglo-Iran-
ian’s plan to build, thousands of
new houses for the workers over
the next few years, not one has
yet been com

In Abadan's two hospitals,
many of the 600 beds are now
closed. A harassed and small
staff of doctors and nurses are
desperately trying to hold in check
the increase in blindness, child
mortality and disease. At the
same time, however, hospitals in
the oilfields of Masjid-I-Sulaiman
and Agha Jari are also running
skeleton casualty staffs. So they
are being forced to send all seri-
ous cases to already overcrowded
Abadan,

Education—and An, Tranian
built and equipped over 30 schools
before handing them over the
education authorities—is being
earried out under extreme diffi-
culties without the British super-
vision which gave a chance to
20,000 pupils to reach -university
standard. Some schools — have
closed a sattendance has dropped,
and Abadan’s technical college
functions now in only a minor

way.

‘Sport has almost ceased to exist
as shoes and equipment wear. out.

Stocks of clothes and food are
dwindling as workers are ap-
pececenny the standard of life

own 40 years ago before the
British discovered oil.

Mossadeg goes to The Hague
Court next month, and compensa-
tion for Anglo-Iranian may be
discussed. If Persia could pay
what the oil installations were
worth umder the British—and
Persia cannot—Mossadeg would
have a bad bargain on the present
state of the installations, a legacy



healthy life. I gave a physical
show some years ago at the
Providence Boys’ ‘School and
that night, no less a gentleman
than Rev. Pilgrim of the same
Methodist Church praised me to
the ceiling for the physical
power I had developed and
through that show I was asked
by Mr, Deighton Griffith, present
Headmaster of the school to
train some of the lads in the
district.

Thank God.-I have still my
sound mind in my strong body.
May I say that the articles in
your paper by Mr. Edwin
Rogers are very inspiring and
correctly planned, Keep it up
Edwin,

Yours truly,
ROBELDO,

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18, 1952

PHOTOGRAPHS

Copies of Local Photographs
Which have appeared in the

Adcocate Newspaper
Can be ordered from the...

ADVOCATE STATIONERY |










YOUR LONDON REPORT

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS

LONDON.
THE picture of the week was the Queen
| riding forth in the summer sun to the Troop-
ing the Colour on her “official birthday”.
It was London’s welcome to the new Queen
for the first time in a full panoply of colour
since’ mourning for her father ended.

* * *

A NEW reputation is now waiting to be
earned. Mr. Selwyn Lloyd, the Minister of
State at the Foreign Office, has his first
chance to shine before the gaze of the great
public when he departs with Lord Alexan-
der, to Tokyo and the Far East. He will be
the first Minister from the Foreign Office to
take the trouble to visit Tokyo since the
war.



AL WILSON
SPOON BAITS

oe 8



7B



In these days of fast transport that, per-
haps, is surprising, But during the era of
Labour rule the Far East was left as an Amer-
ican Province and Britain was under-repre-
sented in Tokyo. Now there is quite a brisk
revival in every political party in interest in
the Far East. Japanese trade competition is
one reason; the end of British trade within
China is another event that came as a shock.

We notice that Mr. Herbert Morrison, the
Foreign Secretary who seemed, last year, to
regard the Foreign Office as an annex to the
Festival of Britain, has been airing some of
his views in Stockholm. Says Morrison,
“Britain was right to recognise China, what-
ever has happened since.” And he adds that
when he is back in power he will persuade
the Americans to invite the Chinese Com- HLM.Y.
munist Government to take China’s place in 1 i

the United Nations! aartes We

- SEINE TWINE—Fine, Medium, Coarse.

- HBRRING TWINE & MULLET TWINE



CS. PITCHER & Co.











To most British readers this seemed a
slightly ridiculous flying in the face of hard
facts. The Conservatives have not much to
comfort themselves with—they are clearly
losing support in the country. But it is still

A COMPLETE RANGE OF THESE
FINE RECEIVERS

7 ; : 5-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIO ............+++: $ 98.30
just possible that if the country must choose 6-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIO ................ 145.00
> i 5-TUBE TABLE MODEL RADIOGRAM ........ 8.
between Hugh Dalton and Herbert Morrison || ¢ URE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM |... 330,00

as a future Foreign Secretary it will reject ||| ¢-rUBE FLOOR MODEL RADIOGRAM (with
both the German-hating Dalton and the Automatic Three Speed Changers) .......... 515.00

LET US DEMONSTRATE ONE OF THE ABOVE SETS

China-travelling Morrison. As things are AND JOIN THE HUNDREDS OF SATISFIED OWNERS.

now the menace of return to a Socialist Gov- e

DA COSTA ©& CO., LID.

ernment ‘would be at the Foreign Office—on
the Home Front a return to Labour seems
almost inevitable and welcome.

Only success could save the Tories, and
it seems as though R. A. Butler, the Chan-
cellor, knows the way to success. A bit of
deflation, a spot of belt-tightening, a dash
of courage—and a determination to put what
matters first. But his following is not so
certain. We have a pitiable spectacle of a
Conservative Party unsure of itself so soon
after victory, not certain of staying long in
power, and each group and interest eager,
therefore, to take what can be taken while
the going is good.

*




“In finest quality
NYLON — !

*

OLD EMBERS

TWO old controversies from before the war
have blown up. Edward Duke of Windsor was
in the country but took no part in the storm
caused by the reminiscences of Lord Beaver-
brook and the resulting recriminations of Mr.
Wickham Steed, an ex-editor of The Times.
The latter came to the defence of another
editor of The Times, Mr. Geoffrey Dawson,
whom Lord Beaverbrook told television view-
ers was a leading figure with Lord Baldwin
working against the King during the abdica-
tion crisis. There are some amusing echoes
from this old row; and undoubtedly when a
of Lord Beaverbrook is shown again on

*



Both plain and in

Flowered designs

of wide variety.

Da Costa & Co., Ltd.



television next week he will achieve the big- | ?
gest television audience yet gathered in| 9
Britain. *

* * *

THE man who created the Third Pro-

gramme of the B.B.C., is leaving to become |



SS

“TO HONOUR YOUR GUESTS
BRING OUT THE BEST”

CHAMPAGNE

Louis Roederer Champagne
Extra Dry

editor of The Times. it is doubted, in the old
buildings around Printing House Square, |
(where the Times is edited), whether ar-
rangements will be made to print the leading |
articles in Greek.






.

Louis Roederer Champagne
(Vintage)

Black & White Whiskey
Schenley’s Rye Whiskey
Try Dubonnet on the Rocks

The Third Programme is the highbrows’
special service. It has been attacked fero- |
ciously by the first Director-General of the
B.B.C.—Lord Reith. So there is just a chance
that it may be eliminated by the next man
who gets the job.



The only fact that saves the Third Pro-
gramme, which is listened to by fewer than
100,000—against the Light Programme’s eight
million—is the fact that it has a big prestige

reputation on the Continent of Europe and is
much relayed. In Italy there is an imitation
run by Italian Radio—called “Terza Pro-
gramma”.

SES Sa

?

Apple Juice

HUNT IS UP (6 Delightful. Flavours)





Worthington Ale
Guinness Stout

|
Guy Burgess and Donald Maclean, the Sear oes | aa ie
missing diplomats, are believed by Scotland uae eis | FRESH VEGET
Yard to be living in Prague. They went there Suheme. Mane Order a Sandwich Loaf to-
immediately they disappeared—probably by Bass Ale | @ay—More Energy in every
|

Czech airline plane from Paris.

bite.



|. That is much what everyone thought had
: g

| happened to them. But why? And did they Order Today from GODDARD'S

take any valuable secrets? ‘

mea

SS

¢
U










WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18, 1952

Raise For Civil Service Heads Voted

@ From Page 1
know, especially in matters affect-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
VIEW «CHRISTENING”

PAGE FIVE

DRINK & ENJOY



OSITUARY:

» ys igm . r
carried out and all salaries re- dians next and only after that an f Mev. Willi Edward
vised, that since that had been Englishman or any other. Geiffith

decided on and brought to the They had sent away

Cesc ware weenie House, Commissioners should John Sealy and given him The death occurred on Thuis:
it more accurately than, any per- aL cones. oF bavi a training. They sent him to @3y of Mr. William Eawar
son outside. And if he c . on how rinidad for two years and (offith retired engineer foremel
son outside. And i appeared to best to resolve the anomalies gineer fo!

Trinidad offered him a s:lary
with which they could not hope
te cope and he wes staying in
Trinidad, Dr. Forde onty that
morning (ye€terday) was called
off a job that he was coming to
Barbades for because he has

some members—meaning mem-
bers of the Government Party—
to be somewhat adamant, it was
because | t Government was
very ¢ ) of the absolute
urgency and necessity of sending
down a Resolution of that sort to










ol ine firm o? Messrs. D. M, Sinp-
id., and father of Mr

neent lth, City Auctioneer

ud Real, Estate. Ag

wl) Giitith who served ithe firm

Ras M. Simpson for 5t

created in the rest of the ser-
vice.

“IT shall endeavour in all I say
jay on this matter to respect
e views of those who may differ



4," 5 unbroken urs had reached his

the House, from the Government,” he said. just been offered som ething unbroken years | ao i
Recounting the history of the “Amd I shall endeavour to be as jase, on oe mers me ge on
Resolution, he said that towards moderate in my language as pos- Binnuig ¢ an apprentice uncer

wt “That is why,” he said, “we ask
sible. But one does think it a bit the prouse to say this is a matter

of urgency, that this should go

the end of the past session it be-

the late Mr, Donald’ Simpson he
came obvious that in certain de. Surprising, the type of arguments

gradusliy- earned. promotion unti



partments, at any rate, of the that have been used against these ahead to-day without waiti he reached the important post 0.
: f y ng for rsiiens' ieee
hecomsing ioetaabar aamioan te ‘Wi sald he had heard it said ‘he, %her revision.” ode a meme ok Sans: ie
eta tee service oes on o that the: mi that .22¢ went on to say that there was Haugan’ wither Tae TSee
peeet ; OF S0ie Mem Wat ere was No guaran at generally in the Civil Service of ee SIO ge Taek omaha ;
bers, especially secondary school the Commissioner would make the Empire, a practice that a fact thatâ„¢%e had been associate
vicnoniaticelly it tal recommendation for a raise in the geputy should get between 70 and WAY SR ATOM: OF enme. Of. Fe
. ‘ ” 2 ¥ \ it . , ac’ ej
when secondary ‘school teachers Sropscteroust ‘he seked® Why ne 72% Of the heacs. Members might tong, notably ‘Bromeneld,’ Speing
left because of the conditions of Sea oe ‘ling Pog do Aa = in one place and another see what Hew and Vauckies ee
service which they did not con- tame to do and would be, inight appear aubstantial iocresses, “A product of the old schoat he
sider sufficiently good, eompared mia scolttaaty oe ioe but that was the reason for what wieaet Senefebitete ote by dis
with some in the _ neighbouring rithout bei! id "So h was appeared to be Fubmentel [he cipline and the ability to keer
colonies, it was difficult to re- WOU ng pa * creases. hi aut Choe wieeet 4 sat
place them by others who were hoping that that argument would ~~ Ajco in the case of the Chief ee we one e wives and many o
fo be asked to come out on the "ot be used because there could Justice, he said. The Chief Justice a ee as = employees
same conditions. be no sense in it. was necessarily a member of the aaine me need ee
From time to time they had He was hoping, too, that he West Indian Court of Appeal and He was laid to rest In the pres-
found it difficult to attract suit- Weuld hear no argument—he it would be, to put it mildly, in- once ofa large gathering that in- COOLING &
able candidates to cettain posts OWed an apology for saying it— august for the Chief Justice to be ae Sided bentenmaintves OF thanér
SPECTATORS LOOK ON as the Light Acroplane Clib’s Auster “le! Tepresentatives of the firm

with the salaries and conditions that such and such a person was getting less than a puisne judge









, } ; t f D. M. Simpson’ '& Co., mem- ‘
Ce ee Bag ey ort Syoen eater Dee over whore judgment he had to aircraft is “Christened” at Seawell yesterday afternoon. “Miss Take of aie Lanratoom yoo bey ies REF RESHING
§ . c ” :
they had a debate on the wnenion reat © cibeath that they were aoa ee , Church Bim” the plane was named. focal parochial bodies, indeed @
of leave passages and service and fixing salaries to the posts. It One other matter, and that was tribute ye a life well lived ane
oat Sees ee eee be~ was rather good luck that some- with regard the church, For his he proposals as introduced iff to letiing the Colonial Office er A envi Se 2é6e yf TIN
e House was ivide be- times they might have a Sir part, he would like to see the the House at the last meeting, was Crown Ayent recruit people for | * i." Oo . fi ‘
tween three and four different Herbert Greaves on the Bench, church disendowed, but so long ag the responsibility of the Executive their vhether it was done °° widow and a son, Mr, Vineen
schools of thought. There was no put sometimes they might have they were Civil Servants Committee or the Government at the insligation of Trinidad or “vith end daughter Mrs, Milli-

: th
somebody not half as good as Sit were deserving, Two Ria deen
Herbert Greaves, years ago they should have ceased
Comparison with B.G, to be Civil Servants, whether they
He then referred to the Gov- like it or not. He was perfectly

majority for any single opinion.
The Committee which had been
appointed considered the question
that certdin people should have
leave passages. Some members

eent Thornhill at present domi
ciled in the U.S.A; To these ane
other’ re‘atives deepest sympathy
vill be extended.

wg
special attention was given them
from the Colonial Office---Trini-
dad advertised its, vacancies in
English newspapers. He Nad not

solely.

They had heard a short recital
of the history of the matter: be-
ginning with the schools. As far
as he remembered,







“SOROS





like the Honourable Member for ermor’s speech at the opening of prepared to bring in a Bill and

St. Philip, considered it should the Legislature when he said that vote for it, but they should not let taken place.

go right down the service; others xhe~ was satisfied that they could
that everybody should not get but bring the conditions of their ser-
it should go to a particular level, vice up to the standard of British
and so on, Guiana, say, and the comments

“The exodus has continued that had followed in the House.

and the difficulties have in- : said, great ob-
creased,” he said. “It has been He had heard, he said, gr

ections raised to a perfect,
extremely difficult’ to keep Wortenttocrerd, sensible state-
some jobs filled. The post of pont like that.

Accountant General took
months before we could get
somebody to fill it and then
only a re Civil ae
eee ict = that wort British Guiana, a big place!” ;
for the salary.” He would say no more, he said,
That was only one instance, he than that it was obvious that the
said and he mentioned it because reference was merely toa colony
it came uppermost in his mind, in the area, ,
but. there were others, to some extent the gainer where
They could get men for ‘the Bdrbades had been the loser in
posts, he continued, but not of the matter of Civil Servants. In
the calibre that they needed, The all his lifetime, he said, he cculd
post of Executive Engineer— not remember hearing of one
Highways & ‘Transport —- was british Guianese, barring one,
vacant, but they could get people’ coming to Barbados for a_ post,
who could spell the word en- put Barbadians helped populate
gineer, but were not qualified’en='pritish Guiana and _ filled posts
gineers. The post of Labour Com- pesides some who did ordinary
missioner was vacant and the
could get—possibles, only possi-
bles—he did not wish to be harsh
and he would use no stronger

not an African colony, an Eastern
colony, Fiji. But because the
Governor had mentioned British
Guiana, they had said, “Fancy

So British Guiana was only
an example, a reasonable
example,

Why they were iike anyth ng in the

because there were

word. There were other posts,
Medical, Agricultural, ete., which
were vacant. ;

He added that although there
were two posts,-at any rate per-
raanent posts, which were being
held at the present moment by
the last appointee, they were
really vacant although they ha
been transferred. ;

themselves lose a sense of respon-
sibility and say they were not go-
ing to give them more.

“Finally,” he said, “I am asking
the House to believe me when I
say I have given the utmost con-
sideration to this matter because I
know the objections and opposition
17 years I
have been a member of this House,

“T have before me salary scales
of every colony, not only in the
West Indies. I have done this mat-
ter most sincerely and can say
with an absolutely clear con-
science, and the other members of
the Government can say the same,

time whether this was too much
or not. But it is nothing rash or
any thought like that has caused
us finally to come to the decision
that we have come to in bringing
down this as we have done.”

He added the reminder, he said,
that members had approved of
the Holmes Report and the uni-
fication of the Civil Service,

Dr. Cummins wno seconded the
passing of the Resolution, sup-
ported the views expressed by Mr.
Adams and said that the Govern-
ment did not wish to see the Ser-

four big colonies, so to speak, eteriorate or disin ate.
in the West Indies. British bi po off the eneert on
Guiana, Trinid’d and Jamaica 1. pi}, Mr. A. E. S. Lewis (L)
had better salaries. And it was frst said that perhaps it would be
more natural to compare Bar- put right that the House should
bados with British Guiana than fear at an early stage in the de-
with Trinidad and Jamaica. It pate the views of members of the
was difficult to see how one yank and file of the Government
could read anything more in Party.

adjustment
with the schools had already

He knew of @ case where there
was perfect satisfaction with the
galary, but the individual could
not save sufficient to return home
after a number of years on the
occasion that his leave was due.
Then with the condition of leave
passages he was willing to remain,
So far as he knew, the list ap-
peared to be very long and that
particularly was the ground, on
which it was turned down in the
House,

He could not help when consid-
ering the Civil Service, he said,

thinking of the methods that had isl

been practised, perhaps for public
consumption or display, during

and one which was We have had doubts from time to the course of a number of years.

The House could remember
that whereas it had heard on
one occasion that somebody
could not get his leave because
it would disorganise the work,
there was the time in the
Colonial Secretary’s office when
the Colonial Secretary had left,
the Assistant, another Assistant
and some assistant se rTy—
all at the same time—and 1
thought then and expressed it
in the House, that it was a total
disregard by the Colonial Office
for the welfare of Barbados that
they should sit idly by and allow
such a thing to happen. Then
the House was presented with
a proposal to remedy the state
of affairs, the accepting of some-
one in secondment, and the
House, rightly in his opinion,
turned that down,

seen them, he said, but members
of the House had read them and
done so regularly.

“Barbados does not explore that
avenue to recruit persons,” he
said, “Jf your method of recruit-
ment is faulty, and if the people
you use are forcing you to pay
your salaries and pay them all
the, time, I say, where are you?
You, will be told that the island
is going to sink below the waves
and the service will disintegrate
and all things of that sort.

“There is no necessity in my
opinion to raise even the basic
salaries, They should be what
you consider right for your
and.

Next thing, he said, was_the
economy of the island. When
they were asking for other things,
they were told they had a one
crop economy and there were
droughts, lean years, and so on.
The Honourable member had said
that mention was made of British
Guiana because of its being in the
area and sprang rightly to mind
for comparison. He, (Mr, Lewis)
however, was not agreeing that
another island should be taken
and compared with Barbados.
The people of Barbados had
troubles peculiar to themselves.
If they began to make compari-
sons, they were against the fact
that they had a one erop economy.

In. comparatively recent years
British. Guiana had discovered
mineral deposits. They always
had gold and while a short crop
might be a serious blow to them,
it was a recognised fact that’ it
would not ‘be the serious blow
it would be to this island.

Cargo Fronr Canada

THE 5,176-ton motor vegse)
Skauvana arrived in Carlisle Ba
yesterday morning from Montreal
with 3,038 bags of flour, 1,000 bag:
cf Purina feed, 50 tierces of pork
14 drums of linseed oil, 80 cases
of shoes and eight crates ol
thoroughbred rabbits consigned. t
Myr, Ronnie Inniss of Messrs, H
Jason Jones & Co,, Ltd.

The Skauvamn has her agent
in Plantations Ltd, She left the
same afternoon for Trinidac
Steamship Tista, 4,380 tons als«
arrived yesterday morning fron
St. Lucia with cargo. The agents
are Da Costa & Co., Ltd.

Fifty burrels of fresh fruit were
brought in by the motor vessel
Caribbee which called here fro
Dominica yesterday morning. The
motor vessel Lady Joy, 46 tons
which arrived from St, Lucia,
brought in 412 bunches of frogs
fruit and 40 bags of charcoal,

The schooner Eunicta, 38 ton
also came in yesterday morning
from Dominica, She is consigned
to the Schooner Owners’
Association,



ADDRESS TO TEACHERS

MRS, RAWLE JORDAN wil
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teachers at the Church House 0
Saturday, June 21,



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“There is another thing I would
like to draw to the attention of
members because it has occupied
my mind from the time I have
heard of these proposals,” he said.

“Where are we?” he asked. “We
have right in the very report out

Kept Against Will the statement. He wanted to call attention, ha Pee gee
The Diteckot of Highways and It was obvious that no compari- said, to the method existing “

Transport was being kept against son could have been ‘made with present of dealing with ree ot

his will because there was. no amy other colonies in the area— that sort. The House had oor

engineer who could run the de- the Windward or Leeward Islands itself to lapse into a ot od =

partment in his absence, It was —Wwhich, with great respect to the voting money from the meee es

only at the request of the Local’ inhabitants, were hardly places to without going into Committee 0

THEY CAN BE OBTAINED AT THE OFFICE

One Man Commission !
Dons | ht. the eereiee and astd REDIFYUSION tet Trafalgar Street. .

Mr, Lewis referred to the “hope || f a
| Weatherhead 's
fhe would at least like his

held out to the lower paid mem-
cpinion to go out to the Govern- |}

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“a { nher |}
é ften Of which these proposals spring, ment that, “a single member ||} Sheath Knives
Administration that he was still follow. They were poor, poorer Supe relate: os the suggestion that even what we @ On Page 7 | “Boots” Digene OCR GOR OOOO ON OO"
here “was unnecessary to stress best they could pak ‘only had to . The particular item then before the Saar a th Oat ae : ee 3 ¥ oe ener ee
; i : e vi# 8 abs. 100/s
that, but as he said at the be- approach those shores to realise them, had been dealt with in a oe istration LORD WILLOUGHBY » Aspirin Ta

SOMETHING NEW!
SOMETHING USEFUL!

somewhat out of
gear and although no recommen-

ar and alth ‘ e BEING PREPARED
dation has been made for that,
the suggestion is that an adjust- FOR TRIAL RUN

ment will have to be made. Were _, a
they going to have t6 deal with The Number One Water Barge

manner which robbed them of that
privilege they had before. It
might be argued that they had
passed money for the adjustment
of salaries already, but they had
no details to go by and many

Soda Bicarb, 4-02,
ginning it led up to the appoint- how second rate they were. oda Bic 3

ment of the particular Committee. One last argument, he said, They
Members knew the terms of refer- on that side of the table prided
ence of the Committee. They had themselves on the constitutional
had reports and the further notes t;adition of Barbados, prided them-

ok,

Worm Powders

Slick Brushless
Shaving Cream

at the end—explanatory notes, selves that they, and rightly so, mem i ing himself, said the Colonial Secretary's Ofica Which was brought down from . Denture Fixative °
pr he nove not spend any great pad a constitution, at the present that Seay aot Sart comnattit them- os me Heed of the: Aacniniere, a lh Aad ars tip on Soltan Cream (
me on it, moment, which was more ad- se ‘o any and eve lan or Yon: ¢ eee » Soltan (rea SIDED . ‘

But he would say that the vanced ’ than the constitution in section bf the proposed category. Whether or not it was true that’ Monday when she carried out 149 | Barelinlyvent A SUPER ABSORBENT CELLULOSE SPONGE
strongest opposition to the im- any other colony in the British For the 10 years he had been a on posts were now vacant in tons of) water to the ieee een | » Corn t
plementation of the report came j.7 ire if for-no other reason than member of the House, he said, he the Civil Service, and could not = ett nematic! | » K.L.O, Dry Cleaner (Not Rubber)
from persons in and out of the the inability of a Governor to could not remember any matter be filled, or filled only with great Béy:

oy Meet bee ioncls of toe Cott thrust anything on them or de- coming before it with greater

i i ften as adjust-
i was exactly prive them of something they had regularity or as .o 1 ast
tM ape ee was intended, The Rae And i eid byny paca et ae in oan =o
; ision of the salary terial respo y in mt.
idea of BN the Civil Gurvadin, sense, they had to have, not only patppnenensive investigation. They
was not. intended at first. a satisfied Civil Service, but an had wo 3 yo geen taste ang
Commissioner Adams recom- efficiegy Civil Service, as a ine t oi oer an ait of
mended that at the end of five gone ca 4 oa had a0 Scales aan
years, they should be a revision Inconceivable fisiments, it appeared to him,
to see how his proposed salaries “Jt seems to me inconceivable,’ aoe He octadoaed ot Ga
and the structure of the salary he said, “that we should attempt ¢;44 because perhaps it was best
scales would work out. The to have complete responsibility as to get one thing through first.
Government appointed the Com- we are asking for complete, abso-

After the Number One Water
Barge was brought to the island, .
it was put on dock where it was
given a general inspection and
coats of anti-corrosive paint were |
put on the keel. |
The Lord Willoughby is now |
being prepared for a trial run,

difficulty either in searching for
someone or attracting them by
salaries, recommendations such as
those had to have the blessing of
the Colonial Secretary in London.

_They had the Colonial Secretary
himself a member of the committee
and his own office was being re~
commended for an increase. If
there were three human beings
with a certain point of view and
those three were the three that
had to recruit people for the ser-
vice of Barbados, it would be un«

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FINED FOR GAMBLING |
His Worship Mr, C. L, Walwyn,

”

”

; Lis 7 7 e c Actin Police Magistrate of! i ;
mittee only to stop a train, but jute responsibility in our internal Misgivings a of him (Mr, Lewis) to District “A”, yesterday fined iscmaseieetaie oar o/s ?
they were conscious of the fact affairs in this island, and expect os c em not to act as human Frank Ruck,’ Charles uck of |

even before the Committee was ¢ run this country ‘with people He wanted to say as a member sand impress upon him the



nee Callard & Bowsers Nougat

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S8ti nit eee
JB 8& @

. . galarice . Harmony Hall, Christ Church and |

appointed that it would lead to Who are longing everyday to get of tha Government Party, fon oy oy notatcusiay auweias Bertie Atwell of Sandy Ground, |] Callard & Bowsers Byte

anomalies. alaries of one hea tter jobs in neigh- what he had near e ra I ooo Shes ie — Chri: a scotch , i

would in effect be raised and a ee ; gh- Whanad had their times of mis- % deliberately misrepresenting hrist Church 10/- each to be paid ||} tore Peanuts SOCAL LIAO IL LCOCOR



in 14 days or 14 days’ imprison- |

the situation, but he was saying ment for gambling on Dovers
1

others left at the same figure, and

He said that it was not fair to givings about the proposed salaries Gator Roach Hives

A , ; that the very people wh 7 E ‘

therefore he might rightly feel ‘badian 2% contained in the report of the we 3 ple Oo were | f Bug Blitzers : @

, a man because he was a Barbadian ®* . it was recruiting members for th ~~, Ground, Christ Church on May 19. ug . A Felt vive: a B a B
a » oto ee lia aa and wanted to remain in Barbados, Committee and he thought it v vica were the” people whit ni ‘The ease was brought by Cpl. Caroid & Bile Salts Tablets 3) j

but fair to say that they had had an
opportunity of discussing tbe ma
‘There was no suggestion that ter, not only with a member o:

" the Government, but with a mem-
discovered they ar want iy maton het of the Committee, And as far Recruitment :

qd as, he knew, the consensus of The next thing was the meth«
shes opinion was the realisation that od of recruitment, he said. The



Evenflo Feeders

Committee 2nd could easily be replaced, that Blue Jay Corn Plaster

Jones attached to Worthing Police |
he was doing nothing.

Station, Christ Church who said |
that he saw the three defendants |

stooping on the ground with cards | BRUCE WEATHERHEAD

in their hands, Money was on the . :
ground, " sal | LTD.
Cpl. Jones said that the offence |

‘a
a JUST

more money and felt that it was
f essential to attract people with
more money and everything else.,

not exist before the
reported and made those sugges-
tions. ;

The Committee
even a worse position as far as portee, '
anomalies were concerned, than in getting good importees
sometimes in not

RECEIVED

A Full Range of - - -

they had anticipated, etting. It used the Government might have been method left very much to nk Head of Broad Street.

Me nineaninenes, the Govern- to be true that outelders had grand j,°an awkward position so far 28 sired, Only recently in Molersina ef gambling is very valent in | : : es
ment had come to the conclu- opportunities in many cases, but Scientific and Medical Officers the proposals or rather the report the Dover area. Sgt. King prosecu- | SELLING _ AGENTS FOR vf
sion that instead of waiting that was no longer true. The policy were concerned and that consid- it had been brourht to hig at- ted for the Police from information | BOOTS’ PURE DRUG CO. &
five years for Commissioner initiated by the Colonial Office eration could be assured in that ‘ention that Trinidad in addition received.



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7

PAGE SIX





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Leg. Co. Vote $3,700 To Send Guests

“To Parliamentary Talks In U.K.

THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL, at their meeting yes-
on a ten-two division a resolution in the sum

terday passed
of $3,700 to defray the eé:

xpenses

sending of two members of the Barbados Branch
Commonwealth Parliamentary Association to the
Kingdom to be guests of the United Kingdom branch of the
Association from June 23 to July 13.

The Hon. the Colonial Secre-
tery said that as set out in
the um, the Barbados
brancir of the Commonwealth
Parliameniary Association head
been invited by the United King-
dom Branch of the Association
to send two members to the
United Kingdom to be its guests
from June 23 to July 13. During
this time.two members of the
Barbados Branch would 7
with representatives of er
branches of the Association, 2
series of talks, etc, of Parliamen-
fRery procedure, and the pro-

ee would include a visit to
Parliament of Northern Ire- that were carried to its logical -

land. The United Kingdom
branch of the Association, how-
ever, was unable to pay /or
passages or for expenses outsi'!e
the period stated.

The Secretary of the Barbac' s
branch of the Association had © --
eepted ‘the invitation tentatively
subject to the provision of -yae
neeessary funds by the Legis :-
ture. It was estimated that the
cost of air passages and sub-
sistence allowances, on the sane
basis as" the allowances paid io
the representatives of the Bartr-
dos Government at the Festival
of Britain, should not exceed

* was felt rs Executive
Committee that that was.a matier
for the ture to decide. The
resolution had been accordingly
pre and sent down.

The er Place had seen {it
to pass*the resolution and it had
come up before the Honoura le
Council that day.

Hondurable members would he
aware that The Other Place had
selected two of its own membors
to go. “In the origins! invitation
‘which had come from i
had been stated that if the invita-
tion was accepted, the Secretary
of State had ted that the
best value would be obtained by
sending persons who would prob-
ably be continuing in political life
and who might not have the op-

unity of visiting that country.
s@emed to him a matier
peculiarly concerning The Other

Place,
Opposition

The Hon, H. A. Cuke said that
from avhat he hed been able to
ascertain from members of the
community, and his information
eame from a pretty wide area that
itthhere’ was general op tion to
tthe sending of that delegation to
England and it was felt that no

purpose would be served
He’ thought, however, that so

far as‘that Council was concerned
their issue should be that it was
ja matter which personally con-~
cerned the Other Place.

had accepted the invitation and
they. had voted the funds to seri
two of their members.

He,, however, felt that that
Couneil would be well advised io

the resolution although there
‘was a considerable de,
position to it from
public!

They had passed it and the fact
remained that the constitution
‘was such that it would be very
unwise for that Council to vote
against it and for that reason
he was going to support reso-

TheHen,-Dr. Massiah said that
like the Flon. Mr. Cuke, he had
discussed the matter for several
days with people whom, he hac
met and he had yet to find any-
one who was in favour of that
yesolution being passed that day.

To his mind it was a serious
injustice that had been done \o
the island, The

e general



















in connection with the
f the
nited

The Legislative Council met at 2
p.m. y . ie Hon. R. L.
Challenor presided in the absence
President D

Â¥ ee oe a Se ae a
more i nt wor! in this : - for Whom an excuse
country, he said, and should not wee by the

The Counel) concurred in the
following resolutions:—
A Resolution to place the sum

be dissipated in that manner. No
one yet had produced any argu-

ment to convince him that it i See | ea wenn at
would be a good thing from th to suppleraent the 2rtimates, 1952-
point of view of the people o' 5%, Part b—Current, as shown in
the island or whether the island the Supplementary Estimates.

196253, No. 6 which form the

Schedule to this Resolution.
Resolution to place the sum of

$3,700 at the disposal of the Gov

as a whole would derive any
benefit from spending that mpney.
Tt was not a question of per=.

crnor-in-Executive Committee tb

sonality at all. It was a Quseeod supplement the Estimates 1952-5:
of principle. With regard to the Part 1, Current, as shown in th
put forward that day Supplementary Estimates, No. . (.

that it was a matter peculiarly | 2/6 forms the Schedule to the

concerning the Other Place, i Resolution to



| IN THE COUNCIL YESTERDAY

ernor-in-Executive Committee to
supplement the Estimates, 1952-53,
Part U1, Capital, ag shown in the
Supplementary Estimetes No. 8,
which forms the Schedule to the
Resolution.

Resolution to authorice the ex-
penditure from Colonial Devel-
opment and Welfare Scheme D.
Accountsof the
‘5 and such other

sumg as will from time to time
be necessary for meeting the
cost of capital improvements and
alterations at the Central
stock Station, the Pine Plan
and District Agricultural
tions

Resolution to sanction the Ex-
amination, Registration and Li-
censing of Pilots (Amendment)
Regulations, 1952

The Council passed the follow-
i Bills: :

ng om
Bill intituled an Act to amend

Live-

Sta-












Council Willing
To Aid Farnum

cp "DHE FUNDS necessary to make a grant to the Barba-
Olympic Committee on a dollar for dollar basis, up to a

i of $1,440 in order to assist in sending Mr. Ken-

fieth Farnum, the Champion Cyclist of the island, to take
part in the Olympic Games at Helsinki, Finland were
authorised by the Legislative Council at their meeting
yesterday when they concurred in the enabling resolution.

Pee, “hy angers BLINDING

who moved the concurrence in} @
the resolution told the Council
scons, zme| HEADAC

as
yee —s Puskeod host
a um
r had! MADE HER HELPLESS

The first intention was that he
should represent Barbadog but it
had not been found possible in
the short period that was availa-
ble to the local Association since

»

conclusion it would mean tha
everything that came up to the
would be. on the same basis and
that the Council’s hands wouid
be

tied.

He thought that as a member
of a branch of the Government of
this country that that Council
was quite entitled to say whether
money collected from the tax-
poyers was wasted or not.

For that reason he felt sure
that most of the members present
would agree that that resolution»
wee definitely a waste of public
money.

No Alternative

Hon. Dr. C. H. St. John said
that the Barbados Branch of the
Parliamentary
ace
cept the invitation and that
Association consisted of the same
honourable members around that
table along with the members of
the Other Place. He did not
see how they could do otherwise

stege.

Hon. G. B. Evelyn could not ac-
cept the argument that because
the Barbados Branch of the Com-
monwealth Parliamentary Associ-
ation had accepted the invitation
jthey were bound to vote for the

ution.

When they sat as members of
the Association they did not sit
there as members of the Council
dealing with Government policy.

He was sorry that the Executive
Committee had shelved the re-
sponsibility by sending down that
resolution, The Executive Com-~
mittee as a body could help a
country to spend money wisely or
prevent them spending money un-
wisely.

So far as the island was con-
cerned they would get no benefit
from the spending of that money.

Hon. G. D. L. Bie oni that he
avour of the fesolution, but he

should like to make it quite elecr

Association that it was agreed
among those members of the
Council who were present, and,
the Leader of the House had been
definitely informed that there’
was no one in that Council who
wished to take advantage of the
invitation and it was entirely up,
to the Other Place to select two

Commi ,
1891 (1891—22) as amended by the
Exeeuti've Committee § ( -
ment) Act, 1982.
Resalutwon to place the sum. of
$62,759 at the disposal of the Gov
ernor-in-Exeeutive Committee to
@cupplement the Estimates, 1952-5).
Part I, Current, as shown in tt
Supplementary Estimates No. 7,
which form the Schedule to the
Resolution.
Resolution to place the sum ce?
$119,873 at the disposal of the Gov-

and consolidate the laws reiating its formation and Farnum would
to immigration. go as a member of the Jamaican
Bil to amend the Parochial team.

Employees’ Pension Act 1944 as
amended by Acts of 1947, 1948,
1949, 1950 and 1951 :

Bill to amend the Vestries (Cost
of Living Bonus to Employees)
Act 1947 as amended by Acts of
1948, 1949, 1950 and 19651

Bill intituled an Act to make
provision for the jrotectidn of
Third Parties agains: risks aris-

ing out of the use of motor vehi-
cles and for purposes incidentai
thereto.

The Council adjourned to meet
June 24 at 2 p.m.

on Tuesday,



Govt. Can Support Charges
Against French Communists

PARIS, June 17.

| | THE GOVERNMENT declared that there is “enough evi-
' dence” to es, oe charges that the Communist Party plotted

against the French state.
day’s cabinet meeting that

A spokesman declared after to-
ministers were “unanimous” in

2 thew belief that “all necessary elements of the plot “wes
than pass the resolution at this ! contained in circumstancial evidence accumulated over

at weeks against the party.

ernment was briefed on the
ult of an investigation against
by Justice Minister Leon

ineau Depiat and _ Interior
Charles Brune. The
nouncement followed only

of the disclosure by authori-

ties that a new arms cache was
found in the house of an uniden-
ed Communist in Southern

A spokesman said Government
mweached the conclusion that ihe
ied Communist leader Duclos’
mand for temporary freedom
go before the National Assem-

y cannot be granted unless the
Assembly rules that plot charges
against him be dismissed. He

said only a Chamber of Deputies
could grant Dttclos’ demand that
he be allowed to defend his cave
from the Assembly floor.

In a letter to the Assembly
speaker, Edouard Herriot, Duelos
protested his ‘arbitrary’ arrest
on May 29 during the Communist
ordered anti-Ridgway demonstra-
tions, He ask for temporary
release from prison to enable
him to protest “against cireum-
stances of my arrest”.

A government spokesman s2'd
that the Communist group must
call for a formal vote to halt
court roceedings. Informed
quarters believe the majority of
the House would defeat such 4
motion. —UP.



(From Our Own_ Correspondent)
LONDON, June 17.

Lord Munster, Colonial Under
Secretary today rejected personal-
ly the demand made by the WISU
the Caribbean Labour Con-
@ss for interventiogf. Lord Mun-
ster said he would do nothing to
igtertere with the decisions of
rfiors warring certain West
dians from entering other terri-

tories,

The delegation was led by Row-

representatives from among them. fey Sims and was received by

He felt that the visit would be Z,o.

of some value because if the

#d Munster. He said that the
Colonial was not prepar-

delegates went to a country like ed to interfere
da with a brighter outlook Colonial Govecnte. re

it would have the effect of widen-
ing their point of view.

The resolution was then passed
on a ten-two division. This was
as follows:—

Ayes:—Hons. F, C, Hutson, Mrs.

{ M. Hanschell, C. Wylie (Attorney

General), Dr. A. S. Cato, J. A.
Mahon, V. C. Gale, Dr, C. H. St.
John, G. D. L. Pile, H. A. Cuke
R. N. Turner (Colonial Secretary}.
Noes:~- Hons. Dr. H. G. Massiah;$
and G. B. Evelyn. =



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“This was his stock excuse. He

used it often” say the WISU dele-

tion in a statement released to-

night.

‘It was very sharp] inted out
that Jamaicans coul Pot be re-
ardeq as foreigners in Trinidad.
a — could Guianese in Trini-

To-night Dr. Harrison Morgan,
Labour M.P., has put down Parlia-
ak questions on the subject

the inter-territory ban. He

ene ee

ef Col. Sec. Won't Interfere -

will ask the Colonial Secretary
how many times Governors have
used th of veto over
resolutions of “ lators on the
matter, This question is designed
to call attention to the false is.
of the impression the Colonial Sec-
velary’s recent answer gave that
the ban had received general sap-
port in the Legislative Councils,

RACE HORSES LEAVE
FOR TRINIDAD

Eight race horses and one
yearling colt bred by Mr. F. E. C.
Bethell left Barbados on Monday
evening by the S.S. De Grasse fox
Trinidad,

The horses “which will take
part in the four-day summer
meeting ning on Thursday,
June 26 at the Savannah are Mr.
K. ; wards’ Lunways, Mr.
P. E. C. Bethell’s First Admiral
and Mary Ann, Mr. J. R. Edwards’
Cantaquisine, Dr. A. Ly nat.
dard’s French Flutter, Mr? r
Chase’s Landmark and Colleton
and Mr. D. V. Scott's Harroweén.





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The appeal had stated that
$2,880 was needed to defray ex-
penses of return air passages,
uniform and equipment etc.

Olympic Games, the Hon. the
Colonial Secretary went on to
sayy came once in every four
years and it was only in fairly
rare cases some competitors took
part in them twice. The competi-
tors in these games were before
the eyes of the world and it gave
considerable prestige to countries
who were represented.

A few weeks ago the position
was that the fund seem to be
failing. They had only about one
thousand dollars and the Barba-
dos Olympie Committee had writ-
ten to ask whether Government
would furnish the needed funds.

The proposal, he said, was not
proceeded with, with remarkable
enthusiasm for the reason that it
was felt that if the public wanted
Farnum to go they should take the
necessary steps to let him go.

The fact remained however
that the fund in the local daily
was enly one thousand dollars
and it was agreed that Govern-
ment wou'd send down a resolu-
tion to the Legislature for a
grant on a dollar for dollar basis
up to a maximum of 1,440

From the time that resolution
was sent down there had been
spurts in the fund in the Advoeste
and he was told that the latest
total of deposits from all sources
which made up the fund was in
the vicinity of $2,041.60.

It was not the intention of Gov-
ernment to donate $1,440 but that
the difference between what the
public had subscribed—$2,041.60
and the $2,880 should be made up.

There had been cases in the
past where Government had given
similar finanetal help to organisa-
tions, one since he had been there
being that to enable the Boy
Scouts to go across to Jamaica.

About two years ago a grant
was made to the Barbados Rifle
Agsociation and he had been in-
formed by the Officer Command-
ing the Barbados Regiment that
he hoped Government wou!ld be
able to see its way to make a
similar contribution in the coro-
notion year next year.

The resolution was then passed
nem. con.

ee

POLICE DISPLAY

@ From Page 1.

Peliceman «Fenty on _ horse
Winston. Balloon Bursting Mount-
ed Policeman Burnham. Cork Race
Cpl. Marshall and Mounted Police-
man Carter. Jumping in_ Pairs,
Cpl. Marshall and Mounted
Policeman Fenty. Musical Chairs,
Mounted Policeman Lashley »and
Denis Gaskin of the Boys’Club.





2. KLIM keeps without rofrigeration








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fi
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KRUSCHEN
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My aunt,

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ere

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uite ured
Headaches

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that is just how Kruschen
swift and lasting relief—

the thor-
of all , pain-gi

And



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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13,

1952

Pee



Raise For
Civil Service
Heads Voted

commission was
to have when d



a wrong thing
caling with mat-

Hers of the” e: He fejt that
you would gi mdition where
»if a one mans commission put

forward certaiNypropcsals with-
out one or twe others to discuss
the matter, it would lead to
“non-consideration” on some in
one or other of the departments.

He said that even for the
matter of consultation, a one man
commission should be condemned.
However, since a suitable person
or persons could be obtained from
outside, it was understood that an
investigation into the salaries of
the rank.and file of the Service
would be made, and he would let
Government know that he had
heard outside of that Chamber
not connected with the Service,
that persons were amazed to find
that money could be found for
the immediate consideration of
people at the top with recurrent
expenditure of perhaps $100,000,
and yet when the Civil Service
Association applied for cost of
living bonus, somewhat gloomy
prospects of finding the money
were expressed in the House.

His own recollection to those
words were to the effect that
the cost of living based on the
index used did not amount to
what was asked for, and indeed
the money in the Treasury had
to be devoted to many causes
such as social services—institut-
ing what were absent and main-
taining what were then insti-
tuted.

He himself did not think it un-
reasonable if someone keenly in-
terested in his own affair got the
impression that the Government
was making out a case that there
was difficulty in finding money to
give what was asked for, and
therefore at this stage introduced
these proposals,

He would not claim to have the
ability to go through the recom-
mendations contained in the Re-
port and find anomalies because
the particular people interested
in them would be able to go
through them and find those an-
omalies. He had not had any
Private discussion to any great
extent with persons concerned,
but he had heard, although he
did not know if the honourable
senior member for St. Joseph said
it or not, that the Civil Service
Association approved of the
salaries.

Satisfactory ?

He did not know the methods
employed by the Civil Service
Association, and he only hoped
that they were democratic and
that every body had the oppor-
tunity to say his piece without
fear or favour. It however seemed
to him from opinions he had
heard, and he had reason to be-
lieve that they had come from
members of the Civil Service
Association, that they were not as
happy about ~them,, as_ official
opinion seemed to indicate.

On the other -hand; he had
lieard from the other side that
aithough the members of the
Whitley Council and the Govern-
ment thought that the others
agreed with the proposals, it was
felt that the proposal to set up a
Commission was a sop, and that
if they agreed with something for
the “big boys,” it would be a
guarantee that the “little boys”
would get something too.

The very speech delivered at
the opening of the last legislative
session by someone who was in
an extremely responsible position
that apart from these administra-
tive professional anq_ technical
officers, the rest of the Civil Ser-
vice receive salaries which com-
pare favourably with those paid
in private employment and with
other colonies in the area, made
one wonder why they were now
setting up a Commission.

Mr. Lewis pointed out that the
ordinary Civil Servants’ salaries
Was about 60% of what was paid
to the Heads of Departments, and
said it was unfair to those people



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BARBADOS ADVOCATE
WATCH MOUNTED DISPLAY







Part of the crowd which watched the Mounted Police Display at District “A” yesterday afternoon.



who accepted the responsibility
which they had accepted.

He drew attention to the fact
that while Heads of Departments
were receiving large salaries when
something for which they should
be responsible happened,’ the
Clerk was held responsible, and
mentioned a case in point where
the Comptroller of Customs did
not have certain returns to hand,
having not asked the Clerk for
them, and there being a lapse of
time, and the Clerk. was held res-
vonsible. It was the duty of the
Head of the Department, and he
did nothing in that case.

The Senior member for St.
Joseph had made reference to re-
sponsible government and Minis-
terial status which it was hoped
to attain, but he would say with-
out fear of contradiction that they
were condemned by the proposals
to increase salaries to the equiva-
lent of those paid outside Bar-
bados,

No “Duds” Wanted

He referred to the inference
made by the senior member for
St. Joseph that no “duds” were
wanted, and said that “if Trini-
dad, British Guiana and other
colonies were on par, nobody
would want “our duds”. He add-
ed “our duds don’t want to go be-
cause they are getting paid here
handsomely for “dudding.” He
continued “If we have any duds,
then I don’t for one moment be-
lieve that by increasing these
salaries you are going to get bet-
ter people. It is a fallacious idea,
and as soon as we pay absolute
attention to recruitment, we
should have it in our favour at
the other end.”

Mr. Lewis emphasised the need
for Ministerial responsibility in
the departments, and said the
Ministers “would be responsible
to the House and would therefore
have to see that the duties are
carried out.” Such Ministers
would have their duties, and be
responsible to the House of As-
sembly, comprising the people’s
representatives, and “the senior
member for St. Joseph would not
feel in honour bound to come in
here and represent it (the Ser-
vice) as the most efficient in the
world. He would not be able to
use the argument that it is a Civil
Service and.cannot represent it-
self and write to the Press—he
could defend them in the Law
Courts and elsewhere, but he
could not defend them in the
House.

Mr. Lewis continued to attack
the policy of the members of the
Executive defending the Civil
Service, and said “it is a situation
that is likely to remain with us as
long as we do not insist that we
have responsible government with
ministerial status before we do all
these things that we are doing.

He said that through the years
“This House has been divorced
from the Administration, and “we
are often dependent upon an in-
terpretation of what is told by
members of the Administration.

“We know nothing about the
administration of this colony,

Mr. Lewis said, “and,” he added,

“there is an —_ — or,

ld be kept out o' -
caen, and that politicians should
still know everything. Without

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our representatives in the Gov-
ernment being directly respon-
sible here to us—personally
responsible—we are not going to
get rid of any duds.”

He foresaw that with federation
if the salaries of Trinidad, Bar-
bados, British Guiana and Jamai-
ca are the same—and some of the
salaries in Barbados are higher
than those obtaining in Jamaica,
there would not be any rotation of
Civil Servants in the area.

Mr. Lewis pointed out that
Jamaica had recently discovered
bauxite, and they were therefore
in a category outside of Barbados,
having an alternative on which to
fall back.

He recalled the remark made in
the Other Place that the island
was not receiving satisfactory ser-
vice for the salaries which were
being paid to Civil Servants, and
again emphasised that it was ne-
cessary for members of the Execu-
tive to assume personal responsi-
bility for the running of depart-
ments.

At this point, Mr. Lewis on an
intimation from His Honour the
Speaker, moved that the House
adjourn for half an hour for tea,
and this was seconded by Mr. L.
Williams,

On resumpiion Mr, Lewis con-
tinued the debate, and said that
lest anything he said might be
construed that he personally felt
that the House should be unsym-
pathetic to the Civil Service of
this colony, he would mention
some of the things that had been
done in the circumstances of ris-
ing cost of living through the
emergency of war and the con-
sequences.

Considerations

He enumerated a number of
considerations which were given
to the Service over the past few
years, and said that while such
considerations had “grown up”
over a period of time in other
colonies, they had come to Bar-
bados in a period of emergency.

What struck him about the
present proposition was that the
argument about not being able
to live on present salaries was
not in many cases being used, but
the argument far adopting the
scheme seemed to him to be based
to a great extent on the “throw-
ing out of gear” of the salaries by
“the raising of those” in other
categories, so that they had a case
where the holder of an upper
office would be satisfied with what
he was getting but would not be
satisfied with what somebody else
was getting, or that they should
be as near to his salary as possi-
ble.

Mr. Lewis stressed that “no
colony with a one crop economy,
surplus population, and the dis-
appointment of emigration, should
have such a fantastic reason for
reviewing salaries,” and feared
that it would be said that the
government as such was essential-
ly responsible for the financial
policy of the colony, and that
they as representatives of the peo-
ple should not only sit and hold
somebody else responsible, but
should hold themselves responsi-
vile to the people for the spending
of their money, as they were for
collecting it,

a cold drink, you have a grea
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lightest meal much
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He recalled that Government
had promised to present to the
House the Fiscal Survey, and
Five-Year-Plan, neither of
which had as yet-arrived, and
added that they as the repre-
sentatives of the people had no
comprehensive view of what
they were going to do for the
.people, including the Civil
Servants of the colony.

It was true that the members
of the Government might be in the
fortunate position and therefore
could say with a clear conscience
“Jet us, support this’), and “let us
have a contented Civil Service.”
But, he felt, “there are matters
on which the members of the
public as well as the members of
the House, should have an interim
report, or a progress report or
something of the kind.”

Regarding the point made by
Mr. Adams about it being unfair
not to give similar consideration
to the Clergy of the Established
Church, Mr. Lewis said that as
far as his Party was concerned,
they went to the electorate with
a manifesto saying “disendowment
and_ disestablishment of the
Church,” but he did not know
what steps were being taken to
follow up the work already begun
in that direction.

Ministers

Mr. Lewis. returning to the
question of ministerial status suid
that they should pay adequate
salaries to the ministers for the
responsibility “which they would
have to undertake, since they
would have them to contend with
in the future. The minister re-
sponsible would relieve the Head
of the particular Department, and
should therefore be paid for the
work they would have to do.

He urged Government to check
up on the method of recruitment
into the Service first, and coun-
selled them that they should not
entirely have persons who were
interested in pushing salaries up.
He urged further that they should
investigate matters for themselves,
do what other colonies have done,
so_that they would reap the bene-
fits which those other colonies
have reaped. \

He insisted that they should
produce all the evidence they
could as to the Revenue and the
Fiscal Policy of the Government,
“and side by side with that tell the
people of the colony that while
they have been paying to some,
the others were being remembered,
that there was.a plan for them,
and that there was every confi- |
dence that revenue was going to |
be there to carry out those)
projects. |

Difficult Pill

He pointed out that there were
things to be looked after by which |
the Labour Government of this |
or any other country would be |
judged, and said it would be a}
difficult pill for the people of Bar-
bados to swallow to hear that
“we are going to pay the Civil}
Servants the same salaries as}
other richer colonies. |

Mr. Lewis felt that thos? same |
persons who put forward those
recommendations for increased

salaries, would, the very morning
after they had been passed by the |
put

House, be able to their |

hing

hing -

fingers on some discrepancies and

make a report bigger than the
one which the House was then
considering.

He said it was doubtful what
value they were going to get by
following the other places, and

asked the Government to at least
do the other members of | the
House and the people of the
island the justice of paying
greater attention to the recruit-
ment of people for the Service.

From figures shown him, he
thought that local salaries com-
pared very favourably with those
paid even on the Continent, and
he added, “just becaus@ethepe. is
a dearth of technical people in
this area, we are forced to put
up the salaries of offices in this
colony.” He asked, “What guar-
antee have we got that we will
not get worse than we have
already?” and continued, “the
members of this House are_ not
taking the interest in the affairs
of this colony as they should be-
cause they are not officially on
Boards. There is not in Barbados
today the feeling that we Barba-
dians should look after Barba.
dos,” M4

“Our members of the Executive
should accept the responsibility
which goes with the term ‘“Minis- |
ter or Prime Minister” or other- |
wise, We want it, As soon as we |
have discarded the other safe- |
guards we have had before, it is
the only substitute. There is a
void between the people’s repre-
sentatives and the administration
of the affairs of this colony,”’ Mr.
Lewis said. “Whether the people
are right or wrong, the fact re-
mains that they are entitled ta
some consideration. They ara
dissatisfied with something, and
the set up seems to provide no
remedy.

“It is a half way House. It is

a disgrace to peoples with an

uninterrupted 300 years of

Britigh rule. It is an insult to a

supposed representative Gov-

ernment of 300 years. It is
deliberate blackmail, being
pushed into a corner and forced,
with our backs against the wall
all the time, to do this, that, or

the other at the whims of a

bunch of people who have no

interest in this colony, and who

® Not store-stale! Not a “‘bar-

ain” nobody eats! Kellogg's
Boon Flakes come 80 good
and fresh because folks want
them fast as we make 'em.

Get the bargain in
Kellogg's Corn

ness-——
kes,



are trying to get all they can

out of it.” 4

Mr. Lewis referred to
failure to be courageous

|

Our

in this colony, and leaving
sums of money in the Treasury
and asked: “Do you think that
these people around here have any
Tight to come here and see us wit!
all this money, and do you think
that they will not try to get son
for themselves ?”

Let

Room for Bold Step

He said “there is room in this
colony for the members of this
Assembly to take a bold step in
launching out on large-scale
schemes to employ some of the |
people, to help those who are not |
receiving adequate salaries, and |
those who receive no salaries at
all, but look forward to emigra-
tion by the hundreds or thousands,
only to find that such schemes
dwindle away to mere hundreds.

Concluding Mr. Lewis said: “I
am not convinced of the fact that
we are accepting our responsibil-
ity. Whenever there is an advance-
ment of one kind or another of
which we ourselves have thought,
there is always some delay. If the
salaries which we are prepared to
pay now are necessary, what, may
I ask, is the position of some of
those people who retired from

small pensions?”

He warned, “let us be careful
about. raising our basic salaries
without good reason, and without
information that we are basing
our future on a sure and sound
foundation,”



Central Creansery
Not Forgotten

: @ From Page 1.

said that the first attempt by
Government was to put up on a
dollar for dollar basis a sum net
exceeding $30,000 and Dairymen
were required to put up the other
$30,000 to offset the estimated cost
of $60,000 for the establishment
of the Central Creamery Depot.

The Dairymen had since repre-
sented to Government that they |
were unable to put up $30,000 and
stated that they would like Gov-
ernment to put up the entire sum.

Meanwhile costs had gone up
and the scheme might now cost in
the vicinity of $80,000. The fact
that Government's contribution
now of $80,000 would mean a dif-
ference of $50,000 between their
first proposal and the one that
had been put to them now.

There were schemes to embark
upon but there was also the neces-
sity for some scale of priority, He
reminded Hon. members that His
Excellency the Governor, in his
speech at the opening of the Leg- |
islature had expressed the hope
that the scheme for the establish-

ment of a Central Creamery
Depot would not be allowed to
die,

He assured the Hon. Mr, Gale
that that scheme was on the list
for serious attention.

. . «

and to}
take steps on behalf of the people |

vast |

those offices a year or two ago on!

PAGE SEVEN





*

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ESTATES
IN 18 COLOU

SEMTEX DEPT. will be pleased to quote you a Firm Price for the Floor of your Choice.
Please Phone 3372 or 35007 or Call in to see US.

Hoors of Distinction

SUPPLIED AND LAID BY

& TRADING CO., LTD.
RFUL SHADES.








so

ae

a.
efi



PAGE EIGHT ~

CLASSIFIED ADS. |_PEHutc_satzs | GOVERNMENT NOTICE

TELEPHONE 2508 ~

IN MEMORIAM



Her iit n eartl or
(Chiidren! Dais Samus '
Frank, (grand child) Charles



———$—_—————

WANTED

HELP

COOK—An Experienced Cook
reliable reference. Apply Garden Hou










EDUCATIONAL
WANTED—A master for the Colerid¢
and Parry School, St. Peter, Barbado
to teach up to G. C. E. Ordinary level

Candidates with qualifications to teact
Agricultural Science will be preferr
Salary for a Graduate $1,728 x 72 ~2.166
” for a Graduate with Ist or 2na
class honours $1,920x96-—-2, 880
Allowance will be made for pr
experience. Applications with te
nials should be sent to the Head
by 17th July, 1952. 18.6

MISCELLANEOUS






us





veshaphsecesetctighiedlaipapencatscemncet
CARIB BOTTLES—Return Carib Bottles
to A. S, Bryden & Sons, (B'dos) Ltd.,

Victoria Street, at 1% cents each,
15.6,52—4n



EE eee
TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS extra Bonus
from Rediffusion for 25 recommends

valendar month.
tions in one calenda 2 4.66920

a
$62.50 POCKET MONEY easily earned |
by recommending 25 new supscribers to

REDIFFUSION in one a, bn
B.52—-200
















cae LOLA AS
REDIFFUSION offers $1.50 cash for
each new Subscriber recommended by
a 4.6,52-—20n

ey are

s PLEMENT YOUR INCOME »)
secaanendigg RED#FUSION i optain
full particulars from the REDIFFUSION
office. 4.6 52--20n

NN

6.660600"
OOPPPIOO GIF OIOS SOOOOO,

3 PERSONAL §

~ hie ,

This is to notify the x
public that I have not heard 3s
from my husband, Leslie $3
Rayside, of 217 Monroe
Street, Brooklyn, New York, SS
U.S.A., for the past 13 years g
and I am about to be mar- &
ried again in the near ¥

















future, %
Signed) %
SMEPELISE RAYSIDE %
(Nee CARRINGTON) 8
Green Hill, St. Michael, %
Barbados. <
12,6.52—3n, &

POEL AVAPEE

PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIES

FROM INDIA, CHINA &
CEYLON

THANI'S

pr. Wm. Hy. 8}. Dtai 34166

SS
: ORIENTAL

FURNISH TO-DAY

" ’

{he Money Saving Way
Popular Bureaus, Bedsteads.
Beds, Wardrobes, Washstands $8.00
up, Coil and Flat Springs —
TABLES for Dining, Kitchen and
Trolleys, Sideboards — Kitchen,

Faney use, Larders Waggons, Tea
China and Bedroom Cabinets,
Liquor Cases $5.50 up — DRAW-
ING ROOM FURNITURE, Rush
Furniture for Little and Big Screen
Frames, tfroning & Laundering
Boards, Benches, Office-height
Stools in wood and rush. Rope
Mats $1.20 up



L. S. WILSON

BPRY STREET. DIAL 4060

|
|

FURNITURE
AUCTION

VALA£Y MIA, CHURCH
ineten ane

(Between Cw
Yorkshire Estates),
TODAY ITH JUNE, 15%

w Le Baa” = anak

e are rut to of
the Furniture and Bffects of the
late Mr, C. P, A Greenidge

Viewing y

Upright Chairs, Pr. Tub Chairs
Armchair, Occ. Chairs, Sideboards;
Single Ended Settee, Liquor Case
and Stand, Pr. Kidney Tables.
Plant Stands, Pr. Berbice Chairs
Hall Stand, Wall Brackets, Mirrer
and Stand, MMlitary Chest, Trays,
Cake Stand (ALL. IN MAHOG-
ANY). Marble Topped Table, Can-
vas Chairs, Occ. Tables, Cordea
Serving Table, Several Kitchen
Tables, (all sizesi, Ceder Rook
case, Stained & Painted Book
cases, Ptd. & Plain Chairs, Ptd
Waré Cabinet, Chest of Drawers
Pine Press Pid. Press, Cedar
Press, Deck Chairs, Gallery Pur-
niture, Deal Dining Table
Benches, Single Lren Bed and
Hair Mattress, Commode, Wash-
stand, Portable Gramophone
Record Stand & Records
ing Card Table, 2 V

& Stands, Single Bur Stove
Thermos Flasks, Silver, Glaw
ware, China, Dinner Sets, Pyrex
Ware, Braseware, Plated Tra
Rugs, Suits, Shirts, Underclothes
Shoes; Large Coll. Kitchen Uten
sils, Crocker Ovens, Books, Oil
Lamps, Bucket

thu Lil €
Large Coll. of Oc





Fold-





res, Ar
lants, a



m i



AUCTIONEERS

Joba ed. Biadon
& ces.

Phone 4640
Plantations Building.







St. George 18.6522). | winor 4-Deor Saloon, Wolseley 14 Saloon,



BARBADOS SPTORAO cial inin stern EONS, OTM ttet

SHIPPING NOTICES

Fi eacapegeemerenemne

Canadian National Steamships

















GER- FIRE
rine me

REAL ESTATE

— “HARCLIFE in St Lawrence Gap.

TWO VACANT POSTS OF TEMPORARY FIELD OFFICERS
IN THE DEPARTMENT or SCIENCE & AGRICULTURE

Christ Church (on the Sea) standing on

FOR SALE . ee rehes of Jand

is built of stone and is at






















































present ( d inte two flats Bach flat
Y TIVE contain ving and dims 2 7 S fe
AUTOMOT reese _, | kitehen ownstajirs, Thecinsme with Applications are invited for, ibe two vacant posts of temporary
he é (Champion) |7Uaning water ‘tains Teal e ; ot
CAO 1) Studebaker (Champion! | iene ng upstairs Usual eonve-| Field Officer in the Departmen: of Science & Agriculture. SOUTBBOUND - Sails a. = Aspives | Sil.
MAFFEI & Co. Ltd. Phone 2787 Se “ ant a varters and Garage in yara 2. The beginning salary of gach post will be $1,200 per annum LADY NRLSON ° = 12 June 14 June 24-3400 .
452-100 | Tae 'above wil SRR for tation sens | (2 tee Mele SENR0 by $72 to SEAR) Day onmues, PRM te eavetens CANADIAN COMBE on “iene ‘stu = Baur July
CAROne (1) Fauld Drive Dodge Car|°™& 198 at 2 pm ot our OfMice cost of living allowance payable to public officers. The posts are Rha amy Mauly Wluly BS svly B July
500.00 apply te, Commapolitan, CaEnes, ee oe ctxt SEALY. | temporary and non-pensionable and may be terminated at one month's f
15.6.52—3n Solicitors. notice on either side. 2 U 1 CK Se nes eee PeP
i catheseilintsheiag pa iadadgiede aeealabenseett 11.6.52—9n. i Q : =“ vives Agrives Acrives
CAR Vauxhall Velox, litde used,{| ———~————— — ‘ T UND wes Satls Arrives AM Montreal
aon Ss Te sd aot, Distal. SHOP—At borders of Chy limite, 3. The Officers will be required to furnish themselves with motor NORTHBO , ts Bdes St. John Boston Hallfax on

A MODERN ANTISEPTIC
TUBES or JARS

0.6.52—tin.| large shi with ; aceordance
12.6.52—t.i.n. | larg me - fustdones _aguedhes: transport and will be paid a mileage allowance in with

able for all kinds of business. Good} CUMS Fetes poyahle ty Cotetmnent
opportunity for any ambitious person.

Resid i
Besides, sonatinn nae wallery. aFawing | 4. The main duties attached to these posts are soil: conservation

bath, Electricity and water installea.| "¢ld work, leaf sampling of sugar cane, soil moisture determinations,





CAR—Dodge Super-Deluxe. First-class
condition and owner-driven. $2,000, Dial
4476 12.6.52—1n.



CANADIAN 11 July
_..l8 June 19 June S July 18 duly BN Oo ay

6 July
LADY 2 Ave 19 July 26 July 29 July 1 Aug
5 Aug 8 Aug. 10 Aug.

CAN:
CONSTRUCTOR % July 29 July 19 Aug. 20 Aug. 23 Aug



——
CARS—Morris Oxford Saloon, Morris



Private sale or sale by com : rs By ONY se Pe.

Austin A-40 Saloon,’ Reconditioned Mor-| short notice. For further detatis: he the application of chemical weedicides and insecticides, maize selec- 1 esi LAD ODNEY :

ia Cowley Wewt. Pick-Up. For good | 2839 15.6.52—3n.| tion and sweet potato breeding. not sav t iki

sed cars, see Fort Royal on. Lid Te er anes : Salvation, please write for is Kid

Telephone 4504. 13 —2n ne undersigned will set up f inati + For further ‘particulars, &

CelertS TT: anise BURNS Ohonmniith “ad Takes —_ 5. Applications stating age, qualifications and experience should FREE HOO =
MOTORCYCLE—Norton 5 H.P. motor- fice K

No. ee tt ise buck Street, Bridge. |D€ addressed to the Director of Agriculture, Department of Science
1982 at 2 pin. the, follewag, of June} & Agriculture, Bridgetown and should be submitted not later than the
350 shares in West India B:euit Co,| 21st of June, 1952. :
Hunited 11) shares in West India Rum ’ 15.6.52—2n.
BR. §.NICHOLLS & CO.
Solicitors.

vike overhead valve. Condition . very
wood. Apply Olympic Store, corner
James & Roebuck Streets. Dial 4358

17.6.52—4n

Which Makes

“GOD’S WAY OF
SALVATION PLAIN”

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD.—Agents.

HARRISON LINE





New Morris Model J Cab over Engine
\o-cwt, Vans $2400.00 New Morris Cow-





ey Weewt. Vans = EA a i
ent for fast light delivery. For oya ye
Tarage Lad., Telephone 4504 AUCTION 8S. Roberts, Gospel

SPRINGVALE PLANTATION,--- Saint
Andrew. About 237 arable acres and about
60 acres in pastures, roads, eft. Mar-

19.6.92—2n ASO LOOCSIOOOLOVOIOV OO OVO IOOOOO DIOS OIG Book & Tract Service, 30



TRUCK—One 5 ton Austin truck six

































tires virtually new, engine in perfect ager's House, Overseer's House, usuul GARRARD 3 SPEED AUTOMATIC RECORD 5699560996568 ‘ = OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
tb: ew
condition. for appointment to inspect ees, two horses, cart, ete. A AN re ,
Phone 95273. 17.6.52—2n. e above Plantatic.:' will be offered CHANGERS
c ne a auction on friday, the 11th Vessel. From Leaves Due
next, unless previousl. paalhais . + 4 9 Barbados.
ELECTRICAL brivate treaty’ ‘Al, Inquiries. should be | Just received! Going fast! Come and get yours! TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
ana rected to the undersigned i
Just received new igenans of Served instance CARRENGTON & eae a S.S. “PLANTER” a ini sia 5th June 18th June.
three-s utomatic angers & .f Jucas Street, ridgetown. 18.6.52—4n ‘ ‘ Card Dri S.S. “FO! ” iverpool ani
S. MAFFEI & CO. LTD., Radio Emporium, |, ————_____ er inking Cups om “s e.28rd June.
vat Fair | oe sero DOSS CENTRAL §=FOUNDRY LTD. a om? Glangow.10th June.



peaks Straws
Floral Serviettes
Paper Lace Doyleys
Etc., Btc., For the Party or
Show.
Very Small, But Strong and
Solid Brass Locks
All Now Opened At
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE

Street, on Friday 20th 12 »G .
Peay on Wesdas a e. noon B: Corner Broad and Tudor Streets
Slips, Kimonas, Gents
Ladies Dressing Gowns, Gents under-
bail ous oe Coats, General
ectri erator, Bolts, hinges,
FURNITURE Brackets, wooden horses, Iron Stanas,| 66669649
Motor Car Parts, Tools, Toilet Fixtures,
5 ft. by 4 ft, containing five drawers | Law" Mower, 54 pieces iu
‘and’ one filing drawer, all of cedar. | Paes & fest long, 200 beth & Mose

it tiles, Galvanize sheets, Galv ipe, lead ;
Complete with solid mahogany swivel , Pp .
chal. Suitable. for office executive. | BIP® eralaie end 6 panel & other
Price $150.00 Phone 3406 7.6.52—4n. | 490rs S CASH
eS R. ARCHER MACKENZIE Auctioneer.
18.6.52—3n.] ¥ wont
MISCELLANEOUS : racy

One Ovaltine Mixer given free with
the purchase of 6 tins of Ovaltine Large
purchased singly or otherwise. Keep
your bills, Knight's Ltd, 18.6.62—3n.

PLASTIC——By yard. 36 in. wide in
seven plain colours 62 cents yard. Print.
ed snow-white designs 94 cents yard at
KIRPALANI, 52 Swan Street, 18,6,52—1n,

——$—$ $$$
PYE BATTERY SETS—Just a few left.
MAFFEI'S RADIO Sar OR ays a



HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel. For Closes in Barbados,





DESK—One (1) large mahogany desk

|

ROOD OOPS GVOFVO

For further information apply to
DACOSTA & CO,, LTD.—Agents





ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.







'INDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By instructions received from the
British Couneil I will sell at Wakefield”
Whitepark Rd; on Friday June 20th;
(1) 3947-10 HP. Austin Van in
working order, Reason for selling;
new. van acquired. Must be sold. Terms

cash, Sale at 2 wa
INCENT GRIFFITH
Auctioneer.

LPO









SS eneenenenneeneneneene









SATLING FROM EUROPE
S. STENTOR 27th June, 1952.
M.S. HESTIA 4th July, 1952
$.S. COTTICA Lith July, 1962
SAELING TO FUROPE
M.S. WHLLEMSTAD 18th June, 1952
M.S. ORANJBSTAD 16th July,’ 1952
SAMWLING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIEO



mR PII

We have much-pleasuze in announcing that our
2 DIRECT flight from GEORGETOWN to BARBADOS on




































—$—$—_—_—— ET
Subscribe now to the Datly Telegraph



England's leading Daily Newspaver nov| UNDER THE SILVER | % Thursdays, will be operated from 19th instant and $1 ys gONAIRE’ Join June, 108°.
days after publication in Londen Con- HAMMER M.S. STENTOR 1ith July, 1952

tact: kan Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd. S.S. COTTICA 28th July, 1952

On Thursday 19th by order of Mrs.
Local Representative, Tel, a
1

J. C, Bovell, we wil) sell her furniture

BARBADOS to GEORGETOWN on Fridays, as from

SADLANG TO TRINIDAD







C''G" TRANSATLANTIQUE

Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique,
Barbados, Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao & Jamaica

62—t.t.n, Jat “Jac Ville," Worthing,. which : M.S. SPIGERBORG 28th June, 1952
cheenanteh ~ linctudes:—Round ‘fip-Top Tabie, Up- 20th instant. 44) SAILING TO TRINIDAD & CURACAO
of Biscuits—% | right Chairs, Sideboard, China Cabinet,| vt M.S. HESTIA Aalst July, 1952.



ib pkgs 42c so Jacob's Cream|Ornament ‘Tables, Rockers, Berbice

Crackers 1.20. These prices are good] Chairs Morris Settee, all in Mahogany: ] ¢ j s : . ; ‘
Ce eee Petits Lit | Gino de Chien; Gie.C. Rekcigmator Will all passengers holding reservations on these

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD
Agents | $





























ee
18,6.52—n. }] (18 months o}4) Congoleum, Twin ess: dat LOO SDOO TOFU OO STII IIE, | ,
Cae : Ls = : iat ; ee |
sends, | Vono weer & Sets, oe ates, regardless of destination, please check with our The M.V CACIQUE DEL ¥ | § From Sow Arrives Barbados ¢
A y NTS Bedstead, Vono Spring, all in Mahogany: CARIBE” will accept Cargo aga 4 thampton
NNOUNCEME Pi Dressing Table & Press Office as s ib] . ‘ : C Fussengers for St. Lucia, 5 %|Q *“DE GRASSE .. 4th June, 1952 .. 16th June, 1952 ,
Sienna aan? ee eta! aekeatond “Pookelsives ce as soon as possible for change in departure times, Vincent, Grenada, pag APUnes | “COLOMBIE” 19th June, 1952 2nd July, 1952
EARN BIG MONEY by selling Redif- ley: bard, ders, . Sailing Tuesday a pode ‘ o- . oe
fusion in your spare time. ‘Gets supply Seene, Punien Damtwer Velsr Move & 1G OC |B tne MV CARIDEE wil $)% “DE GRASSE” .. 12th July, 1952 .. 24th July, 1952
sella. chine 4.6.52 | Oxy ait otlete SP. san n ioe omits, Antigua 4 *Not calling at Guadeloupe
oe RE! Oc TROTMAN e CO. ST rare: ‘ serrat, Nevis and St. Kitts,
FOR RENT apes ; Sailing Friday 20th inst ; SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE
) ssi BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS <\f = 2s Siecuce UY NNN
15.6.62—2n. < aceept Cargo and Passengers | or , os Arrives Southampton
| eee EES A r ,
HOUSES UNDER THE DIAMOND SaneS |B Rominica, | Aww ue sailing &|% “DE GRASSE” ~.. 29th June, 1952 .. 9th July, 1952
ert |e Git ai NG, S3F sch reed om ee ee b |G Frigay g7th inst. “COLOMBIE” -. 48th July, 1952 .. 26th July, 1952
Attractive seaside Flat main road Tias-Tqay next at 2 p.m., I will sell for the ~ 7% : $ awd. SCROONEA OWREAS’ Y «“—DE GRASSE” 6th Aug 1952 16th Aug. 1952
inet tote Vendtah toneeem. Gecbal eer otis ate Lower Broad Str ’ % eae Se) \¥ *Sailing direct to Southampton '
, Open Verandah facing sea uitabie alva ’
one person (or couple) rom July 1, Hand gely Big ag SCOTT, roa reet. Phone 4585. * Consisnee — Tele, No. 4047 1%
Telephone 2949 18.6,.52-—t.f.n Auctioneer. PODEOSE SSOP OOSSO FI O98 ‘ ‘&
18.6, 52-—2n ‘





—— CC—
FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St.

Lawrence on-Sea, Phone 3503
20.3.52—t.f.n,



39960%

se hi ss by

FURNISHED APARTMENT—with or
without board. Apply to XÂ¥Z c/o The

Fee wb onal. aye — Favoured for Flavour — aa st

fully furnished, refrigerator, telephong, ; Wholesome Delicious
; ‘“

cies oh OY Pare S| A DPIE - OO Jams and Marmalades —
3 i
































et

TRELAWNY, Hastings, third house from

St. Matthias Gap; three bedrooms, water

\and basins in each Inspection 4 to 6
,;P.m Immediate possession

| 18.6,52—In.

[PUMAC NOTICES

conveniences. From July on
PEANUT BUTTER JELLIES
fold Sar as 61 APRICOT SMOOTH 16c. per pkg.

o-Ib. Jar ..-::: $1.04 Ue Wye ass 69c, SWEET ORANGE MARMALADE ............ (2 1b.) 5lc, STRAWBERRY Also TOWER ESSENCE

(2 Ib.) ..--- wees 101
PEACH (2 Ib.) ..... 60c, GRAPE FRUIT MARMALADE .............. (2 Ib.) 48c. aaa’ tik;

GUAVA JELLY

.








PINEAPPLE (2 Ib.).. ge, PEACH and PINE .......0..0...-c0:cees (2 Ib.) 6le. Cn |S 48c. Fo sarcoma

i MELON and LEMON ....................--: (2 1b.) 46c. GUAVA. JELLY
: WBS vivss css 26c,

GOOSEBERRY

NOTICE

\ All male citizens of the United States
between the ages of 18 and 2 residing
in Barbados are requested to eall at
the American Consulate from July 1 to
21, 1952-for Selective Service Registration
under the Universal Military Training
Service Act

All male citizens of the United States
who attain the age of 18 years sub-
sequent to July 31, 1952, are required
to register upon the day they attain the
eighteenth onniversary of the day of
their birth, or within five days there-
after.

For further information, consult the
American Consulate, Briere: Bar-
bados -5.52—t.f.n.

MELON and PINE ..... REGIE nc cd Ne eels ely 1 ee ee



‘,
SOUPS .

TOMATO (103 07.),. 31e.
PEA (10) 02.) ...... Ble.
BAKED BEANS
in T.S. (11 oz.) .... 2le.
(16 oz.) .... 28e.
(20 07.) .... 800,

New Crops

of finest Fruits
fresh from the
fields. .!

ASHTON JAMS and MARMALADES
(in 1 Ib. Glass Jars)
STRAWBERRY ....... 55e.
WF. APRICOT .... 40c., GREEN FIG PRESERVE
MARMALADES .... 34c., LOGANBERRY

Sunshine in a Tin
are these rare and lovely
KOO GRAPES

WHITE GRAPES



NOTICE
THE PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
Applications will be veceived for the

|
ee of Caretaker at the Public Baths

CARROTS (16 07.).. 29e.

. (28 02.) .. 49e. |
» CHOICE GRADE
* GARDEN PEAS





at Belleplaine. Salary $8.00 per week
Applicants must be resident of either
the Belleplaine Walkers Lakes, or



Corbins Districts
Cc. A, SKINNER,




































Clerk, Commissioners of Hee,
, Andrew , SOO iis at E g
$.6 52-30 (18) en) oc. She. 490 x
LSSSS99SSSSSSVSOSOSDOION, Sciatica le Any ena —- PURPLE GRAPES ss
. (28 ox) .... 56e. | ; Soft yet firm, Smooth and ‘ ¥
FOR SALE A Delicacy of Delicacies ! i £0 66 IS 49e. %
. KOO | i eine :
aes Soglit SS sai _ Teday’s Best Values a |B KOO or LKB PEARS ;
Hage FN Se SS ’ rm Sweet Corn | are without » peer
are in KOO’S famous |
= 16 og. tin ........5- 39c. 20 oz. tin .......... 48c, 16 oz, tin ........ 43¢
TOMATO PRODUCTS «2 task ooke BES BIS Seay ee ie i i: nate "6 sate
available, sure to LKB S$ ET
+ | CORN to-day, the best of its kind on the market. = Juley and Delicious, oy rae? ee
eae yee TOMATO KETCHUP (large) ........... 48e. = es oo these firm KOO or LEB PINEAPPLES
At HIGHCLERE FARM ” CANNED TOMATOES (28 02.) ........ 4is. 5 \ . PEACHES are a peach of a 16 oz. tim ....... 46c.
T d : as Moki k TOMATO JUICE (2 0%) .........5. 38e. ; = oe: mes as
© reduce her of we ept
Cows, ‘all ‘producing "Milk. Gal / TOMATO PASTE (4 07.) .. fee OVER ree eS ee a
‘ny tod thpen ill Socks RFE 9D V 30 oz, tin ....... Te. and these popular
‘amily cows 14.6.52-—4n KOO GUAVAS
YOU CAN’T BEAT KOO! 2,000 CASE ¢ Wok Mk ovcets B20.
OF 30 oz. tin ....... 65c.

The B'dos Automohile
Uriving School

Now offers to the Public a simple
and easy way to become a com-
petent driver

The principles of a vehicle ip
taught to ever pupil before
Roing on the road which helps to
build your confidence, To cope
with our now over crowded
streets

% It’s better in quality,
p It's better in price,
It’s better in you!



KOO

QUALITY CANNED GOODS

























Wo eckssiki vaney:siieaplaei” We ARE NOW HERE TC: HELP YOU CUT

perience Motor Mechante, Ree, Taste, A Piquant must is =
“twenty-three years,” all thy ihe kes io The High Cost Of Living EWING’S:
Ss

Enrel Te-day te Drive the HONIG HAMP: x
Fas vor tortaer particulars Y ! wT ry , 7 Hh “ mM Ty ie — :

| Phene ce : Family MACARONI | € € a THis List oO 7 FOR REFERENC PREPARED MUSTARD x
» . a .

Instructor 9 oz. pkg, 23 y ~ ary , "my a tat 7, , . ‘ 5 i *

Hi} Xm —speciat arrangements made WT § ae LVD USE WHEN CRDERING YvourR k0O0O GOODS 6 on. jar BB. &
i for parties Waving their i 1 ® 1 Ib. pke 39c. | Only *&
tv own ears x | ‘
| K "36565665996 G090SOOO SPS OPOSS PERSCSSSSSOS SSO SSIS POO FIO SSOS DOO SS SOF SSOP SSSI OSS SSS SOS OSS OOO OSS OSS SSS SSS OS FPS SS OSS SSO 99SB8 9999 9999090995 7



SOSSSS SS SO SPSS OPS SSOS

t \







cca a nat ug cumcamaaaaaaamaenacanaataecamsl na! ili.





DNESDAY, JUNE




18, 1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NENE

ee a rcemem nre enee



a





~+

‘igour Resfored,
Glands Made Young
In 24 Hours

Tt is no longer nec to suffer





BY CARL ANDERSON

_o—



— loss of our and manhood,

weak merpory and body, nervousness,

sagur’ ne sickly skin, depreusio’,
ar eep, an cay
Dector has acoverst « quick, easy
way to end these troubles.

‘This discovery ts In pleasant, ea«)-
to-take tablet form, ts absolutely
harmless, does away with gland oper-
vtions and is bringing new youth and
vigour to thousands, It works directiy
on the giands and nerves, and purt®
new, rich bleod and energy tn yoru!
veins. In 24 hours you can see and fed
yourself getting younger, Your erce
sparkle, you feel alive and full of
youthful vigour and power.

And this ee new ene an@
vigour restorer, ed VI-TABS, is
cuaranteed. It has been proved hi
housands and is now distributed by

| hemists here under a guarantee +
| atisfaction or money back, VI-TA his
uet make you feel full of vigour and
nergy and from 10 to 20 years youns-

r, of you merely return the emp:
kage and your mony back

VI-TABS costs little, am the gu:

Vi-Tabs

|
' ores Manhood and Viic!it;










‘a ene ¢ 1 DID NOT
MR. FLINT #4 £1 ee Saree
'* Ma VEWELS.



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1


PAGE TEN

BARBADOS ADVOCATE JUNE 18, 1952

WEDNESDAY,





Sporisman of the Week:

Joe Walcott







LANCASHIRE LEAGUE REPORT

Clyde Walcott Is



SISCO.



































































































































LONDON, 10th June
Boxing famous for its upset
nd surprise Throughout the PAINTS
history of the ring there have % |
| been mur ensational fights. But hn Oo orin |
few have egused such astonish-
; ment’as that at the Municipal Se
' Stadium, Philadelphi last week
- when Jersey Joe Walcott retained . ‘
his world heavy-wé t tithe over (By ROY MARSHALL)
15 rounds against E rd Charles. i
a It was confidently expected the 3 F > - LONDON, June i. |
: more youthful Charles would be Clyde Walcott is running into real form with the bat
; ves cae er, eer eh te for Enfield in the Lancashire League and on Saturday a
unas the Weed. hoavy=weight brilliant 87 not out help them to an eight wicket victory
crown. (He lost it to Walcott last over Accrington. Clyde’s score for the last three innings
July.) ee ees a have been 56, 81 and 87, all of them not out. His average |
nae obk shaved 0 or ae for the season is now 99 and he is second to Vinoo Mankad, |
ch completely. belied his ad- who has an average of 104.6 Only Mankad with 523 has ex-
. cin co ear << - ye a his ceeded. Clyde's aggregate of 495. RUC ‘ Cc ANV As
the end of the Afteenth round he ioae details oo game with against Littlebrough, he proved He eae Oran
was moving faster and more easily ccrington are tha ey won the himself a bowler of no mean abil- : :
than his younger opponent. ra es pene 6 gs hours ity. In fact he even eclipsed Ram, | 4 Stencilled and Plain
In addition to showing greater ade or 6 declared, leaving taking 6 for 9 to give Crompton . Sc 1 y
sneed he was far the better boxer, Enfield 119 minutes to bat. En- their sixth victory in ten games. 2 A las? RUG W OOL
and the referee and judges were — eer ae, grand tashiog Ram claimed 2 for 17, Crompton wo
unanimous in declaring him the ar when Clyde was joined by now have a two point lead over %g” ‘BY x ~
winner. eres = ene these two Heywood, ; : 2 RU Gs q U i TE RS ar
attackec e bowling so success- * cman’ ‘
Giving surprises is a speciality fully that the last 72 actually came Frankie Worrell, after his re- 4 ‘ ‘
of this father-of-six negro ‘boxer. in 29 minutes. Clyde receivedsa cord breaking feats last week with Theres a - RUG HOOKS
Six ines he has fought for the collection of £8. 5s nee . Secomiia le suffered a| SLSCO Paint for every ;
world title. Six times the fight 8 ack against Royton, being uUzpaose.. “4 1
Ys provided an upset. For once in a while Everton dismissed for 4 and Radcliffe lost Pp R i Mw Vv f ,
: The first time was in 1947, when Weekes failed to produce a big i first game a x 108, and SISSONS BROTHERS SLI E « N AS ‘
he fought reigning champion Joe cRS * , innings for Bacup who drew with hey were dismisse or » an . " -
Louis. ‘ 8 ee JERSEY JO“ WALCOTT Ramsbottom. “But despite Ever- ae Royton ‘at ‘one tans dost ‘he American fight public. no A return was arranged for the a “rst round knock-out of » ton’s failure Bacup still totalled © tor an unSnished parinersiip| eee Faas 7
unnaturally gave Walcott no following June, Once again Louis* Cowboy Wallace, ey pesniitae ‘the 205 for 5 before declaring. Three between Longbottom (43) and ie ph ee ee orecsites Cotton ave ec er 0., e
chance, For, after eleven years was the favourite, for it was said world title. He knocked out Bacup batsmen, who have bene- Neild (31) brought them to vic- Factory, N. B. Howell, G, W. Hutchin-
boxing, during which he had that he took the first fight too Charles in the seventh round of fited from Everton’s coaching tory. on & Co. Ltd., T. J. Sealy, Sona 0.11.12 13° Broad S$
hah oth 7 ae i eit. eer son ie not be caught the fight at Pittsburgh. And so reached the fifty mark. Despite his failure Frank still TIUNEY mides snraware Ce. pa 10, 11, & Fon croot
1ae retired in tif ut jobs napping again. owever, it was became the oldest world heavy- wae, Tada eer ; ; aie: ——
were not easy to obtain, and, with not until the eleventh round that weight champion ever. Gul Mohamed, Ramsbottom's ee ee JQueaiers ail
a wife and family to support, Joe Louis was able to land the finish- America was still not convinced Mian professional, made 73 in 75.33 8 Nis eect vival eg — ————
Coe. got make ends meet on the ing blow. of his prowess. Although world fulck time but when he was out pettiford of Oldham who has | $069660+9590960069000004
Pa eee Sete So in 1944 ae ery eae relinquished the ciampion he was not recognised a 4 endeten grog hina 0 made 372 for an average of 46.50 a
le re ed to ¢ ring, itle, ¢ ale d “harles as a gf00 >) y 2 j rated ence a § s 7 ; : 5 wa >
fee : mt ing. ee oe a et and Charles as a good boxer. For one thing Sey Wak fered 138 a. stumps Ramadhin’s batting figures by FILM SHOW 2
twilight of an illustrious career to decide pt Gola’ bole che Neither is he oa eee the Way are 25 runs at gn average at We Offer Re ye
' a iianantris Tee Pant r , > yr 18 he A heavy eae f 4.16 :
; the only difference in opinion crown, He gains most of his victories by r . THE BARBADOS
} cout the i be on which Once again, the critics, evidently extremely clever defensive box- In the North Yorkshire and AQUATIC CLUB EXPANDED METAL SHEETS
j fae would see Walcott knocked yefusing to learn from earlier ex- !ng. And because of this Joe was Durham League Lindy Delapenha, (Local and Visiting 1” mesh 4 x 8’ Iron
? Bi tk wont sft jersey Petiences, did not give Walcott a regarded as a lucky old man who Middlesbrough A.F.C. outside Members) bi : 4
4 tae de psi sha Ree tae eee chance. And once more he made had sneaked into top rankixg right from Jamaica showed that} | By Courtesy of the Brit- 2” mesh 4’ x 10’ Iron
i Bie hens siete ight cuisaiat them eat their words by lasting when the standard was low and his skill is not confined to soccer, % ish Council there will be a 3” mesh 4’ x 10’ Iron
ee ubaion: desk oe the tee the, full fifteen rounds. ; taken the title, - ae ha Oa of ne pee FILM pe = the . ee ha’ 8’ Gal ised
i and sent him toppling to ‘the .12°°,.%3s,, now. about 39 years But perhaps the main reason rou otal Oo: ut his team room TO-NIGHT at . “3 mes x alvanise
; Gativas, oe = ir was eae. that why Joe has not been accepted lost the match by 6 wickets. rs aiding
He rose, and from the ras | “ry tree unsuccessful attempts has nothing to do with his actual | Che Programme includes: # ~ a ne at
ite a A a pA a to gain, the world title, iM wens fighting ability. He is suffering ; British News, and the short BOLTS & NUTS 3” & 5,” diameter
4 battle of his life. At the finish he agar Boece ean iin Me - same way, only to @ Ee; ies 2 5 ys uw
\ Win awarded. what Coe ome for iy first time in four years, greater degree, that Gene Tun- Ei 1 “Shipping” CARRIAGE BOLTS & NUTS 5/16” & %
; have been the narrowest of dech. We did not have a title fight. But ney suffered when he took the verg lade Beat and f ihe +
signs. Indeed there were many the following year he was again title from Jack Dempsey. f “Criminal Justice” GRINDSTONES 2’ diameter x 6
i present who thought that Waleoit Ot the trail of world honours. Tunney in following Dempsey, Old King Cole C: C. also a Colour Cartoon
} had done more than enough to Pret ebay te! another was caught in the wake of one of (Members is ae FERROCRETE Rapid-Hardening CEMENT
merit victory, and when Louis "he ats verdict O arles. But the most popular champions ever. On a fast wicket, and in ideal eee
staggered across the ring to shake soe eee pote celebrated the Walcott is in the same_ position. weather which prevailed on Sun- No aa ae WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT
his hand, the loudest cheers were Seeehea nctasstons haa and Only unfortunately for him, Louis day last, Everglade defeated Old pao :
for the loser. Wh begin DACE in 1600 a Dee ee King Cole C.C, by an innings and | $.¢65¢66990969999006900¢ " RED & BUFF COLORCRETE CEMENT
Be acx in with Dempsey. —L.ES. 102 runs on the first day of their
a aasget cata —_—— = aro is Ae two day fixture in the Sunday
, Pi Ti ve aro Com pberbaton ahr T * Phone 4267
2 r 1 + Surrey Returns i oO i ead at odd Wins glade wen the toss and after con- hird Annual uns =
, J . . “a. . sulting his pace bowlers, sent in ‘ : W Ik & H C Ltd
Championship O.K.C.CC, to bat and they were Benefit Show & Dance iikinson aynes \0., ‘
e : z CLYDE WALCOTT quickly bowled out for 25 runs of
W tl ee BRISTOL, England, June 15. which Blenman contributed 13} || $r.*“fotws “Sase WELFAne
j 1 even 1¢ OFY Cc oa. Pat oo of sae d in the Lowerhouse game with runs. There were nine extras. LEAGUE CLINICS
alifornia, won the est of Eng- Colne, Roy Marshall recei ‘
m land Women’s Tennis Singles blow on the index Acaeeiee he Bowling for Everglade, Pollard Se seta ee
(From Our Own Correspondent) Championship on Saturdwy and right hand from a ball by Alley took five wickets for seven runs, FRIDAY, July 4th 1952 at 8.45 p.m.
LONDON, June 17 Straight Clark of Pasadena, Cali- and may not be able to play for ©: Doyle took three wickets for || Under the distinguished Patronage
Back into the lead in the County Champi Riau fornia, teamed with Australia's the next two weeks. Marshall re- SiX runs and F. Grant took two} }] % SHy.csne rail “presents °°
Siateunds lead in the County Championship Race Ian Ayre to capture the Men's tired with his score at 11 but Wickets for three runs. ,
a with 92 points to go is Surrey who today secured the seventh Doubles title. came back at the fall of the 4th ,4\ brisk 46 runs by Denis “The Star Buds School
pom victory of the season at the expense of Essex. Middlesex ,,Mts. Todd had come from be- wicket to share in a partnership Alleyne and 33 by Darcy McCollin SY
f (84), who scored no points in their drawn game with York- 24 '9 defeat South Africa's Mrs. of exactly 100 with amateur Tom- ¢nabled Everglade to amass 163 1CTN
: ies ate second fol EL See game with x¢ Beryl Bartlett 7—5, 6—2. Clark my Pepper who reached his first "UNS in their innings. Wood took of DANCING
a » are second, follow ed by Lancashire (68) and and Ayre won with ease. 50 in League cricket. Marshal) four for 30 runs, Blenman two for
Northants (64). ‘ Crere witharew freien the Demi made 62 not out and Lowerhouse 27 runs and Austin 2 for 31 runs. in a variety of classical dances
Surrey declaring at the overnigh ‘ 9 . 7 finals singles match against declared at 198 for 4. Colne left suet jj] such as Ballet, Musical Comedy—
Dkk Aierstanedl thin tice ‘ Bae t total of 200 for 7, Armando Vieira of Brazil to con- with 110 minutes to bat scored 22. .‘heir second innings A Novelty Dance “Kitten on the THINK OF
soon dismissed the first three Essex batsmen for ten runs fentrate on the doubles. He and quickly until Alley was out for O-%:C-C.C. were dismissed for 41 Kevs". A Solo D “Rose i
in half an hour at the Oval. Stubborn batting by Insole Ayre downed Jaroslav Drobny, 79 but then they too concentrated an ne “hgures. Pollard took ca The Bua Pocket” ete rae
, ¢ A) « ni ‘ i ca iy; self-exiled Czech, now living in and w e ouble res. ollar 00 ,
who made 40 and Bailey, 35, held them up for a while, but Tes ot, and Wevwieitny Awon.08 on Gteeaee nd were 116 for 5 at foun wickets for seven runs, Doyle By kind permission of Col. THE FIT
agate Bedser with the new ball ran through the tail to thé Philippines 6—4, 6—2 phen took three wickets for four runs Se aan an ae ar ie eee
nish with 5 for 47. Cox 127 and 219 for 4, John ° i Ray Lindwall who has been do- and Daniel two for seven runs. M.B.E. The Police Band wili
At Lords where Middlesex were Langridge 117 not out. After deteating Mrs. Bartlett ing so much damage as a bowle supply the Music: vs
| : ater & He as a bowler AND
still 56 behind Yorkshire with | Middiesex vs Yo-kshire mitch in the singles, Mrs. Todd teamed shone for the first time as a bats- The wicket played extremely ADMISSION $1.00
seven wickets down when stumps drawn; Yorkshire 308 and 226 UP with her victim and won the man against Burnley and top- fast throughout the day, and on . ,
were drawn, Jack Robertson be- for 9 decla ed, Watson 79 not out, Women’s Doubles from the Brit- scored with 78 not out in a Nelson one occasion a scorcher from C, Dancing after the Show. Tickets
came the first batsman to com- Young 5 for 79, Middlesex 277 and ish partnership Miss G. R. Love total of 168 for 9 declared. For Doyle erupted a batsman’s stumps from, Committee or "The Star THINK OF
plete 1,000 runs this season, He 201 for 7, Compton 55. and Miss B. Atwood 6—2, 6—3. this feat he received a collection knocking a bail full over the Oe.) Bat > Snel Aeleennenants.
did -so after scoring 48 in what Lancashire vs Somerset match one be ae een Singles of £28. boundary. = <
was his twenty-second innings, abandoned, Lancashire 336 for 5 ik Toa) SE ite Tra Rt ¥ lo tial ; : THE PRICE
Sane - eee ae 7 In the Mixed Doubles Final Bruce Pairadeau, who after a
After making only five more he deckired; Somerset 156, Statham 5 Ayre and Mrs. Bartlett defeated , run of low scores had been drop- F A
was dismissed, for 32 and 177 for 3.—Rain. Clark and Mrs. Todd 13—11,| ped in the Burnley batting order, or leather p
{ Rain robbed the Indian tourists . Woreester vs Gloucester match g 9 ——cp) made 14 not out, but Burnley ©
of their second victory against drawn. Gloucester 345 for 5 f made no attempt to score 169 in of ewery colour
ireland in a two-day game at declared and 273 for 3 declared, ‘(| two hours and the game was left
Belfast. When play ended Ireland, Crapp 81 not out, Worcester 346 drawn with their total at 108 for ;
after following on 139 behind, for 6 declared and 185 for 5. THE WEATHER ; i Tt cleans, preserves—and how it
were 68 for 6. Notts vs Derby match drawn » olishes! Ask : ,
Thin: has. withdrawn from Notts 353 for 6 declared; Derby REPORT Central Lancashire League P ' Ask your retailer for Propert's.
England's selected 12 . , 825 Hamer 161, Yothi i i
Second Test ca Betas ‘ne Ireland ys India, Match aban- YESTERDAY These are hanpy days for Sonny Rrothing else is quite the same. Watch
Cambridge batsman who has dened, India 289; Ireland 150 Rainfall from Codrington; Ramadhin and his club Cromp- the difference it makes to your shoes!
scored 965 runs this season, has (Shinde 5-for 25) and 68 for 6.— 02 in. ton, From being wooden spoon- ; Y
i ie er tn. eA . Total Rainfall for month to ists season after season, Crompton e
been askei to take his place, Rain. 5 ;
~ ; rs er tarts e r ie date: 2.00 ins. now heads the Central Lancashire
Shackleton of Hampshire has also arwick beat Oxford Univers- 3 Me . League, and Sonny has played a
been asked to report to Lords. ity by an innings and 77 runs War- | Highest Temperature: 88.0 || oi ort in their success, Apart AT
Hutton has badiy bruised his knee Wick 348 for 4 declared; Oxford ‘F. from the fact that he heads the
cap, but is certain to play. 112 and 158. Townsend 4 for 230. Lowest Temperature: 70.5 bowling averages with 50 wickets
Surrey beat Essex by 19. Fs at 6.66 runs each Ram has also P. <. S. MAFFEI & co LTD
5 runs, Surrey 256 and 200 for 7, | f her Velocity 9 miles per brought along a 16 year old bats- _
declared. Essex 118 and 204. | our. man who is sharing the honours
Glamorgan beat Leicestershire | WHAT’S ON TODAY | Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.021, with him. This youngster, Peter “TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING’
by an innings and 59 runs, Gla- | ’ (3 p.m.) 29.940 Marner has already made five
morgan 324, Leicestershire 107 | Court of Original Jurisd’c- | TO-.DAY scores of over 50 and on Saturday
and 158, Muncer 7 for 48, | tion 10.00 a.m. Sunrise; 5.44 a.m, a aeenaneen atasteaage
Northants beat Hampshire by Police Band Concert, St. | Sunset: 6.19 p.m.
45 runs, Northants 67 and 333 for | Lucy's Church Pasture at | Moon; Last Quarter, June
9 declared Cannings 5 for 105, bee 7.45 p.m. { 14,
Hampshire 154 for 9 declared and | Gramophone Concert at Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
201, British Council at 8.15 High Tide: 12.31 a.m., 1.53
Sussex beat Cambridge Univers- p.m. | p.m,
ity by six wickets, Cambridge British Council Films at Low Tide: 17.42 am, 17.31
University 368 for 4 declared and Aquatic Club at 8.30 p.m, | | p.m,
118 for 5 declared, Sussex 270,
, eapicinne yen eae
7 : :
( | They'll Do It Every Time ctw 5. ee By Jimmy Hatlo|
















F YOU ‘WANT TO FIND
ti, HOSPITAL, DONT A

PARDON MEw
IM TRYING TO
FIND A PATIENT
MRS .VARICOSE
P. DETOUR:

ef

OUT ANYTHING
SK THE NURSES

THEY NEVER SEEM TO

DETOUR? DETOUR:
NO PATIENT BY THAT
NAME LISTED ON THIS
FLOOR ARE YOU SURE
YOU HAVE THE RIGHT
HOSPITAL? DID YOU ,
INQUIRE IN THE



YOU'LL FIND
KNOW >













MRS.
UNDER THE
REAL NAME-









TRY ASKING THE ELEVATOR MAN

STAGE NAMEVERY SAD CASE, COINCITIS
OF THE CLAVICHORP*DOCTOR PLIERS HAS
2» HER CASE“HE JUST WON THE MEDICAL
7 ASSOCIATION GOLF TOURNAMENT




OUT WHAT YOURE AFTER,
PLUS +++










P ROOM 430SHE'S HERE
NAME OF SMITHSTHAT'S HER
“DETOURS HER HUSBAND'S 2

Ec. BLa}!-BLAH-BLAH +> F 4

Se crieesce i ee

—





©. B. Rice's

Merehant Tailors














PAGE 1

I'M.) UN BARBADOS ADVOCATE UIIIMMIVY .11 VI IK. IMS '/'"'J-.im a/ lln II I I JoeWalrotl i his m ll ild be loo qul %  dHd H %  Ot hi* i %  %  nih round ha %  %  %  tha 111' I L .. %  Han pro. I The ili^' u^hi reigning chain / I M UUtOM U Id B Kilinil Clyde Walcott Is In Top Form (By ROY MARSHALL) LONDON. June 11 Walcotl i runninn into real form with the bat En/told In th* Lancashire League and on Saturday a brilliant 87 not out help them to an tight wicket victory Acoington. Clyde'* score for the last three innings been ">*>. HI and 87, all of them not out. His average for the season is now 99 and he is second to Vinoo Mankad, who! i ... <> f 104.6 Only Mankad with 523 has ex %  -t lipa <>f the U The Ai public, no I U'.ilcott %  and, with :i wife I .ippnrt. Joe %  So in I'MA ted to the ring. Allhoi. in the !• us career. In opinion i which %  :i knocked %  : 1 In the r plOfl flush Ml tlfl t" the and from then on WHS mnde to D(ht the most muellinK batua ..i his uts. M i... was awarded art at could <.niy %  sions. in.:ed than a i present who Ihonuht that Walcotl more than enough to ii." %  i. I., ufa staggered nrrrm the ling to shake %  for the loser. JERSEY JOi: WAI.COTT A return was -rranaa-o tor lot following Jui %  i t> ,, %  ..i.i that be lo> k tha H I %  ..< • loo I WOUld Ml I %  nnpjxiitt afjaln. Howavcr, it was not until the eleventh round that able to land I inf blow in IMS Louu rvjUnqulahod 'he Charles rat f their (our l.atlles h who should %  : did not five %  .. (dance. And oi \< | iliem eat their woids I trie full fifteen rounds. Joe was now about I i.:ht that % %  to gain the world title, he would 'Ued on. In 1930, lOI the lirst lime In (our years, i.' did oat hava . title tight, nut Aing year he was again on tha trail "I world honours. In March he chopped another ' %  Chartm Hut fOui monl bratad the comlng-of-aaa "i hli ha ami career, m back in 1830 with i. Jlrst round knock-out of DM A .. by winning Hi* world title He bucked out Ifo i tnti round >.i .I Plttaburgh. And o weight champion I 11 i was >.lill not l i of his pinion Although world riianiplon ha was not recognised Foi one thing his style is i Ihe a heavy puncher. most of his victories by extremal) %  levi r ;ng. And bct-ause of thiJoi a*a !• %  i lucky old man who aU .1 inln top rankitg > %  standard was low and taken tin UtV Itut perhaps the main reason hanot been accepted ag to do with his actual Hghtujg ability, lie i* suflaring In '!:.• same way, only to u legrec. that Gene Tunrad when lie took the %  TUnnej In following Dempsey. was caught in ti.. raki the most popular champions ever. Waieoti is in tha MBM poariuon Only unfortunately for him, Louis was even more popular than Uempsey. —I..E.S. iunataur Bert Townscnd these attacked Ihe bo full* that ll In 29 minutes. Cl aollaeuon of £8. 5* For once in %  while F.vertot big i n op who drew with Tl ed for 105, and .., r ; V[1 although Royton at one stage lost tllurrj liacup still totalled for 27 an unfinished partnership 20ft for ft before declaring Three between Longboltoni (43) and who have beneNoilrt (31) brought Ihem to vicfltad fncoaching lory ,: k Despite Ufa failure Frank sllll (.ol Mohan !" -,!, Ranupotton t>!ilrnl Lancashire I.„„..„ ,.,..,,.,,„,.,,. ,„ 1 „ lr 73 m a^xarst^JS^vji Ojulck Uinc but when he was the remaining batsmen concendefeneo and at ituniDi thei had aeorad 135 for 6 Surrey Returns To Lead With Seventh Victory (From Our Own ( orroponuYiit) LONIXJN. June 17. Back into tha Lead In tha County Chnmplonghlp Race WlUI '' %  polHtl to go ia Suii^-y whotOdn> secured the seventh Igon at the expense of Eg* (84). who* no pointg In their drawn game with •rXlPBi an second, followed bv Laruashirc (fiK) and Northant.s tf>4). %  t tha ovarnlghi total of 200 for 7, soon uUtrnfated the flrgl three Essex batsmen for ten runs In hah an hour ;ii the Oval. Stubborn batting by tnaole who made V and Bailey, 35, held them up for a while, but then Alec Badger with the new ball ran through the tail to finish with 5 for 47. 127 and 219 far 4. John At Lord!, wh< 7 not out. still 5fl babind yorkahlra with Middlesex vi Yo kahln aven aHekata down when itunua drawn; rorhahini autt and 22a were drawn, Jack Robertson be(< r Q decia ed, wa'aoo 79 not out. raraa uv to comyoung 6 tor 7>. alldd l aaag 177 and 1,000 runs 1 He n| fo '" %  Cocnpton 5ft. 18 in what Lancashire vs Somarset match od innings, nhandmie.1 Lancashire :i3ti foe s D lb Bvi more h0 'tecJured: Some set I5fi. Stathum ft • and 17? t.n :t. Rain. H in robbed Lh. Indlai LIT) I Worcoatai i ', %  ,,. % %  t, T match nt theii •...-,.victorji ngnlnat drawn, aiouoaatar 34s for & [raland in 0 at doatarad and 273 (or 3 declared. When pi ... en, 11 not out, Won ISA behind, fl "' dacli and ittft for ft. were ti t, 0 Nolls vs Derby match drawn Ikin bJ %  Wotli 3S3 for 6 declared; Derby England' elected 12 foi Uie :,1 : Hamer 161. 'iecond I.-' he Inrtand i>India, Match abanCajnhrldgi Mv> Ireland ISO 'cored M has (Shinda 5 for 2S) an;l 6fl for fl— lieen aske i to Ink., his place. R'i" Shackleton or Harapehlre has nlsa Wanvtck Iwat Oxford Unlvers' to 1-ords. l1 v '>>'•' Innings and 77 runs WarMutton h.ibad!) u.e wick 348 fo, 4 declared; Oxford 7ft.3J. Ills naaraat rival is Jack PetUford of Oldham who has mad* 372 for an average of 48.50. Ramadhin's batting figures by the way arc 25 runs nt an average of 4.16. In the North YorkahlM and i nhain 1' Delapcnha, Lddlesbrough A.F.C. outside ,.ht from Jamaica showed that skill is not eonlineit to snur. It* made 50 out of the Mtddlesrough total of 146 hut his team ..' ihe match by 0 wickets. Tatar) a SISCO Painticrt trvetu purpose . SISSONS BROTHERS a COMPANY. LTO SIM o PAINTS Siochwd by T Herbert IM I'UuiUU'.n* I ", Cu B_tb-*.i Co-Op"..' FMtary. N ll ii. — .u (; w Huvmn< on Co Ltd T J S*ly. Cmlru Fun4ry Lid Walklnit Co Ltd ...1 UM irj. Hardware Co Lid Pat Todd Wins Championship BRISTOL, England. Juno 18 Mrs Pat Todd of I.. JoUg. California, won th. West c.r England Women's Tennis Singles mMp on Saturday and Straight Clark of Pasndcnru California, taasnad with A lan Ayro to oaptura the Men's in* Hn Todd had coma from t>ehiiui t,. defeat South Afrie ii KJ Beryl BartaMt 7-5, 6—2. Clark ..:: I AjTI *00 Wil Clark withdrew from the Semli:igles match against Armando Vieira of BraiU to conrantrata on the doubles. He and Ayie downed Jaroslav Drnbny, self-exileu Caacb. now living in Egypt and Fclirisinm Ampon of the Philippines 6—4. 6—2. After deieating Mrs in the singles. Mrs. Todd teamed un with her victim and won the Women's Doubles from the British partnership Miss C. R. Love and Miss B. Atwood 6 2. f, :< won ih a.m.i 30.021. (3 p.m. I 79.940 TO-.DAY Sunrise: 5.44 a.m. Sunaet: 6.19 p.m. Moon: 1.4*1 Qaartar, June 14. I.Uhthu: 7.6* oni High Tide: 12.31 a.m.. 1.53 p.m. Ia>w Tide: 1 41 *.nv. 7.31 p.m. dMwaaaaam CLYDE WALCOTT In the Ixm-crhouse game with C'olne. Hoy Marshall received a blow on the Index linger of his right hand from a ball by Alley and may not be able to play for the next two weeks. Marshall retired with his score at n but came back at the fall of the 4lh wicket to share In a partnership or exactly 100 with amateur Tommy Pepper who reached hut first 50 In League cricket. Marshall made 62 not out and Lowerhousc declared at IBS for 4. Colne left with 110 minutes to bat scored quickly until Alley was Out foi 70 hut then they too concentrated on defence and were no for r. at Ray Lindwall who has been doing so much damage os a bowlei shone for the first time as a batsman against Burnley and topscored with 78 not out in a Nel&un total of 168 for 9 declared. For this feat he received a collection of £28. Bruce Palraalaau, who after a run ..f low scores had been drooped In the Burnley batting order. made 14 not out, but Iturnh > made no attempt to score 109 in two hours and the game was Uf: drawn with their total at 108 for 4. Central Lancashire LCUKNC These are happy days for Sonny Hamadhin and his club Crom]ilon. From being wooden spoonlits season after season. Cromptor now heads the Central Lancashire League, and Sonny has played a ajor part in their success. Apart from thi fact that he heads the rUng averages with 50 wickets nt 6.66 runs each Ram has also brought along a 111 year old batsman who is sharing the honours with hiir This youngster. Peter Marner has already made (ivscores of over 50 and on Saturda> Everglaile Beat Old King Cole C.C On .i fast wicket, and in ideal w either which prevailed on Sun,II. v last Everglade defeated Old King ('..If C.C. by an innings and •i runs on the tii i day of then • .v.. ini> lixture in the Sunday League, SKipper Cumbarbatch of F.ver;.!.. % %  wen the toss and after con%  uh ng his pace bowlers, sent In O.K.CC.C. to bat and they were quicKly bowled out for 25 runs of which Blenman contributed 13 runs. There were nine extras. Bowling for Everglade, Pollard took rive wickets for seven ions, C. Doyle look three wickets foi six runs and F. Grant look two wickets for three runs. A brisk 46 runs bv Denis Allone and 33 by Darcy McCollln enabled Evtrglade to amnss 161 runs in their innings. Wood took lour foi 30 runs, Blenman two for 27 runs and Austin 2 for 31 rung. In .heir second innings O.K.CC.C. were dismissed for 41 runs. No individual's score reached double figures. Pollard took four wickets for seven runs, Doyle took three wickets for four rui and Daniel two for seven runs. The wicket played extremely fast throughout the day, and on one occasion a scorcher from C. Dojrlg erupted n batsman's stumps knocking a ball full over the boundary. FILM SHOW | at o TBE BARBADOS AQCATIC CLl'B J % (Local and Visiting Members) By Courtesy of the British Council there will be a FILM SHOW an the Ballroom TO-NIGHT at 8.30 ;. K. k. S The Programme includes: British News, and the shoit a Films. o "Snipping" \ and X "Criminal Justice" if also a Colour Cartoon S (Members are cordially E No Admission Charge ;. 15.6.52—3n. Third Annual Benefit Stauw & Dance In Aid o( Th* Cll Cll. nd ST JOHNS IIA1IV WU/AKE I.EAOUI: CLINICS Al OatLI. Ii vi I i. ., % % %  ., rnn>AV. nds n itsa -i s.49 p m. Under the 4 LA4T Ptll. Mudanif mil pmmu "Thf Star Buds School of DANCING in a orMD oi cUwical dsncM %  ucn a* BatUrt. Udilol Comvdjr— A Nov.lty Dane* Kitten on tha K> • %  MM Th Bud fata-ol ttr. By kind pcrmUMon ol C4I. Mi.-lirlln and under Ihtdirection ol Ci.pl Rolivn. A H CM., M B K Thr I'.!".B-.nd -.ill tupply the Mualc. ADMISSION ll.ua Dane In if from Bud". UJ, |_T hcy'll D o Ir Ever)' Time _ByJi immv Hatlo $A HOSPIT4L.Kfr/S< WEJ^RSESTHEY NeveR SEEM TO KNOH'— T^?y /SSK'SJG THE ELEli.TO,'? VWN-YOifLL FINP CXIT MMT VOi/'Jt ^FTER, PLUS'— .il.DHCURP X)W 430-St-ES ^Ef^E UsCER "IWE IWHE 0= SMfTHTU4TS HER RE4L M4ME-0E7Ott METAL SHEETS I" mt'\li I' x S' Iron 2" mesh V x 10' Iron :l" mesh 1' x HI' Iron U" mesh 4 x S (Galvanised BOLTS & NUTS I" & ," diameter C'AKKIAGK nol.TS Si NUTS 5/16" *r" (iltl.MISTOXKS T diameter x 8" RnOCBBSI RapidllardeninK CEMENT WHITE SNOWC KETE CEMENT KEI) & BUEE COI.dKCKETE CEMENT Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd. SAY! THINK OF THE FIT AND THINK OF THE PRICE A WORSTED SUIT $65.00 ONLY AT P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD. "TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING' .v* ,v "v^s. rUk a / ,C 11 %  >" ,v>-* ,o"' -> •* %  A-\* We ,et C. B. Rice\ .Hcrrlianl l..il...s \i



PAGE 1

Raise For Civil Service Headfe Voted Govt. Attacked IIHISII VI l In Record Session JN THI FACE OF trenchant criticism from all sides in the House of Assembly, the Government by an eight—four majority early this morning put through a Civil Establishment Order for increases in the salaries of technical personnel and Heads of Government Departments, Opposition members and members ol the GovernmentI Party alike severely itUdnd GovenUMM for their delay in giving sunilai eonsideration to the rank and file of the Service, and while conceding that in view of the difficulty | in obtaining technical—medical and agricultural experts —salaries should be made as attractive as elsewhere in the Colonial Empire, they were opposed to the proposal for 1 "substantial" increases for Admmis'rative Heads. Debute oil the Order 500 Reds Arrested In Rome ROME. June 17. Police sources said more than SOU Communists wore arrested Hid another local Red headquarter* raided, following uUcinpied protests against the pre i ol Supreme Allied Commander General Matthew B. lUdfaway. nundrcd other agitators were picked up in othei Italian cities mostly in the north. All urrested were involved in attampta by small groups to converge on Rome's main squares and •hoen anli-Ridgway slogans The I'iKgest effort occurred at Piazza Colon nn last night when 200 Red youths filtered into the square before police '-wooped down on them. Armed with orders, special police ol the Political Office raided Rome local headquarters on V Seal lasted for II hours, from 3 p.m. until 3.15 this mom-, nil tmaptini the tea and dinner 1 adjournment*), and all but five of i the numbers present spoke on' the matter, n waj the longest. Unislativo session in the history of the colony, and in hi, brief reply. Mr. Adams said lh..i I., bad lold the members of his Party that U they had voted against the Res-' olution. he would take It as a no! a vote, rvsutn the Gov-! enrment, and go back to thecountry. Mr. Adams said that Ministerial Status was m the OCflnk and added 'i have succeeded In destroying the rule of the pi Alleged parties only to see the rule %  rial Government practically shattered this morning." The long and stormy debate was touched off when Mr. A. F. S. I^wis commended by the Join: Cl •'. the Su b co mmi ttee said "the alternative is the nossible extinction of our way Reds Found With Illegal Explosi\ es ., agaa] n Airfc RUSMI would i> Workers' Jain Pilgrimcfge To Cemetery GEORGETOWN, B.G., June 16 Twelve hundred workers from ber of sugar estates braved held out to th. the Service that W OUld be set up to revise their siluries. and that nny roconuneiidations put forward by that Commission would have retrospective effect as from the 1st April. 1952. Mr. F. C. Goddard. Leader of the Opposition, was the lone memSebino last night seizing books of 5TT ' "w Opposition to support ,1 other documents \ ST^K*. hich were handed over to judiontainedin the! heavy morning showers to get to order, while a mere promise was .the city by bus. train or on foot, ik and fll of I and broiling afternoon sunshine Commission to-day to Join in the fourth anI "mritll Police closed down the Sim.ii plant after collecting anti-ltiriKw.iy 11 iMisters on the grounds. No copies were registered ot polio In aikjuarters as required by law ; "-3Sasana ,...m Appiau Itri ..Sgfcr whei 30 Red* surrounded two Carab. inieri and began taunting ant pugMnf tliem. The Ciirnhlnierll Noes: summoned reinforcements pushed back Reds with rifle butts ere no injuries but fifteen i>crKons were arrested. —I'.r*. US Will Lou w Tax On Pensions WASHINGTON, June IT. The United States Government has promised to lower thtax on pBisalons ot mured Filipino emf the American Government, Ulfl 1'hilippine Embassy reIjortetl Tuesday. The United %  tat* now withhold 30 per cent llMT"-** tag "ii annuities to pensioners. The State Department in a. lotU'l i<> />. soi^it initiated action to extend rcbef to thc-e retired Filipinos The Embassy said it understood that "assurances had been received from '! %  agency of the United States government thai at an early date tax reductions In n< ilv every Instance will he K really diminished and partial refunds will be mado." The Str.te Department's action earns afaW Komulo in a letter last month pointed out that 30 per cent tax affects about 1,500 Filipino retired civil employees of the United States government who now live in the Imllippines. Itomulo in presenting the case to la Department, offered Ihrep point argument. I. Annuities "are nut high to begin with." 2. With 30 per cent deduction they do not cover the bare I o* life and 3 Most of the pensioners are too old to find employment. v.r. •during the debate, and when the count was taken on a motion moved by Mr. W. A. Crawford that the Resolution dealing with the Order be passed this day six months, be voted with the Government. Mr. Crawford's motion was defeated by an eightfour majority. —The division was as follow.*: AvA : Mr. W. A. Crmvrnr.t. Mr J. C Mottlev. Mr V II Vaughaii and Mr. O. T. Allder. Noes: Mr G. H. Adams, F. C Goddard, Dr. H. G. Cummins, Mr. There f '-• E Smith. Mr. E. Holder. Mr. T. O. Bryan. Mr. F L Walcott and Mr. M. R Cox. The motion was then put to the rate and passed. Different Opinions Mr. G. II. Adams prefaced his emarks b\ saying that the substance nf the Resolution had given rise lo great differences of opinion and maybe some heart burning as far as some Honouiable Member! une concerasd He said he wanted to remind members, however, that inevitibly. the Government had On Pare S nual pilgrimage to graves Repentir Cemetery of five of their fellowmen who lost their lives in shooting by police during labour disturbances at Enmore Sugar %  Mate. East Coast, Demerara. on June 10, 1948 Carrying five 'Dolies" or Indian hearses shoulder high and the red Hag ot labour between two black ones and placards, workers assembled at Bourda Green where they were addressed bj Guianu Industrial Workers Unlor President Dr. J. P. Larhmansingh and several other Union officials and leaders of the People : p.. itl.nl Partv In. %  In. MM* Honourable Dr Cheddi ft Jagan and Mrs. Janet Jagan, City Councillor. The meeting passed unanimous resolutions: < 1) Hcquestlng Mr Reginald Sorensen (Labour M.P.) to enquire of the Secretary nf State for the Colonies when will the British Guiana Government maki ex gratia payments to widows and families of several persons Injured in the Enmore shooting. (2) ProteaUng the proposed closing of estates' pay lists on Wednesdays Instead of Thursdays and the introduction ol any newsystem of pay until tasks have been standardized. — PARIS. June 17. Police searching for further evidence to back up charges I nch COfntnuni (discovered a new stock of greni i BXpsOMvaa In •• village Inear Toulon. They aatd Ihey had (found hand grenades nod rxploItlvaa hidden ha Ihe basement of a house owned by a menii-i of Ihe Communist Party while carrying %  ut a search in a small village on he outskirts of the naval part of 91 alee Th ownss ..I th.house whoseume authorities refuaen ut di"?luee. was taken to pouce hejNi(juaiWls and yuosUone Communist headquarter* in Touiten days ago.—I'.r. Large Crowd Witness Mounted Police Display HIS EXCELLENCY the Governor Sir Alfred Savage and Lady Savai>e were amom; the larjje crowd which witnessed the Mounted Police Display at District "A" yesterday afternoon. The afternoon was a fine one and the spectators were seated at the side of the green lawn which was decorated with flags. Punctually at 5 p.m. the programme opened with fanfare of trumpets and then the youngest recruit rode on to the lawn on a pony followed by the Mounted Police. Then followed some intricate formation riding as the Police Band under Captain C E. Raison played familiar tunes. rnlngs of Unite. omcuil--< i h .i I two to Ihrn 3 i mdiv. teu bj WW ted prubablt C'" worldwide Hiperlorlty. it said "the Sjoea pop of adequate air defence nx U S Is a quesriion of life or death for ourselves and OUT BaSHlaV Th.Beoete f* mimiiiee report Bald detent leaders "do not believe we pave Ihe strength are nfSdkOlSB SO l betleva are will have^hc strength e need unless we raise .nil radsa Inaan drasncai]• %  The group said It la "deeply disturbatt about the present air,iwer situation. The bee* unme* on SOVK: plane prodw %  lag 'I"! plant eapncltv .lie %  ^hockinidy hinh." Subcommittee conceded ii baa nol made %  iictmled study of I i % %  i< .isoii! behind Truman's ,h'fei until 1915 Uic 14S Wing ;urforce which the )mnt Chief! ol sun legxaBunended f"i 1B54. The report noted that the Jon.t Chiefs nf StaH have set 19S4 .is the period of • mnximum peril Tor the United States basin,i-stimates on military intelllgeiic il-nii Muvsian war potential. It said in the fees at aolasu arainaBg by the Joint Chiefs of StalT the President largely on a ijsbt of advice given l>> rivihun n luised on iaeal .onsider.itions— I'.P. Queen Open,'Ascol Week ASCOT England. June Queen Elizabeth U o|>ened her first Ascot week to-day frith Ml the nwHtionaJ reyml ioiour-but iier own horse ran out of money In the first race. In keeping with the tradition Since the course WB1 liuilt On fhe orders of Queen Ani i the eighti enth 11 arrived in in open earrlai drawn by prised Windsor greyi Nowada>' however, in contrast lo 1711. the Queen dnve mOBt <>f Ihe way from Windsor Castia by car and changed to the carriage at Duke's gate In Wind-Si leuorts r.r. James Park writes* The Koyal Hunt Cup prevides uisl probh m hen I Class Horse in the i.ior L'Amlraj and if the dtstanoj wis a mile and a quarter I Mu.uluti t look lieyond him for the winner It is always a thankless t.isk trying lo find flaws in an Ascot Handle.!!, lull it may lie hanes is a better colt than he has vet shown on (he racecourse. He is an imposing Individual and as he has done all that has been asked of him In recent gallops he TI.IIII i>e the selection. eo II 1''" ^''* %  ,l picking up nd will be suited to the uphill finish. Llanstephan is rated fuperior v> Fastnet Rock on home gallops but I prefer an > %  % %  I cod rkler m a huriy burl) ol tl • character. Km run \rtht n?blv \\ III RefwMe To PUSH liill V^ltAAN. Korea. ISSX W I'hv oppomlt'Hi ietuler wi w. II ned iiiaj uu National \ i i l>K w II iwfufca to pass Uio Hill alined at ending the South Korei.r, C rin until eleven aseemIvmci are freed from jail, i ..iniiig was voiced by P. II Sli nleky A.-imbl> l who said that South Korean Pri .Mt Syngman Ithee could not "on of a m j i H required two third* ma" forUj to DON the com i t He Mid "as 1 todn he will never get th and the Hill will not bt> Unless detained member* Changes In Cons! ill! I ion OfJ'caSetOul KINGSTON, J vernm Si, Hugh root by a lute to ihe Jamaica House of %  the proposed changes %  II the J.IH. Hi .1 I oil lltlltloli Whit h it la niii tided lo Ininlsiimil JanUan next y They unhide the creation of three additmn.il Mlnlatl ll a total of eight Kl>U I Mini U i each lo insettled and rontnletelj respotuaule t.u the iniiduct and initiation i >• < 11 • • %  and adnuni-sti.iturn .ml ellogethej gtving etected naamb sr a complete control of the Government of the Island, aubjecl only to the Goveinoi rlfjDI of veto under reserved powers in consultation with the Secretary of Sl.de IOI the I I lol Ii New Mhustrtee iie. the Prune MinlslM for Ihe leader of the Maiority Party, and Finance Mmi!i be both polk "Miss Bim Takes The Air Flying Qub Plane l Chri8tened 1 "MISS BIM", tin i.ados KI.MIi. i | weU AmliMin. yenterxUj sitei a Un Rice tbs winner -il the corapetitioa for naming the aircraft, declli Leader l'.i\Id Hen lersoi I "k up with him Mis. Ski ivcsvCox I Ma Art* official Bight tl --t two pesaengers were atelj brief i .II, tM iad .II anas fly in : i Henderson st.ml. MI Toppin, Mi Jack Sklni %  Mi .Hid Mi Dudley WtI the crowd for his I Km..in Harold masterly handling of a light Mannlne; i Richard o PreW hln i. .., rink.-i M. t ii. i i filled i Me an, M lone. T Laahley, 0. Nohaul, 1 B. M. tiom and Work-., Work is lo 001 i the provision of • lover nmeni Bojusrs S art of the nvi.e Comm lesion be uked lo aelael top peril toi Ihe poslUi i tnt Secretartea % %  fuii.lion.il Mini !< %  ) BBd I'run iIkn i are I re not ready to do Ihdrf T ie Hdl providts for the election of i South Korean President by l-ipulni vote <>f .i two hous ketup of < ahtnet ir.iMnber* by the President on the recommendation of th.Minister and diioolution of lh (.ubinii hv a no eonndeni.vote after a year in ofrVe —I V -l pal RUSSIANS RELEASE GERMAN NEWSMEN UERUN. June IT. Two German newsmen kidnaped at gunpoint by CommunW frontier guards from the British •lector border were released .dter seven days in a Soviet zone jell. —U.PAfter the formation riding, the two horses which were brought fnjm Canada for service here were paraded around the lawn and Peggy Jumpod tho lurdles with case and iheir young off-spring Rex who was under the care of Master MiclK'lin thr.lled the crowd with ItsacUcsis. Amuslnit Kvents Perhaps the most amusing' events were the Musical Chairs ;.nd Balloon Bursting. In the musical chairs each horsewas called upon to put its front legs on a box when the music stopped and the horse and rider not fan the circle were eliminated. This event was won by Mounted Potiosnerj ftesMej For the "Balloon Bursting event, each rider had a ballooi tied to his hdmct and each rldei lady Savage Id that Ihe Force was indebted lo the Commis4 ihe Royal Canadian Mounte.1 Police for allowing Staff Anderson to come and a troop He had done n urh work during the last The display ended with the Police Band playing Ihe Nat Anthem. FbtaBwtne; are the results of the events :— Individual Jumatni Mounted # CMi Pare !" to\49tore Compoiauls Cleared On koje KOJF. ISLANI>, Korea. 1 Bug. General llaydon L. Boatner quickly and peacefully cleaned out four more prisoner compounea on K'.je Island bringing to in ore 111.,,, f.lllKHI "ii' i.;ii'.t-T of Coi % %  i war prisoners moved the operation. Boalner was i the half mark in his efforts to gain iron control over all 80.000 once defiant war prisoners The latest batches of pnsonerg sang as they left the compound. Two prisoners broke ranks to declare themselves "sntl-Communisf. l i be moved were 5300 Chinese prisoners in Compound 002 and 6,000 North Korean F in adjoining Compound *."3. Both groups were lined up the 6 00 %  ii • Fir<> At French foreign Office PARIS, June n Ptre brake out in the ijatement of Ihe Pren.h l\>reign Oflic' ne.ii a section used for dispatching diplomatic pouches last night but firemen controlled the MS %  t • %  %  i, < %  OfTkcials later searched for trace-i of sabotage but said USy found nothing. It li bvUcved that the. blare was caused by a careless passerby throwing a lighted cigorette-through a hnsenv-i I i. _| p Secretaries to the l-ih. Miulxlers maintain offlces at the Csntrsl Se c retarial The intention ment Is that these rhnni'< Inpioniuluateil WlthOUl %  but P N.P. and other Influential groups oplHised th< SOtShll nu %  r,l of b %  "i Uw i lions. 1 • TieHiaii ed by the I important adndnJ ti atlvi ai d C dlUcal change the island. %  Hi end Mi ft I |. W<-l and Rl I (lovernor U I'alroii nton Toppin, I ... the Club\ 1 • venture cepd lallj I %  on of the llvti %  %  %  ot pa iv..!. i i %  aa-Coa in an api I %  I delogiii %  %  %  — r r. Kailtvay Jam Continues m. K, ,' t .-re to he taken kMde camp, From there they will be Shaved to Cm-ju %  Ifland to )oin 18 DOB IP. NEW YORK, June 11, F.ngmeers and Long Island rail • ,l. played .i VfSUIng while Federal modiab-rs tri.d to halt Uic work stoppagQ fleeting 300.000 railway worker There A.IS aorno hope however mong dismayed n^mmu^ll^le^ lh.it the two disputing forces would K lfh up differences within urs and end the worst transportation jam in the city's history The only encouraging nowk the willingnoss of both tho Brotherhood of Locomot i GCTS winch went ut on 'i lerday and a spokesman for th* ine # i v irist I. to ret I %  %  % % %  I'.P f:\TK\\rtK\l DKPT IT 90tH f'S II n The Resident Tutor told Uafl Advocate yesterday thai the ExtraMural Department of the Univ. Ity College of the West trscBsfarrssI Us oaTseo '" the Boy Scouts Headquarters in Beck lee Rood. (Tel: 4631). by U* of Ihe Boy Scouts Associ BtJ will also be the office Southern Area of the Boy Scoutt Association, and Mr Smith, as Area Commissioner, answer enquiries there. If III ill Ma** lilt \l M \i* an Ship|iin^ MEXICO CITY. Juno 17. i hurricanes I %  the Pacific Coast and M waters yesterday di rupl ping and causing minor flood damage to several states on the west coast. The two day old hurricane with 100 rn.ph. wind* continued north Cen Ira I Creamer} No! Forgotten "WHAT with the plan i" establish .i Cent, ..I Cn ... il, ; US) ii.m v. c Oats QtM rlsd the I Colonial Secretary at yesl i %  < il lion V C Q !' opportunity when the Council WSJ g the ii;iing of a resolution to author! %  UM and WSlfsrs Scheme D. 2\1 (Suspense) Account ol the amount of 105.375 and such other su a. Mill from time to time necessary for meeting tho cost of esptta] investments and alleraS ons at the Ontr.il livestock tatlon. the PlBS I'l.in* District Agileultural Stations. He said that the Central Uvs> %  - Station and th. Agricultural Stations m iood work. He lu*1 visited then, %  rjd had sssn efforts at ll Milk v %  %  %  I DTSble 'he Co! retary could tell him %  ai in Pees T 4 I hey 're everything I look for" • %  n„i ..u.,11 ,lu Murlrr, llirtlli. Ilul ..U l!L f... • % %  • :. fiml. rtcepl in I .uppose vou h.ii %  JI il. Ju u a cigarctlc." — which tat from lobuc€U / / I lluil is nilhtr ifntial. sJk* i'Hoot/wtis-wiiuii sssgen ^^* J ,1 -llinfiltl.tli/r llmuil inmjiiil.ibli throat.' Re/Hprts To Truman WASHINGTON June 17 Chester Bowl Ambassador to India n 10 Trumar %  i and battcre.1 at the shipping IS sV SS Is ichSduii of lower California. |Y(irk lO-aighl and teBM |>1 ealher officials warned coast,' vessels and fishing craft lo I co/er from heavy weather located with him but they vlll not I 250 miles west of Manganiilo |]oincl bv r.r. AuK'i-t-i.r. "Coolness t -*een l l* llir


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WSDNSSDAT, JUNE IK, 1M2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE F.'UE TUBES Mr. BatIIO WOMEN u-ash SereUe row w MEN set the sports pace chased out by women Frara ARTHUR MAPLESOH: Uramt Maaday A MOB of sri-mminir Bam-in-wato *** women stormed inlo an already stormy Kgotla meeting in Serowc today, shouted at District ComminKinnor Gordon Ratho. surrounded HIM car. and chased after it as he left. It wai dear from the st-irt that the Kgotla —called to hear Lord Salisbury's rap.y pleas for the return of -p,,^^-,,^^ Sere tatas their chief— would be a tough on" About i.&oo TLUi-smeu nad already shouted Batho down when, for the first time in the historv .>t me tribal fcgotiai in came the women "May you die* VtlWDAJi VJB SI.ETTIRI maniing -We ind May wu t sittinf." 3i d They i^uJ ta irou: oi uv dais i m UA'IHI ana tut la.ir 0| -v.* •rani awt I vim-rc you are l anil i ; near. irwj .vhen vou have given me V. 11 a> cac**r*wu : nun p "Tom the ribee.i.a •>n i • %  • nao. trues % %  %  •in*n %  je\*n foi in wiifl We won t let von va-sR W4 (o -;>• J* rue xcsum • to aefe asset rw.d on Friday I: was adjourr-d at "he tribe's rreut-st so thai men [rom rtmotr arc lord Salisbury'<• tcyii to the Bmnangwaio di*Liuut:i< *h:cn u to Loodn-i Bjr the reply—* re)ocn at 'f. %  dryuunoQi ipvfi 1 (ur re ruaederaUon Jf &• r: %  Evangelists Waiju S. African Pj FOR THE BEST 11 rum Our Ov n Co: I OK The Federal Council oi K\.ujja tm iwti momentous oWjabuis %  hen it fOSS tjyg -*e Ureyfriara Hall, Pon (> %  was tltat it was bniHiaefl] % tBetSSal W • SMS ianaffc, tk. after a* Or. lottery to subsidise basic f< Daniel Francois Malar. Prime WllW at should be warned that if he licrsWi ID M I— I p olit y M!U3 Owriiiril %  o.ciTon UiSerctae mu.t Ml i •r M? nitd prorH' l and %  table an ine data— tribal mhad united %  '• aanaai iiia.-t <. cata n id th*:i back* lo the jeata a.-euaced in "-'ho .id his %  TU.-Tt *neh Ga:>u ca spsaaaf anil anwaaa pku nad tiuaxtl a. Sit'i) speaker No. 1 : All we !* want mil chirf :*icl nav>him .ii'tall-d Wihavr milv ortr of ihnii spanmen -ii Utea uutny ul UMTO ... bary'a rel\ He A ukl r*ted it "and. .1 iw-Mary. explain ht Out A while 't;in itahd'fn 'tt-e arwl •e won* liMt>*' B.tno raiai) Bailed ; w on* r in" > i lii-| dd not wani la hejirm •houUI (to home Military salute Ai mat the op and ;he women arr.*^-d 8*.i un* ail ac*1 *ar %  i nt* aalher. in. .II -un ift. < A kfoUa Irihr.nicn U ,.:IT an Ma and tbr cn*( u ar: BppoUHed. A cn.ef la born." BaUw uned aaain : "1 ha* many >-oi>iee ol iB'Secreirv oX Stair's reply . but Uw met of &>-* word* were droaned is cnhi ol demion .n n.st.inalie tried tOj,et a llaniaikcau> re irdi*r rttilJ tn vain. ihrti he aliapprd hla briefnd told tV interpreter• rill toem I am leering them now, ,tud li#n they oonw to Ui.tr wnaes I t '<"** aa f %  fata a 1 question of opiititui a StaU men and Wr~ "' Httary were aousht by the Hon. bools. Hoy Joeeph. Minister of Elu.atii>: The I nd Social Services Government, ihonwlv the Counni felt. %  hott*. rubaklUM under thi bnalc foodaluffi by orthodox which it is eKpeetefl erill be methods to ease the burden ol '• shortly nd thtialstiwtlon hiah pritea which weighed "at, neceaawry. All ftshermeii compl t eavtlv upon theueoplc." It peotna wtUh ihe> Uw will l>e eUan>l, i *.to kiete In us iwply ih*i V t"r loans when Uie Co-operaUv* MM "uitequlvocally opposed to U-nk starts runctlonlnaj. r-Utn*j o* n>..ney In Uila way. aintv #**-*. w n w,.. —%  ny form of gamblm* wm del..„Vl 1 ^! rJeeV^* I.H ,'hi^?^v f lo-opemtives' "t h | On Uw inoUon of Uu. Rev. J. F. '>hermen"s co-operativei will 11 llkkerton which waa sccoodeU %  "* %  "" really loon to JMWH-by the Hev A. C Kitoey ami T "ln*hal will not only help the rarneu uuauunoualy. the CJoun.it nsnermen. but will give an .igneed to % end a resolution to UM "mple to other workers, so ItInternaUonal Miasionary Counu! ^f-VJ" 111 bocomr eo-operam. due to meet In (ionnany next ""nf*" month, urging that the Confe." !" fc * "vnjge poo,man COence should warn Dr Malun nperutlves are hb only chance o aaatnat pursuing his race-poUcj aarTlval In thee fierce daya I MaiTim -"'•*, 111 roam i xw u j m 'SILVER STAB' C0N60LEUM competition CVSIST ON SILVER STAR SOLD AT ALL THE LEADING STORES Bannister Will Be Picked On Trust For Games WHIN the Athletics Board pick Lyttelton Questioned On Jamaica SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC la Carlisle Bay LONDON. and £23,000 has been spent or In the House of Commons on May committed from Her Majesty*! Britain's three for the 1S00 metres 10th Sir Ralph Olyn (Conservative, Government's loan on conatn. c In the Olympic Games at Helsinki i K h,Edon) naked the Sccrelar> tion of stores and workshops: they wkii have to take ROGER of State lor the Colonies what U '£175,000 has been spent in mateBANHISTER, Um year's chamthe general pofdUon in Jamaica rlaSs. plon. on trust—for they will have concerning reconstruction of ii,_iNSt;aANC*£ no atrioua race data for the hulldinr-i destroyed or damaged Thl Jtm j-— Governm*t do M I -a-tance. of the mile, to guide by the hurricane of Ustj^; how n J kBO t, n SJ man? houses SpapS 1££ U T ? 1 ( _. .._ ^ much ol the UnitedI Kingdom grant infllBd or bow much was paid out H.^ it is not a difficult decision, has been spent; ho** much was against claim* but insurance payrj 1 Cl oat an unusual one. Bannister is covered by insurance or from merits will be taken into account Mv ak Jba *'"' v *!f trom obviously not going to be anything local reeourcee; and whether in |„ considering spplicationg under wtu. -. Aar'nt.ViBntsu?^ i.w like Hat out unUl the Games. particular the barracks of the the re-housing scheme. T.U f.w si Lutu art* IMH night at Motapur Park he Jamaican Battalion have been C.—BABRACKS. *•"* *. '. *. Co-u ran roost irapteasively in the half rebuilt under War Omce arrangeGood progress has been made in !" i Tcsw'' mile. First lap of this nice came ments. rebuilding t he barrack*, of the Lucia. IB 54.4 sec. My observe:tells me Mr. H. L. d'A. Hopklruaon MlnJamaican battalion. sh.i.Br Eunicu tnaa Do.nn.ic. i that Bannister could have gone on lster of Slate for Colonial Affairs D.—DENOMINATION AI. idy PaltlcU. fVh PMIIy DavM '""i'n*. ach Laudnlplia MV M V Willrm.ua. Rch U.ry U V Dwrwoua. it V Cactaua Trinidad's legUlatora wlU all et additional travailing allowance benefits as a result of a decision %  taken by the Legislative Council'. Finance Committee this weak. The Ministers of the Government who already draw a couunut.*! monthly allowance of JJflO will also get a basic commute J travcUing allowance at the rate of $50 a month which la to be pm '.' eVgBS legialator who owns .. motor car, eflacUvc Janu.n> 11*52. Members residing more th-ti It^i mil.. uutMilithe 1'ilv PorrtHf-SpaU will also be paid %  nilieage allowance on the followu.,: baauk For tlie first 500 miles In Sn) month, the user of a standard i r.. will be paid 20 cenu a milo and tba user of a light cai 16 cents a mi;. F<>r oach .tiidituui.il mile, in any one month, the standard ear UMT will be paid 44 centa a mile. wbOe the uaer of a light car will get 3 > %  centa a mile. Sa-'tyy I torn DcmlMii •llh I V Lady Joy Irom St to best SYDNEY WOODERSON"S world record of 1 mln. 40.2 aae. Bannister will run the mile in •eplied: A.—HOUSING. (1) Over 40.000 families KCIIOOLb. grant of £150.000 from Her lu|Ve Majesty's Government has been upprovud towards tht> repair of I !•> %  T..HldMl the Unilad HocpWbl.l.ampionr.p^WKi i.u...undr, UM 5 K^.twSi"V2LJsr i* 1 !* L.', skips at Motspur Park Uils month. Bme.gency Building Suppliaa r* 1 0 !" *??£"£* *??£ %  %  J T* ParaUel here is that the late scheme toward, repaumg then !" "£ *„ *• """H". d "T fr u Se.well JACK LOVELOCK ws. VE SaS? th-Tff JaK^SE !" • *. the Hospitals' mile and won the ^a to this acheme ii CftOO.OtiO. of Olympic 1500 metres In 1936. which fUaU.OtM 1 is a grant from _ w ___ __ But Bannister assures me he la M€t Msicsly-s CivvemaMiil, L200.I W T^rv l laat in this mile ^^oni the Governor's HurriU eOa I O I\eilini and hla AAA championship tsn Rcilef Fund and t50,000 is .%  bjecUve is the half mile. from Jamaican revenuea. Aiiy • UP as i i further money required will Aid Paw Hnrleaum* coroc (rgm Jainakan revenues. MOST successful London rugby (U) The Rural Aided Self-help * Tartar. UairUt T.O.. r. Nn> TuUr, ilnt-l. Ota'a B.ivnlhal, l.inlmill Bfilltch. C-r.ii Vnunahtubaixl. Thxidon lK, WUIIo May Lash. Pr.m TrlBtdad: & CIUM. c. uicki, j Barrr, M Barry. L Bariy. V Btarr*. C Hrnt*. A Phillip. E Robin<..i.. J ROM Sowrr., d Howai ~ m, V tttmrri. C Sowavs, 1 SawThe „ffsi p* •~wmjur ippioxi to TClurn Io British control iome r v.. r aM> : ' mateiy 7.000 housing units or llX ne Caribbean bases wt which Mr M 1 Vit> l M *"* •** Ulm to Standard design to b erected on sh e received a 98-year-leaae in i"!'.^,^"^. i^L"'"^ 1 v S ylay a special match on September sites provided by applicants. The 1941 „, n turn for 50 old US. p^raWm Mn Las^nTaMrV iir 6, against a team of internationals scheme will be financed by a loan destroyers, announces the U.S. carlo, ouyu. ut< Diana oann>. >•. in hopaa of recouping their loses. y f j-auu.OOO and a grant of £550Slate Department, in Washingg!tfft J Ul ro Bow can thia nave happened ooo from Her Majesty's Governton. ••/ "^S^'D Gnnmaa t ouai-*. -a a dub Ilka Harlequins? ment The bases, which were not H ap-ocr.. r n^irh*.'. D Bait, c Firstly, they declare that the (ill) The construcUon of -ipused after IMS. may be used nnard. Line* Artn u . SUMO SIVK.T I [opularity of the Springboks did uroxmiately 3 r 000 one roomed ng aln for agricultural purposes $/"££• ", l £!*iy£? t SSSSu.1 not help them. Their "gates" were houses is planned under the Urban in the British Caribbean colooiea 7 aCTIw,^ tZZSZuZ i X^.V eriously affected whenever the Housing Scheme which will be unless the United States again d. B K--OK. Inti-i^rdaon. M OI Springboks were near financed by a loan of £250,000 requires them for operational %  J Woodna-. H U ai> Woodina. cyKian Another factor waa that, through imdagrantof £340,000 from Her purpose^. '""'i.mrAavtiaas ... B.WJ.A *o mans..ddltlonal rrnincnUUve laiily • Government. The bases concerned are in OH ATUHI>AV *^ ^^ K ^* %  (lv) A loan of £400.000 from Jamaica. Trinidad. Antigua and **•. ovaadai £2rX? ^SlSJ -t!!!^?!.^-^. Her Maiesty'a Govesnment pixSt. Lucia. The Trinidad site waa C o.tb.. j c w a... i smut, %  lag the ground when there was ^*J^ g^ „, %£ £2 b to .... Air Force base only, while the ' .^a., „ „_.. £&!?2h£2Z^ZE?j2l iSS to help other householder! others were combinaUon mili^Ti^nA"'* to play at Twickenham only seven *^__ y-i t^am. tory and naval bases. >..~ tbnea. The Rug^ Union i^idt^hem lo ^' o( ^0,000 from Her atajea(v) A grant of £100.u0u 1 Olot• ~ .. _ .,,.• Ivan o m.H ty, c^rvarrunaot have been made a grant when the club ^ |or ^ coortrucUoo of surrendered their rights and W orkahorpa and for administrot Lillowad the county final to be IX i>enhee. played there. Tha Government of %  <: One Purpose hope to begin the construction ->f NEWLY formed Sussex County housing units by October. 1 he Cricket Welfare Asaoclation have tribunal which la considering iorae set purpose. As axpreaaed by plications for assistance should their chairman. Mr. F. C. WHITE, have completed i work by the' !" €aH^S =/HHStH^ g n^ML"^ State Department spokes* ue nwnae, 1 n said that the bases are not $££*/ p T 1Slras" use at present and the United BOOTM. A %  #>-. r c,u 5 led for the cno-rtructioo of stor.t, Statea feeU thai in view of the ww :^' M ".,",' ,au Increased cost of living and popON stmnAY ulatlon pressure which exists in tt%m H L ,, u some Of these British colonies, Mr HtnrlN Barnard, Mra. M*r, it is desirable to make these Ban-i*. Mr. P Bfclnnar. •*> h.i 1 areas available for the produc,w c < 0 * r ^ imn of food nnd ofther agriculsn da%  '"'Via* "—1 thar n now eammuiilr.it" v-IOi II— tollowliii %  hip* Ihrnntjh IA*" Sussex pro___„„____-^^— The State Department's formal in Trra. a a a*i, SS Aia ... 1 i BrsalL 1 *frhawe*aii. Lord Uoyd Or-.ia>. a B Mfn* PUnlat. S s OiMnoii. for taa> welfare of Sussex proT he State Department's formal fassiotials announcement said that specific P^ Tha committee are comp o sed of July 6, when the Duke of Norfolk terms and conditions under %  the same hard workers who acted leads a side of ton land stren-ih wn ich the Colonial Govern menta .„„„ far OTCORG& COX'S benefit and against Sussex. can uae these bases for agricul D'.ipa S Ca-u— f. IIodon Pild* S %  Baalaa. aiaed an all-time county record, ^Secretary of Uw WeUsn? Comtural gu e p u ail. aai* geJ JI. ftMaal *• *• f !" £ t m J£.yJZ'%iT-aJ.TV'i' C,&40. mlltee Is CLARENCE WRIGHT. Big match this seaaon will be once of the) famous TOMMY ac Arundel Castle on Sunday. H^NDLKY ndto show. -L.E.S. negotiation between the govriiii "^n %  aMuaa*' ernments. a a 'pacinc riiiiiaai. %  kC.P. ora-ml. S Sliv. Brlturn Cjiibbean colonies with .in unemployment problem • n I l^ok forward to Surinam in the i Netherlands West Indies to ..t least partially solvo thru pro) lem nt some lime in the lutun His Excellency J. Kl 1 1 l'o>armj r of Sum..mi. aaiid ring his recent visit here, lb.il the Government of that couniiy would appeal to the other Carihbean territories in about two ..1 thrae years for workers to a"ist In it10-year developmr:' progriiinme. This week Mr. L. E. Eliazer 1 Surinam labour leader, wlio passed through here on his Way from the Barbados labour congresai to Surinam, told Preas represenl.itlvea that there was no unempli-. ment in his country and. as Ins trade union movement there was well organized, there were no labour problems. A member of the Surln aaj Legirlallve Council, president of three trade unions as wei! as of the i verall organisation called '.he Surinam Trade Unions' Council. Mr Eliazer spoke authoritatively on existing labour relations. The-ie. he said, were "huppy." This stats of affairs, according to Mi Ella/, r, was the main reason for the coni1'iratlve weakness of C mmunLsm •hare, fjy sending n detaehnient ^f 1700 to fight Communism in Korea, said he, Surinam hnd sliowu that she was antl-Rsd. Steetband warfare broke out U Port-of-Spam again this weak. It was the first time for a long timeSeven children, Iwhidlng s three-month baby, were beskin .1 in a home on Patna Street, s James, shortly before noon on Thursday, for about 15 mlnu'e but they escaped without injury. During the siege bottles and ptooag were hurled at the house by the warring sleolbandamen who wanted to rout the captain and some of his men According to an eye-wlbi> about nine men were engaged In th aluick. The Police have rounded up v.me of them. First reglstrBtlon of nsherneii and their boats is to be carried out in Trinidad during the first week of next month. It Is estlmatM . ARE YOU A RALEIGH OWNER? HERE'S GOOD NEWS FOR YOU Tho Mnnocer of our Baleigh Cycle Department Mr. Alleyne will be paying a visit to the following Dis tricts on SATURDAY JUNE 21st Half Moon Fort. St. Lucy, arriving 9 a.m., leaving 12 noor Round tin; Town, St. Peter, arriving 12.30 p.m., leaving 3.30 p.m. Oarden. J-*. James, arriving 4 p.m. leaving 6 p.m. At the same time he will conduct a RALEIQH QUIZZ open to RALEIGH OWNERS. There will be Two Prises given to the Lucky Winner. Also any RALEIGH BICYCLE that has been purchased within the last Three Months and need any adjustment, if possible, this will be done on the spot. WE INSURE BICYCLES Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. AGENTS FOR RALEIGH BICYCLES 10, 11. 12, 13 BROAD STREET By Ford And a Holiday-on-Wheels among the highways and byways of the British Isles; with a ZEPHYR or CONSUL to answer your every holiday whim-licensed, insured and with a tankful of gas, ready to go the moment you arrive in London! BRITAIN Plea**e enquire further from Charles MfEnearney&Co.. Ltd. ur IVIrphone Main (Mllrr 1492 i



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ru.i i ic.irr HMWAP"'' ADVOCATE W PWM PAT. TONE !. ! CLASSIFIED ADS. TflEPHONE 150 1\ Ml M0B1AM H WHO HELP (• %  OK V •II <;. '-r Mil CATION Al, T < HtM*Uo.* to MM Aplc.H.r..l S*lm,* mil '%  l>'H. %  (j-*niSi.ua ft -tw. %  %  %  Mill SALE AUTOMOTIVE IM III II Nil IS • %  I tvaaeai *H>I> t. ri > i ww mi Qanm. V.mifeaJI V1*. 1UU* uM. m oa •• %  ** " 4, hi in fl"l Rk*" s*:.-,:. WesaHtl i* -• sriu**. ii.."dmo..Mj M-.i l(k*l IVH l'r Frti %  "> MOTOHCVriX Hoil-i il II T .-J ntv* CIIU<" Aslv RKAI, FSTATF; I' ••* aw*!* I %  %  iipalalM I'-.i .<" .iuf MM -r II • u *. rn, limit.. t>Un Pta** tuR%  hla tor alt kind* of buMnau Qd ooperlunMy far Mir imMIMii p*non. I era* ullrt) draw ra* %  ""> dra-ina; liiirtim tollM and h !> and waur initialed PrnrAtp Ml* nr M Tr by rh|Ml .%  Jon notice For lunliri di I %  i i ialnM ill wi %  In ooinaolition al lW|i i'IM A IN *kWk •Irort. ferUla. u-wn. on ln*. W* Stth da% of Juno "IU .1 i p.., lh# followliv * %  .*. in ttvrt |Mla H.J-.HI C """.-!.. in W..1 Indu H,..„ UMHH K %  NICH'tljJl CO S..II..1,., I GOVERNMENT NOTICE TWO VACANT P08TB OF TEMPORARY PIRLD 0FPICRR8 I* THE DEPARTMENT OF -SCIENCE A AGRICULTURE Application* arc uiviUM lui lb* two vacsM I<*MU of I4**twrarj Field Office) in the Department ol Science AgiHuliui. 2 The beginning salary 'J *• %  ! post will be $I.MO per annun. In the Meal* 11.101) l ST2 lo 1^20 per uuium. plus thr JHHMW mil of living alluWHiur pa>h|r Ln publn officers. The post* Mt U mporary and non-pensionable and may b terminated at on* month' notlre on ttther aide. 3. The Officer* will be textured In furuish UMaueivea with motoi uansporl and will be paid a mileage allowance In accordance with riirrent rate* pay-tile to Government Officers. 4 The main duties attached to these ports ate toil conaarvaUon ileld work, leaf aampllng of suesr cane, soil moisture determinaUonthe application of chemical wcwduide* and Inaecttcldw. main aaleclion and sweet potato breeding 5. Applications stating age. qualillcaUona and experience should I be addressed to the Director of Agiiculture. Department of Scitn. % %  j It Agriculture. Bridgetown and would be submitted not later than the | 21H of June. 1M2. 15.8.M— tn SHIPPING NOTICES Cunudian National Steamships FREE HOOK Wbicb MakM "GODS WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN' J^ HARRISON LINE


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