Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Friday ‘
Price:
FIVE CENTS

Yeap 55.

_ Second Skymaster ‘Crashes This Week

Northumberland | gyg9> 5 penser ger eer Over 40 Missing
Beaten By Innings | , A. | Night Landings Banned

BAHREIN, Persian Gulf, June 15.
‘ N AIR FRANCE Skymaster carrying 45 pas-
W.I. Outplay County;
a 9
Ramadhin Does Weill

sengers and eight crew crashed off this oil island
early today, duplicating almost identically Tues
NORTHUMBERLAND 187 AND 117
WEST INDIES 312

day’s crash by a Skymaster of the same dine, when
NEWCASTLE, Jute 15.

June 16
193 0.











%



j
‘
i

45 people were lost out of 51 aboard.

The skymaster, like that on Tuesday, bound from Indo-
China for France, was about to land at Bahrein Island to
refuel, In the 18 years of the 7,800 mile Saigon-Paris route’s

ae’ it was the third serious disaster, the first being in
1934.







| West. Indies Sub-committee of

ters of both air forces taking part
the Cohservative Party Imperial

controtled by insurgents, went o
s off in the rescue work

ting Ramadhin out of the ground, the air late yesterday, according

LONDON; June 15

ts ---—¢«. Air and sea searchers quickly
F "THE WEST INDIES outplayed Northumberland today, found the wreckage of today’
winning the two-day match here by an innings ané P. Cru Revolt Tote eee
eight The The touring team had a4 first innings’ lead of ” The Skymaster had hit the sea
125 and then caused a collapse when the Minor County side Colla se at 1.52 a.m. (local time), almost
batted again. [p s the same time as Tuesday's disas-
ore ere eT ee Dead Hine scores were ; Northumber- hs *
= and 187 and 117; West Indies 312. le passengers in thé d saster
What About Nearly all the late West Indies FOUR KILLED two duys ago included. French
batsmen did well, particularly BUENOS ATRES, June 15 servicemen and officials returning
: Prior Jones and Sonny Ramadhin, Refused support. of. the tora on leave from Indo-China, where
Hook r’ who added 67 for the ninth wicket military garrison, the two-day old|t¢ French are at war with the
Wo 7m partnership, Jones was undefeat- revolt in Arequipa, Southern Pery, |2Utenomist Vietnam, The Saigon-
> e é ed for 48, ollapsed early to-day, according Paris faht is made four times
In Trinidad? or aunicer aed Sought hard. fo to-tespaicues from various centres \cekly. ‘Phe route crosses thirteen
@ | save an innings defeat, but they on the w oast of South Ameri- |COUntTIes, eleven seas, thirteen
= never looked like mastering the ea n ountain ranges and five deserts
West Indies attack. The Peruvian Governme it} The first Skymaster ran into a
GRIFFITHS WILL BE ASKED The guile of Ramadhin was dick wick Rb ' - Lima, he sed by General Odria Serre poonaacs in oe Persian
argely responsible for their down- /ICK-ROVERS goalkeeper Hill makes a futile effort.to save the second goal scored by Chase for Sp: te saterdav. aétus which had given little importance |GUlf after leaving Karachi. it
oe ON HONDON, June 15. fat They lost their opening pair —See page 8 ae . 1 7 partan yesterday afternoon to what it de scribed pa a Cominaema™ sent a last. message 10. minutes
Mr. James Griffiths, Colonial! for 18 runs and this with the, han- ist-inspired — student —_ uprising, | P¢fore it was due to land at Bah-
Secretary, is to be asked about | dicap of heing without their star ae + ay si announced that the army had|]'e!" oO tane a was flying very low
Trin: ‘a hh i at| Professional, W. Phillipson, hurt 34. C } ~ LABOUR SUR VIVE 'S RIVE: re-established orde the coun. |!" Dad weather over a heavy sea
Bl gro a ¢ while batting yesterday, left an ountries A 1, Cc uman an try’s second ity o aes a Royai Air Foi.ce und United
Commons next Wednesday. Up! . task to which they were not ; r 7 Reports from the nearby Oni | Stes ~~ a rescue organisations
tide wife, |e, ‘a; Crack Down |ATTACKS IN 1645 HOURS Del mach Fat ee oh | te A eas
Peter a aon acter a the an’ Gita, Dreis eapiai, relent ; rac own | 4 I 4 KR e rate une information, Radio ‘a sae. seareh for survivors with helicop-
the County’s hopes Ly twice hit- 7

but the Trinidad slow bowler then OnFakeMoney In The Commons Survivor

















period Over which stock meat





of both parties of the House ex-



closed tonight.








political party, rather than come



“veport progress” in an effort to



tion that it should delay increas- |

would be distributed. pressed pleasure at the invitation.| The Bureau of the budget con-|to the Red-threatened Formosa. adjourn the proceedings ing tariff duties on American |
—(Reuter.) —C.P. | firmed reports that the Atomic —Can, Press. It’s Now 4.30 nylon hosiery, rubber _ tyres, |

, Energy Commission, in charge of Sait ; I tubes, ribbons and trimmings. |
the atomic and hydrogen project, But Sir Stafford Cripps, Chan- The Commerce and Industry |

ARGENTINA REJECTS



BELGIUM








; sth tapas tak ny reap : ages, 9 See to despatches from La Paz, Capital ; were taken’ in Royal
Ageia Se eta ask Mr. Gtit-)UPTooted his stumps, and spread- a ea eg and weary. neat ly 600 Br itish Members of | of Bolivia. pia") Air Force ambulances to the civil-
fiths if he has studied the ‘report @agled the Northumberland tail ; THE HAGUE, June 15 -arliament dragged their way home from the House of | ,, LONDON, June 15 The revolt was sparked by ian hospital at Manama, in the
f the Trinidad Commissioner for | © finish with 5 wickets for 51. Currency experts of 34 countries] Commons this morning after a marathon all-night debate|, Britain’s Labour Government) clash on Tuesday between police| ®t! of Bahrein Island, Babrein
Sadie! 1942-48, in which atten-| Despite an interruption through |began here today a world drive! lasting nearly 16 and a half hours today met Conservative pressure] and striking students of Arequipa’s| 8 “Wed Jeintly by the Royal Air
tion has been drayn to the seri-| in, which caused tea to be taken |against counterfeit money, particu- a The _narrow-majority Labou: for a debate on the Schuman] American Independence College, | "oree and civilian air dines as a
early, the West Indies won with |larly bogus American dollars anal ee p se nreived. he, | plan by announcing that one had| during whieh four persons were} 'e-fuelling point on the Far East
ous effects of the hookworm | 3, hour and a half to spare The Dutch Minister of Justice.| 4 dye gh had survived five | heen provisionally fixed for June] reported killed I ere | | aute
dis , spare. e I ster ¢ stice, SPORTS |challenges from the Opposition, | 9g : , 2 "i . An A Fr {i :
ease, . 7 ie. . Veo rnads ney . | 26, Phis le » rentarday é Alr France Clal- Said
"apne SeGeNe reveals. that 80-per The Play _|Mr. Johannés Van Maarseven,| defeat in at least one of which |” ‘ppic ‘ . This led to movement yesterday at : } rance offtel
cent. of Mthe inhabitants of the When the game opened this/opened the three-day Conference | WI DOW {would have brought about the | eubeieceiio f Ne: a day when the}(o set up a revolutionary Junta, ahs - ragedy Without
Sugar cane areas in the colony! morning the West Indies score]|attended by more than 120 dele-| |Government's resignation | toot ae ci hate a choice of sub-| headed by Doctor Juan Francisco oat if : the history ess
suffer from this disease, and Mr,; Stood at 197 for 6 in reply to| gates Everton and Carlton meet this ||. The session, which began at| Harbert Teich leader of the owes yo Sandidature +4 this dout iS Ga tas ne
Griffiths will be asked what! Northumberland’s first innings| Representatives include those! afternoon at Kensington in the ||2.30 p.m. yesterday, was the long- | prouse todtiy annou ‘ea the fg. Vibe; Frenicghcy of Feru on a days, I have he en eceived
action he is taking to improve tha| total of 187. of Austria, Belguim, Bolivia Den-} second semi-final of this seasoh’s est of the present Parliament's t te dane announe the date] joint ticket with General Eynesto : ave not ye received
r Goddard 47, and Prior Jones % | mar ; ; =a 1950 Kpockout competition of the debate after Members of} Montagne was recently rejected} ‘¢tailed information, but |
situation. odda 7, an ni »>|mark, Egypt, Finland, France, Carltor lefeated Y¥.M.C , Parliament had questioned Pri by elector ‘ fl cannot understand such co
the ‘rofout betithen resumed. Raat arene : i r arlton — defeate M.C.A. M.P.’s, who reassembled on| Patile questione rime] by Glectoral authorities. The lat- ; irre ee ‘ g *
Sunshing followed gome overs Greece, Israel, Italy, Luxembourg, yesterday afternoon in a replay | puesday after an 18-day Whitsun| Minister Attlee on the Govern-|ter had claimed that Montagne’s| incidence
, night rain, and the pitch seemed eee Ee cea een end SN fry Commendable. win. over || Vacation, were debating in the|™ent’s attitude towards the| candidacy for the Presidency was! Air. France headquarters” ati
g , Pp. Dutch Antilles, Norway, Persia, o . - controversial scheme f f ob “u- [ounce banned their aireraft fro
to favour the spinners. The West ; Empire at Kensington on Tues« committee stage of the Finance e for merging) supported ¥ fraudulent docu- |°! c
0 fav e spinners. >*| Portugal, the Saar, San Marino, day - . | Burope’s coal and st _| ments. night landings or taking. off
$ i hi Bill which gives legal form to the eel industries g &
Indies captain added 2 to Me Sweden, Switzerland, Tangiers, The winner of this evening's Budget proposals, r, Anthony Eden, Deputy The action of electoral authori- | Pahrein airfield when they hea»
G id Tha in th ibe he ‘wes well caugne \rrieste, TUrKey, Venezuela, Pear ie he ‘anals ee The Government emerged from |@PPosition Leader, asked about! ties had been to leave General] the news.
00 n scahael be tk few good strokes, | Western, Germany, Yugoslavia, The following have bepn sate || three of the critical divisions with |the sentence which way omitted ,Odria as sole candidate in the gen-|_ The decision was taken by a.
er We k x in fell United States and Britain. lected to represent Barbados in a majority of 14, from one with |{®0m the British White Paper | eral elections scheduted for July 2.) !nauiry Comniission whieh had
A I t Bad Eyerton Wee are Fac dec n a Russia and Eastern European the rea vs, the touring’ Mal- 13, and from the fifth at four a.m. | #/Ving the exchange of views be-| Peru has been governed since already armed at Bahvein, tn the
O to 8 smart cate o rte Tor’ ant countries have not accepted invita- ae Sine. tee ae Gh Mon= I SGith a lead of 19 votes; tween the British and French| October 1948. Ofria who seized| Persian Gulf, to investigate the
eight wickets were down for ‘tions to the Conference. Yugo- aitie | Cds licin)., iva Reet Governments on the Schuman} power, but recently resigned as| first disaster
SAY U.K. BUTCHERS Bright Play slavia was attending as a member Gibbons (Sparan), BW. Mar- The Defeats Plan. head of the Lima Junta in order —~Reuter.
ofNe | The diminutive Sonny Ram-|,¢ the International Criminal ae (Carlton) Hutehinson This sentence, which Minister|to conform with the constitution
_ |adhin enlivened the ninth wicket | 5o)\ce Commission. (gariton), = (Captain), —_Gittens _ An Opposition proposal to abol-|of State Kenneth Younger said| which stipulates that a “citizen
LONDON, June 15 : : Po » partan), McCollin | (Empire , Bera | oaeliiaa |
Butchers in the Doncaster, | Partnership with Prior Jones with Immediately after today’s in- Wood (Empire), Farah (Lodge). ish the Government's increase of | yesterday had been omitted tn-| who under any title exercises the Ci ee
Yorkshire, meat pool have told | a sparkling 26 which included = suguration, the. Conference was to Trotman (Spartan), J. Williams a pat gallon oe petrol adyorteritty, was : | Efesiceney of the Republic at time jivilians Replace
ee recy 4 ir 2 f seful | “ oh ’ r : rae (College) defeat on which would have led “The British Government is| of election” cannot be a candidate.
the British Ministry of Food that | fours. The pair added a use appoint sub-committees to report Players inatle! i: eng Say, ager we dha *
Be > : an F nab Oo accept this to the Government’s resignation , actively engaged in working « —Reuter,
Le ee ae egret | "Nine rans Inter the inningr|° sci abo to, the planary|| acer Unt glade a" W2wanefecieu by soz “voter a proponas ioared by ‘Rete | Army Men
. =e: ~ e - +f secretary r 6 ; = } _ -~
American ewe mutton. ended when Lance Pierre was} ** Subjects oe ton its-vomanitteas es TER Bt CneS vk second Opposition challenge eine in the hope that they PARIS, June 15.
Last week they pesca the os at rd spe gp tage Fe will include the juridicial aspects — proposing rr xemption “ot conteleutien 16 Has Meine See Pies | ARREST CHEMIST The French Government lus
equivalent of 5,500 rations of ewe | out 48, produced a wide of counterfeiting, tactics for com-| yr mechanically eters m a f man n| told Russia it intends to replace
‘ Pat r $ ally ~ propelled invalid Mr. Eden asked if th 3 : i" i
mutton, saying that customers had | of strokes and hit six fours and a} ”” ‘ing. 4t, BAM te co-ordination K 4 sLMiea Midi ind inahakgheasiaa te, T, RGEt at if this sentence the French Military High Com-
said they would “rather have .a| six. : ae meting. © WF isatiat and eotad at Shek Removes nts ee a the Increnet oawas de new OE ne at ald goonmiceted | ON SPY CHARGE missioner in: Austria by a. cvitian
little good meat than a lot they ‘The remaining four roa ndies ntechve - eaetions, THis. will Be 3 B. thers-i . us %0 putting fermen “ mgrnant WASHINGTON, June 15 and proposed that Russia should
weré unable to eat. wickets Rage aggen iy ruse followed by a meeting of the Inter- TO. in-Law An Opposition amendment, to siternative fo the Mehohen Plan Agétits of the Federal Bureau| do the same, it announced here
| during the morning’s play, a ; . han eit abolish the extra tax on light oils |‘ a eg ‘lof Investigation tonight arrested| today. Identical notes to this
London puyeners, offered ®!had secured a lead of 125 runs— national Criminal Polis eae | FROM CHINA BANK not used in road vehicles was}, Mr. Attlee, after reiterating that an Asaeiteh aboeaist at Syra-| effect were handed to the Soviet
choice - 20 SP se of ee the last wicket having fallen at} mission starting next ee killed by 295 votes to 281; an- an oetet mene pera omitted by | cuge, New York on espionage| Foreign Office by the British
ewe mutton, or 10 per cent of tha ; —Reuter. | TAIPEI, Formosa June 15 other to exempt from the extra | °torial mistake, said ; args ac baer eis “ric. i rene gs
and 10 per cent of imported pork | 912. ill time for |. President Ch ai Ghok hast Hty ‘oils. used in planes “snd ‘It was, of course, included in| MTs the sécond such arrest) American, and French | Ambass-
There was _ sti t Chiang Kai Shek has 3 J : in less than a month,.—Reuter idor in Moscow.—(Reuter)
in their we ee for en @ On Page 8. ordered three of his brothers-in-|for testing plane and motor en-|t%® communique which haa | Ss than ¢ i Mos u
oe SERPCrage geitr™ Cel | Will Ask For “iy to be removed from the Board} ines was lost by 281 to 294 @ On Page 7 | iy tear
#es z . P | of Directors a wm
ieitioa mewn erecentof| Jamaican Speaker of Directs Of fie mie BABI he rouse rejected by 200 0 |
e National Federation o: : | state bar ae é te 271 votes an amendment t »- | Wh M a ot
Traders, said to-day: “We do| For Commons Opening + Hel] Bomab” [27 er esate Pye at’fvene the Timosurs ton wakina| ~=— Cuba Rejects i, where Man may n
the rk WwW shi fs , ? Ae anD” “de » size 0 , {
eke tet tt Con pal oo worse | KINGSTON, Jamaica, June 14. 2 Chiang, and Dr. H, H. Kung, hus- : Page — Bryden fe i doae te U. S. T ; PI ‘ ©
than the mutton.’ | Mr. C. C, Campbell, Speaker of WASHINGTON, June 15. |band of Madame Chiang’s sister. ra cae hares. tent oD ariff an en ure ne
The Meat Division of the Min-|the House accepted an invitation | ‘The United States Congress will| Only last week T, V. Soong, one a eee mee? wy ao a on mt ng '
istry of Food announced earlier | from the British Government for| pe asked to authorise a multi- of the richest men in the world, witk ioe © mp Aberals § votec ,, WASHINGTON, June 15, | -
this week that it planned to ex-|his wife and self to attend the| million dollar fund to further|"esigned from the Central Execu- "At 4 elie on 6 aes The State Department disclos- | Y
tend the aréa of ewe mutton dis- }official opening of the new House | attempts to make a hydrogen|tive Committee of the Kuomin- one ives tntiats sree ed today that the Cuban Gov-|
tribution anti to lengthen the |of Commons in October. Leaders | “hejlbomb,” it was officially dis-|t@ng, Nationalist China’s ruling}.“* m nm moved {O] ernment had rejected a sugges- | or







| was preparing a request for new W. cellor of the Exchequer, replied | Association of New York had|
funds, for coe to Congress ANTS “it is now 4.30 and at the present] appealed to the Department to}
7 {within a few weeks. ‘ , . rate of progress, we shall want al] }] request a 30 day delay in appli-
BRITAL V AN MEA ] PRICE | ane sa eee — $210 MILLION the time between now and Fri- cation of the higher Cuban duties |
{the Budget Bureau maintained a day to consider the Committee} The Association said that the
> 5 18 |tightlipped silence on the actual BRUSSELS, June 15. [stage We propose therefore to} Cuban Government applied thé
BUENOS AIRES, June , ADs | amount to be asked, it was under- 3elgium has asked for direct] continue sitting till da higher rates on Soue , 12. The}
BUENOS AIRES PRESS gave widespread prominence stood about $200,000,000 would be| Marshall Aid to the vlng fF ii aided , j test | State Department in an an MEN climb moun-
to a statement made last night by Minister of Economy | sought to enlarge the atomic and] 210,000,000 for the third Euro- Par af a od ee aiaEs ce houncement today. said it had | , P ‘
Roberto Ares that Argentina “absolutely” would not sell |hydrogen projects, pean, Recovery Programme, Zu] the “iron” Chancellor relaxes | cuscussed ne ‘matter with the} tains in the company
ae 2 ate «| yeginning July 1, it was stated in} *” ere. Sern ‘tuban Government w Bi ty i
meat to Britain at an average of £90 er. ton. This i she | authoritative quarters here today his proposal by conceding that} ce, : idee: Souter ™ of others and with ex- €
price offered by the British Government for the year start- : R TERMS During the first. Marshall Plan] they continue “for an hour or s ; : :
ing July 1. BETTE. year (1948—1949), the Belgo-|' “see how things go. perienced guides . . . linked together so that each
Spa dantaceeriaeeastmewepanctgaind ~* Ares made the announcement « Luxembourg Economic Union At G6: ine ‘fea t ; 4 ’ é wie * +
Si : oftes a 90-minute talk with British FOR BRITONS received jointly igireet aid to the] peer, Mi A Reacts, anaes : Coffee Growers individual is protected by the skill, strength and
Ambassador aifour an - OF value of $40 million. tive Member for the Midland t eet i t
renc NCEP? | nerciai Minister, E. J. Joint BUENOS AIRES, June i5 Both countries however re-lbrewing centre of Burton, D /_D experience of the group,
16 R t estions that meat|, Minister of Economy Ares con-|nounced the direct aid for the Trent, toved an ‘pitembinend na I lan Protest
Gets A Kick - nt are a eiuhe tae firmed today that the Argentine second Marshall Plan year 1949-ltake two pence sterling a_ pint WASHINGTON, Jutie 15 To protect the financial future of his loved ones,
. viaded if tty 4 ners on| Government made arrangements} 1950) as a contribution to the re-| from the price of beer and later Ambassadors’ of 14° Latin-Am- af ae |
‘ne tkakeatin ies been de_| to implement its undertakings re-]| covery of more needy nations. withdgew if. but the debate went }erican coffee ptoducing countric the family man needs safeguards not unlike those
Asks Divorce | ening "i100" per ton-is_not| Sareing service conditions of some —Weutee on “Reuter core age etalig tae

reached by the end of this month,

P=itish-owned railways here. He



protest to the State Department

of the mountaineer.

iv 3 aj : ‘i - over a Senate Sub-Committee
VERSAILLES, June 15. received no support from either = is tie i all receive three 4 Y va. ra j ‘ so aS :
Husky-voiced French — singer; Balfour or Ares after their meet- Dataee nalts ieee aves thres Vv secrl pinay profiteering ini First — he must join the thrifty, self-reliant people
Lucienne Boyer, who made the| ing. years. F recent coffee price increases in ; i
vane ta, re i ee is —_ ye Rigg Fy eae “ This agreement on the long- FROM BUNDEST A G ok nie her ae —_— - who own Life Insurance, ‘
“Speak to Me o ve”) world-| tion if a price andi i > sr their situ- i adors, as said, he 20rn(
feibous to-day filed through her | !iot reached by June 30 the Argen- eer eee jeeen, wer) ai8U 2 iroused over charges by the Sub





ation following the purchase of





—_——$—$——
Ee









Second — as a policynolder he will be linked with

lawyers here an assault charge tine | Minister said “It is always | the railways by the Argentine Gov- BONN, June 15. the Centre Party, which is in fact ms - ‘GAL headed by Senator : ;
against her husband Jacques Pills. | possible to reach some compromise | ernment in 1947 was first] Four Communists’ were today{left wing, opposed aan ette (Democrat). The thousands whose combined unity and strength
Lucienne, now singing in London, | formula”. ihe announced by the British Embassy} forbidden to attend the next 20] The result was received inf?U?-Committee for many week: ‘
said her husband kicked and in- Balfour answered a _ similar | oarlier this. week.—Reuter sittings of the Bundestag (Lower|complete silence but Dr. Conraa|"@ | been conducting lengthy guarantee security for the dependents of one and all,
jured her during a quarrel after | question with the remark that | House of the West German Par-] Adenauer who sat in the front] “®@rinés on. the coffee sipoasyn!
she had returned home at dawn| they were not negotiating for a liament) row smiled broadly Glette had Eee ie ee Third — the experienced guidance of a Life [ns
from a_night club engagement} new trade pact but only for an The President, Erich Koehler{ The debate was delayed because} “!!lette had alleged that the in- ird — the experienced guidance of a Life [nsur-
here. Their lawyers said to-day | adjustment of certain ciauses of | are Ree. eee iste! Hert a + Cleese vestigation was not directed at d “ oa ¢ 5 :
that the couple were seeking! the five-year agreement already Two Search Se tame eee | mee Bf Met o) state! a Daneee. We den nut] those who had a legitimate right ance representative will direct him along the best
divorce. Pills, who is singing in| in forece—Reuter a av ‘o ° ; a ) e : : 5 s evant ‘arliamen a \ - e, DOPE. the cose farieet at ea ; hi esate
Brazil, said in a summary of evi-| For Peace 1€ day a eid on he yi >} te against the exc usion of directed at what he alleged to be route to his objective.
dence submitted to-day that he, = de ee a é i x ees ee German) ispeculator (Reuter) | the
would call a flopr waiter to testi- | cad FREETOWN, Sierra Leone ley are wz nner, Com-|Communist leader on. Tuesday for " = | _W. S. MONROE & Co,, Ltd—Agents.
fy that it was “a simple kick in| SECOND READING vine 15, | munist leader’ in Parliament, | 30 days for defying the President 7 PETER Pave CLYDE Wkidorr,
the thigh.” wy CAPETOWN. June {5 German Chemist Paul Muller oie es Walter Vesper, and * Erich Koehler - 1 | New Phone 4317—High Street. P.O. Box 102.
| % ¥ us, vune 39 163, and his 18-year-old daughter tiche 3y an overwhelming majorit
He added that since he was in} The South African Govern- Aga on Thursday Seanad thelr 16- The Christian Democrats, Free|the Bundestag decided that the 3 Die In 6 Hours Tes ~
pyjamas and barefooted when he|ment’s suppression of the Com-| foot sailing boat Berlin out into| Democrats, and German Party—| protest should be dismissed OAKRIDGE. T 4
kickéd his wife the kick did not| munism Bill, which provides for , ; q » ve . . Canlitt ; OAKRIDGE, Tenn., June 15
: ) p c °T the Atlantic and began a 1.700-|the three parties in the Coalition The committee whict had Lee abina . |
a “ -_ , + 3 began a / . er babie vho together
hurt her, He sajd he put ‘“‘no|the outlawing of the Commufiist! 3 , ig not Gove ent— s ~ > “vetoed” ¢ ,
B q J | : mile journey to Behia, Brazil sovernment supported the bill} “vetoed” the bill recommended ed less than six pounds died
force” behind ‘the kick Netther |Party and afl Communist activi- , ala z ; wit » Germs ich’s Party | that el ‘ cs wees, Sh .

: ; : The Mullers left Hamburg last} With the German Reich’: arty|that the delegation to Strasbourg ednesday wit ine I 3] SURANCE Cc PANY
Lucienne nor Jacques is expected |ties in the Union, was read aj November “in search of peace and | which is sharply right, wing hould be drawn from the Bun ie nar haga ane rites in on N >
to appear at the hearing nextjsecond time in Parliament herelcomyrity” ir South A — Dr. Kiet Soh her's Social} de oe ly awn fron sun birth All boys, they were | me
Monday.—Reuter tonight without a divisi Pe: a a eee | ra — destag only st triplets ever born in this 7 107 :

I y. 5 right without a divi o 23 c.P. | Democrats, the Communist and “Mnieken a —CP. | HEAD OFFICE (Established 1887) ‘ORONTO, CANADA
—Reuter. Bs;



PAGE TWO



Carth Calling

R.- WILLIAM MUSGRAVE,
+ arrived from New York on
Wednesday afternoon in time to
see his-wife as “Mary Carlton”
turn in @ very creditable perform-
ance at the opening night of the
Barbados Dramatic Club’s first
productién, “The Middle Watch,’
which “was staged at the Empire
on Wednesday night. “Middle
Watch” was again successfully
staged Yast night.

At the end of the week Mr
Musgrave expects to leave for
Venezuela where he fs starting
his own business

Underwater Gardens

ISS MARION SIMMONS who

is originally from New York
but now lives in Jamaica is a
painter who specialises in under-
water garden scenes. Afiving in
Barbados on Sunday she was here
until yesterday morning when she
left for Puerto Rico by B.W.1.A,,
en route to St. Thomas. She is
touring’ the West Indies, and. on
this trip she has been painting
water colours of men and their
boats.

Grenada she says is one of the
most picturesque of the West
Indian islands. After she leaves
St. Thomas she will be returning
to Jamaica.

She gets the material for her
underwater scenes in a very novel
manner, With the aid of under-
water goggles she explores the
coral reefs for the arrangement
of her pictures, then obtains sam-
ples of coral and sea fans etc.,
for the detail work.

Aceompanying her yesterday to
Puerto Rico was Mr. Stanley
Vaughan who is a Travel Agent
in Jamaica touring the West Indies
in cénjunction with B.W.I.A. to
explore the possibilities of encour-
aging American tourists to visit
these islands.

After Three Months

RS. Marie Dear, after three

months’ holiday in Trinidad
and Grenada, returned,on Wednes-
day by B.W.I.A. from Grenada and
was met at Seawell by her
daughter Mrs. Trevor Gale and
son Mr. Willie Wells.

Transferred to Kingston

RRIVING from British Gui-
ana yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1.A. was Mr. Geofffey Read,
son of Canon and Mrs. Harvey
Read. Geoffrey has been in B.G
for the past nine months with the
Royal Bank of Canada’s Branches
in Georgetown and McKenzie.
He expects to be here for about
ten days’ holiday before he leaves
for Trinidad, en route to Jamaica
where he has been transferred to
the Royal Bank of Canada’s Branch;
in gston .
Hig cavents and several of his
relatives and friends were at Sea-
well ‘to welcome him home.

With The Royal Bank

ISS MARIE de BARROS

‘who is with the Royal Banx
of Canada’s Branch in Georgetown
arrived yesterday by B.W.1L.A.
from''B.G. to spend her anriual
leave: in Barbados. She is staying
with Mr, and Mrs. Ulric Nasi-
mento at “Hill Crest” Hastings

Leaving Son at School Here

RS-LENA ACOSTA arrived
from Trinidad yesterday »y
B.W.1.A. and will be here for
about a week to leave her son
Michael, who accompanied her,
at school in Barbados. She is
staying with Mr. and Mrs. Wai-
son at Applewhaites, St. Thomas.

Returning in Ten Days

RS. OLIVE CORBIN of

-“Rosemary”, Rockley, and
Miss “May Goddard of “The Gar-
den” St. James left on Wednesday
night by the “Lady Neson” for
Trinfdad where they will spend
a short holiday in San Fernando,
They will be returning by
B.W.J.A. in about ten deys’ time



eee

BY THE WAY

URING preliminary conversa-

tions about the “mammoth
project for a_ picturisation of
Homer’s dynamic sagas,” there
was a slight misunderstanding

Hogwasch had read somewhere
about the chorus in Greek plays,

and~he naturally connected it
with: the chorus in musical
comedies. Soobkis, hiy musical

expert, wanted to know what the
chorus was to sing, and suggested
a Hymn to Apollo. “Look,” said
Hogwasch, ‘we don’t aim to drag
no religion into this. Girls singing
hymhs ain’t my idea of Homer
It’s gotta be marital music—war-
like ~ stuff, see?” ‘“Shikowski’s
1812," said Soobkis. “What's that’?
asked Hogwasch. “It's the Mar-
silazy,” said Soobkis. ‘That ain’t





“Miss

ISS DOROTHY PROUDFOO’,
“Miss Esso” of last year’s
Trinidad Trade Fair has been
spending a holiday in British Gui-
ana and she returned to Trinidad
yesterday afternoon. Miss Proud-
foot spent her 1949 annual leav:
in Barbados when she came ove
with Miss Gloria Dos Santos

B.G. Journalist

Esso”’

ISS CONSTANCE THEO
BALD arrived from Britisii
Guiana yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1.A. to spend three week
holiday as a guest of Mr. and
Mrs. J. E. Williams of Brighton

Black Rock

Miss Theobald is on the Editoria!
Staff of the Daily Chronicle in
Georgetown and has been
journalist for twelve years

In 1947, she represented B.G. at
the inaugural meeting of the
Caribbean Press Association in

Barbados and was again here in
1947 on holiday She is Edito-
of the Chronicle’s Women’s Page
and also covers activities in the
harbour and at the airport.

Barbados Holiday

ISS EVE ANDERSON, arrived
~ from Trinidad.on Wednesday
afternoon by B.W.LA. to spend a
short holiday in Barbados.- She is
staying at Cacrabank

On Short Visit

RS. P. STEWART, wife of
Col. Stewart, who live in
Grenada, arrived on Wednesday
from Grenada by B.W.LA. on a
snort visit. She is staying at the
Marine Hotel.

Hotel President Leaves

R. CHARLES W. FREEMAN
President of the Royal Vic-
toria Hotel, Nassau, in the
Bahamas and Mrs. Freeman, lett
yesterday by B.W.I.A. continu-
ing their Caribbean: tour “It is
Bermuda”, he told Carib that
in his opinion was not as attrac-
tive as Barbados. “You certainly
have a lovely island.’

SORT te gerne ere terrane tensor

a .
MR. AND MRS, CHAR
by B.W.LA. They are pictured
which took them to Grenada:
Royal Victoria Hotel,
Caribbean

a



By

Greek enough,” said Hogwasch
sulkily.
Nocturne
Prophet of forty thousand Avatars,
What need of burning Ilium in
thy rune?
Over thy head
stars,
Beneath thy feet the shadow of
the moon,

the ineffectual

But when, from wintry hearts
that stir and wake,
A frozen whisper halts thy

sorcery,
There are wild bells that madder
music make
From inconceivable belfries in
the sky.
(Dudley Switherington.)
‘Joan to the Maypole’
A POLITICIAN has suggested
“ that it is not*enough»to have
a festival on the beautiful South









First Visit

R. AND MRS. G. MATTHIES

returned to Caracas yester-
day morning by B.W.LA., after
spending one month’s holiday
here, staying at the Marine Hotel
Mr. Matthies, who is an account
ant, speaks English quite well
and his wife too manages a few
words of it. This was their first
Visit to Barbados

.






ae
LES FREEMAN left Barbados yesterday

here on their Way to the aireraft
Mr. Freeman is Presffent of the

Nassau, in the Bahamas ahd is touring the



BEACHCOMBER

Bank. He thinks that the whol
of England should “be put ot
show” for. the foreign visitor

Hence, opera at Snigglefield, a di:

play of refrigerators at Miffle-in
the-Wold and a pageant of Fliza
bethan sea-dogs at Kibsey At
the approach of an American
every village ought to be ready tc
start folk-dancing in the lane
and every innkeeper should star

at his door erying “Good-day t
ye, my masters Here be
nut-brown ale between the ho

jolly



laid down in ye olde icensir
laws.”
Tail-piece
I T is good news that the Loci
Ness Monster has been seet



again, but I will bet that within
a swim-

a week he will become
ming saucer,



EVANS ao WHITFIELDS

PROUDLY PRESENT :

THE ARCOLA SHOE

FOR ALL OCCASIONS

Black Tan,
Tan & White.

at $10.40 to $14.70

REMEMBER
BRING ALL YOUR SHOE PROBLEMS TO

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

-THE SHOE
White,

- In







Green, & ;

——

Ans
\\ \"]

a>










BARBADOS ADVOCATE

On Long Leave

R. AND MRS. H. COPLAND

and their two sons Bryan
and Alan, left yesterday for
Puerto Rico by B.W.1.A. en route
lo Scotland.

The Coplands have been living
in Venezuela for two years and
are returning to Scotland, their
home, on long leave ’

Staying at a bungalow at Silver

Antigua yesterday by B.W.I.A.
and on Saturday afternoon he is
to be married to Miss Monica
Fletcher daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
C. B. Fletcher who now live in
Antigua. Mr, Fletcher was a
former Manager of the Royay
Bank of Canada in Georgetown
and he now lives in Antigua in
retirement with his family.
Accompanying Mr. Fox was Mr.
Chris Jenkins, another Cable and
Wireless engineer stationed here.
He is’ to be the bestman at the
wedding.

Fe eypineennephet anseretlnnnieea t
CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work its
AXYDLBAAXR
LONGFELLOW

ids for another. In this example A is used
X for the two O's, ete.

One letter simply st¢
for the three L's,
trophies, the length





and formati

Each day the code letters are different,

“A Cryptograr
PDX VKMZXN MY
MN

. Cryptoquote: IN



— .

From Monday, 19th Ju

noon,
Our working hours will

Saturdays
This general closedown

timetable.

PDX VKMZXN My

— OVERCAST TIM e
TUE OF TENDERNESS BECOMES ae ee







NOTICE

CLOSING for BREAKFAST HOUR





ments will be closed to business from 11 am. to 12

Mondays to Fridays |

been decided on in the interests of our customers in
order to avoid inconvenience and delays. Our cus-
tomers are accordingly asked to co-operate by arrang-
ing their shopping in accordance with the above

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD. ’



long the Promenade - - - in Regent Street, W.



THEY had a half-day off; it was hot.

to stay cool.
in Regent-street on their way home.

who work in London, are Anne Dwyer,
in the two-piece—Connie O’Shea, aged 1



Puzzling Story

lit elegantly decorated

They approached each other from |!" the entire room and the pale
opposite directions, as if irresisti- | OMe
Heedless of | feet away,

bly drawn together.
the dozens of eyes upon them, !
(they flew together and

got out, saw the thermometer standing at 83 degrees—and decided
So they kept their swim-suits on and window-gazed

them intently and coolly and de-
jliberately raised the stick he car-

It all happened in a brilliantly | Tied

kissed | fainted

FRIDAY, JUNE 16, 1950

Rupert and Miranda—18

ae









=
ean







ts Miranda, and I'm a very superior

Peeping imto theshut Rupert spies

he little truant sitting and sobbing person. | want to belong to a





ma pile of straw. ** Here, | don't’ princess and to live ina palace, not
| inderstand all this,’ he says kindly. in a tiny cottage like Jennifer's.
‘Please tell me why you don't Santa Claus should have known

want to belong to Jennifer."" ‘* What. better than to ‘send me there !
cries the little doll Mer eyes flash and see looks very



you ag
‘Well, :£ you must know, my name _—_ determined,

SRA + eer



‘AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

MATINEES: TO-DAY and TOMORROW AT 5 p.m.
TONIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT AT 8.30
Paramount Presents :
Paulette GODDARD—Jo'n LUND—MacDonald CAREY

in “‘BRIDE OF VENGEANCE”

Albert DEKKER—John SUTTON—Raymond BURR











with
Blazing with Spectacle and Heroic Adventure !
\{ SPECIAL MATINEE : SATURDAY MORNING, 9.30 o'clock
Monogram presents JIMMY WAKELY (The Singing Cow Boy)
in “OKLAHOMA BLUES"















GAIETYW (The Garden) ST. JAMES

FRIDAY—SATURDAY—SUNDAY—8 .30 P.M.
MONOGRAM presents . . . (1st Inst. of Serial)

THE CLUTCHING HAND
with JACK MULHALL as CRAIG KENNEDY The Master
Detective also. . . The Western Action Picture

JOHNNY MACK’ BROWN in. . GUN TALK

WED. & THURS. 8.30 p.m.
(Final Instalment of Serial)

They swam; it was cool. They

Few people stared. The girls,
aged 22 from Dublin, and—
9 from Tralee,—L,E.S,

_—_—_—





MON, & TUES, 8.30 p.m.
(2nd Instalment of Serial)

Then he struck a sharp “CLUTCHING HAND” “oO ”
room |@uick blow that could be hearvi Also: The Action Drama rare
an “SUSPENSE” Also: The Action Western
was sent spinning seversl with BELITA & BARRY “PAN HANDLE”

SULLIVAN with ROD CAMERON

SPECIAL MATINEE SUNDAY 18, at 4.30 P.M.

The other neither screamed no:
There was no sign ctf

each other with a resounding | heartbreak, no resentingnt; ee Pathe Double Feature . . .
smack. But only for an instant joven a murmur.,.was - heard, “NIGHT BOAT TO DUBLIN” and “MEET THE NAVY”
A man with the fire of victory because- mare ee ; P (with the Men of Royal Canadian Navy)
in his eye approached, stucied| You are to finish the story, if
}you can,
oa tah. Ne | seq psenira
OM} JO A1038 ayy ysNt s I NOLLOA'I

CROSSWORD
2



















PBIRILFCIAT
sage

Single letters, apos-

on of the words are all hints.

1 Quotation
PDX IMLYQ IXY,
IMLPD—KHSIL

A CRIME—PROVERB.
es ae
















ne, our Office and Depart-





therefore be :—
8 a.m, to 11 a.m.
12 noon to 4 p.m,

8 a.m. to 12 noon
the breakfast hour has





for







IS9SSSS9S99S9S9SSSSS

SOS

%

bo







—laaoo———————_—_



ee eee eee ene














Sands, Mrs. Copland and the two %
> : PY se ° ng
oys were here for about twu oe % P nos! Ol ee fo J
‘ova, were here for about, two ar 3% ROYAL (Worthing: 3° YOURE ALWAYS IN OUR
ouple of weeks ago ($ Friday to sunday 5 « 800 3' PF EARTS ~
“ ¥, RQ)
Sent Down by Carnegie 8 Republic Pictures present :
Institute | “ANGEL IN EXILE” — 3 |
? aL OD XILDE |
R. E. T. THOMPSON, a 1% Starring % | i i
University Professor at Duke | John CARROLL lf OR HR BE 7 ER
University in Durham, North | Adele MARA | } Ow a
Carolina arrived from Trinidad | Barton MacLANE
esterday morning by B.W.I.A. |% The Law of the Gutlaw...
to spend one week in Barbados. 1% The only Law he knew E VTERTAL f T 4
dle was sent down by the Carnegie i$ — — 44h a ®
Institute to have a look around 8
’ ° Across ”
he West Indies, With special ,. A leading oe vehall we say 1 1% EMPIRE | fa i é
emphasis on Agriculture and troductory portion. (8) 1® SS
how it affected people. He is a 5 mere the goa! story came tro I$ TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 ; \ 4
guest at the Ocean View Hotei 6A dog is valuable that wih a 3 “THE MIDDLE WATCH” wW e THA
this at command, (8) ¢ « a } ,
Out of the Wilds 10. State your. price. (5); NO 2.30 SHOW TO-DAY. As 2
12-Sort of tf bishop woul
2a: remit atvead: (5) * . —_—_——_ a, THAT <
FTER three years in what can if aie wee: 1 hentvcent tis | Starting Saturday 4.45 & 8.30 x M4 f, ?
4S only. be called the wilds of 16 Piant sultivated’ st difte | “WABASH AVENUE’ $ PY,
“711el: bs rates (5 t assy ABAS f INUE”
Venezuela, Mr. Harold Bagot 20 wee pif rievitiy vin gt | $ 2, *oFX),,, Thi
re.urned to Barbados yesterday broken Wire Making # successtu | Starring > 2 7 i
by B.W.1.A. via Trinidad, and one, (4) Meee +
Rr Seid i tee ’ at All’alone. (4) 3etty GRABLE % TUL \
seemed very pleased to be back Victor MATUR) x A @ £, yn 5
home. His stay he told Carib will (yetiiee. es vbown q | sided Secinebabies! % Ww * NK “o
be. indefinite. He is an oil driller, te retutn ee tine Sele in searct: | x =
of a resting place. (7) | , DON’T MISS this .
‘ 4: Oni atrow Iiey, 14) ° Nob So this ,
Vere Here Three Weeks 4. You may listen to them say at | ROX’, R Miss in her first glad. / ti
5) SS ; . fe x rate Ae a *
FTER three weeks’ holiday 7? S9Ft ot suit tound tn green tra | TO-DAY 445 & 8.15 g some hit! She’s sweet } \ iy a Sm,
a 3 parent crystals (7) iv and Continuing X fy nik oie | ‘ ¥f~
~~in Barbados, Mr, Harold 8 fver changing direction. (4) ie y fifteen and star-bound i % ‘oom
Weller accompanied by his 9% Produces u very close imitat 1® . : Bs vee te) x for sur?! | Nite a ty / ff
faughter Josephine retun (4) , } 4 20th Century-Fox present ¥ Ur OUTS: j 4 yD i
ga g 1 osephine returned to 11 iggests a restrained giggle 1 > R,
Venezuela yesterday mornivg by 43 poagram of 18 Across. (3) _ | R “THE CARIBOO TRAIL” g
B.W.LA. His wife however has over. (5) % x
remained here for an indefinite 16 Such a bar means nothing 1 1% Starring °
stay. Mrs, Weller is a guest at ee ee ee | Randolph SCOTT %
Cacrabank Brenndegs 5 ener esle | fares is George (Gabby) HAYES &
, : 15, Dittw, 14, Om tt | % Victor JORY x
To be Married on Saturday peer Down | Ou 3 Karin BOOTH
. Sac ips Nat Sables
Danger: 10), Add ie
R. TREVOR. FOX, Engineer 3. Mime: 16 Tend: 18 ‘4 | y
- of . Cable and Wireless Ss * i OLY MPIC
stationed in Barbados left for * olution ;

TO-DAY to Monday
4.30 & 8.15

20th Century-Fox Double

Gtorge MONTGOMERY
Ann RUTHERFORD
In

“ORCHESTRA WIVES”







CD TAR a4

IV VMLEN ORE H ISS KGa
we i £4 To POTTS

SIRO) SEA ANKI De



“PRINCE ia FOXES” 5 and 8.30 P.m.
i NOW ’ and Continuing Daily
ith
Tyrone POWER ®

(RE-ISSUE)

Orson WELLES

CSSELSSS999566%








SSSSSS99SSSSS99599S9SS956H



PSOOES'





*1
FRIDAY 23RD
LEON ERROL

cneane GLOBE

OPENING TO-DAY

FRIDAY 23RD
“MY FOOLISH HEART”

>» & 8.30 p.m.

MUSICAL SRE,





}
KE. 175 4-GMS



It's Jane Powell's
new Big Hit

Packed With Songs
and Romance!



a en E
in tropical color by | -
!
|
|

(~~ TECHNICOLOR
~ ARE POWELL - ARN SOTHERK

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Pit 16, House 30, Hal. 10, Box 354, Doors Open 7 p.m.

————————————





FRAY, JUNE 16, 1950



Ou Dear
ov DO

LooK
| MISERABLE



COME ALONG
A NEW HAT



Government Settles Three
2-Year-Old Questions

By David Temple Roberts

LONDON.

CLEM ATYLEE’S second gov-
ernment with its tiny majority is
better able to make up its mind
than his first government with its
overwhelming majority This
week it has decided on three ques-
tions that have been hanging
about for at least two years. The
war in the jungle, to defend
Malaya, will now be prosecuted
as a major offensive rather than
a “side show” Secondly, Mr
Attlee, after his holiday in France,
has detined his government's atti-
tude to schemes for tying Britain
to Europe. For at least two years
the Labour party has swung un-
easily between “United Europe”
and her own island and Empire
interests. Now the decision has
been taken. 3ritain will not be
thrown into the European scram-
ble bound by cenditions. But she
will encourage any organised
scheme for unifiention of Europe
Examining first, proposing some-
times, each scheme. This has
been a tough decision taken in the
face of considerable U.S. pressure.

The third definite change of
front has been in Africa The
scheme to cultivate food in Africa
—-always called groundnuts — is
being completely rebuilt. Since
Sir Leslie Plummer was removed
from Chairmanship of the Over-
seas Food Corporation. This was
only preliminary to the decision
to put the growing of groundnuts
under less grandoise management.

The Colonial Development Cor-
poration is to be the model for
African Development in the
future. It comes under the de-
partinent of the Colonial Office.
“Ground nuts” until now were

the Ministry of Food's responsi-
bility. For more than a year Con-
servatives have been asking for
the Colonial Office to take over
responsibility of the scheme. At
the convenient moment, and with
the remodelling of the Corpora-
tion, Mr, Attlee will now an-
nounce the change over,

Wrong

So all the critics who said this
government could ne®er make a
decision, with a wavering major-
ity have proved wrong. Why?
Probably, because the Labour
Party realises that it cannot have
an Elé immediately, nor ean
the election be delayed for more
than a year. So all the difficult
decisions that have been postpon-
ed and postponed again must be
settled. The general feeling that
the Election cannot come imme-
diately has helped, There is now
time to act before counting votes
again. Mr. Attlee and his follow-
ers have a sense that they are
more than a “caretaker govern-
ment”. They are a “clearing uf
government”. They intend to
spend the year tidying up the
straggling ends and remnants of
five years of Socialist government.

Waning

The influence ot Ernie Bevin is
waning. One of the, reasons why
so many decisions have been put
off for so long is that they have

all waited for Bevin. And he is
a born bargainer. He + never
wants to close a bargain if by

putting it off a bit he can tie it
up with the next bargain. This
exactly fits with his Trade Union
experience. Under Bevin’s. con-
trol the whole of British foreign
policy has been governed by the
words “if”, “but” and “when”.
In the last few weeks Clem Attlee
has been in effective control for
himself, and so we have had
“statements of policy’’ made pub-
licly and some strong points of
view taken privately Bevin’s
decline in power has been partly
due to his health. And the poli-
tical opponents who nevertheless
admire his courage are sorry that
it has happened in this way. But,
health apart, Bevin was most
powerful when he had to faee
disruptive criticism from the Left,
both from Communists and from

inside his own party. Between
three and four years ago, when
Britain’s alignment with the

United States was still uncertain,
or at least questioned, Bevin was
the strong and indispensable man
in the Lakour Government. He
alone could control the blind pre-
judices of the “Labour movement”.
In this sense he was responsible
for the Atlantic Pact—as well as
the Marshall Plan. But now those

days are past But Ernie Bevin
is still a power that the Prime
Minister does not want to do
without Perhaps that is why

Attlee issued a statement that he
would never desert his ‘tough but
ailing, always faithful, Foreign
Secretary. But Clem Attlee may
quail before the awful decision of
choosing between Sir Stafford
Cripps and Aneurin Bevan as the
future Foreign Secretary.

lee Cold

The Guards were delighted
with Trooping the Colour on the
King's birthday. The weather was
right for them—sunny, hut not too

hot. The King drove out from
Buckingham Palace in a_ state
landau drawn by two greys. The

lines of fashionably dressd onlook-
ers, from Buckingham Palace
down the Mall, apeared to have
brought Ascot to London.

The following day it was re-
vealed that the Guards had taken
precautions against men fainting
in the heat. They had received
an issue of “energy pills’ — the
same as were used by Commandos
#oing into action. The precaution
was successful. There were fewer
casualties this year. A more in-
genious suggestion has been put
forward recently that the Guards’
helmets should each be equipped
with a small package of “dry ice”.

Medically it is possible to feel
perfectly cool so long as one’s
head is kept cool! Those who

have suggested this scheme point
out that “dry ice” doesn’t melt
and allow a trickle of water to
run down the face. | Ridiculous
as the scheme sounds, it could
perhaps be used to preserve the
hot and clumsy. helmet of the
policeman in London. Recently
the Metropolitan. Police voted in
favour of keeping their traditional
helmet. But the time will eome
unless artificial cooling is intro-
duced, when comfort will triumph
over. tradition,

The Fate of the Filmstar

Jean Simmons has been given
such a “build up” by the Rank
Organisation that she has now
been advised to scorn any more
publicity and turn down the invi-
tations to the sort of parties where
cameramen are lurking. As a re-
sult she is getting some very
good publicity! The story started
with a round of criticism asking
where the Rank Organisation in-
tended to lead Miss Simmons,
and recalling how much publicity
she has had, and what poor film
to play in. The film critics
always bite the hands that feed
them. Curiously enough the same
idea seems to have come to sev-
eral of them that the great, young
British star needed a little advice.
Miss Simmons, who is just 21,
and has been photographed with
many of the right faces all the
way from Hawaii to Park Lane,
would now be well advised not
to take any of the critigism too
seriously but pass it all to the
Rank Organisation who might
find her a film to act in rather
than to pose in,

The Other End

At the other end of the scale oi
film stars’ trougies is the bald-
headed, middle-aged Mr. Alistair
Sim. Is he about to become a
film star? He is still on the stage
but being sought for by half a
dozen film companies at once.
Certainly he is not sought for his
profile, but for his voice and his
acting. The first is a wonder to
hear. Every phrase in his quiet
baritone comes forth with a little
bitter drop of quizzical eynicism



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* normal bowel condition.

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| @ No ee ar for homerrhoid
su! ‘+.
| 90% a tmusveo remeny
aE
Fae 2 __For over 50 Years

BEW AREorworms!





y alike. Be
sure your family is
k's Worm P

|

|

{ Worms threaten old and
( a

j makers of Dr. M







—

attached to it. And his acting?
His eyebrows rise with the aplomb
of his sentences out not too
much Here is an English actor
set on the road that Charles
Laughton took To Hollywood
and other delights, he can go if
he wishes. Laughton also started
his film career as an actor with

a fruity and indeed rubicund
manner He ended, after too
many filras, as a sad and pompous

bere as too many historical char-
acters. Should Sim risk it? Only
Charlie Chaplin can survive—and
some even doubt that.

Who Bombed Hiroshima

Dr. Vannevar Bush, the man
responsible for the manufacture
of the first atom bomb has arriy-
ed in England on holiday. An-
swering questions, he surprised
many with one fact. It was
President Roosevelt, he said, who
decided that the atom bomb
should be not only manufactured
but also dropped on the Japanese.
Those who have idealised one side
of Roosevelt's character imagine
that if he had remained alive he
would never have agreed to the
use of the bomb. According to
these theorists it was Truman, the
little man, who, under pressure
from the military chiefs, agree
to use the bomb on two Japanese
cities. Certainly President Tru-
man could have finally decided
against the plan; but it is inter-
esting to learn that Roosevelt had

made up his mind before he
died. Dr. Vanneyar Bush’s ex-
planation also disposes of the
other set of theories, or so_ it

seems to me. The Communists,
and quite a number of non-Com-
raunists, have believed that the
bomb was dropped on Japan not
so much to end the Japanese
quickly as to warn the Soviet
Union of the strength of the
Urfited States. In fact the bomb
has been interpreted as the first
great threat of the post-war era.
Now this makes nonsense if it
was President Roosevelt who de-
cided to use the bomb. For
Roosevelt, at his last talks with
Stalin in the Crimea, and even
afterwards, when he “compromis-
ed” with the Russians on the
occupation of Germany, certainly
believed that by adopting a co-
operative attitude the United
States could actually co-operate
with the Soyiet Union. Roosevelt
had repeatedly denounced those
who had wanted to conduct the
affairs of the United States with
threats. Dr. Bush, even on holi-
day, has managed to re-open a
fascinating argument that the his-
torians will eventually have to
settle when all the documents
finally come off the secrets list.

‘°
RC Bishops Refuse
e
To Sign Paper
LONDON, June 15.

Czechoslovakia’s Council of Ro-
man Catholic Bishops has re-
fused to sign the Communist-
sponsored Stockholm peace reso-
lution condemning atomic weap-
ons reports from Prague said to-
day.

The Council is headed by the
Catholic Primate, Archbishop
Joseph Beran, who is frequently
accused by the Czech Commun-



ist-dominated Government of
anti-state. activities.
—Can, Press.



Saxon Phlegm

LONDON.
The British Broadcasting Ccr-
poration now has conclusive proof
the British are a stad lot.
BBC produced H. G. Well’s
War of the Worlds,’ the play
which caused nationwide terror
when broadeast in the U.S. in 1938,
The only noticeable reactions to
the BBC show were three letters
and two telephone
for the title of the background
music.—L.E.8.

“The







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BARBADOS ADVOCATE

T MAKE



How Long
Is A Yard ?

, LONDON.
The long and the short of it is

that nobody knows quite how long
a yard is,

_ To say it is “three feet” or “86
inches” doesn’t help beeause
nobody knows exactly how

long
they are either,

Even Britain's National Physical
Laboratory doesn’t know but it
has ascertained that the “imperial
standard yard’ has been shorten-
ing at a fairly uniform rate during
the last 52 years

The laboratory pointed out in
a 24-page pamphlet published by
the Board of Trade that néw ar-
rangements for delining the yard
more scientifically are much over-
due

Britain's Weights and Measures
Act of 1878 rules that the parlia-|
mentary copies of the imperial
Standard yard have to be com- |
pared with each other once in 20

pers

The latest measurements, ac-
cording to the laboratory's report,
show that the yard has lost nearly
two parts in a million in the last
12 years.

Therefore the laboratory urges
that “the redefinition of the yard
in a manner compatible with
modern scientific requirements
should be implemented with all
practicable speed.”

This is important.
ien't redefined it will
Popeared completely’
25,000,000 years from now.

If the yard
have dis-
is about



Bedtime Stories

HOLLYWOOD.

Only reading matter ever to be
found in America’s hotel rooms up
to now is the Bible, which is placed
there by a charity. But the hotel
group owned by Elizabeth Taylor’s
father-in-law, Conrad Hilton, will
henceforth supply at least five
books in every room for their
guests. They will be mysteries,
“host stories, classics and humour,

Busman’s Holiday

NEW YORK

For the third time in as many
days, a New York busdriver,
Mortimer Murray, went off for a
country joyride in his bus. Mur-
ray was caught by the police in a
town nearly 20 miles away from
his regular city route, His reason
for driving off; “My wife is hound-
‘fing me and I.wanted to get away
from it all.”





f

your firm?

who you think are the most ;

Send in their names a
B’dos,

from each Firm, The 2 wi

which opens at the

on FRIDAY

Employees of the follo

B’dos:—

C. F. Harrison & Cc., T.

Shepherd & Co.
N.B.—H is impossible

will not hesitate to persuac
to see it.

This Preview takes place

|The Norseman,
Ethiopia, left Mogidishaw, Italion


























be invited free of charge to a —

SPECIAL PREVIE

of Samuel Goldwyn’s Super Special Romantic Drama

“My Foolish Haart”

Advocate Co., The Recorder, Wm. Fogarty Lid,,
Bank, Canadian Bank, Singer Sewing Co., Modern

Dress Shoppe, G. W. Hutchinson & Co,, Thani Bros.,
Manning & Co., The Torch Pub. Co., Cave

this Special Preiew, but we are certain that those who
ure fortunate enough to se

§ a.m. Sharp at THE GLOBE



Court-martial Acquits Duchess

Of Valencia:

The monarchist Duchess
today on a charge of orgar
against the Franco regime

The court-martial also aequitted
vith the 35-year-old Duchess

d prison sentences on t
other printer, Vicente

of

Jails 3 Others

MADR
i

Valencia w

ID,

acquitted

June 15

a printer, who appeared
on the same charge, but im-
hree others.

Garcia, was sentenced to: 15

‘months’ imprisonment; Bernardo Bernardez to 18 months;
and Joaquin Drake to six months. Printer Onoffre Gonsalez

was acquitted.

UNESCO

RejectsBodet’s

Resignation

FLORENCE, June 15

Bodet tonight withdrew his re-
as Director-General of

Signation
the UNESCO.

In a dramatic ‘full session
UNESCO's general

old resignation and

of
conference
here, he announced that he had
decided to withdraw his 24-hour-|

!

Nothing To Say

The prosecution had asked that

| the Duchess, who was arrested on

| February 23, but was later allowed

'to leave jail because she was ill

be imprisoned for 8 years
| As* General Minguel

Rodigo
; who presided at the

Court-
| martial, inquired whether she had
'anything to say in her defence,
the Duchess rose from her chair
end tossed back her golden hair
from -her shoulders.

“I have nothing to say,” she told
the three generals trying her.

The Duchess, who has actively





carry on as| >. ; . ~
Director-General in response to en ‘ ae a cee
the unanimous request of the| | ye sae ng

heads of the delegations.

Loud applause greeted the an
nouncement, Torres Bodet, how
ever, made the withdrawal condi
tional on the understanding tha
ene of the primary tasks o

UNESCO should be to work aetive-

ly for peace.—Reuter.

Tanks Aid In
Rescue Work

NAIROBI, June 15

Italian tanks to-day

the passengers and pilot of an aer
Oplane which crashed in lioy
infested jungle. After a

thought was the wreckage of
single engined Norseman. machine
rescue parties started beating thei

way through the wild jungle along

the border. When they failed t»
get through the tanks went into

jaction rescuing a womin a child

and three men besides the pilot

chartered

Somaliland on for ar

Sunday

American oi] prospecting camp in

Ogaden, South East Ethiopia
owned by the Sinclair Compuny
It had been reported as
crashed about 35 miles from tt
border.

—Reuter,



STAGE STRUCK
BURGLAR

MELBOURNE

While an audience of 2,000 was

flattened
the jungle on the Ethiopian-Italian
Somaliland border to rescue alive

search
plane had reported seeing what it |?

from

having

which she lost 24 pounds in
_| Weight—but she appeared to be
n high spirits.
Same Charge Before

t Tried on a_ similar charge in
f}]2ecember 1948, the Duchess was
entenced
onment.

Today a motor car brought her
rem her home to the court, in
‘the former Madrid Trade Union
headquarters. Her defence coun-
sel, Lieut-Colonel
ccompanied her.

Smoking a cigarette and with-
‘uta hat, the Duchess got out of
he car an hour before the trial
began

to one year’s impris-

Luis Ayuso,

After her acquittal she
‘ft by a side door and drove to
her home,

About 200 people were present

court, among them = society
ajcelebrities and monarchist sym-
} athisers and prominent leaders,

‘ Mr. C. H. Johnston, Coun-

sellor at the British Embassy, and
Mr, C. L, Clark, second Secre-
tary at the United States Embassy
were present,

—Keuter.

@.



TATION




enjoying a bright programme at itations
the Tivoli Theatre, police with f m4 aio
torches searched the roof for a ime! ohn cOD-
trouserless thief. Earlier the thief spots soreneeiy tours s secetitays ANE
had startled chorus girls as they culy BESTE {deal fot
returned to the = dressingroorm on

where he was seen clad in upper
garments but minus trousers,
face blackened with yreasepaint
The thief seized a petticoat. divec

through a window, sealed a drain-
pipe to the roof and it is believed

eseaped down another drainpipe
taking with him £1 and the petti
coat.

girl and the most Pop-
ular chap employed in

Get together immediately and vote for those persor:

opular in your organisation

ddressed to Globe Theatre

Only one girl and one chap must be selected

nners from each Firm will

GLOBE THEATRE

JUNE 23rd

wing firms are requested t:

vote for their Two MOST POPULAR Members and
submit their names at once to GLOBE THEATRE

R. Evans & Co., Barclays

to invite more persons to

e this Great Motion Picture
Je their families and friends

SUNDAY, JUNE, ISTH at

his






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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ap ADVOGATE

Greene SS St feces



“ablished by Ths Advocate Co. ita. 34, Sroad St, Bridgetrwi



Friday, June 16, 1950







DECENTRALISE

THE congestion
daily and the time has come when the
government should take the lead in decen-
tralising. There are many government
departments which should have branches
in the country and would
convenience to the people

in Bridgetown increases

be a great

This month all persons desirous of hav-
ing their driving licences renewed must
go to the Central Station so to do. in
spite of the commendable efforts of th?
police considerable delay is often occasion-
ed by the long queue which has formed.
It should not be impracticable to use the
police posts and sub-stations places
where driving licences could also be re-
newed.

as

The Vestries might alse consider the
advisability of offering alternative places
for the payment of motor licences. If one
lives at Maxwell there is no inconveni-
ence in paying to the Parochial Treasury,
but for those living in Hastings or Day-
rell’s Road it is often a nuisance to have
to make the opportunity to go to the
Parochial Treasury during the hours when
it is open for business. Here too there
seems to be no insuperable difficulty in
using police posts and sub-stations as al-
ternative places where such taxes could
be paid.

The congestion in the government Sav-
ings Bank has been growing for years and
the reasonable suggestion that branch
post offices should run a branch of the
Savings Bank has not yet met with offi-
cial approval. In England every post
office has facilities for a branch of the
Savings Bank. If some control were con-
sidered necessary, it could be a rule that
not more than a certain sum could be
drawn on any one day.

It is of course true that some police
posts are in such positions that it would
be easier to come into town than to go to
the sub-station. Such a one is the Bissex
Hill police station. Situated on the top of
a large hill with no bus service to the
station and the prospect of a walk which
only the very hardy would not shun, in
that area some other spot more accessible
would have to be chosen-—perhaps the
school or the Belleplane post could be
he..alternative sites.

These columns have already pointed out
the necessity for a larger number of poll-
ing booths at election time and with the
advent of adult suffrage the need becomes

all the more pressing.

The drift from the country to the town
must be stopped. In an agricultural com-
munity this drift is a matter for some con-
cern. The population of Bridgetown and
St Michael has greatly increased within
the last twenty or even ten years. Not
only work has attracted people to the city
but the fact that Barbados is increasingly
becoming a one-city country. Village life,
implying a collection of people centred
around not only a certain area but also
having a life which they can live with
enjoyment and contentment has practically
disappeared,

The drift to the towns is a characteris-
tic of other countries as well!and it is
probable that in Barbados it could not be
stopped bu; if steps were taken to give to
village life a coherence and sufficiency
people m:ght not feel so strongly that it
is only the towns that have anything to
offer. The necessity to have to run to
town for everything should be ended and
by decentralising many of the departments
of the central and local government, facil-
ities should be given to those who must
live at some distance from the seats of
central and local power,

OUR READERS SAY:

|



To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—May I relate a further

It just does not seem to make
sense unless the aim is to discour-

WHEN silver-haired Mrs. Flor-
ence Sl
jon’
hopeles

} is ten week

| known a moment

| for nine years.

Every joint in her body had
seized up so completely that she
had to be spoon-fed. She




t. Thomas’s Hospital as a
ly crippled case of arthrit-
he had hardly
without pai



ago

cou
not even read a book

Now one of the few lucky
patients chosen for Britain's first
trials of the scarce American drug
ACTH, she can walk
she is free from pain

“It is almost as though a dead
woman had been brought to life

her husband told me, “The doc-
tors do not know whether all u
improvement will be, maintained
when the injections are stopped
but there is hope.”

Here in Oxford to-night I talked
with the Canadian scientist whose
inge us researches have made

again. And






this treatment possible and point
the way t

He

many more advances
43-year-old Professor
Han Selye (prenoeunced Sellyay),
chief « Montreal’s Institute of
Experimental Medicine, and now
on a four months’ world tour
teaching other doctors eager to
learn his methods

His Reputation

Few people outside scientific
circles have heard of this friendly
alert-looking ex-Viennese whose
work must interest millidns be-
cause of the possibilities it sug-
gests.

Some idea of the doctor's
reputation is given by the list of
cities clamouring to hear his
teachings. To-night he is lectur-
ing to specialists at Oxford's
famed Radcliffe Infirmary

To-morrow, he will talk to the
rheumatism experts who make up
London's Herbeden Society.

After that he will go to Paris,
Frankfort, Vienna, Rome, Madrid,
and finally to Rio where he has
been asked to organise a clinic.

Medical historians predict that
Selye’s name will become as well

known as that of penicillin
pioneer Sir Alexander Fleming.
His work—on which he has

just written a 1,200-page book—
goes much further than suggest-
ing the value of ACTH injections
for rheumatism.

It has establihsed a new field
of investigation which throws
light on three of the most serious
and puzzling problems of modern

medicine

)-): WY heart complaints,
digestive disorders, and mental
troubles are increasing in spite

of better medical care

2. WHY the effects from shock
are so dangerous

3. WHY you cannot fight worry
and illness at the same time.

Lazing in his hotel bedroom,
with his young French-Canadian
wife Gabrielle listening as atten-
tively as I, Selye explained his
discoveries this way:—

When the body is subjected to
stress of any kind—injury, germ-
attack, exhaustion, cold, or nerv-
ous irritation—it always reacts ja
basically the same way. Glands
set free chemicals which mobilise
the body’s defence,

a

WILLIAM CORY. By Faith
Compton Mackenzie, Constable
21s. 216 pages.

WILLIAM CORY is one of the
most remarkable and mysterious
failures of the nineteenth century.
For what is left of the man and
his work? *

Right lines, found in most an-
thologies, beginning: 5
They told me, Heraclitus,

told me you were dead,

They brought me bitter news to
hear and bitter tears to shed,

And the Eton Boating Song.

The rest of Cory is forgotten,
although his book of poems,
Ionica, which sold 311 copies in
14 years is now a collectors’ prize.

Yet Cory, under his original
name of Johnson, was once al-
most famous; he was one of the
great Victorian schoolmasters; a
man of independent and eccentric
mind

By birth of a Devon family with
an Indian fortune, by inclination
aman of action, he was barred by
weak eyesight from the Navy; and
became, after a lustrous academic
career, an Eton master in 1845,

Roseberry, Balfour, Halifax,
Grey, Lyttleton, Brett, Spring-
Rice—such were the young minds
he sought to influence. A strong
Whig, passionately interested in
politics, he was, as he saw it, con-
ducting the education of a ruling
class.

Reading his letters to the youth
who became Lord Esher, an extra-
ordinary impression is created of
a vigorous mind using immense
learning to illuminate current

they



carried into Lon-”

BARBADOS



CHAPMAN PINCHFR, pictured wit!
Seyle, reports startling advances o1
problems of modern medicine.

Our Defences

Vhe master chemical controlling
the defences is ACTH

When this mechanism is in good
order the shock symptoms which
arise while the defences are being
strengthened soon wear off. But
when it is defective a slight stress
may prove serious.

After the body has defended it-
self against one stress, say con-
stant worry, it remains resistant
to it for a while.

But because the body’s defence
forces are strictly limited, it
automatically becomes vulnerable
to attack from other directions—
by germs, for instance

This explains why anxiety and
overwork expose a person to the
risk of tuberculosis.

‘The body’s reaction to smail,
seemingly unimportant stresses
continued for a long time—nag-
ging worries, a chronic infection,
or the tension of working against
the clock—is surprising

The glands, then overdo
job. The extra chemicals set
free attack the body instead of
defending it, causing injuries like
high blood pressure, arthritis,
kidney troubles, and even some
types of appenaicitis.

These are the diseases which
are steadily increasing as _ the
tension of civilised living mounts

Selye’s discoveries therefore,
show that worry, whether caused
by a nagging wife, the insecurity
of a poorly paid job, or an aggres-
sive nation’s war of nerves, may
kill in the long run as surely as
a bullet.

Experiments which are still in
the early stage—for ACTH is
extremely difficult to make—sug-
gest that the new drug may be
used to control these stress
complaints.

their

How It Began
Like most great men Selye is
likeably modest about his work.

SACKED FRO

By GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON

iffairs for the benefit of the rising
generation of an Empire's gov-
ernors,

Johnson—Cory was a fervent
imperialist. It was one of the rea-
sons for his disgust with the poor
showing of British troops in South
Africa. But—“Despair be blowed.
Rule Britannia!”

When a regiment marched past
the classroom he hustled the boys
out to cheer with “Brats, the Brit-
ish Army!”

Suddenly, in a matter of a few
days, all this busy, elegant: life is
destroyed for ever. In his fiftieth
year. Johnson leaves Eton — it
would be stupid to pretend that he
was not dismissed. He resigns his
fellowship at King’s College, Cam-
bridge. He changes his name by
deed-poll from Johnson to Cory.
And he retires to a small estate in
the West Country.

What had happened? A parent
had complained to the headmaster
of the too-emotional terms on
which Cory was writing to his son.

Cory loved boys, as a school-
master should and, perhaps, ex-
pressed his feelings with less than
a schoolmaster’s caution. Hornby
the headmaster, who disagreed
with Cory about school policy,
— not have been reluctant to
act.

To make the affair more mys-
terious troops of boys (young
Rosebery among them) went,
with their parents’ consent, to
stay with Cory, This, although
Hornby had circulated to parents
a packet of letters written by
Cory to a favourite pupil and
found after the boy's death!

ADVOCATE



‘THE NAME IS SELYE, Duke Hunts For Treasure

—WILEL IT SOON BE AS FAMOUS AS FLEMING ?
By CHAPMAN PINCHER

'





wee most puzzling

Moving his siender surgeons
hands expressively—he lectures
in French in Montreal—he said;—

In 1946 I was doing a routine

job, purifying some gland-extracts

|
Professor Hans |

and ihen injecting them into
animals. The animals died with
such monotonous regularity that
1 felt maybe my efforts at puri-
fying were so bad that I had
poisoned them. So I did a few
post-mortems to find out

“I found they all had the same
internal injuries—stomach ulcers,
high blood pressure, and other
symptoms, which made me won-
der whether such human com-
plaints were somehow linked
with the gland extracts.

“It was through following up
this discovery that I found that
ACTH protects the body against
stress.”

The drug ACTH is extracted
from a small gland—the pituitary
—in the pig. About 50 glands go
to make one dose.

Once inside the body, an in-
jection of ACTH stimulates other
glands to set free an extra dose
of defensive chemicals

New Research

It was after his discovery that
Selye showed the stamp of scien-
tific greatness. He was not content
with Moting a curiosity Like
Fleming, he was driven to carry
out hundreds of experiments tu
find out the reasons behind it.

Now, while pushing anead with
the research himself, and direct-
ing a big scientific team, he is
organising an overall attack on
the ACTH problem so that scien-
tists everywhere can join in it.

Mrs. Slow is grateful to Pro-
fessor Selye. When chemists have
discovered how to bring the pow-
er of ACTH within the reach of
patients everywhere, the whole
world will be grateful —L.E.S

oe menial ipnslninetinanentiy* _ Setusinsaanagytin gi hatennaettnisnmimiat
anne

For rmany a
suppressed
been the

man this half-
scandal might have |
prelude to a life ever
more peculiar and less respect-
able. In fact, Cory went on teach-
ing for the pure love of it—spin-
sters, ‘élderly clergymen, young
ladies, a wandering Japanese,
He lived another 20 years and,
when he was fifty-five, married a

marry an ojd, clever man, good
tender and true. You are the
man.” He was delighted. “She is
as wholesome as a milkmaid, as
merry as an actress, as stylish as
a maid of honour.”

The marriage was a_ success,
Cory became a father and entered
his son for the Navy,

The latter part of Cory’s life
was obscure. When he died in
Hampstead in 1892, there were
few to note that one of the bright-
est, oddest lights of the century
had flickered out, As the school
song says:

Eton boys, Eton boys, boys of the
good old school.
Some make for fame, some make
for shame
While others
the fool.
_From Mrs. Compton Macken-
zie’s rather untidy narrative, the
main outline of the story emerges:
Cory’s character remains elusive
and aloof
“**FAITH COMPTON MAC-

KENZIE, wife of Compton Mac-

kenzie and sister of Christopher

Stone, is the. great-niece of

William Cory.

; .—LE.S.

who told him, “I always wanted to |
|

through life play





Tobago Has Not Moved

of my

“cricketing” brothers in
England who are
about the preparation of ‘the first

Pickwick Gap.

As

[isn galleon.

—_——<——$



Ky Fred Doerflinger

TOBERMORY BAY, Isle of Mull.
A Spanish dirk, two thin silver medallions, and
|sea-weathered splinters of old timber have lured

Jovial

| the Duke of Argyll into a hunt for 85 million dol-
liars of fabled treasure.

Ian Douglas Campbell,
| Argyll and 46-year-old chief of his clan, is probing
| Tobermory Bay for gold ducats in a sunken Span-
Legend and a little evidence have led
jim to the hunt, despite the cold water cast on it
by history.

lith Duke of

That there is the wreck of an old wooden ship

buried under some 12 feet of silt and clay at the
bottom of Tobermory Bay, there is no doubt. Brit-
lish Navy divers, who have been hired by the Duke
to locate the wreck with the latest scieptific equip-
}ment, say it is true. They have brought up from

the ship a dirk, pieces of timber and, more signifi-
cantly, two thin silver medallions, obviously of
ancient and probably Spanish origin.

Whether

it is the Spanish Armada’s treasure
ship, the proud galleon Duque de Florencia, or some

other old ship, remains to be seen.

Legend, backed by some historical

fact, says

that the wreck of Tobermory Bay is the Duque de
Ftorencia. Modern historians, quick to spoil a good
tale, have suggested this is impossible since this
ship returned to Spain. Modern experts have also
whittled the “treasure” down to a paltry $750,000.

But the story is such a thrilling one that many
persons insist on believing it in full. Neither facts
nor doubts can dissolve the recent finds of the
navy divers or the gold pieces, the blunderbusses,
pistols, swords, candlesticks and the ten cannon, in-
cluding a perfect piece of ordnance by Benvenuto
Cellini, brought up from the wreck in previous at-
tempts to reach the treasure.

The story begins in 1588 when the Spanish Ar-
mada sailed against England.
fleeing from Sir Francis Drake, was wrecked in
Tobermory Bay towards the end of 1588.

In the records office in London there is a letter
from the English Ambassador in Edinburgh, dated
September 23 of that year, and advising Queen-
Elizabeth that: —

“On Fridaie, (CQ), 13th September, there ar-
rived a greate (CQ) ship of Spain, of 1,400 tons,
having 600 soldiers and 80 brass pieces.
beaten with shot and weather.”

And on November 6 another letter said:
ship is thought to be very rich.”

She is

“The

Then on November 13, a third letter informed the
Queen that “the Spanish ship is burned as here
reported by treacheerie (CQ) and almost all the
men consumed by fire.”

The present Duke of Argyll, ‘‘a bit of a lad” ac- |

cording to his clansmen, insists that he has family
documents, establishing the galleon was the pay-

ship Florencia.

She carried enough treasure to pay $40,000 a day |

in wages for sailors and $100,000 a day for the
Spanish Army waiting in Flanders to invade Bri-

tain.

According to Argyll archives she also carried a
crown given by the Pope for the future Spanish
ruler of Scotland.

*

One story says that, limping into Tobermory for
food and water, the galleon refused to pay for
goods received, Lauchlan McLean, son of the local
chieftain, went aboard to collect and was held cap-

tive.

Rather than be carried off to Spain he threw

a brand into the powder magazine and was killed
with the crew as the ship sank.

Another version has it that the Spaniards came
ashore for food and water and captured Lauchlan’s
father, Donald Glas McLean, and took him aboard.
The fiery chieftain was in no mind to be carried off

ship.

'to Spain, found the powder stores and fired the

M ETON |

The seventh Duke of Argyll made inquiries in
Spain and was told the ship was merely a provision
vessel. The Armada pilot, Marolin de Juan, swore

to this.

The young Duke did not believe him, so, as ad-

| miral of the western isles, he paid a court visit to

Spain and personally investigated. He returned

| convinced the treasure was there.

Unfortunately

he was suspected of plotting with the Spaniards

| and James I had the Duke’s head lopped off.

The eighth Duke asked Charles I to declare his
pretty, strong-minded girl of 20 right to the treasure.

Charles agreed to make him the rightful and

| legal owner of anything found by a royal charter

in 1641 but insisted that one per cent of the trea-
sure should go to the Duke of Lennox and Rich-

mond as representing the crown.

The royal rake-

off was to include the golden crown provided by

the Pope.

Diving operations were soon underway and two

cannon, plate and coins were brought up.

(One

was the Cellini cannon now standing outside In-
verary Castle. The present Duke feels that such a
perfect piece of workmanship would not have been
in anything but a ship of importance.)

But the eighth Duke quarrelled with Charles II
over the meagre spoils and had his head severed as

a reward for his boldness.

Charles then claimed

the galleon as his own.

Another Argyll, however, won back the right to
the treasure in 1677 when the Scottish courts up-
held his claim. He, too, attempted salvage opera-
tions but this time the McLean :lan came down
from the hills, erected a stone fort on the shore
overlooking the site of the wreck, and threatened to

shoot any Argyll diving for treasure.

The ninth

Duke subsequently lost his head on the block, The
treasure was taking a heavy toll.
(Continued on page 5)

Ss one passes highlighted by Book stands
complaining through Fontabelle this road sweet stalls, Phone booths,
looks dismal and dark.

etc,

chapter in the tale of travel to
Tobago.

We know that Tobago has not
moved, it is still right on the
Barbados-Trinidad route, so that
to stop there, as was done in the

' past, causes no divergence,

We know also that no practical
difficulty can have arisen because
planes will still stop for parties
of six or eight, though not for
two.

' Women's

It seemed possible that the
reason for cutting out this stop
was that it made the B.W.I.A.
liable for a charge by the Tobago
Customs ($5.00 I believe) and
perhaps other similar charges. So
f offered to pay any = such
expenses, to avoid the stage in
Trinidad.

But the B.W.I.A.
politely obdurate.

Thus this latest development in
air travel by the B.W.I.A has
converted an hour’s journey into
one running into two days and
has added to the cost the very
appreciable expenses of staying
in Trinidad.

remained

age this traffic,

Cc. E. SHEPHERD.
Colleton House, St, Peter.
June 14, 1950.

Revive ¥. W.C. A.

To the Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—-With regards to a letter
appearing in the “Advocate” on
June 10th., I also feel it is time
that Barbados revived the Young
Christian Association
after a lapse of about 30 years.
Mrs, Fred Goddard and Mrs.
Donald Wiles have kindly offered
to help, and if other ladies would
come forward, a committee would
be formed to see what can be
done. Captain H. H Williams
from the Y.M.C.A. has very
kindly offered to assist us.

(MRS.) A. A. GIBBONS.

Folkstone,

St James.
June 13, 1950

Object Before

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—As .a West Indian born
and bred I feel somewhat ashamed

Test Wicket after they were de-
feated on equal terms. Surely if
they found that the wicket was
not properly prepared they should
have raised the objection before
the tournament, and not wait un-
til after they had lost the match
then to cry like a lot of children.
Both sides had to play on the
same wicket, and if our boys had
won they would not have raised
the slightest objection. I feel that
if they are going te continue their
tour in a spirit similar to what
they have shown in the first Test
match, the Cricket Board of Con-
trol should cable them to come
home to their mothers.

‘ BARBADIAN.

Light!

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I notice several alley
ways are lighted around the
town, but what about the suburbs?
People are entitled everywhere to
protection, and the one thing to
keep down immorality, and other
evils is to have bright lights. I
am asking those responsible to
kindly put a very bright light in

For the sake of) protection for
our young people, I hope to see
this done promptly, and a ‘general
survey made of wherever light
is needed,

Many thanks to the Advocate
for their help in every good cause
and always for purity and Justice

WIGHT LOVER.

Barbados Must Lead

To the Editor, The Advocate—
Sir.—I must certainly thank

“Reader's Say Column” for thei

work in publishing letters on b

half of the Public and these letters’

are meant to bear fruit, so cannot
be taken lightly. Many an humble
citizen is represented through this
medium and much good has been
done, for it is the voice of our
people that counts, that is why
many of us feel proud of being

Barbadians, and more so those
who are fighting for a good
cause

I would like to mention here

that some of our leading Squares
or open spaces could be made use«
ful and aid business if they were

and in this way be serviceable as
Well as beautiful.

Barbados must lead, and others

follow.
CITY DWELLER,

Relief Work

To the Editor, The Advocate—

Sir,—Can’t the labour party
embark legislation which would
provide relief-work similar to that
enacted by the cengress party in
the year 1947? There are many
tenantry roads that are in need
of reconstruction. It) may be true
that work on some of these roads
is in progress, but it is true that
many more roads can be taken
into consideration, with.a view to
widening the gap of employment
and at the same time render a ser-
vice to the taxpayers,

I hope this letter may catch the
eyes of some of the representatives
of the people, and that they will
endesvour to ameliorate the aus-
tere ppsition.

THE VOICE .OF

UNEMPLOYMENT.
June 12, 1950.



Chivalry
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—The statement in today's
Advocate attributed to Mr, O. 7.
Allder (L). I quote, “that chastity
in women was gq thing of the
past” is indeed uncalled for aad
most unfair. In some countries
Buch a statement would not go
unchallenged, and it is indeed un-
fortunate that such remarks
should be voiced in our House by
a representative of the people,
pe includes the women of this
sland.

It is to be hoped that the wo-
men of this island will remember
this statement when election time
comes around to decide who is a
fit and proper person to be a re-
presentative of theirs.

I was indeed pleased to read
that no other member of our
House associated himself with
Mr. Allder’s attack on our Moth-
ers, Wives and daughters. Hats
off to Mr. Adams for holding up

the chastity of our women.

Thank God he at least has some

chivalry. J i ¥
A. MAN.

June 14, 1950. ;

One of the ships, |"





FRIDAY, JUNE 16, 1950



TO-DAY'S SPECIALS
at the COLONNADE

Tins S.A.
JAM (2-1b)

Tins TOMATO JUICE
JEFFREY’S BEER ....

PREPARE
FOR THE
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IRON NAILS

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BAHAMAS CRUSHED PINEAPPLE from



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24”, 30”, 36”

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Successors to

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t- BECKWITH STORES.








54c. to 30c.

RED, WHITE & BLUE BAKED BEANS from 25c. to 15c.
ELITE SPAGHETTI in MEAT SAUCE from 30e. to 20c.

SELECT THESE SPECIALS



AUSTRALIAN PRUNES in Syrup—Per tin .......... .43
ROMARY’S HONEY BAKE BISCUITS—per tin . 16
GINGER BAKE BISCUITS—per tin ..... 84

Pe PARMESTICK BISCUITS—per tin ..... 85
yNUTRICIA POWDERED MILK—1-lb. tin ......... .92
. e * ‘ 5lb. tin 4.01
STRAW BROOMS (4 string)—each .............,005 1.56
BASS BROOME ace 5... de eee series oe sensepaiee 1.91
LAVATORY BRUSHES—each 2.0.0.6 cess cps eescevns 69

STANSFELD. SCOTT & CO. LTD.

~~~





at —

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We have a=





MEAT DEPT.

RABBITS

BRAINS

TRIPE

LIVER

CARROTS.. .16 per Ib
) BEET ROOT .12 per Ib.

SPECIALS

}

PEANUTS in tins
CANADIAN EGGS
AUSTRALIAN HAMS

(Cut or Whole)

AUSTRALIAN BACON
MUSHROOMS in tins

} BABY FOODS in tins

{ (Strained)

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KEEPING AND BATTING GLOVES
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STUMPS — RUBBERS & BAT OIL
BUCKSKIN & CANVAS BOOTS
DAK FLANNEL PANTS
CRICKETING CAPS



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DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT





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WE OFFER

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WORCESTER SAUCE
ANCHOVY SAUCE
CELERY SALT
SAGE

THYME

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PAPRICA i
CAYENNE PEPPER
POWDERED GINGER
CURRY POWDER
OLIVE OIL in bottles

WINES

PRUNIER BRANDY
VIELLE CURE
CURACO
MOSSELLE WINES
SLOE GIN
DRY SACK SHERRY
SCHWEPPES TONIC*
, WATER

ANCHOR TABLE BUTTER
88c. Ib

Order Now from GODDARDS









FRIDAY, JUNE 16, 1950



3.146 Drivers
Get Licences

So Far

IGHTY CONDUCTORS and
3,146 drivers were issued
with licences so far for the 1950-51
period up to 12.30 p.m. yesterday.
Every day for the past two weeks
drivers and conductors could be
seen invading the Traffic Branch
at the Central Police Station.
There are many more licences
still to be issued and the Clerks
of the Traffic Branch will be kept
busy until the queues shorten.
HERE WERE NO MAJOR or
minor crimes committed on
Wednesday or up to 6 o'clock yes-
terday morning. No. road acei-
dents or occurrences took place
during the same period.

Four traffic offences were com-
mitted. Three motorists were
charged with not having lighted
rear lamps on their vehicles while
the other was charged for failing
to stop at a Major Road.

E ST. ANDREW TELE-
PHONE line, which went out
of order during the heavy rains
over the week-end, is now back
in order
HE HEAVIEST RAINFALL
up to six a.m. yesterday was
recorded in St: George with 35
parts while the Station Hill Dis-
trict of St. Michael recorded 25
parts.

These were the only two par-
ishes to get over 10 parts. The
other returns were: City one part,
St. Philip five parts, St. Thomas
two parts, St. Peter eight parts,
St. Joseph three parts, St. James
eight parts, St. John nine parts
and St. Andrew three parts.

RIDGETOWN WAS AGAIN

very hot yesterday. Shortly
after midday the thermometer
read 86 degrees Fahrenheit in the
shade and only occasionally a cool
breeze swept over the City

The majority of clerks and
businessmen could be seen stroll-
ing through Broad and Swan
Streets without their coats and
with their collars unbuttoned.

A number of foreigners who
were shopping in the City prefer-
red to make haste with their shop-
ping so that they could quickly
find shelter in pne,of the City
restaurants or clubs.

The mauby vendors and refresh-
ment carts did a good trade, and
many shoppers also made use of
water cocoanuts on sale at various
push carts .

HIS WEEK’S PROGRAMME

of the Mobile Cinema will
end with a show which will be
given at the District ‘B’ Police
Station yard tonight. This show
was formerly scheduled to take
place at Canefield Plantation yard,
St. Thomas.

WENDOLYN AGARD of Reed

Street, City, reported that
her residence was broken and

entered during the day of Wednes-
day. and a quantity ‘of cloth
removed.
FIRE AT CLIFTON HALL
Tenantry, St. John, at about
11.25 a.m. on Wednesday des-
troyed a portion of the roof of a
house belonging to Leo Hfaynes
of Fontabelle, St. Michael.
The house is not insured. It is
18 x 10 feet and was occupied by

Bert Fenty at the time of the
incident.
REPORT REACHED the
Police recently from Ada

Payne of Bibby Gap, Hall’s Road,
St. Michael, who stated that at
about 10.30 p.m. on Wednesday
she _ sent her seven-year-old
grandson Ronald Payne — to
fetch her some water and he has
not yet returned.

T 445 P.M. TO-DAY a film

show will be given by the
British Council at “Wakefield” for
Adults.

The programme is: “British ;
News”, “We Of The West Riding”,
“Colour In Clay” and the film
strip talk “Introducing West

Africa”.
R. H. A. VAUGHAN'’S sec-
ond lecture on Constitu-
tional Development in the West
Indies, will take place at the
British Council, Wakefield, at
8.15 tonight.

Mr. Aubrey Douglas-Smith will
preside. Mr. C. Y. Carstairs,
C.M.G. will preside at Mr.
Vaughan’s third lecture, on Friday
June 23rd,

REPARATIONS ARE NOW

going ahead to open the new
“window by the sea” opposite the
General Hospital in Bay Street.

Four houses, situated on the
spot were recently sold by auction
and during the whole day yester-
day labourers were busy remov-
ing two of them.

It is understood that when the
spot is cleared, seats will be
erected for out-patients and
visitors to the General Hospital.
PTHE IVY ROAD, which was

being widened just over three
weeks ago, will soon be ready for
use again. The road is part of
the route of the My Lords Hill)
‘Bus Company.

Besides other vehicles, those
*buses had to use Rogers Road,
which was lately reconstructed
The Ivy Road was previously very
narrow and two large size vehicles
could not pass each other on it

A wall which was at the side
of the road has been broken down
to give more space for the road.

|

SMASHED DOOR: 10/-

BEN BOWEN of Nelson Street
was yesterday ordered to pay a
fine of 10/+ in 14 days plus £3, by
Magistrate C. L. Walwyn for
damaging“ a door which is the
property of Gertude Thomas,
sometime during last March. The
defendant appealed.

The evidence was that Bowen |
who was drunk, came to Thomas’
residence, and started to go
stairs, On seeing the door shut,
he gave it a tug and broke off the
panel; the second attempt

upstairs and returned 15 minutes
later. Thomas who was not at
home at the time, tried to make
a settlement with Bowen, but he
refused.



up |

the |
door came off. Bowen then went|

Results of Jeffrey’s
Beer Competition

THE following prizes were
awarded as a result of the com-
petition which took place at S. =
Musson, Son and Co's. Office at 2
p.m yesterday.

IST. PRIZE — Mr. G. A

Lewrs (Tudor
Street.) {Trip to Trinidad by
Plane)

2ND PRIZE Mr Harold Rogers
‘Hastings, Christ Church) (On
Raleigh . bicycle.)

SRD. PRIZE Mr. Gordon Thomas
{St Mary's Row! - (One Raleigh
bieycle)

aTH. PRIZE — Mr. C. A. Mustor (c/o
Harbour Bar, City) (One R.C.A
Radio)

5TH. PRIZE — Miss E. Y. Lewis (Tudor
Street) (One case of Grous
Whisky?

1H, PRIZE — Mr. Lionel Sobers (Kew
Land) (Two free tickets for Got

Theatre for a year).



‘TH. PRIZE — Mr. A. Mustor ic
Harbour Bar, City) (One cane
Jeffrey’s Beer) (Four cartons Jef
frey'’s Stout).

The shopkeeper’s prize ay case

Jeffrey's Beer and (4) cartons Jeffrey's

Stout, was awarded to Mr. Lewis of

Tudor Street.

This Week’s
Exhibit At
The Museum

6th Century Bracteate



On special Exhibition at the
Museum from Saturday is an
electrotype of Anglo-Saxon gold
bracteate of the 6th. Century. The
original was discovered along the
Banbury Road, Oxfordshire, and
is now in the Ashmolean Museum,
Oxford.

It measures 1% ins. in diameter
and is of thin beaten gold. Within
a border of punched circles
arranged in quincunxes there is a
helmeted head in repousse, Origin-
ally it was thought to be a touch-
piece of King Edward the Con-
fessor, which was®bestowed on the
sufferer of the king’s evil or scro-
fula after being touched by the
King.

It was later pronounced to be of
Anglo-Saxon workmanship — in
Britain and based on 4th. Century
Roman Coins.

Co-operative
Officer May
Be Appointed

that Government expects to
create the office of Co-operative
Officer on the Civil Establishment
Order.

Carrying on the duties of such
an officer for some time, was Mr
J. M. Cave who was seconded
from British Honduras and paid
with C. D. & W. funds. Mr. Cave
is now on leave prior to his re-
turn to British Honduras

Mr. Cave’s work here was to
go into the whole question of
creating a co-operative movement
on sound lines and to make recom-
mendations to Government as to
the legislation and organisation
that would be required to bring
it about, the Advocate
formed,

It was said that with our larg:

Was in-

effort for there were considerable
edvantages to be gained through
it.

Although little had been done
in the actual formation of co-
operative organisations; still from
what had been done it wus quite
clear that the peasants would co-
operate.

Already under the co-operative
scheme some peasants had bought
fertilizers. One year there had
been as many as_ thirty-eight
groups interested in fertilizers

Some other groups had pur-
chased insecticides for killing
slugs and other pests. At present
the peasants did not have the
but it was hoped this would come
about in the near future.

Mr. Cave’s main task was to lay
the foundation of the future de-
velopment of co-operatives on :
sound basis and this stage it i
said, has been reached, With c
passing of legislation for the cre
ation of the post of Co-operative
Officer the Government,

| assume responsibility.
1
j



will



What’s on Today

|] Court of Ordinary at 11.00
| a.m.
|| Film show for Adults at

British Council at 445



Indecent Language: 20]-

| p.m.
Football at Kensington at

The Advocate learnt yesterday bedily harm on Lisle Colly-

number of peasants, there is cer-j river on one of the buses
tainly wide scope for co-operative In addressing’ the court Mr
capital to get modern machinery | Ward ar



‘
>

Seots Drive

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



r

To Capture

Salt Fish Market

Mr. Tom Taylor, Export Manager, Scottish Co-operative

Wholesale

Society Ltd:, discussed the future of the West

Indies trade as it affects his organisation when he passed
through New York at the end of his dollar earning trip

through the United States.
Councillor of Glasgow and

Mr. Taylor is a former City
recently refused a Parliamen-

tary seat in order to concentrate on his job of pushing

British exports.
+

Jamaica Bolsters
Coffee Industry

From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, June 7

The Government of Jamaica has
set up a Coffee Industry Board to
direct and control the future de-
velopment of the industry in the
island.

In 1943 the Commissioner of
Commerce and Industries was ap-
pointed sole exporter of coffee and
a Coffee Clearing House was
established for bulk purchasing
and grading

In 1944 the Inspector General of
Agriculture for-the West Indies
submitted comprehensive propos-
als for the rehabilitation of the
coffee industry. His recommenda-
tions dealt with the establishment
of nurseries and pulperies and
with the erection of a central
coffee grading works in Kingston
and Colonial Development and
Welfare funds. He also proposed
that a Statutory Board should be
instituted

Nurseries

Resulting from these recommen-
dations nurseries have been estab-
lished and selected seedlings
issued to growers, who have also
been advised and guided in the
resuscitation of neglected coffee
trees, Finally the Coffee Industry
Regulation Law has been enacted.
Main purpose of the law is to
cure the rehabilitation and de-
velopment of the industry and to
this end wide powers have been
invested in the Coffee Industry
3oard which has been appointed
under this law

A Bit Too
Lawless: £3





“THIS man was doing hig duty
and you had no right to strike
him with a stone. You are a bit
too lawless,” His Worship Mr. B.
Griffith told Ashton Burrowes of
Barbarees Hill yesterday when he
fined him £3 and 2/- costs for in-

more on April 28
The fine is to be paid in 14 days
er in default two months’ im-
prisonment with hard labour. |
Collymore said on April 28 about
5.30 p.m. he

; in Probyn Street
‘Bus Stand Burrowes came |
up to him and said “You have}
reported me to the Manager and |
I have now come to fix you.” |
One On The Nose
Burrowes put his hand in his |
face and ran about 15 yards away,
took up two stones and struck him
with one. on his nose



and

Ag a result

the hospital and then to the Bridge |
Post where he made a statement

and reported the matter |
3urrowes was employed as ¢





Ward—w
Collymore sid fiat Collymore
had a duty to do
not he should be attacked
by any person whom, he had com-
plained about when something had
gone wrong
Not Only Serious

The attack on Collymore was a
and it was not only
serious and endangered Collymore,
but also the public in throwing
stones where a number of persons

and that does
mean

serious one,

the scene taking buses
to their various destina-

were
and going

on

tions



“While it is important that the
United Kingdom should earn dol-
lars,” said Mr. Taylor, “we must
not forget that the trade of the
Colonial Empire is closely linked
to that of the old country. Any
savings in dollar purchases on the

part of colonial areas and the
diversion of such purchases to

sterling sources, would help to re-
lieve the critical position of the
sterling area.”

The Scottish Co-operative Whole-
sale Society distributes one-third
of the sugar congumed in Scot-
land, and is responsible for hand-
ling a large proportion of B.W.1
Sugar.

“International Trade,” said Mr.
Taylor, “cannot be a one-way!
traffic, and if Britain is to continue!
to consume, the supplying nations
must buy British products, other-
wise trade breaks down.”

Trinidad’s Trade

Turning to Trinidad’s trade, Mr
Taylor showed that while many
countries were interested in sell-
ing to Trinidad, when it came to
buying from Trinidad there was
less enthusiasm. Britain is Trini-
dad’s best customer, and the
United Kingdom is importing sub-
stantially more Trinidad goods
than she is exporting to Trinidad

“It is true,” said this young
Scotsman, “that certain other
countries supplied Trinidad and

the West Indies during the war,
while Britain was fighting the
desperate war against Hitler. Such
assistance was appreciated, but it
should not influence the course of
trade indefinitely, nor should this

fact be used as an argument
against the import of British
goods. The United Kingdom

through the Colonial Development
Fund had frequently made grants
to the West Indies, and this is
sometimes overlooked. We do not
quote these grants for the pur-
pose of influencing trade, but as

an indication that the United
Kingdom and the West Indies aré,
bound together by more than

commercial ties.”

Mr. Taylor, whose organisation
entered the West Indies market
last year by supplying substantial
quantities of fish, explained that
they did not regard the develop-
ment of West Indies trade as a
temporary thing. He announced
that a £40,000 plant is now being
constructed at Aberdeen in Scot-
land by the SCWS, so that his
organisation could cope with the
entire B,W.I. demand for Dry
Salt Fish

Increasing
The SCWS is the Scottish branch




soa ins PAGE FIVE
r e e | M0099 G09 9PO EDDC TU ESOL EOL LES LOV LOPLI
| Make Your ‘Colonial Office) ae
| Buildinga Honours List 3 "6° YO’
Rat-Proof 2 sng, * KITCHEN GARDEN
| ORDER ye " MICHAEL AND % WE HAVE THE FOLLOWING
Says Board of Health “cea %

Brigadier Robert Duncan Harri
dell, Governor and Commander in
Windward Islands

Ronald Herbert Garvey, Goverr
British Ho
Governor and Cc
Somaliland Protectorate

To ensure a better con:rol of the
rat menace in the City, the Board
1 Health's Rat Destruction squad
wents the public to co-operate by



Commander in Chief;
Geratd Reece,
der in Chief













x” more effective than traps, the






making their buildings as rat- a. ey
7 ow! s ro
proof as possible, That was one of| pominica, Windward Tslands; EW.
the points made by Mr. W.|Baritrop, Labour Adviser, Secretary of
Abrahams, Board of Health In- Stites for the Colonies; C. G. Beasie, |
. ‘ ¢ Adviser, British West Indic
spector, as he talked to the “Advo- | F°nems :
7h F. Cc. C. Benham, Economic . Adviser, |
cate” yesterday relative to the} South East Asia; G. D, Chamberian. |
work of the squad Ch sec, W. Pacific High Commissic
Mr, Abrahams deplored people's er ar Malayer Bod wNerkles” |
) reluctance to accept poison baits,| Agriculture, Aden; G. A. Jones, P }
}and their insistence on being] Colonial Office; H. F. Marshall, Ado %
jloaned rat traps. Apart from the eel tee wg BEEROT |G
ee f : : avika; on
| fact that the poison baits which] chsec., W. African Ccl.; BJ. O'} x
j are made by the squad are just as | Colonial Sec., Gibraltar; B. E. Sharwo
} Smith, nm. Resident, N. Prov Nigeria $
.

‘atter are in limited quantity.
| Then, the baits can be set over a
wider area than traps can be

| I Smell A Rat

| People’s chief grouse against
} the baits is that when the rats eat
them they die in places like the
smell. Mr.

pleasant Abrahams



an
days was not too much to pay for
the destruction of the rats that
infested one’s home,

The Board of Health squad

operates principally in warehouses | Lieut-Col, H. R. ‘Bridger, City Engineer,
Private | Nairobi, Kenya; Chau Sik-Nin, M.B., «

and along the foreshore.
individuals are also considered if
they apply. Baits are laid three
times a week, and are inspected
every day. Traps are set on

Mondays and Wednesdays particu-| Public Services. in N

larly, and these are also inspected
daily. There have been months
when more than 500 rats have
been certified killed, but the aver-
age is 250 or thereabouts.
When individuals apply

‘

cellar and ceiling, causing an un- | Sinkapore

however, expressed the view that] 0.C., Malayan R.N.V.R

W. J. Vickers, Dir, of Medical Service |
Singapore i
| O.M.G. (HONORARY) |
Adeyemi Hl, Alafin of Oyo, Nigeria: |
Dato Mahmud bin Mat, Mentri Besa

Pahang, Fed, of Malaya
ORDER OF THE BRITISH EMPIRE
MILITARY DIVISION

OE.

Lieut.-Col. R. W. Watson-Hyatt, O ¢

Volunteer Corps cLiaiso

Cdr. H. Kirkwood, R.N.,

Survey; Cdr. F. E, W

Lieut.-Cdr

Rest
I Dep

unpleasant smell for a few]. Marshall, Malavan RNVR

CIVIL, DIVISION
KBE.
Sir David Callender Campbell, L
tenant-Governor, Malta
CBE
A. J. Borland, P.M.G., Gold Co

public services in Hongkong; H
Member, Executive Committee Barbado
E. Ganado, lately judge, Malta; A 4

Hicks, head of Finance Dept. Crow;
Agents for the Colonies; S. J. Hogb
Dir, of Ed., Trinidad; C. G. Jame



Rhodesia apt
Cc. RS. Pitman, lately Game
Usanda; C. Udall, Alderr of Nz b
Kenya; C, V. Wight, for Public Service
in British Guiana
C.B.B, (HONORARY)
Yong Shook Lin, J.P. for Public Se



traps, they are loaned them for a] Nigeria

period of two weeks, and inspec-
tors are sent around daily to check
on them,

Stop Those Holes

Speaking of the necessity for] Clarke, lately Govt

making buildings rat proof, Mr.

Abrahams said the owners of such] specialist
buildings should see to it that all] R. FE. Edwards, Dir, Public Works,

holes by means of which rats can
enter are stopped, If for example

rats bite under doors and enter,] Coast; TR. Hayes, Asst, Dir. of Axricul- |
the doors could be lined at the] ‘vrs:

bottom with galvanise. All food
should be locked away and re-
moved from the vicinity of the
bait.

The Board of Health squad also] ing Centre, Akure, Nigeria; C

checks» upon schooners in the
careenage, and carry out rat de-
struction activities on them, Fumi-
gation of such vessels is another
part of their work,

The Department of Science and
Agriculture also carry out a rat
control eampaign,

155,000 Tons
Sugar Products
Expected

LATEST available egtimates in-
dicate that about 155,000 tons
Sugar and sugar products in-
cluding an estimated quantity ot
48,000 punecheons of Fancy
Molasses may be produced in the
colony this crop, the ‘Advocate’
learnt at the Department of
Science and Agriculture yesterday
The indications are, that this
figure will in all probability be
exceeded.

The quantity of Fancy Molasses
allocated for production is based
only on the requirements of the
export market.

Exported this year up to the end
of May, were about 54,000 tons of



new crop sugar and _= 14,000
puncheons equivalent of Fancy
Molasses. Shipping conditions

continue to be favourable,

IMPORTS

YESTERDAY
Tinned meat, corn flakes,
macaroni, biscuits, whiskey and

beer were among the cargo dis
charged here by the S.S. States-
man which called from Liverpool
yesterday.

Another arrival with cargo yes-
terday was the schooner FE. M.
Tannis from Trinidad, This vess?i

of the giant British Co-operative | brought a cargo of floor tiles, cedar
movement, now doing an annual | boards, fibre and household effects.

rétail trade of over £500,000,000
SCWS has resources of

over/in the Careenage on

The Tannis couid not get a berth
its arrive

£43,000,000 and is now devoting) but it is expected to begin unload
his nose was cut and he went to| am increasing portion of these ing of its cargo today

resources to the export trade,
thereby assisting national recov-
ery. Mr. Taylor served in Wash-
ington D.C. as Divisional Direc-
tor of Supplies of the World Re-
lief Organisation UNRRA during
the War. He pointed out that a
trade mission from the SCWS will
leave Scotland in September for
the Caribbean for the purpose of
introducing the products of more
than 50 factories belonging to the
SCWS. Part of this trade drive
will be the staging of a Scottish
Co-op exhibition at which their
many products will be displayed.



Masons Busy
In Queen’s Park

On Wednesday, the Lady Nelsor
discharged here 17,195 pieces o:
rough pine lumber from Halifax
This shipment of lumber alony
with the Seaside’s took up most
of the wharf around the inner
basin of the Careenage.

Duke Hunts

For Treasure

@ From Page 4

The feud ended and subse-
quently more attempts were made
to reach the treasure but by thi
time the bones of the ship were
covered in silt, and »only a small
collection of coins, swords and
pike blades were found Today
the ship lies under 12 feet of sil*





His Wr: ip. avreed with Mr Masons were busy in ones -~, 60 feet below high-water
alled on Seibert}Park yesterday attending to the ‘he pO ds oe
Waldron t seareh. the records ee walls which were broken ann, oer ae an
reviot or but none was|down recently. The lower shed is} © rough ack 0} capt Th persey a
Le tee ainst } ** lalso being repaired and the recent] @nce or equipme nt. ne presen
recorded agginst him heavy rains have made the grass Duke certainly has the first two,
( | grow to a good height giving the =e poe pee ara =
" j “” loardener some work to do. alc r vetwee oY are
| ATHEL RUBY | ohe Sueur ioe’ miilie around $10,000 to hire experienced Navv
| the gardens were clean A few| divers with the latest equipment
LEAVES TODAY | eaaem hawkers were een resting| including a new ore eee c
ear) wkers re s¢ iowa 2 7 eck for
The motor vessel “Athel Ruby’ |under the trees with their trays ee to locate the wrec
| was in port again yesterday for | filled with sweets and cakes —IN.S
\its usual supply of 126,000 gai-| ¢
‘lons of vacuum pan molasses for }
| Trinidad i @ fas ae a6 oot tee
| This vessel finished taking its ae oe me | gee

jload yesterday and is scheduled
to leave port today for Trinidad
It is expected to make another



quick call here for a siirilar load

NO LIGHT: 10]-





NOW FRESH

|| PURINA PIGEON CHOW



vices in the Fed. of Malaya; Yakubu [il
for] Emir of Bauchi, First Class Chief
OBE.

Joachim Arissol,
the Seychelles; H, K. Binks, for Publi
Services _in Kenya; J. Brennan,
Dir, of Education, Malta; H. Ching, {
Public Services in
Sec, St Helena
T. Davidson,
Railways and Harbours; H
Medical Officer,

N. Davie
Tanganyika
Sara
wak; P. Everett, for Public Services i:
British Honduras; L. B, Greaves, for M
sionary Educational Services in the Gol:

Usanda Abdulla Mohamedal
Alibhai Karimijee, for Public Service
A. W. Kent, City Tres

Knapp Prin °
Rhodesia; A. FL A

Tanganyika;
Nairobi, Kenya; F. C



pean Ed, Dept. N

Lamb, Conservator of Forests, British

Honduras; Miss J. A. Mars, C.M.S. Trai:
Martin

Town Clerk, Lagos; R. W. M, Mettam

Asst, Dir. of Laboratory Services, Veter
inary Department, Nigeria; Pattiharar
Kunnath Thalathel Krishnan
Med, Off., North Kedah, Fed. of Malaya
Cc. H, Newland, Asst. Ch, Sec, Aden
Cc. L. Page for Public Services in the
Gambia; W N A Pal M.R.C.S
L.AC.P for Public Sery in Fi

D, J, Parkinson, Dep. Colonial Sec
British Guiana; C, 8. de C, Reay, Comin
of Labour Fiji; Allah Ditta Oureshi
Alderman, Nairobi, Kenya; J. Riddell
for Public Services in Kenya; G. EB






Sin





clair, Senr Asst, Colonial S Gold
c G. S. W. Smith for Public Servic
ir enada, Windward Islands; AC ¢


















Falk nc
Tammeit

A. Cuke.

for Public Services in
lately
Hongkong; K. ti

resident eng,, East African








Nayar, |

FO

te eastesnatsassonssaasemnonistansipy

a el -

t

|
|

|

4}





| ae

oe

HAND

ON DROP HEAD STAND WITH 3 DRAWERS AS







SEEDS

BEET
ARTICHOKE
KOHL KABI

SWEET PEPPER
LEEK



CABBAGE
ELERY
TOMATO

KADISH

INLON
A\ULIFLOWER
EAUTY BEANS





~

. SOOO
SECC COSES OOOO SPSS PSOEO OPPS FSS IOEES







HARRISONS “*

“JONES” SEWING
MACHINES =

HAND AND TREADLE MODELS

Exceptionally Easy to Operate. They run
smoothly and almost noiselessly and make a
perfect lock-stitch on all materials from the
finest silk to the heaviest drill,

BUY A High
“JONES” Grade
AND Machines
SEW at
AND Moderate
SAVE Prices



FOR CASH $69.15

MODEL

MODEL
TREADLE

NOTE OUR LOW CASH PRICE

$141.00

TERMS ARRANGED

ILLUSTRATED

ONLY
-_ CREDIT





Swann, District Commr,, Kenya; A i *
Tate, Asst. Commr, of Police, Nyasalar -
G. V, Thorneycroft for Public § Obtainable only at...
in Nayasaland; C. G rOEAS,
Public Services in Mauritius; alker
Art Supt., Ed. Dept, Singapore; FH | HARRISON'S LOCAL
Woodrow, Exec, Eng,, Public Wor! .
Dept., Nigeria; G. lL. Young Asst. Col DIAL 2364

nial Treasurer, Bermuda

On, (HONORARY)

Quek Kai Kee, J.P., for notable suppo (| — — == —
to the Govt, during the emergency | —_—"
period in the Fed. of Malaya; enw ee
Sri Maha Raja Mohamed Hamzah by | =o — —
Tengku Zainal Abidin, Supe § . Kela .
tan Fed. of Malay; Chief Jacob Ro
Turton, J.P., Risawe of Hesha, Nigeria
H. A. Bolser, M.D, Suot Chureh of t
Brethren Mission Leper Colony, Garkida
Adamawa Province, Nigeria; The Re,

F. J. Tanguy, White Fathers’
Rhodesia; Tan Bak Lim, Kapitan Chir
of Teochew Community, Barawak
KNIGHTS BACHELOR

Charles Murray Murray-Aynsley, Co
lonial Legal Service, Chief Justice
gapore

James Henley
Gold Coast

Eldon Harvey Trimingham, Member «
the Legislative Counefl, Bermuda

Mark Wilson, Colonial Legal Servic
Chief Justice, Gold Const

Mission

Coussey, Puisne Jude







Frederick George Richard Woodle
Mayor of Nairobi, Kenya
IMPERIAL ‘7. ORDER
> COMPANIONS



E. G. Blight, Survey
Cc. W. H. Collier, Asst. Colonial See, Br
ish Guiana; L Davis, Govt. Chemi
Trinidad; N. Garland, Asst. Dir., Marin
Dept., Hongkong; C. A mbrugmer
lately Asst, D or of ys, Fij
Capt. A. E. W. Nesbitt, Sur
Coast; L. Shoolman, lately
Supplies, Usanda; C. ©
lately Dist, Traffle Supt,
ways
KING'S POLICE AND FIRE SERVICE

MEDAL

J, B. Atkinson, North Borneo; J W
Deegan, Usanda; Hamezah bin Mabmud
Fed. of Malaya; P. J. Shannon, Sarawa)







or, Go

Whittington
Nigerian Rail

Sore Mouth

Loose Bloody Teeth

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and
Loose Teeth mean that you have
Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth or perhaps
some bad disease that will sooner or
later cause your teeth to fall out and
may also cause Rheumatism and
Heart Trouble, Amosan stops gum
bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth
and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron
clad guarantee, Amosan must mak:
your mouth well and save your teeth
or money back on return of empty
pack qe. Get Amosan from your chem

int today. The
Amosa



SS

guarantee pros
tects. you. @

For Pyorrhea—Trench Moth
eo

Dept., Tanganyiks |

Director of |

TT





Ee tre





To make a Savoury Dish ns
really tasty- =“)



MARMITE

The Vitamin B Yeast Food

Made in England





Plain
colours
of
Green,
Pink.
Peach,

Marquisette

this

Turquoise,
White,

Tangerine.






7 sriffitk | 5.00 p.m. i sOR not havi light attached
J QWGITAATE, ¢ (2. Gone|| pele Batwa anaue wate ||, "O% Mv i tach gr som Goa tee HEPHERD & (0. IID
" _ : a Play, Empire Theatre 5 : a east y
tobe paid in 14 days on Clifford Career h 9, Cecil Moore |
Goring of Wellington Street, when || 8nd 6.30pm |) Wesley Bowen of * || H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Agents. ' " :
he found him guilty of using in- - Sates Stetion Yard as 30 St. M ve h| a * 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
decent language in Probyn Street, A S fir 1 *n they as ae Sw ® e s we s ca e B « =
ae oo was committed on} ot ! vi c. 1 B a = S@aa & & = co EB] « 3 Ld @ aa" ty
une 14,







PAGE SIX ie BARBADOS ADVOCATE

HENRY BY CARL ANDERRSOQV —__

if Me



FRIDAY, JUNE 16, 1950
9 reasratidencnnpnemnanttitia



















NEW
BOOKS

NEW
BOOKS

A FINE
SELECTION

ADVOCATE
‘STATIONARY

| OPA ESOS SGP SOOO SOS





—~ -_—



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YOUNGER & Co's.
NOURISHING
MILK STOUT



MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY
YES, COMRADE | [OH,NO! IT CAN'T BE..] [COMRADE GENERAL DETL7" Caer ag te

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WiLL ENJCY MEETING THESE INDIVIDUALS!







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%
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| Marmalade
Tins Lassie Rolled Oats
| % Swift's Porkham
s
f- Be oy » Ham Loaf
f 18
Pi Seca 2 a re es ow
‘ meet ‘ S ;
ts eiton aid k —~—~—~ Is » + Deviled §
f AND GOQONESS KNOWS = B ¥
FINE THING="| | Sou CAN'T SEND A WT ot g Hams ¥
OH, GOODY, NOBODY HOME, | GANANA: CREAM Pig) ss ud STIMULATING g \ x
( THERES MR BEASLEY \7 AND I CAN'T | | To THE DEAD-LETTER Key eee 2 % Bots. Macconochie’s x
» .-HE CAN DELIVER s < OFFICE a6 Sl % g
( THIS RANANA-CREAM — * — AND * Tomato Ketchup %
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A re T= A Oe

mut | = S / a ' s ry ry a = » ZR ” i Yi. = AS By 4
ee 7 ee ee ;

BY FRANK STRIKER |
DYER, TL Be >| | HOW 00 YOU KNOW) 1 HEARD HS 7 NO.T'M NOT. HE CAME HERE] | THAT MAN CAN'T BE THE LONE RANGER, | |

(mae | INTERESTING TO SEE | | THAT MASKED \END TONTO JO GET: PROC THAT DU] | 1 SAW HANDBILLS DESCRIBIN' HIM 45 A
Yn | | CROOK. WHAT'S MORE, T SAW HIM KiLt | |

Low } : q NEWSPAPER * a ! =
° = = Sl. PUBLISHER! , Ye rf |
t ‘ Whey



a A dazzling‘ smile
A Pcpsodent smite?









HEALTH BENEFIT

* TONES UP DIGESTION
, “ge ENRICHES THE BLOOD
K. 0. CANNON . . . . . . WITH WHISPER IN THE SOUTH OF FRAKCE | & RESTORES NERVOUS ENERGY







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ay beilliz
ALAX,CARESSE! SO FAR AS ..BUT NOW YOU MUST BE HONEST YOU MUST TELL ME! YOU EVEN BUT 8 COULDN'T, M'SIEU CANNON * BUILDS UP THE BO DY PERRET al
THAT STUFF IN THE PAPER WITH ME. DID VOU WEAR GLOVES FORGOT IN YOUR CONFESSION | BORROWED IT FROM A FRIEND. .
| “1S CONCERNED - YOU NEED THAT NIGHT YOU WENT TO THE /\. TO ME TO SAY YOU LEFT AN AMERICAN .. HIS NAME 1S f 1 > t » th
NOT WORRY. . YiOOCG@ KNOWS PAVILLON ROUGE AND FIRED BAAD MITCHELL '.../ WNLTe LEE eee
LESS THAN 4 DO! AT ZUCCI?.. THINK NOW!.. e .
Irium, the most effective brand of toot: clean-



sing agent known to dental science, is exclusive
to Pepsodent. It is Pepsodent’s Irium which
removes harinful film and ugly stains from your
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BYNIN AMARA

Made by ALLEN & HANBURYS LTD., LONDON TINE the 4
" THE TOOTHPASTE conrain..

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WELL-I'M NOT SURE-T LKE
THE SEASHORE-8BUT THE
MOUNTAIN AI? |S DELIGHTFUL-
4ND OF COURSE I ALWAYS
FEEL SO WE NEAR ALAKE-
AND ITG SO FASHIONABLE
ON A RANCH!

AQ— ; ! ’ AT fos |
; , 7 = Fea $c eh te semen)

“QUAKER OATS

is so Nourishing ;

fasy 2 *

/
2
\
i
e
af

a a
MAIZE AND CORN MILLS.
AND

ICE SHAVERS.

CALL AND SELECT YOURS AT ONCE
\



ue MBRBERT Lid. “sge""

10 & 11 Roebuck Street.

rn oe
oe FS







SS SES
pesos | ome Win, FOGARTY LID, om °
ALEX RAYI: | m. 2
vi NOT AT ALL Mi, KIRBY. " y r gee ) TN ANOTHER G/TY?| LISTEN TO THIS, tea\ & 1562 — Furniture (Ine. in British Guiana)
= 28S: 18 THERE HAPPIER, np j th, Av 4261 — Office 4663 — 4664 | ia
TO CONFIDE IN MEF sw i Delicious Quaker Oats gives you,
ARE ROUBLE NS 4; & Electrical Dept. Dry Goods Dept. a generous supply of important
Sy S| K creas food elements in a healthful,
Z ee whole-grain cereal.
\$ | FROM OUR... .
Rich in Vitamin B, which turns food into “body:
fuel”, Quaker Oats aids in building resistance to
am ) . ELECTRIC AL DEP ARTMENT fatigue. Because it supplies needed nourishment
SY) RE . , with so littie tax on the digestive system, this
Bs: ; ‘ - ’ : «“ ” :
aA) LN = + WE CAN QUOTE YOU ON natural’ food is favored by elderly people as well
RP OA : 1 S as growing youngsters and active adults, Quaker
rT ae a Oats is the perfect breakfast for a// the family!
SWITCHES, CEILING ROSES,





|
| MORE
| <
ALL HAVE GIVEN UP EXCEPT THE | [7/9 SEEMINGLY FRANTIC DODGING| [AND THE VAST THRONG [2 SUDDENLY BATTEN HOLDERS, ADAPTORS, eae ee yee ve ee are ee
PHANTOM HIMSELF. (~~ 1S PARTOF A PLAN ~HE DART | | ELECTRIFIEDS MORE ENERGY............... it's rich in carbohydrates
. MHD Be a JUNCTION BOXES, FLUSH RECEPTACLES, MORE SYRENGTH.................. slenty of pretains
ESI ‘Ge a vs CORD HOLDERS, ARROW PLUGS, SERRE STAIRIDAA., -bocoepe of qnesqons Thieme (Vitent Bi)
ose 4 eee MORE ENJOYMENT. . .overybody ioves the delicious flavor

WOOD BLOCKS—Round, Square and Oblong,




HOW TO PREPARE A TASTY
NOURISHING BREAKFAST

Boil 2 cups of water. Add salt.

When boiling, add 1 cup of
aS Quaker Oats. Cook it, stirring,
for 2% minutes. That's all.

C.T.8. FLEX, FLEX, IRON CORD,
ADHESIVE TAPE.

SINGLE & DOUBLE CONNECTORS,



{
(
Our prices are the lowest.









FRIDAY, JUNE 16, 1950



CLASSIFIED ADS. |

Tele phone 2588

IN MEMORIAM

In loving Memory of | our dear husband
and father JOSEPH EDMUND BEl-
LAMY, who departed this life on the
16th June, 1946.

“Remembrance is a golden

Death tries to break, but all
Helena Bellamy (wife),
Darniey (children),
daughter-in-law), T
(seven grand-children)

ch
in vuin

Meta, Percy
Loleta Bellamy
Ford (son-in-law!,

ain



16.6. 50-

FOR SALE

In











CAR—One Vauxhall
ing order. H. P. H

arris & Co.,
Broad Street.

Phone 4045,

Lower
12.5.50.—3n



CAR—One (1) Vauxhall
Apply F. C. Hutson,
Government Hill.

12 HP
Grand View
13.6 .50—-6n

CAR—One Singer 10 H.P “Saloon
m excellent condition, to be seen a
REDMAN & TAYLOR’S GARAGE LTD
14.6.50—3r,





MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIQUES— of every description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Sélver
Watercolours Early books, Maps, Auto
graphs, etc., at Gorringes Antique Snop
adjoining Royal Yacht Club



Before the rainy season
HEAD TIES, Florals and Self Shades @
36¢. each. The Modern Dress Shoppe.

15.6,50,—3n.



-
HAND TRUCK—Suitable for provision
or grocery store. John F. Hutson Ltd

16.6 .50—2n

MATTRESSFS — Better quality
tresses with Ceylon Fibre in Best Quality
n specially
Also Double Bed Size,
6in. at $20.98. G. W

Hutchinson &
Co., Limited,

wal





NEW PLATTERS—Dinah Shore, Frank
Sinatra, Bing and all the rest. Come
and get, but quick.

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.



RAINCOATS—Ladies’
coats in White,

Plastic Rain-
Blue and Maize $4.80
15 6.50—3n

PUBLIC NOTICES

SAINT VINCENT WREKLY
SERVICE Now makes possible
holidays.

Under one management
RATHO MILL TOWER HOTEL
St. Vincent

and
SUNNY CARIBBEE









on-the-sea Bequia Island
offers all that can be desired. Beauti-
ful scenery, sea-bathing, fishing, excel-

jent cuisines and bars. RATES #4 to
7 B.W.1. per day. For further details

ROOKS,
Box 47,

Saint Vincent.
13.6.50—26n,

ne naam aberrant

THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK. ACT, 1948

To the Creditors holding specialty Liens

against HILLABY Plantation, 5t. Thomas.

TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner,
of the above. Plantation am about to
obtain a loan of £200 under the pro-
visions of the above Act; against the
said Plantation, in respect’ of the Agri-
vultural year 1950 to -2851.

(No money has been berrowed under
the Agriculjural Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Act/ (as the case may be) in
respect of such year.

Dated this 15th day of June 1950,

MARION G. CLARKE,
Owner.
15,6. 50493n







WILLIAM ‘ARNOLD JOHNSON
deceased

also known as WILLIAM JOHNSON

NOTICE is hereby given that all per-
sons having any debt or claim against
or affecting the Estate of William Arnold
Johnson, deceased, also Known as William
Johnson, late of Baxters Road, in the
City of Bridgetown in this Island, who
died at Baxters Road aforesaid on the
8th day of November 1949, are requested
to send in particulars of their claims
duly attested to the undersigned Daisy
Seaton, Baxters Road, Bridgetown, on or
before the 9th day of July 1950, after
which date I shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the deceased among the
parties entitled thereto having regard
only to sueh claims of which I shall then
have had notice and I shall not be lia- |

ez
P|
QO
â„¢

, ble for the assets or any part thereof so |

distributed to any person of whose debt |
or claim I shall not then have had notice.
AND all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their in-
debtedness without delay, |"

Dater this 6th day of May, 1950. |

DAISY SEATON,

Qualified Executrix of the will of
WILLIAM ARNOLD JOHNSON, deceased

also known as WILIAM JOHNSON.

12.5.50.—4n.
NOTICE

Re estate of
Deceased .
JULIAN EGBERT BRATHWAITE
NOTICE is hereby given that all per-
sons having any debt or claims against
the Estate of JULIAN EGBERT BRATH-
WAITE, deceased late of Four Roads,
in the parish of Saint Philip in this
Island who died on the 15th day of
October 1948, intestate are requested to
send in particulars of their claims
duly attested to the undersigned Ettina
Ercille Brathwaite, C/o Messrs. Haynes
& Griffith Solicitors No, 2 Swan Street,
Eridgetown, on or before the 3lst day
of July, 1950 after which I shall produce
to distribute the assets of the deceased
among the parties entitled thereto
having regardâ„¢ only to such claims
of wh¥ch I shall then have had notice
and I will not be liable fer the assets
or any part thereof so distributed to
any person of whose debt or claim 1
shall not thén have had notice.
And all_ persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their said
indebtedness without delay.
Dated this 3ist day of May, 1950.
ETTINA ERCILLA BRATHWAITE,
Qualified Administratrix of the Estate of
Julian Egbert Brathwaite, deceased.
2.6.50—4n.





NOTICE

APPLICATIONS are
Joint Secretary



invited for the
to the follow-

Production and Export Control

Board.

Fancy Molasses Control and Marketing
Board.

Sugar blr Capital Rehabilitation
Reserve Board

Sugar Industry Price Stabilization
Reserve Board.

The galary of the post will depend
on qualifications, but will not be less

than £500 per annum nor more than
£700 per annum. The post is non-
pensionable and terminable at one
month's notice on either side.
Applications stating age, educational
qualifications and experience, together
with COPIES of testimonials should be
addressed to the Dirertor of Agricul-
ture, Queen's Park, and will be arcept-
ed up to Saturday the Mth of June,
1950
16.6.50—4n

LosT & FOUND
LOST

SWEEPSTAKE TICKETS—Series HH
0380-89, IT. 7910-19. Finder please return
seme to W. D. Lovell, St. Michael's
Infirmary, Beckles Road 15 .6.50—2n













=
Garage and one servant's room and bath
sf in yard. For Sale or Rent. Apply
R. S. Nicholls & Co., Solicitors,
Telephone 3925, 151—2 Roebuck Street
7.6. 50—fn
14-6, good work- —







For REN T

| HOUSES

APARTMENT—One furnished a -
ment at Coral Sands, on Sea, with Silver
snd linen if required. For further par-
Uculars Dial 8134. ALMA LASHLEY





: CHURCHILL” — Maxw ell ‘Coast.



Un-
furnished, 3 bedrooms, drawing—dining

Kitchen and the usual offices.



COTTAGE AND FLAT rent furnished
r for sale together—Beautiful Veran-
dahs facing Sea Hastings main Road
Sea Water (heated) to one of the five
bath rooms—Electric Cookers, Frigid-
aires—Telephone 2949 2.6.50.—T.F.N,

~ J UBILEE- Gibbs Beach,
“he month of
al. D. Elliott

. St
October. Apply
Phone 95268

Peter, for
Mrs

16.6.50—2n



——_—_———
REST COT—Welches, from 15th June to
end of July
14.6.50—t.f.n

Phone 3065.

Uy

TO LET—Fully furnished two bed-
oom flat Kent House a Novembe
inclusive. Phone Kirby 3698

13.6.50—4n,



FOR RENT OR LEASE
“EINDSLEIGH”—Hastings, fully
ished to an approved tenant,
July 15th

furn-
available
Dial 2725, Mrs. R. ‘Cheesman

16.6,50—3n .







PUBLIC SALES





AUCTION
By



instructions of the INSURANCE

Company I will sell on FRIDAY
at 2 p.m, at the COURTESY GARAGE,
WHITEPARK, THE FOLLOWING:

1937 V-8 FORD TRUCK

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER \

By instructions received, I will sell A
Friday, June 16th at 2 p.m. at Messrg,
Cole & Co., Garage, Probyn Street,
Model E Ford Car. In good conditio:







good tyres. Terms Ca
VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer.
11.6,50- ae
UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER |
By instructions received from thr

INSURANCE Company I will sell on
FRIDAY, June 16th at 1 p.m. at Messrs
BE. O. Layne’s Garage, Tweedside Road,
1) 1945 30 HP, Ford complete with

platform; damaged in accident, Term:
cash,
VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer.
13.6,50—3n,

AFTER the ‘sale at Central Station on
Monday next 19th June I will offer for
sale three (3) goats, and a riding saddle,
Scott,





reins and halter. D'Arcy A
Gov. Auctioneer. 16.6 .50—2n.
REAL skiia: tee dae



“SANDY CREST’'-—situate at Cattle-
wash, Bathsheba, standing on One Acre
Ten Perches of land.

“The house contains gallery, drawing and
dining rooms, three bedrooms with Eun

ning water, kitchenette, usual, ou
elggtric light, ee t's:

e above
public coeapetitide a our. “sa ap in oe

Street on Friday. 23rd June,
CAREINGT OM & S)
Solicitors,



Public Competition, one property
situate at Deacons Road, consisting of
4800 square feet of land and a Chattel
House. This property. has o well and
fruit trees on it with @ frontage of one
hundred odd square feet of land; will be
sold at L. M. WATTS Office, James
Street, at two o'clock on Friday, 16th of
June. 11.6.50.—3n.



At

Seer een aliases
The undersigned will offer for sale by
public competition at their office, James
Street, a ae on Friday the 23rd

June 1950 at 2 p.m. i
ofthe newly built bungalow called “LAS
CAMPANAS,” at Navy Gardens, Christ
Church, with the land thereto containing
12,200 square feet,

The dwellinghouse which
reinforced concrete to avoid maintenance
costs contains patio, 2 verandahs, living
room, dining room, 3 bed rooms, 2 bath
rooms with basins and toilets and built-
in wardrobes, linen cupboards, modern
kitchen. Servant's room with toilet and
bath, and double sarage.

The sroniies a well

with fru rees,

Pifgspection by appointment on dialing

is built of

laid out ana |

sr further particulars apply to :—
"For f at. W. CLARKE & CO.,
Solicitors,
7.6.50-—8n,
—

THING (NEAR CACRABANK
WwoOOTED) CHRIST CHURCH 5
Modern fully furnished chalet in pr

vate estate standing in half an acre

well kept and laid out gardens— oN
minute from sea and beautiful sandy

i beach.

ae hanes contains large living room,
dining room, two bedrooms to which an
extra bedroom can be added if desired.
Tiled bathroom with tub bath and shower
thot and cold water) and built in linen
cupboard, tiled kitchen with built in
stone cupboard and new Philco combined
refrigerator and deep freeze, large arched
verandah, all steel windows with hoods,
steel French dodors, large stone garage
and servants quarters with toilet and
shower, the house is tastefully furnished,
the beds have both deep sleep and Dun-
lopillo mattresses, shingled roof, polished
pine floors, the garden contains grass-
lawns, tropical flowering shrubs and
flowers together with eight coconut
palms, small orchard with lime, pawpaw,
mango, tamarind, breadfruit, and plum
trees, wire-mesh enclosed lock up vege-

table garden and tool shed, colassed
driveways and garden paths, will be
sold unfurnished if desired. Attractive

price. Phone owner 8316 between 10 a.m
and 6 p.m 13.6, 50—4n



HOUSE—One newly erected house on
the sea at Black Rock. Consists of
Verandah, Drawing and Dining rooms,
three Bedrooms each with running
water, Water Toilet, Bath, Servants’
room and Garage., Two-thirds of os
purchase price can remain at 3%
cent Apply: D'Arcy A.
Magazine Lane

Set, !





LAND—Two (2) “ abres of arable land
at Maxwell Road, suitable for kitchen
garden. 10 acres at Lodge Road
At Fontabelle on the sea 2 acres of
land suitable for Hotel. 5 acres land
at Cave Hiil peeds aan road, with
water and lights avai ie.

. r 16,6.50—3n

—_ $$

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Elaine Robinson of
Tweedside Road, St. Michael for per-
mission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c.,
at Board & Shingle Shop attached to
residence at Tweedside Road, St. Mich-
ael.

Dated this 15th day of a ra

To the Police Magistrate, oA"

Signed ST. CLAIR CUMBERBATCH,

for Applicant

N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Ligensng Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A”, on Mon-
day the 26th day of June 1950 at 11
o'clock a.m
H. A. TALMA,

Dist. “A”

16.6, 50—In

Police Magistrate,

tment eae ete mes ene

: which we shall then have had notice,
|





PERSONAL

THE public are hereby
| ru credit to my wife
HUTSON (nee Phillips as
hold myself responsible for
anyone else contracting any
debts in’my name unless by
order signed by me

Signed AUGUSTUS HUTSON,
Lodge Hill,
St. Michael





warned

1 do
her

debt or

6.6.50—2n





WANTED

i



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

HARBOUR L0G.

In Carlisle Bay

UN PORT: Yacht Tern Ill, Sch. Rosa
rene, Sch. Harrieta Whittaker, Sch. Lady
Noeleen, Yacht Leander,
C. Gordon, Sch. Beiqueen, Sch. Gar-
denia, W., Sch. Rainbow M., Sch
D'Ortac, Sch, Frances W. Smith, M.V.
Caribbee

against
ETHELINE
not

or



a written

ARRIVALS
S.S, Statesman, 4,429 tons net, Capt.
Richardson, from Liverpool.
M.V. Athel Ruby, 312 tons net, Capt.
from Antigua
E. M. Tannis, 93 tons net,



Capt Tannis, from St. Vincent.
MISCELLANEOUS . DEPARTURES
M.V. Moneka, 100 tons net, Capt
BOARDERS__Cool comfortable Room
and Full B available to V; "= Hutson, for St. Lucia

to Trinidad. Near Queen's Park Savan-

nah
Street, Port-of-Spain.



extra strong or large linen wicker
basket lined. Phone Williams 8221
j 4-6 #—6n,

NOTICE

!
| Re Estate of

FITZ HERBERT REID,
decd.

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that al!
persons having any debt or claim upon
or affecting the estate of Fitz Herbert
Reid late of the Garden in the parish
ot Saint James who died in this Island
are

on the l7th day of Map, 1949,
hereby required to send
of their claims, duly attested,
undersigned c/o

James ,Street,

to
D. Lee Sarjeant
Bridgetown, Solicitor,
or before the 20th’ day of August,

after which date we shail

on
1950,
proceed to

distribute the assets of the said estate

among the parties entitled thereto hav-
ing regard to the debts and claims only

and that we shall not be liable for
assets so distributed to any person of
whose debt or claim we shall not have
had notice at the time of such distribu~
tion.

AND all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested
sccounts without delay .

Dated this 15th day of June, 1950

HAROLD ATHELSTAN TUDOR,
ELIEN LOLITA BLACKMAN,
, PIERCY LAWRENCE REID,
Qualified. Executors,
Est.

to settle their

FitzHerbert Reid, deed
16.6.50<4n

a

THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL.

TURAL BANK ACT, 1943

To the creditors holding specialty liens
against CASTLE GRANT and RE-
TREAT Plantations, St. Joseph

TAKE NOTICE that we A. P. Cox, R.
E. King, S. C. Greenidge trustees of the
Estate of BE. T, Cox décd., owner of the
above Plantation. are about to obtain a
loan of £15,000 under the provisions of
the above Act against the said Plantation,
in respect of the Agricultural year 1950
to 1951
No money has been borrowed
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Act (as the case may
spect of such year.
Dated this 16th day of June, 1950.
P. COX etal,
Trustees.

per A, P. COX,
Attorney
16.6.50—3n

under

be). in re-



THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 194%

To the creditors holding specialty ions
against REDLAND Plantation,
George

TAKE NOTICE that we, A. P. Cox,
R. E. King and S. C. Greenidge, trustees
of the Estate of E. T. Cox decd. owner
of the above Plantation are about to
obtain a loan of £10,000 under the pro-
visions of the above Act against the said
‘Plantation, in respect of the Agricultural
year 1950 to 1951

No money has been borrowed under the
Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the above
Act (as the case may be) in respect of

such year.
Dated this 16th day of—June 1950,
» COX etal,
Trustees
per A, P, COX,
Attorney
16.6,50—3r;





Write Mrs. Stone, 80 Dundonald
6.6.50.—12n,

| TRUNK—Very large travelling trunk

in particulars
the
of

ur
Fox.
Edghill
if DIF FERENT KINDS

ynorning or he would have known

In Touch With Barbados
Coast Station

Cable and Wireless (W I.) Ltd. ad-
vise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:—

SS. Hecuba, Esso Purfleet, Tactician,

Bachaquero, Esito, Samuel C. Loveland,
M.S Caraibe, Statesman, Argentina,
Empire Nene, Nueva Espernanza, Mij-
drecht, Jean, Blue Master, Raban, Or-
estes, Torrance Hills, Casablanca, San-
tos, Nidardal, Del Norte, Pacific Wave,
Misr, Mormacsun, Castledore, City of
Sydney, An Silvestre, Celestial, Theli-
domus, Canadian Constructor, M.V
Eresle, Mormacpenn, Mormacrey, 8
Clara, Santos, Maua, Alcoa Ranger,
London Vendor, Pardo, Alcoa Pointer,
roe Nelson, Mormaclark, Glamorgan
am,

Forctk: ae Clipper. ‘eo Hills, Cali-
‘exgen, Tista, ittaire, Th
Ara J. Ponchelet, Othello. ate

~~



ARRIVALS—By B.W.I.A.L.
From Trinidad:
Abboua _ Barachine,
Margaret Vaughn, Eve
let Mayers, Rudolph
Henry, Leah Cierk,
Beverly | Clerk, Earl
Clerk, Dian Créeden,
Donald Cheney
Edward Russel).
rae Grenada:
eo Green, Phili Stew:
ates, Marie Dear, Thomas awe
ea Puerto Rico:
ames Thompson, Albert
Hagel Hughes, Megan C, mae
ie aeresit
iache
one achell Gadogan, Miss
DEPARTURES—B
For La unin: y B.W.LAL:
ss Josephi 7
Weller, Mrs Tote consi
acio Golding,
Miss Marieta
Matthies, Mr,
bd San Juan:
iss Marion Sir
Miss Ruby Japp, ae =
Mr. George
Alleyne, Mr
Joan Copland,
Mstr, Alan
field, Mr

Toufik Mirhail,
Anderson, Vio-
Watts, Seibert

Lambert Mount,
Clerk, Euriene

Morris Harrison,

William — Musorave,

y. John

Ines

Mr

Maria Golding, Mr
Mstr. Horacio
Golding, Mirs.
Gerd Matthies

Harold

Hor-
Golding,
Carmen





Fa a ee Lyon,
miley Vaughan,
Alleyne, Mr Luther
Huma Copland, Mrs
str. Bryan Copland.
Copland, Mr "s ;
Lisle Morris “at Seite
Antigua
Christopher Jenkins,
Mr. Edgar Stoute,
Mr, Anthug Farmer

Mr

Arnold
Mr.

Frank

ORTUNE

OF F
RANGOON.
Three young Burmese fortune-
hunters armed with revolvers yes-
terday paid a call on a local
fortune-teller named Saya Thin
and relieved him of cash and
Jewellery worth £60. The fortune-
teller said later that

he for,
look in his pee

crystal ball that

BATH IN A LIFETIME

PARIS.
A Paris tramp, Lucien Duquenel,
50, who had never had a bath in
his. life,qwas ordered to have one by
a Paris hospital as part of a treat-
ment to try and rid the man of



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE |® lifetime’s dirt. He died im-
a shes ta mediately afterwards. At the
e applicati 01 lolphus ooding, | ¢ , ~ ini ~
holder of Lamar Risshes No 290 of 1980 autopsy the examining doctor
granted to Noris Brathwaite in respect |Stated; “The deceased died of ex-

of premises viz:—a board and shingle citement. ve
shop attached to house at Culloden
Read, St. Michael, for permission ‘to MAIL NOTICE
use said Liquor License at said premises “| Mails for Dominica, Antigua. Mont-
Dated this 15th day of June 1950 serrat, Nevis and St. Kitts by the M.V
To the Police Magistrate, Dist. “A".| CARTBBEE will be closed at the
Signed ADOLPHUS WOODING,. General Post Office as under:
Applicant Parcel Mail, Registered Mail at 12
N.B.—This application will be con-] (noon) Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m. on
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held ata 16th of June, 1950.
at Police Court, District “A, on Mon- POO OOOEOOOOOSOOOOOO
day the 26th day of June 1950 at ll
o'clock, a.m. "7 %
cu wan. MOR SALE &
Ag Police Magistrate, Dist. “A” s %
16.6.50—1n | <
x %
¢ thed | High % Dairy Feed being very %
a ra é School * scarce we offer: — :
SPANISH TOWN, JAMAICA ss CORN MEAL at $7.76 per %
APPLICATIONS are invited for the s 98 Ib. bag. sd
post of Assistant Mistress to teach | x
Domestic Science up to Sehool Certifi-|4$ BRAN at $7.50 per 1001b. %
cate standard and one other subject, for % bag. y
re September term 1950. Applications x %
should reach the Headmistress at the x
School, not later than Saturdny, July % HAROLD PROVERBS %
Ist. % & CO, LTD. %
M. HEPPLESTONE, ‘ $
Headmistress. &
16.6,50—2n. 2 MALAY PASEO POPES tote

eee

TROUBLE

NOT A BLEMISH TO ia SEEN!

The close resemblance
between the natural ou
in Germolene and the
natural oil of healthy
human skin is of very
great importance.

PENETRATING i
os why Germolene
sinks down through itching,
irritated, inflamed skin,
soothes tortured nerve

Le

ANTISEPTIC ‘rhanks to
this easy penetration
Germolene purifies
recesses—sweat pores, tiny
hair follicles, sebaceous
glands.

SOOTHING The soothing, cooling,
comforting touch of Germolene has

brought gratitude to. thousands

its healing powers have never been
ny Use Germolene yourself !

F TG Te





and

ASEPTIC OINTMENT
NO TS





ETT)



Sch. Emanuel |





| Schuman Plan | KOREANS JAIL
| Debate June 26 | MISSIONARIES

@ From Page 1 TOKYO, June 15.
already been issued by the British Refugees arriving here confirm-
Government. The complete docu-|ed earlier reports that the North



ment therefore represented and| Korean Government has impri-
still represents the Government’ | soned 7 German Benedictine
} considered view.” Missionaries, and added that the

Mr. Eden said the Prime Minis-
ter on Tuesday made it plain
that the British Government did
not propose to put forward any
pro ls at the present time,
wheres the white paper of 10
days earlier ‘certainly held out
hope that something of the kind
was intended. Could that posi-
tion be elucidated?

Mr. Attlee said: “There is no
inconsistency. We thought it
would be a mistake to put for-
ward what would be vital pro-
posals at the present time. On
the other hand, we are setting
to work to work out some kind
of & scheme so that at any time
we may be ready and prepared
with proposals if required.

Mr. Eden asked if the Prime |
Minister now considered it de-
sirable, “if the Government had
plans, to put them out soon,
especially as the Dutch Govern-
ment was putting its own for-
ward

Communists have prohibited Ro-
man Catholic missionary work
and seized a monastery and a
convent.

Most of the captive mission-
aries are believed to be in a con-
centration camp in Chagang Pro-
vince, where they ere working in
mines and fields.

Korean priests and nuns have
been stripped of thfir vestments
and returned to their homes, the
refugees added.—Reuter.

Japan Gets A
New Airline

TOKYO, June 15.

Gen, Douglas MacArthur, Allied
Supreme Commander, today au-
thorised the establishment of an
Allied-controlled airline in Japan
which will also serve the Japa-
nese—the first internal line per-
mitted there since the surrender

Supreme Command officials said
there was an urgent need for an
air service within Japan. Aviation
circles in Tokyo expect a strong
Russian protest against this de-



He also contended that the La-
bour Party Executive Committee's
statement on Monday had caused
considerable consternation as to

ere we stand among our

“s ds m all wits of the world.” | cision.
r. ttlee replied that the J is Scan
Government's view is that it apanese ground staff will han

dle the aircraft, which are ex-
pected to be DC3’'s (Douglas trans-
port planes).

It is believed that trunk routes
| will be established between Tokyo
and Fukuoka in Lyushiu, and

d not be a help but a hin-
drance to put forward proposals
before we have any elucidation
of the proposals put forward by
the French Government. After

all, it is their initiative and we } Tokyo and Sapporo in Hokkaido,





aren to cut across that | With intermediate stops.—Reuter.
Mr. Eden asked: “In that case

was this a question of policy |

the Labour Executive's statement BETTER THAN

so extraordinarily timed for that
moment?” |

“It was not timed for that mo-
ment,” replied Mr. Attlee. “The
decision was taken to publish a

CURE”

NEW YORK.
Men are the best housekeepers,



statement on policy and it hap- | Says Mrs. Mary Heiner, a New
pened to be published on this ) York household management ex-
day.” pert. Why? “They get rid of

—Reuter. work by preventing it”.







. POLICE NOTICE



RENEWAL OF DRIVING LICENSES
All Licenses to drive Motor Vehicles expire on the 31st May, and
must be renewed by the 30th June.
Renewal of a license can be done by post. Enclose
order for 60 cents and forward your previous license.
Address it to the Licensing Department, Police Headquarters,

a postal

Bridgetown. :
R. T. MICHELIN,,
Commissioner of Police.
Police Headquarters,
Bridgetown,
ah June, 1950, 15.6.50-——2n

WANTED
CLEAN OLD RAG

ri to
ier: fidvocate ,



$
Sale Cancelled

The Sale of Stock adver-

OPPOSES SPP PORES

Deliv:
LINOTYPE

SOSSOOOE,



Â¥ tised by Mrs. A, J. Adams
.

ORIENTAL % of Chimborazo, St. Joseph
Curios, Ivory, Teak, Sandal, has been ,
’ as en eancelled, Intend- 9}
Jewellery, Brass Ware, x
Tapestries, Carpets, Etc, & ing purchasers are kindly :
KASH MERE x asked to take note, x
Â¥
* 15.6.50—In &
SSS 9 %
POCVCOOCSSEO stent

FOR SALE

a IMPORTANT NOTICE

Constant Plantation The Supply of Natural Gas

Principle and Purlin Fac- is being continued pend-
tory oofs covered with ing negotiations.

corrugated galvanised Iron
28 ft. span by 125 ft. long
approx,

Apply—

D. M. pe SLE ON & CO.

The

Barbados Gas Co.,
LTD,







———_———————=
FOR SALE
NEW BUNGALOW

DEACON’S ROAD



FOR SALE
School Pants

CHILDREN’S SCHOOL
PANTS made to order of
KHAKI and other Materials

ORDER EARLY AT VERY

standing on approximately 11,000 LOW PRICES

square feet, 3 bedrooms, W.C
Bath, Electricity, spacious front-

age for gardens. Priced to Sell



|

nway Store
LUCAS STREET

Apply to: L, & H. MILLER

Reed Street, Bridgetown,
Dial 2791,

on “RETREAT™ save

SIX MEN'S BAY
GEORGIAN TYPE HOME with approx
Reduced from £8,500 to £3,500 or
The “Buy” of the year.

JOHN M. BLADON

A.F.S., F.V.A,
REAL ESTATE AGENT — AUCTIONEER — SURVEYOR
Phone 4640 Plantations’ Building

11% Acres
near offer



REMEMBER... .

When you order from

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

we deliver by Motor Van

Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets.



PLASTIC CHILDREN'S RAINCOATS.

At $1.85 each
in sizes 28, 30, 32

Also Plastic by the yard in plain shades

CHILDREN’S ANKLETS in all Colours
BROADWAY DRESS SHOP.













CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE

PAGE SEVEN

SHIPPING NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLANDS |
STEAMSHIP CO. |





5



The M \

CARIBBEE” « will



SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM uccept Cargo ie Passengers f
ROTTERDAM and ANTWERP Dominica, Ant! gua Monts
M.S. “HELENA™ June 9.10. 13th Nevis and St. Kitts ‘Salis
S.S. “HERSILIA” July 7.8.11th today 16th inst
SAILING FROM AM ;
by “.o oon The MV. “DAERWOOD” will
8.8. “COTTICA” June 23rd accept Cargo and Passengers {
S.S. “BONAIRE” July 2ist St. Lucia, St. Vineent, Grenade
SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTE and Aruba, Date of sailing to
ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM notified
MS. “ORANJESTAD" June 27th ad
M.S Anh STAD" July 25th B.W.1, SCHOONER OWNERS
SAIL TO TRINIDAD, SSOCLA TION
PARAMARIBO, DEMERARA ETC rer
M.S. “BONAIRE” June 2ist Consi Yial No
M.S. “HELENA” June 29th een —
S.P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LITT



Agents

Canadian National Steamships

SOUTHBOUND







Sails Sails Sails Arrives

Montreal Halifax Boston B'dos
LADY NELSON Sst May 3rd June 6th June 4th June 22 June
CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 9 June 12 June 22 June 15th July
LADY RODNEY + 3th June 3rd July Sth July Mth July 6th Aug.
LADY NELSON 2and July 25th July 27th July Sth Aur Tth Sep
LADY RODNEY - 3rd Aug. 26th Aug. 28th Aug. “h Aug
NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives

B'dos dos Boston Ualifax Montreal
LADY NELSON 21th June 291h June 8th July 10th July 13th July
LADY RODNEY 27th July 29ih July ith Aug. Mh Aug. 12th Aug.
LADY NELSON 18th Aug. 20th Aug. 29th Aug. Sist Aug. erd Sep.
LADY RODNEY + 19th Sep. 2ist Sep. 0th Sep. ist Oct, 5th Oct



and freight retes on

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,,

NB. —foier to change without notice. All vessels fitted with cold storage cham-
Passenger Fares application

—

LTD. — Agents.



PASSAGES TO

Antilles Products Ltd., Roseau, Dominica, offer passages to
Dublin per M.V. “DUALA”, next sailing from Roseau about
20th June, and thereafter about ev ery thirty-three days.

Single fare, £70, usual reductions for children.

Apply direct.

IRELAND











CIE. GLE., TRANSATLANTIQUE
FRENCH LINE

Sailing to Trinidad Sailing to Plymouth

S.S. “GASCOGNE” 3rd July, 1950 9th July, 1950
S.S, “GASCOGNE” 10th August, 1950 16th Aug. 1950
S.S. “GASCOGNE” 14th Sept., 1950 20th Sept,., 1950
S.S. “GASCOGNE” 8th Nov.,, 1950 14th Nov. 1950.

For further particulars apply to :—

3. M. JONES & CO., LTD.- Agents.















BRITISH GUIANA AIRWAYS

WEEKLY SERV
ST. VINCENT
AND
DOMINICA
FOR FULL INFORMATION CONTACT

AGENTS
BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS















Lower Broad St. Bridgetown Phone 4585.
DIAL — 4546
FOR

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16 ft, x 8 ft. x 2 ins, ft
8 ft. x 4 ft. x 1 in,

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BRUTISH OXYGEN WELDING & CUTTING EQUIPMENT

The BARBADO: DOS FOUNDRY Led.

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ro)

Dial ; 4528 Dial :

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BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CORPORATION LTD.













Bailey Can Rim |
Wherever He Likes
|

Hylton Cleaver Tells A.A.A,

(From Our Own Cerftéspondént)
LONDON, June 15.
The Amateur Athletic. Association must suspect McDonald
Bailey, in choosing where he will rum and where he will
not, of making a profit out of it somehow.
This accusation is made today by sports journalist Hylton
Cleaver, writing in the Evening Standard:

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







Carlton K.O’s |
Y.M.C.A, 4-0

Carlton knocked Y.M.C.A. out
ot the football competition by a
a +—0 defeat when they met in a
celturn match at Carlton yesterday.
By virtue of this win, Carlton
will play Everton this evening in
the last tussle to decide who wiil
meet Spartan tomorrow to fight
for the Knock Out Cup.

The first two goals were scored
within 10 minutes after the start,



_. He says that if this is not what
the AAA think, then they should
quit pretending so by their be-
haviour.

\ncluding | McDonald
Balley would know where they
stood.

is”, says Cleaver.
would dare dictate to a golfer he
should play, golf next Sunday or

© tell a wandering cricketer whether

he is to.play for the Stoics or .he
Free Foresters this weekenc’

H Surely to goodness amateur sports-







McDONALD BAILEY
Cricket
i @ From Page 1
Northumberland to open their
second innings, and when the

lucheon interval arrived they had
scored 9 without loss, Walton 6
and Routledge 3.
After Lunch

On resumption pace bowler
Prior Jones who made the ball
rear awkwardly at times, had the
opening pair out for 19, both
caught in the slips by Williams.
Then Frank Worrell bowled
Grover off his pads three runs
later, Cecil Williams, who caused
all the trouble in the first innings,
split the stubborn fourth wicket
stand between Hunt and Barratt
when he had Barratt caught at
midoff

Half the side were out for 61,
Ramadhin -holding a good catch
from Hunt off his own delivery.
Ramadhin also claimed the sixth
wicket by clean bowling Liddell
for 29.

men are free’.

Cleaver says governing bodies
are not set up to tell us where
and how often to take our exer-
cise, but to lay down simple rules
for match play.

“The fundamental truth is that
sportsmen fi their own level.
If a club crickéetér, makes himself
a nuisance by trying to sell bats
at the bar, he is soon banned by
any decent club.

“If a rurmer becomes known as
a persistent pot-hunter, he need
not be picked to run.

“Above all it's no éarthly mpod
trying to handcuff sportsmen [6 a
committeeman,

“To suggest that if McDonald
Bailey wants. to run in Brussels
he must take a manager, is
bunkum, He is not a professional
boxer”:



Aseot:
*‘Supertello”’
Wins £12,000
Gold Cup
By VERNON MORGAN
BERKSHIRE, June 15
“Supertello”, owned by wealthy
publisher Wilfred Harvey, to-day
carried off the £12,000 Gold Cup,
the premier race of the Ascot

meeting, winning this valuable
two and a half mile trophy in face

“How fantastic all this interfer- |

; ence “Who |

If it is, let them say so—then |
| everyone

The other two during the last
eight minutes of the game.
Centre forward Marshall scored
two for his team and A. Williams
and Clairmonte one each.
Tame Game

It was a tame game from start
to finish, both teams seldom dis-
playing any spirit. Carlton got
the touch off. Their forward line
dashed down with the ball and
after a short spell of good com-
bination, Marshall sent in a low
shot to put his team one up.

Carlton were at their best in
the first minutes of the game and
they kept play concentrated in









Y.M.C.A’s area, taking try after
try. The second goal was notched
up by A. B. Williams at right
« | half who took a strong kick from
near the centre of the field. The
Y.M.C.A’s custodian made a
clumsy and futile attempt to save
the goal.

The game then took a slow
turn, Carlton making no marked
efforts to increase their lead.

Second Half

During the second half, Archer
at right half and Parris on the
left wing were outstanding in
the Y.M.C.A. team in their
attempts to give their team a
goal, but they got ng assistance’
and Carlton soon began to press
again.

Clairmonte, at centre _ half
scored the third goal for Carltor.
about eight minutes before close
of play. It was a neat and well-
judged shot which went well out
of the goal keeper’s reach. The
fourth goal came a few minutes
later when Marshall, the centre
forward claimed his second.

The teams were:

CARLTON—King, D. Williams,
Porter, Cox, Clairmonte, A. G.
Williams, Greenidge, Hutchinson,
Marshall, Lucas and Kennedy.

Y¥.M.C.A. — Roach, Clarke,
Haynes, Crichlow, W. Devonish,
Archer, Parris, Forde, Hutchinson,
Bynoe and L. Devonish.

LODGE DEFEATS
EMPIRE 4-0

Lodge scored an outright victory










*

i

BASKET-BALL fans in the U.S.A. enjoy a workout at night.



Spartan Rout Rovers | All-Stars Beat

e
In First Semi-Final a
n First Semi-Fina ae
iy . | Brazilians
SPARTAN defeated Pickwick-Rovers by four goals to ni! WEXICO GHEY. Jwie 18
in the first semi-final game of the Knock-out Football Com- in : :

: > A team of Mexican All-Stars
petition at Kensington Oval yesterday afternoon. defeated the Brazilian soccer club,















of a strong French challenge, at |
ten_ to one. ms

French filly “Baghééra” was
only three-quartérs of ad length
behind at the finish. She started
at six to one,

Third, two lengths away, was
another Fréfich horse, “Alin-
drake”, starting one hundred to

seven.
Prince Simon
Mr, William Woodward's
Americafi-b: colt, “Prince Si-
moh”, who Rad been narrow
beaten in both the Two Thous:
Guineas and the Derby, lost at

Rain

When rain stopped play just
before four o'clock tea was taken
in the hope of making an early
resumption,

At that stage Northumberland
were 102 for 6 wickets and still
needed 23 runs to save an met
defeat. Their position was ma
worse by the fact that Phillipson,
the county professional, was
unable to bat. He was twice hit

on the leg while batting yester-
day.

Li 2 oné to eight by 4 head in the King
ashen,” a tee Edward VII Stakes run over one |
; Beressive aid a half miles to “Babus Pét”,

innings and twice hit Ramadhin
ont of Mavaroond, owned by the Gaekwar of Baroda.

The rain quickly ceased and Ther nee Save weer
the Minor Counties side lost their ,
remaining three wickets for the
addition of 15 runs, Ramadhin
clean bowling Watson and Hen-
derson. With Phillipson absent
the innings ended for 117, leaving



B.BAG. Fall

the tourists victors by an innings, Ti ;
Scores nto lrap
Northumberland 1st Intiings — 187 .
W.T. ist. Tnitings

Marshall stpd. Henderson b Watson 30 The BBC fell into a trap. They

Sana ee - Sennen ii Watson. 19 broadcast a news story, from
‘Trestrail c Walton “g ae . a Germany, that Cambridge Uni-
Williams 1.b.w. b Hunt..........., 9 Versity, were to send @ shell and
Goddard ¢ sub b Watson 53 an ght-man crew to Kiel for
ae mar Earl “| Germany’s biggest regatta from
Weekes ¢ Earl bh Barratt %) June 18 to 25, and that Cam-
Ramadhin b Golightly 2% bridge would be the first British
were. © sit b Golightly 5 crew ever to take part in it.
VERE Dae dibs. Seat _ This stofy looked suspect from
Total sig the start: begause «there is. no
Fall of wkts. 1—26, 2—88, $~70, 4—107 Cambridge crew duritig tibia
5-112, 6-192, 7217, 8-236, 9 g03.' ~™Mer. All» the Blues are rowing
BOWLING ‘ANALYSIS for _theit®’ egés. Moreover,
ate 9. “ x by Cambridge University never by
Golightly ie. oO mes tradition row against any oppo-
mimeate = Oo ee 122 oO 40 |. Sition Other than Oxford. The
bar! a : = 1 = me ls was a race against
Hunt. : ‘ 2 arvar niversity over the
Walton eetiand 2nd Innings | Putney-Mortlake course in 1906.

Routlege ¢ Williams b Jones
Hunt ¢c & b Ramadhin

ck e
i eee Coach Mystified
Grover b orre! 2
Rarratt ¢ Goddard b Williams, X § . Mr. R. H, Symonds to whom I
Golightly b Ramadhin s spoke on this



8 matter was as
Lidden b Ramadhin ; 2 mystified as I by the announce-
Naresh Weeeanal ij ment. He coached Cambridge
WE at Gab cs. ; University this year. He assured
Phillipson (absent) o me no question has ever arisen

Rxtras'b 5 1, bs. 5 0 of sending a Cambridge crew to

Total i), Germany. Neither is his Lady
Margaret boat, which contains

_ Pall of wkts, 1—18, 219, 3—22, 4—51, six Blues, thinking of going.
5-61, 6 Seteee sane’ Prt veins The only solution appears to
Oo. M. R. w. be that one of the other colleges
Pierre 4 0 4 o is sending a crew abroad as part
ee n ; a : of its pre-Henley training, but
Ramadhin ..... vat is 3 si 5 it is quite incorrect to refer to
Williams. 7 2 1% «61 such an ertry as this as repre-

—Keuter

senting Cambridge , University.

if
I'M BEAT

Keith Walcott sent in three

Chase netted the other,

Pickwick-Rovers defended the
goal from the pavilion end

and soon found themselves one
down when the game was about
five minutes old. Chase the Spar-
tan right winger sent in a ground-

er which Mike Foster in attempt-

ing to clear, kicked on to Walcott,
the ball rebounding into the goal.

No sooner was the ball centred
than it was back in the Pickwick-
Rovers goal area, After a fine bit
of dribbling by Johnson, Keith
Walcott got possession and beat
Hill with a well placed shot to
make the score two love.

Failed to Break Through

Pickwick-Rovers made a num-
ber of efforts to score, but they
failed to penetrate their opponents’
defence. Spartan on the other hand
kept on pressing and soon got their
third goal when Chase cut in from
the right wing to beat Hill with a
neat shot

Pickwick-Rovers made a good
attempt to score when the ball
was carried well up the field but
the Spartan defence got in the
way.

Later Keith Walcott took a
powerful shot from just inside the
area, the ball hitting the upright
and rebounding into play Mike
Foster then cleared and the Pick-
wick-Rovers forwards made a raid
on the Spartan goal, forcing their
opponents to concede a cornet
Nothing however resulted and the
interval was taken with the score
three—nil in favour of Spartan



The Weather
TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.39 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m.
Moon (First Quarter) June
ox

Lighting: 7.00 p.m.

High Water: 3.16 a.m., 5.02
p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .05
ins,

Total for Month to Yester-
day 8,80 ins.
Temperature (Max.) 85.5 °F

Temperature (Min.) 73.0 °F

Wind Direction (9 am.) E.
(3 p.m.) B.

Wind Velocity 13 miles per
hour,

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.978

(3 p.m.) 29.923







By Jim my Hatlo

1 CANCEL AS MANY

~| APPOINTMENTS AS YOU CAN+s
2\ T/LL TAKE A NAP IN THE CHAIR»
MAYS@ I'LL FEEL BETTER
AFTER. LUNCH ++:DON'T TAKE
ANY EXTRA PATIENTS ==
SBND ‘EM ACROSS TO
BOC MOLAR::-

A] 4

IS



& OH, WHAT A

Bur WHEN SHE'S TIRED: UST WAT

SLEPT NOT AT ALL ss"
THAT'S THE DAY,
HE/S ON THE BA






see,










LET'S Gof WELL TAKE EVERYBODY
WHO CALLS*=*TURN OUT A LOT OF

OUR SMOKE se)
t
WORK AND FINISH UP A LOT ,— t





BEAUTIFUL MORHiny=*2 )


















over Empire by defeating them
four love in their third Division
football match at Combermere
yesterday evening.

of the goals while Bertie] Bctaforo, by two goals to one here
There was no‘scoring in the first
half,



























On resumption, Spartan were} The game started a few minutes|" he school boys opened their
first on the offensive and their} after a torrential downpour which} account in the first half and com-
front men kept their opponents’| left the National Stadium ground

pletely outplayed their opponents
in the second half to increase
their lead by three goals.

Combermere Past vs.

Combermere Present

Combermere School Old Boys
Association will engage Comber-
mere School in a Football itch
at Combermere grounds this -
noon at 5 o’clock.

The C.S.O.B:A, will be repre-
sented by the following : Parris,
Harris, Weekes, Daniel, Gregorie,
Smith, V. King, Toppin, Hinde,
Williams and H, King.

ine

B. B. C. Radio Programme

IDAY, JUNE 16, 1960

7.00 a The News, 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis, 7.15 a.m. Think on these
Things, 7.30 a.m. From the third
gramme, 8.00 p.m, From the
8.10 a.m. Programme Parade, 8.
London light concert Orchestra,
a.m, Close Down, 12 noon The News,
12.10 p.m. News Analysis, 12.15 p.m.
New Records, 1.00 p.m. The Debate
continues, 1,15 p.m, Radio Newsreel,
1.30 p.m, Symphony of Strings, 2.00
‘p.m. The News, 2.10 p.m. Home news
from Britain, 2.15 p.m, Sports Review,
2.30 p.m. Here's Howard, 3.00 p.m.
The War in Burma, 4.00 p.m, The News,
4.10 p.m. The Daily Service, 4.15 p.m.

defence busy for some time,

Pickwick-Rovers then took over
and playing with their backs well
down the field, had their oppon-
ents’ forwards in an off side posi-
tion no less than three occasions,

Spartan again made a raid and
this time Trotman their inside left
hit the upright with # hard shot
which rebounded into play.

Play was now transferred to the
Spartan goal area and Robinson
who was then playing at inside left
missed a golden opportunity to
score when he kicked wide from
inside the area.

Belt From thé Blue

It was not long atter this that
Spartan got their fourth goal when
Keith Walcott beat Hill with a
bullet from outside the area.

Pickwick-Rovers were still seen
trying to open their account but
their efforts were all thwarted by
the Spartan defence,

During the closing stages of the
game, the Spartan forwards play-
ed all over their opponents’ goal
and did everything except score,

The final blast was taken with
the score 4—0 in favour of Spar-
tan.

The referee was Mr. Paul Wil-
kins while the linesmen were Mr.

in a very wet condition.

The Mexicans started with a
rush but their shooting was weak,
and it was not long before both
teams dominated the game alter-
nately

Tne Brazilians with calm long
passes gradually took command,
but both defences were strong,
and there was no scoring before
the interval.

Scoring Begins

The Mexicans went into the at-
tack straight from the kick-off in
the second half, and after sustain-
ed pressure they opened the scor-
ing in six minutes. After a melee
near the Brazilian goal, Chepe
Naranjo passed to Lupe Velas-
quez who scored easily.

The Brazilians went all out for
an equalising goal and theiy efforts
were rewarded after 17 minutes’
play when Octavio made the
scores level once again. Chepe
Naranjo scored what proved to be
the winning goal, after 34 min-
utes, with a headed ball.

The Brazilian players protest-
ed against this goal because they
claimed the player had handled
the ball, but th®eferee would
not alter his decision,

This was Botaforo’s last

S ry game | Nights at the Opera, 5,00 p.m, teners
Val McComie and Mr. Christie | in Mexico, and also the last maten cine eis p.m. Programme ee
Smith of the Mexican All-Stars, who} 5-30 p.m. From the t erent!
The teams were as follow :— | will leave for Brazil on Saturday 5.00'S nse Sea pe
Pickwick- Rovers: Hill, G Pee in readiness for the World Soc- ; News ‘Analysis, 7.15, p.m.—?.45 B-my To
verbs, M,. Foster, J. Hunte, V-|cer Cup matches.—Reuter. bo announced, 8.00 p.m, Radio Newsr
Hunte, Mayers, Welles, M. Pro-| reel, 8.15 p.m. The debate SBE ae
verbs, Kelly, Taylor, Robinson. . 8.30 p.m. Pride and Prejudice, 9.

Spartan: Harris, Medford, Gib-
bons, Gittens, Haynes, Bowen,
Chase, Johnson, Walcott, Trotman,
3o0yce

m. British concert hall, 10.00 Rm!
The News, 10.10 p.m. From the i
torials, 10.15 p.m. Sandy Lmao at
the Theatre Organ, 10.30 p.m. ‘usic
Magazine, 10.45 p.m. World Affairs,
11.00 p.m. The News.

DANCE
Tat:

THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB

(Metnbers Only)
>on:



BARBADOS FRIENDLY
FOOTBALL ASSOCIATION

TODAY’S, KNOCK-OUT
CUP FINAL

RANGERS v WESTERNERS

By defeating Penrode 4 goals to|
love, Rangers will meet Western-
ers their old rivals this @vening
at St. Leonard’s Grounds, Rieh-











monds, for the Knock-out Cup. cats ees JUNE 17,
Fans and playens, alike arg keenly oo 5 lessor .m.
iriterested in this contest and a} Kec etenos: ha oud .
jvery good game is. anticipated, much S-5ths of. a pint Admission to Ballroom:
The Referee will be Mr, J.| should cost hen it’s j 9/.
Archer, and the linesmen are | 3s, 08d. a gall wf! g 1
| Messrs. 0. Graham and E, Clarke. |



| Jha Right

|| Approach to
| Summmen!!
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For the Summer Season you'll need
light, cool clothigy. We have a fine
i range of TROPICALS and a com-
petent staff of Tailors to meet your

demands,

) PC. 8. MAFPEL
i & Co, Ltd.

K Top Seorers in Tafloting
, Dial 2787—Ptince Wm. Henry Si.



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, I r Ml. J u II iII. 19 SO. Barbies fccicate • %  : Ppice: V, CENTS Year Si. Second Skymaster Crashes This Week Over 40 Missing Northumberland Beaten By Innings W.I. Outplay County; Ram adI tin Does We fit NORTHUMBERLAND 187 AND 117 WEST INDIES 212 NEWCASTLE. June IS. IE WEST INDIES outplayed Northumberland today, winning the two-day match here hy an innings .me right rum. The tearing team had a hrst Manxes' lead of 123 and then caused a collapse when the Minor County side batted again. — • Final scores were i Northumberland 187 and 117: West Indies 312 Nearly all ihe late West Indies bahnu-n did veil, particularly I'rlor Jones and gbnny Han..nihin, who added 6? for the ninth .ticket ujitnership Jonc* ami undefeated for 48. North umber I and fought hard to save an innings defeat, but they never looked like mastering the West Indies attack. The guile of Ramadhin was largely responsible (or their downfall. They lost their opening pair for 18 runs and thi* with the. handicap of being without their star professional, W Phillipson, hurt while batting yesterday, left art uphill task to which thev were not T !" What About Hookworm In Trinidad? GRIFFITHS WlLLBFASKCD ttern Oar 0 C*rrtO>*a*Btj LONDON, June 15. Mr. James Griffiths, Colonial Secretary. Is to be asked about Trinidad's health conditions ul question time In the House of Commons next Wednesday. His questioner will be Mr. Peter Smithero. Secretary of the West Indies Sub-commit tee of the Conservative Party Imperial Affairs Committee Mr Smlthers win ask Mr Griffiths if he has studied the report of the Trinidad Commissioner fi>r Labour. 1942-48, in which attention has been drawn to the serious effects of the hookworm disease. The report reveals that 90 per cent, of the inhabitant* of the sugar cane areas in the colon., suffer from this disease, and Mr. Griffiths will be asked what action he is taking to Improve tho situation. Better A Little Good Than A Lot Bad SAY U.K. BUTCHERS LONDON, June 15 Butchers in the Doncaster, Yorkshire, meat pool have told the British Ministry of Food that they are backing their customers in refusing to accept South American ewe mutton. Last week they rejected the equivalent of 5.500 rations of ewe mutton, saying that customers had said they would "rather hnve a little good meat than a lot they were unable to eat." London Dutcners. offered a choice of 20 per cent of imported ewe mutton, or 10 per cent of that and 10 per cent of Imported pork in their meat allocation for next week, have asked for 10. per cent of each. Mr. E. J. Baldwin. President of the National Federation of Meal Traders, said to-day: "We do know exactly what the pork will be like, but it could not he worse than the mutton.' The Meat Division of the Ministry of Food announced earlier this week that H planned to extend the area of owe mutton distribution anfl to lengthen the period over which stock meat would be distributed —(Reutrr i equal. L I.iddell. their captain, raised the County's hope* by twice hitting Ramadhin out of the ground. but the Trinidad slow bowler then uprooted his stumps, and spreadeagled the Northumberland tail to finish with 5 wickets for 51. Despite an interruption through ruin, which caused tea to be taken early, the West Indies won with .m hour and a half to spare The Play When the game opened this morning the Weal Indies score stood at 197 for 8 In reply to Nort hum ber land \ first Innings total or 187. Goddard 47, and Prior Jones 2. the not out batsmen resumed. Sunshine followed some overnight rain, and the pitch seemed to favour the spinners The West Indies captain added six to his score before he Wftfl well caught in the slips. After a few good strokes, Everton Weekes, next man in fell to a smart catch at mirf-on. and eight wickets were down for 236. IMihi Play The diminutive Sonny Ramadhin enlivened the ninth wicket partnership with Prior Jones with a sparkling 26 which Included live fours. The pair added a useful 87. Nine runs later the inning* ended when Lance Pierre M caught at silly nildoff Jones, not nut 48. produced a wide variety Of strokes and hit six fours and a six The remaining four West Indies wickets had added 115 runs during the morning's play, and had secured o lead of 125 runs— the lost wicket having fallen at 112 Then34 Countries Crack Down OnFakeMoney THI HAGUB, June 15 CtirrtOej experts of 34 countries be g a n tiara today a world drive against counterfeit money, piirticularly bogus American dollars rh Dutch Minister of Justice, Mr. Johannes Van Id van, opened the three-day Conference attended l>\ more than 120 delegate Kcjuvventrtiives incUi ai of Austria, itclguim. Bolivia Denmark. Egypt. Finland, France. Greece, Israel, Italy, LuaMmbourg. Mexico, the Netherlands and the Dutch Antilles. Norway. Persia. Portugal the Saar. San Marino, Sweden. Switzerland, Tangier*. Trieste. Turkey, Venezuela. Western Germany. Yugoslavia. United States and Britain Russia anil Eastern European countries have not accepted invitations to the Conference. Yugoslavia was attending as a member of the International Criminal Police Commission. Immediately after today's lnjuKuralion. the Conference was to appoint sub-committees to report on special subjects to the plenary sessions. Meetings will be closed Subjects for the sub-committees v ill include the Juridlclal aspects of counterfeiting, tactics for committing It. and the co-ordination of the work of rational and special -lctcctivc -ectlons This will be followed by a meeting of the International Criminal Police Conv mission starting next Monday. —Rruter. LABOUR SURVIVES FIVE A TTACKS IN 16A HOURS • mo I I Dishevelled and weary, nearly 600 British Memb> Parliament dra^'d their way home from I he Houao ol Commonj thla morning after a marathon all %  aba lasting nearly 16 and a hall hours Tinnarrow -majority Fiahtnn Government bad Mrj • %  %  challenge-, from the (n Meal in ,il least one of which would have brought .ihout the Governments resjajnauoi The M'-mi, winch IH-K.II, 2 30 pro yesterday, w.is the long|est of the pHOSM Parliament'* SPORTS WINDOW ..fl.-X.uuli .1 KMHUlgtoil III Ul. H>n M-iii-flii ul ihu *mh • i.ul lumprtlMu" (..HUM .iMntlM Y MCA ilrtday nfle. nooii in Itfttt Tlw. mlWmtns L*v* by" --H IvrlM iu rvp <•.. n n .... Ul* Colti .1 .. Hi, Inuilnf |BSl vern r t\ of TKnidad m M-.i.K" %  < %  li .... Olbbwti iSparaii.. f. W *... .i..u Osfttaei, JminsMiiiii ic.niofi., icipuim. aSmm %  Kmitlrr > i |. •psebHit, .i w.n,.,... %  Bfftsat tk -II..H. ..kM I., .... tan in, B A r.A s. 'S,..„>.| as still On Pa*e tin foi Jamaican Speaker For Commons Opening KINGSTON. Jamaica. June 14 Mr C C Campbell. Speaker of the House accepted an invitation from the British Government for his wife and self to attend the olHcial opening of the new House <>( Commons in October Leaders of both parties of the House expressed pleasure at the invitation —C.P. ARGENTINA REJECTS BRITAIN'S MEAT PRICE BUENOS AIKES. June 15. BUENOS AIRES PRESS *ave widespread promim-nce lo a statement made last night by Minister of Economy Roberto Ares that Argentina "absolutely" would not. sell meat to Britain at an aveiage of £90 per ton. This is the price offered by the British flovernment for the year starting July 1. Arcs made the announcement after a 90-minute talk with British Ambassador Balfour and t'omT-iercial Minister. K J Jolnl Recent suggestions that meat shipments to Britain might be suspended if the agreement on price—Argentina has been derru nding L luti per ton—is not reached by the end of this month, received no support from either Balfour or Area after their meetWill Ask For "Hell Bomb" WASHINGTON. June 15. The United States Congress will be asked to authorise .. mult' million dollar fund to furthei attempts to make a hydrogen "hellhomb." it WHS officially disclosed tonight The Bureau of the budget confirmed reports that the Atomic Energy Commission, in charge of the atomic and hydrogen project. was preparing a request for new funds, for submission to Congress \ within a few weeks. Although Ihe Commission and ithe Budget Bureau maintained %  itighthpped silence on the actual %  mount to be asked, it was tinderstood about S200.000.000 would he sought to enlarge the atomic and hydrogen pco • French Singer Gets A Kick Asks Divorce VERSAIMJK. June 15. Husky-voiced French singer I.ucienne Boyer. who made the song Tarter Moi D'Ammir" ("Speak to Me of ixive") worldfamous to-day filed through her lawyer* here an assault charge against her husband Jacques Pills. Ludenne. now singing in I.ondnn. said her husband kicked and injured her during %  quarrel after she had returned home at dawn from a night club engagement here Their lawyers said to-day adjustment that the couple were seeking' the five-yea divorce. Pill*, who l* "Wring lit) BraUI. said in a summary of evidence submitted to-day that he would call a ffunr waiter fy that it was "a simple kick In i the thigh" j He added that since he was in! B >amas and barefooted when he rked his wife the kick did no* hurt her. He ajd n< force" behind the kick Wetther Asked what would be the position if a price agreement were not niched In June 3ti the Argentine Minister i-ald 'It ialwauri possible to r*aeh some compromiseform ula*'. Balfour answered a similar question with the remark tha: not negotiating for ^ new trade pact but or Dcrtaan clauses of agreement already BETTER TERMS EOR BRITONS I:" %  Minister of Ecotifirmed today that the Argentine Government made ami ptrrM 10 implement its undertakings regarding service condition* of som* 400 Britonemployed on former firttigh-owned railway* nan Ho "d thev would all rccci\. It months' home lcav<* aviary three years. This agreement ofl U standing dispute over thett ation fallowing the purchase the railways by tht ernment in 1B4? was first announce/! by •.-,. i earlier this wk Rrulrr Kai 8hek Removes 8 Hrothers-in-Law FROM CHINA BANK TAIPEI. Formosa June 15 President Chiang Kai Shek ha Lhroa of his brothers-ln law to be nmorad from U of Directors of the Central Bunk of China, the Nationalist.*' le idll tate bank Thev are T. V and r L Soong. brothers of Mudam Chiang, and l)r II II Kiinc hUJ band of Madame Chiang's lister Only last week T V Soonij, oim of the richest men in U i resigned from the Central I CO) i n mittee of tho Kuomintang. Nationalist China's ruling political party, rather than come to the Red-threatened Formoaa. —Can. I'rrssi HELGWM WANTS $210 MILLION BRUSSELS. Juao la. Belgium has asked foi dlroet Marshall Aid to the I S2in.fjoo.ooo for the third Buropean Hrioverv PlOguesnmO fgOjl Jul> 1 it was stated H luthi ntaiive quartan at Iluring the Hrst Marshall Pl.i %  •'*:>>. the Jlelgo LuxeniboiirK fk-onomic U n 1 o i i-intly direct an! lo Ihu MO million Both countries howev r ouneed the direct aid lor the second Mar-hall Plan year 194B1950) as a contribution to the r r r'ior. needy tiatiO'lS —Reuler M i''. who naaaagaMad Tueada> after an 18-d> WaiBMB acalion. were deliHilm m i.. i commlttre liagf of the Finance Bill which Blvrs i. : %  .1 form to th.Budge I i-i..| %  ,i The Government < u II..' .r th. i ii majority of 14, from i i. and ft.in, the iirni ..t lour %  m with a lend of If votg The lh-feals An I rpjpoi iti.-n | rOp ml to abolish the Govtmmenll increase of nine penec .. gallon on i-etroi :. which would bavo led io the Oovernmi nl % %  %  28H. A secoi %  Oppoattloi ehaUanasj pn>ptsinK exempti.,11 ., j aenanfa all> propelled invalid tain rroon the Incraaso araa defeated by sun vetea u> 2an force Renter Two Search For Peace SECOND READING Luclenne nor Jacqui to Bppear at the Monday — Heater FREFTOWN. S:, Jon German Chemisl Paul Muller '83. and his It-ytai r •*.. r-^~. ** %  on Thursday hi m AM TKh LJfnefT; f ' M lin boa, '^"" IO' i iiiuiiiam Hill, M<(1 provide* for ( K llUnlli anrl Ku^ n \ -no BOBwtna of the Communist ^ ,''*"'" ^^i'"^' .'* ter ftrty and aM Communist act.vl^1"^^ '".St^, "CS' The ment'i CAPETOWN. South African Governexpected j'^es in the Union, was read ing next I second time in Parliament here tonight without a division tullen left Hamburg last Novtmba* "In search of peace am! secunl>" in South America —C.P. An Opposition amendment, lo abolish the extra tax on liyh' oil-, it used in road Killed by MS votes to 28*1; another ti exempt from lb Run duty olb used In pi ft Irlll I lot) bj -'! hi 24 The Ih.ii-. ,..'. -,H %  271 voles an amendment to preM -it thsj i % %  i i radia ln| b Ordar tin %  > pn U i • MM Will h %  .}; %  %  %  irbon in men %  ..! %  Ubegaai voted uiili the 0| l ""I %  \! I jo „ | ... leader Olivoi Uyttloton rnqeed • %  < 'report pfograai" In an affort lo adjourn the proceedings It Now 4.30 Hut Sw Bufford InPps. Chan cellnr of the Exchequer, replied 'l' Is now 4 :il> an-l ..i thu f'c < %  pt • |U want ..l| i between now and Pnd. %  to i -I' i the <'CIIIHIIM. c Stage V, • -reforc %  This r..i from the Opposition l^'i RM "Iron' i i in reia his proposal b] ooncoi MM "I<.T .ii, hot to "see hnw thlnm pjr Afl tner Mi A Ui.l Uvo MemlMi for the Midi bn •. Trent. n:(,'. i %  ndmcnl la tiike two pen %  ttorllni fa frosn Uie prlcr. ..f I*,, ,md later i-ithtttew it. im< ,..,, fteulei Srluiiiian Flan Debati June 26 in The Commtms LONDON, June IS iii lain Laboor fJoeernmont at Ci'iiservative pressur. for a debate on the Schuman plan hv announcing (hat one had l=een provisionally fixed for June 28. %  li DO on %  day whet. tli. i ippoaltion ii..'.1 %  bon • I rub %  Herbert Morrison, leader of the House, today announced the datu "i ihe .ict.ii. ift.-i Memboj •.< Parliament had quesllone,! PrtffM Minister AtthM %  '. the G..wu, ..Ititude towards the lal -ichemc for merging Europe', coal and steel Industrie* Mr Antaonq Eden. Deputy Leader, askrd about th aantenea which was omitted Iti.lMi White Paper git Ing Ihe exchange of tween the British and rrenefi Govemmeiits on the Sehumai Plan. ThJsentence, which Mlnl-tei "'.I'M K.t.rieth Younger .:II.1 %  iterd iy had been oantted in 1 ntlv, was British Ooveri tiv. \\ i-oguged In w .ti ft i by tho Prench ntlatlve in the hope that xhv\ maj l. ible to make u helpfn. Mitrlbutlon lo the Schuman Plan 1 god ii || roi resented the considered '• %  > of Ihe Rrituth Government to putting forward any British let-native to the Schuman Plan Mr Attlee. after relleratlng that • %  wntence had l>een omitted bv r-take. said ; was, 't ouraa, fncludod in ii.inniunlque which had • Oa, Page 1 K %  it 4 COMMUNISTS OUSTED FROM BUNDESTAG BONN, June I.V Four Communists were today to attend the B4 t 2'i sittings of tho Bundestag (leaser Houae of the West German Parliament) The President. Erich Koehier *:.id the anoo t'< hi~ oroen nuring debate -ii ttHJ I M 10 'ounctl of Europe e llein/ ifantU munist leadei In Parliament, tiler, Walter Vesper, and Hie he The Christian Democrats Free its, and German Parts the three parties In the Coalition ant— supported the bill \eith thiGerman Reich's Party i sharply right wing Dr Kurt Schumscher'a Social Democrats, rhe Communist and l %  • I-... I g, opposed. I ,. %  -. %  llanoo but Di who sat in lied broadly. II ..te was delayed bec Hei HosM Renner. lha Comtnu%  | i.ns' HM i-xclusion %  laaann, w.-%  % %  sday fw 10 daj-s for defying th< I D I %  K'jenler majorlt ; -n.-it the protest should be dlart The .ommltlee which had I that the delegation to s should be drawn from -he Bundestag only —Rruter .Miked In a %  aan polke and ttrikmg stud. • American Independem i tilled*. during which fot killed rbis led .1 -et il|i .. revnluliulilil* Junta. headed hy Doctor Juan Pranclaco Mostajo, whose candidature foi Vice-Presidency of Peru on .. loinl ticket with General E/nesto Montagne was rOCantl) electoral authorities The Lit i had claimed that Montugne'* ltd* %  f.'t Ihe Presidency was ppoited hv fraudulent documenis The action of electoral authorities had boon t<> leave General Odrta as tote andidate In the general elections Mheduled foi July 2 Peru Jiaa been gover I u Oetoboi lots ofrla who aahcod pewci. but iccenll) iesi K ned .. head of the Lima Junta m nrdei to conform with the constitution which stipulates that a Viti/.n who under any title exercises the Presidency of the Republic It tin %  of election" cannot bv %  candldati -aMfrter. ARREST CHEMIST ON SPY CHARGE WASHINGTON. June 19 Agents of the Federal Bun .. of Investigation tonight arreste, an Amerlian chemist at Syra cuse, New Yurk on e-pionaK' iharges--the second such arrest in lew than a month 1 K.A %  toda> %  fai have pickisl ui. %  Night Landings Banned BAHREIN, Persian Gulf. June 15, \H AIR FRANCE Skymasier carrying 46 pas sengers and eight crew crashed off this oil island early today, duplicating almost identically Tues day's crash by a Skymaster of the same line, when 45 people were lost out of 51 aboard. The *k> master, like thin on Tm-.du\ h->und (mm ludo CMM (or France. WM iK.-.n (,. Imd at Bahrein Kland to refuel. In the IK >enrs ol the T.SIlu mile Silicon I'.n is mule\ history, it was the third serious ditaxter. the Hrst helne in IflM Peru Revolt Collapses FOUR KILLED Kfl MOfl JUMi June 15 Kofuaad niDporl ,,r the leva] military ga .o-rtiy old rej "it in Arequlpa Bouthw %  Fi o lapai I early t %  Uth Amenthe ft annoM at Oonaral Otbla, itttlo ha>artag|c 10 whsl it dl n'. .1 .is II Commuii%  tUdont up i>m,: HIIIIOUIU--..„iv had %  i %  %  Report* fnun (V oesrbi 4 till ran fronlx. (coded (oionlirm ihl'"' ""> It-dlo in \ ,,,. eontralled h lnurrnl. urni ..n the ilr Imte telrrd*y. jcrurdlnx in aVapatehM tr.im l^i H,, rapltal •if nmg e] Kaval \ir riee ana I 'nltnl M*te .in ea rewue •rcanfc>atluti> • or link d in the widespread %  area rur uofivati with hrtimp rrs id hoih air fateaa IJWIIH ii-ri in the II'MU. work t.ihei It" ft] ui % %  p i ml ulancea to the I at Manama. In th. orth "i "..'ii.ii. Island Hahren ; ihe toaal Al I .,i ; %  i %  Fin Raat An \ %  P*l ancc >fll(-lal *ai.( "Tiniragedy WWIOUI lie history el frenrh flj Ing I anno) vet U'llcve In Ihll dotll l 'i .,%  d in three i %  lava not yet receive., detailed Information, but I annoi arh i coineMenci An France headqtiarta nee l*nnn| loelr ..ncraft fmre, night landings oi i.iking off fc \ Bahrein airfield ivhen tin*-. Heeai WM token hy a. Inquiry I meh hao %  M.ilicrln. In th.Persian fiulf. 1" inveatlgate the aater — Reuter CiivilianK Kf k plut-t k Army Men PARIS. June IS 1 %  til h QoW irmient ha-. replace Ihe French Military IIIKII Oomi hy a civilian and proo %  • la ahouhl it announced hare note* to Oil* • handed t" tho Soviet Foreign Ofllce hy the British and French Ambasa%  dof in UOBOOai (Resrter) Cuba Reject* U.S. Tariff Plan WASHINGTON, Juno 15. Th State rJeparnnent dtseimiwl today tluit the Cuban Guv %  jetted .. siiggr.II %  hOUld delay incroastanfl dutaH on Amarkan nylon boatery, rubber tyre* and trimmings. TinCornrnorea and Irntuntry f N.w York had appealed u the DaparbnafM %  > %  M ,-. in ..pph canon >>f UII blgbai Cuban dutig; %  Ud that th. %  "it appttod th. June l? The pai tm.'nt m Jn mI. n had with th. Cuban Oovernn* Renter Where Man may not Venture Alone Coffee Growers Plan Protest WASHINGTON. Jufu15 iof 14 l.itiu-An. Taa proiiucing countri* lay planning .. conbtnt 0 DM State Kepartinei.: ovei .. Senate Sub-Corn mittee 1 .iglng pnrflteeriiig h Taa prlea increase* • nian rh< vmbfl I wan M td t had beeom. 0*t cfiargea h> Uuj gill %  '• headed by Sr-nat %  UettO (Democrntj Th H itt.* for many week. i otiductina lengthv .... %  %  Iht lulled Stales Senator d alleged that the investigation was not directed 01 0 hud a legitimate right in the i ." market but wa> atreetad at what he alleged to Ix • Rruter i I..in in llir company of otherami with experienced pddM . linked losretlier aQ that each itlili\ idiiitl J|irotecte| hy the >kill. itrength and experience f the group. lb protect ihe liii.iiii i.il future tri btl loved uDet, the family man nerd-.ilctrii.ininul unlike ihute of the njonnlaineer. Firif lie Miu-t join (lie ilirifly, ill who own life lll-liraiier. I I.I it I people 3 Die in 6 Hours tDOt Tenn.. June 1.1 Three babien who together eaa than *ix pound* die-i sday within nine boui> after birth All boys, they were the first triplet* ever horn In this city -C.P. Second aI policy jinMi-r lie will Fie linked with tllOU-anilwlio-e iiinluiiril UBBJI) .Hid Ir.-iiylh gliaruiilei urily for the ilepelioVllIof one ami jll. Thirdth. experienced auMayee %  >! a EJla lu-.ura lire repre-entatiic will ilirect liim .iloiig llie bent i..ul. i.. big objective. w a MONHOR m Cm.. lAdv *4u __ ITTEH i-vunrviiu n.vnr WALCOTT MANUFACTURERS LIFE INSURANCE i •!.,!.!,>h.j iaur, COMPANY •O0NlO. CA.VAO*



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PACE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE (fcUlM) Pallinq Xlim £ ,,H l>ro,n <'a Tri ID Battwu %  .ime o\ i with Miss Gloria Dos Santo* Watch" was afa: •lal *Mt night At the ond of MiMgravc experts %  .i where hi week Mr leave foe startuiK Underwater Gardens M ISS HANOM SIMMONS is originally from New York B.C. Journalist M M I'ONRTANCE I 11 f• • itAU) arrived tram flulana H W I A to ,pen.l tin. holiday mt u guest of Mr and Mrs J E William* of HnithWi. Itlack Rock E S anvaan In 1-|7. she i.'|irc*rni> the Inaugural meeting of the painter i in Jan speetalis He in %  r Barbados on Sunday she until yesterday morning when she left for Puerto Rico b> IIW.IA. en route to St Thomas She touring "the West Indies, and wus again here In 1M7 on holiday She is Edltn.or the Chronicles Women's Page and also covers acthrMi harbour imd .it the HIMBarbados Holiday M ISS F.VF. ANDERSON, from short holiday water colour* of men and thei boats, Grenada she says is one of the moat picturesque of the West Indian islands. After she leaver St Thomas she will be returning to Jamaica. She get* the material for her underwater scene* In a vary novel mantfer With the aid of underwater goggles she explores the coral reefs for the arrangement -'•laving at c*a of her pictures, then obtains samn pies of coral and *— fans etc., 0 Acco C mpanyinJ P her yesterday W M** %  ' STEWART, wife of Puerto RJco was Mr. Stanley %  "* Col Stewart, who Uve i Vaughsn who U a Travel Agent Grenada, arrived on Wednesday in Jamaica touring the Wast Indies om Grenada by B W.I A .HI .. in conjunction with B.W.I.A to '" visit. Slie is staying at the explore the possibilities of encourMarir*. Hotel aging American tourists to visit these) islands. rive. | nidad on Wedneau.i UW.IA. u, spend .. in Barbados She ;.• nihank Short Visit •i i half-day off. it was hot Thej -.warn: it was eoot Taej i out. saw the thermometer standing ui 83 degreesand decided stay cool. So they kept their swim-suils on ..ml window-eased Regent-street on their way home Few people stared The girl' ho work In London, are Anne Ilwyer. aged 12 from Dublin, and ihejwo-plece—Connie O'Shea, aged 18 from Tralee L.E.S. PllZZllntf Slur* After Three Months Hotel President Leaves M", IHAHLKS W FREEMAN %  Idant Of the Royul VleM RS. Marie Dear, after three |r Hotel. Nassau. in Hat months' holiday In Trinidad B !" 1 '>tea and Mrs Freeman eft and Grenada. returned.on Wednesvesterdav h> ]i w I.A SOtsUnuday by B.W I A from Grenada and m lfiv r Caribbean lour -It lwas met at Seawell by her Benmiu,. M t.-ld Carib tfuu oaughter Mrs. Trevor Gale and ln !" s opinion was not ..-. „iti.,. son Mr. WUlie Wells. } lVe aa Barbados -You p have a lovely island *' Transferred to Kingston A RRIVING from Hrllish Guiana yesterday alleruoon b) B.W.I A was Mr (ieotTre\ HN son of Canon and Mrs. Harvey Read. Geoffrey has been in B G for the past nine months with ttkF Royal Bank of Canada's Branches in Georgetown and MeKenzie. He expects to be here for about ten days' holiday before he leav for Trinidad, en route to Jamaica where he lias been transfei I %  the Royal li.mk of Canada's Bram %  in Kingston His parents arid several of hi! relatives and friends were ..Seawell 'o welcome him home With The Royal Bank Ki: MARIE de HAKHO.> JT1. who is with the Royal Han.; of CaMda's Branch In Qeora b arrived yesterday by B.W.I.A. from B.C. to spend her annual leave In Barbados. She is staying with Mr. and Mrs. Ulric Nasimento at "Hill Crest" Haatitlf; Leaving Son at School Here M" r First Visit AND MRS. G KATTHlBa day morning by B.W l A gfta spendlnj • %  )„i l ,.,, lag at the I I Mr Matthies. who is an accountant. speaks English mil and his wife too manai, visit To Barbados. than intently and ei tolly and da liberate!? raised the stick he car U all happened in a brilliant!*. r,e They approached each other (ronn ln lnp cnUre room and %  opposite directions, as if lrreslstlj 0116 WM **' spinning severs COPLAND bly drawn together Heedtes*. ol fr, v "" ons Bryan *"e dozens of eyes upon them.'. The otlwi neither segtafntd : -1.i > %  for t**^ 1* w 'ogether and v B.W. I.A en mute Ncn *>er with a rcsoundim, smack. But only for an instant A man with the fire of victor) flag in his eye approached, studied On Long Leave M R. AND MRS. 1 %  tn %  %  hen |-, ( Pill Hi, Rico D Scotland M RS LENA ACOSTA from Trinidad yesterday Kl B.W.I.A and will be here loi about a week to leave her son Michael, who accompanied her, at school in Barbados She is staying with Mr and Mrs Watson at Applewhaltes. St Thorn. Returning in Ten Days OLIVE CORBIN of -HoMtiiary", Hockley, and Mlssf Ma, Goddard of "The Garden"-, St. James left on Wednesdai night by the "Lady Neson" for Trinidad whenthey will spend a short holiday in San Fernando They will be returning by B.W.J A in about ten deys' UlM ptSBtdS n. i %  '••mvut'la fi>r two years and roturalnsj to Scotland. Iheir home, tm liwig leave. Stay,ug at a bungalow at Silver Bland and the tw.> %  < lien for about two i Mi Copland joined them tainted, There was iii. sjgn c henrfhreak. no even .i muTg % %  beaj 'because ? You to Qnlsh the 4on < uossnoiio > ;*ie h.ii Riipcri ipw> inf. *" %  Siwa Cliu* <>iouU hsvr k'tnon !M*r (h"n io *nd me 'henI HtC eyri **h u\& w k-*4 r dea n aswaa. > ss^aaaK' J ns n aii 3 n> m+ 'AQUATIC riJH CINEMA (Mambars Only) stATOnSSB TO-DAY P-u.rlt. C ' n in "BRIDE OF I'ND MacOonsOd CARaTY VENGEANCE" TOTTOX Rarnwnd mttK nd llool. Ailvi-i.imr -rl l\l % %  %  in ">I in '•' \ HI.I I • IflAIETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES HUH AY—SATI/RUAV—SINDAV—8 IV P M MONOGRAM preaenbi (1st Inal of Serial) THE < I.I T4 lll.\4. HlMl with JA<:K Mt'LHALL as CRAIG KENNEDY The Matter Detective also . The Western Action Picture JOHNNY MACK' BROWN in 4SC1\ T TALK MON. TIES 8 iiO p m (2nd Imttslmrnt of Serial) " I.I m Til Mi HAM*' Alao The Aetlou Drama "StSPtNSr." with BELITA A BARRY SI'LLIVAN WED & Till KS t.SO p m (Final Instalment of Serial) •CL1TCHING HAND' Also. The Acllon Western "PAN ii win i with ROD CAMERON SPECIAL MATINEE SIN DAY IB. at 4 3* P.M. I'alhe Double Feature . "NIGHT BOM TO DIBLINand "MEET THE NAVY" (with the Men of Royal Canadian Nav>) •i i n! VI" Sent Down by Carnegie Institute I r THOMPSON. ., %  'v in Durham, North arrived from Trinidad q| bi B w i A to pand on* apaah \n BartaKkW. Jte .^ .-lit down b) loaCanhsgfa i tltut to i,.-.v.., i.... ., i | Wart 1 IUl iperial emphasis on AgrleultunB and how ii affected people n |„. .iillfti \h v wddB of !a sl> Hj d Bagot i •• relay "v l( W I A, vm Tnnidad, nnd %  ei i. ) very pleased to be baek '" norne i told Cartb win %  i oil drillei Vere Here Three Weeks A PTRB throe weak III Barbados. Ml Weller aii-i.iii|):.nii-d daughter Josenl :/.'.'''.". ">on His wife however har hora foi in indefinite Weller is g M I ilOi'.ii. Worthbti | PrMaj to smid.iy ;. A M..:O %  voi in: III AH IS \LW.%Y m Ol II PLAZA •WJI m i II is ENTER"i\ Y1NMENT MB. AND MRS CHARLES FREEMAN l.ft Barbadn* vesterda> by Ii \*. I A The> are yletund hen on their w k> ;,. i. whi.h look them to Grenada. Mr F lar, r,. -gant nf Uie n..iei. Nassau, In tin Bahamas ami is totsrnsg Ihs Etoyal Victor! Caribbean BY THE WAY By MACBCOmtM D URINt; preliminary conv lions about the main %  BOUgh,* 1 MM llogwa*eh Bank. project (or %  pteUiriaaUon i Homer's dynamic sagas." thei was a slight niisunderstandun; sulkily. 0 f Ell \urturtw show Prrpplief of fnrfi/ thousand Heaters, ,h "" Wfial need 0/ Nurriiiip RIUPM in pUy OH Hogwaseh had rend soinewhei aboift the chorus in Greek pit) and he naturally eonneeted with the ehorus In musical comedies. Soobkis, hi, expert, wanted to know \ chorus was to sing, and suggested a Hymn to Apollo "Look.• %  said Tft, Hogwasch, "we don't aim to dra* no religion Into this. Girl* singing hymns ain't my idea of Homer It's aotta be marital music warlike stuff, see?" %  Shikowski's 1812,; said Soobkis 'What', that"'' asked Hogwaseh. "It's the Maridla$\" said Soobkis. "That ain't tau r thy head (he Hart. lUncaili iu feet Ihe (he moon. 1C „| lint uneri. frofS LI-INI'> hat the ,ttal tir a,ul " k '' from vMeaer hair. sorcery. re arc wild bells rhar rnadd. mafci He thinks Uuri ii'. uf| ^l.ind should IKDUl for the foreign i open Bl Bali glei i h refrigerai ii Mlffli the-Wo)<| and a pageant of Kl nefjerfual bethan aM-dogg at K. the approach of ai HaaVng o| evary vulaga ought to %  tad lolk-dnru-inr In the lane heorfs and every Innkeeper should Itai at hi.i^toi crylBg "Oo 1 %  re n mai '• %  H> i nut-brown .. laid down in \. H W I A H %  stay kin i rabank To be Married on Saturday AMU TMVOR rOX, Engin Vr oi • c,bU! '' WnH in Barbados I.-ft f,„ si Antigua vestenjav by B.W I A i-1 'V" s %  %  fnoon ho Is ubo married to Miss Monica Fletcher daughter of Mr and Mrs C II Fletcher who now Uvg in Antigua. Mr. Fletcher was a former M anager of the RoygiV lltnk of Canada In Georgetown •'iid he now lives in Antiguo In with his family Accoanpanylng Mr. Fox was Mr. Chris Jenkins, anuther Cable and : Ibttknad here. Ii|J to i>e the l>estman at the wedding, Froi la iniov brifrie^ ... sky. Tmlnivce (Mag Swltherlruton.) f T „ K0et that that it i nnCenoughto have a week he will bO) .i fe.llval on the beautiful South mini; saucer. EVANS A WHITFIELDS PROUDLY PRESENT THE ARCOLA THE SHOE FOK ALL OCCASIONS SHOE ;:jy In White. BUck Tan & Tan, Green, While. at $10.40 to $14.70 MMIMIII It BRING ALL YOUR SHOE PROBLEMS TO EVANS & WHITFIELDS i otmoQijaxE-jfaM'. he l0 wort „, i x D in m R PDX VKMZXN HV MN PDX VKMZXN PDX M V I H L Y q J X y. NOTICE CLOSING for BREAKFAST HOUR ,o„r"!. m u M 0 d ? y ', 9th Jun ''' our O" 1 ""nd DepartI icnts will be closed to busing from 11 am. to 12 | Our working hours will therefore be :— Mondays to Fridayi I g mm. to 11 a.m. 'noon to 4 p.m. Saturdays 8 a.m. to 1* noon Thia general closedown for the breakfast hour has ^JL ,ded ,? n ln lh e interest, of our customers in order to avoid inconvenience and delays. Our cus,T 3JT '"" Smg]y 0sked ,0 co-operate by .rran"ing their shoppinR in accordance with the above timetable. BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. TECHNICOLOR M SOTHERN N LOCAL TALENT ON PARADK SAVK YOUR ', TICKET TONITE AND WIN A CARTON OF I'll 10. Ilousr :iO. H|. Ml. JEFFREYS BEER. II..x 34, Door* •,..,, 7 p.,,,.



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i i:tv. JVSE 1C. ltM BARBADOS ADVOCATE TACE TIIREE THfcr GAMftO Lg SaHJuJ Government Settles Three 2-Year-Old Questions How Long Is A Yard ? H? limit. I. ..,,.1, It...,, rls I-ON1KJN quit* how lunt LONDON. m-.uk' hi:. OWB p.irl>. Between || 1 *w: X*Ta aiitr-nrn." wh;-, S it*. *..s sun m i able lo make up it* mind ,„ -t j^, uucirtioncd Bcvin was dtsptDttbte man itaMM duvernmem He week it has decided on three qucsu i onc coll |J control the blind preHone that nave been h;.nRin; judices of the "Labour movement". about r<. eyeai TtM | ... WM responsible war HI the jungle, lo defend ( ,. „„ Atlantic Past U S well as in-oseeuted the Marshall Plan But nmv tho*e •* a •" %  pest Hut Ernie Bevin Beamdly, Mr %  •> , that tlie Prime AMlee. after his holiday In France. Mm: I ha<: doilnra hi* government's aliiwithout rVrhapl rude ui scheme* tot tying Urit.nn Atl a t that he to Europe For al 1ea Iwo year* would never desert hi* loush hut 'he U.Iswung un^ItnK. ajwayi Mnml. Foreign euilv between I n.ted Europe Secretary nut Clem AHlee may ouail before :h nteaces much Here is ai -el mi '.he road LauKhtnn look long and ihat nobody kno' a yard is. three feet" or "M I'I help because exactly how long To d h.tcUagl th ;h. aplomb %  %  out not too BOfeecbjp Engliiih actor they an Ihat Charles Even Britain s National Phvsl. Hollywood Liberator* doesn't know but Court-marlial Acquits Ihuhes* Of Valencia: Jails .'{ Others BRUSH. UP... YOUR... SMILE... Tin' %  -.i in n round %  gglnal %  ..:imI incourt m.iitiai ;•!-(> uequuuu .1 printer who gn ,iti tininVyceu old Duches mi tin iim. cnarijp but im u>u*r in net defence, her .hair UNESCO KejectsBodet's ; Resignation llodei want to do Charlie Omul: • hat is why and her own island and Em land •' % %  lev r..id been taken. Britain will not be thrown into the European scramionj But she will end organised Mtiema fm unlflcnUon "i Europe Examining Brat, pro| ,,n ?*", preasure Mil mplelely rebuilt. Since ers. from Burkhigham Palate from l !" gWlgO chiefs, agreed Sn [..|uPlufnnMr ins lemoveo down the Mall, apeared to have ' "w >"* boinb ir.1 two Jap:mee from Chairmanship of the Overbrous-ht Ascot to London. Iies Certainly I rantdOfM seas Food Corporation. This was The following day it was reman rou d hav nal >' only preliminary to the decision veale.i that the Quanta had taken *B in, t "}e plan; but 1 io put the growing *>f fmundnuta proeautloni aaVanal men fainting under le-.*; granoi i %  enl ui the bagt They had receive President Roosevelt, he said, who decided that the atom bomb should he not only mnnutaetiired The Guards were delighted but also dropped on the .1 nlu UM Colom on the r hoe who have ideal IMI! one side Irthday The WCathei u.is "I H'fsevell charm ler inmKiiuri K ht (..1 ihemsunny, but not too that if he had remained alive he hoi ThKing drove, out from -vould never have agree'l tn the tnte liac n1 l0 bom*. Accordina to Tl: and othei ttllfbU, he ran go if has ascerta,ne.l that the .mpcria ^"/iSor'whh Uoa *" 1 >"* hSi inSK! %  innal He ended, after too lh, '" s \" ve a manv lllms. as ., sad and pompous hr '"''oratory pointed -„... but a> to., manv biiUuiial char%  -PKC pamphlet pubhdioi b* Should Sun iisk It? Onlv ""' B-aid of Trade thai uew ar-nml 'aiiBement. for lelinin< tluvmd h 'ome even doubt that. more xcicntlftcallv are much overWho Buinhed Hiroshima <"* Dr Vanm-var Buh. the man BrilauiS Wcihy. mid MeMUMi lesponsibUfor the manufacture Ait of 1878 rules thai the pnrlla t .r tht first ;itom bomb has arrivuientary copies of the imperial ed in England on hoUdaj AnMgndard yard hava t. be comswering question^, he surprised pared with rnrh other .nee in ?f> many with one fact. It The htfaal RwaaurerncnU, accordina to the labnratot'' show that the yai two part< In %  million in thr lad 12 years Ther.fore the l;iboraiorv urge that "the rrdehnilinn of ins rgshd In a manner rinnpatible with hew theorlats it was Truman, the modern scientific rsjouirerfl hould be implemented with rartirable speed This is irnpniiant. If lb rXORBNCI J tuiiiah; withdi. Hs'.jtion at Direc tor -General ol IIUNESCO '•' • dr,.ii.ain full semion ai f iNKiico ui-neral conference fears, hi announced thai Decided u> withdraw hut .'4-hour < old reaignatlon and rarrv on a< Direetor-OiiK'iul In taspuOM :. 1 he unanimous request of tho head* of the delegation^. Loin' applause greeted Iha %  • Tone. H4(rt. however, made the : % %  llonsl on the on.h. I i.ne of the prunji v 1 ,-k* <>' 1'NESfOsht.ulil I-lo rt ik acliver or peace.— Tanks A iti In Rvacuv Work nenl CorB nation 1to bg the model for liican Developmeni in the future It cnmeK under the departinriit of the Colonial Office. "Giouiid mi!'" until now were tin Ministry "' Food's respoi bility. For more that %  grvatlvM hi the Colonial OITicc I nMponslblUt) of the the eonvertranl monMOt, and with the remodofJini .>f tinCorporaAtll.e Wttl now gs>. nounee the change over. Wrong i were used by Commandos l *;\ ilties decided is inleraating to learn thai Rooti'vcli liad n.udi up his mind before he died Dr Vunnevnr Bush's exreileflmsl it will hn\ copeared completelv' 1* : MlOD.OOO veer* frnni DOW going inio aiiion. The prfegutlag wag successful. There were fewer Casualties tlii-. year A jHOM ingenious suggestion has been put forward recently that the Guards' other r.-. the ttvtltimv Slitrirs ..I ( onhahneta should ench be equipped ill package of "dry ice". asking for take, over KM IU the cntiis who said this .1 .in-lit could neger make a decision wiUi a waveriag rhujoiity have proved wrong Why" Probibla kecauae the Labour I'.n' realises tiiiit n cannot have an rtecdgm immediately, nor ran the I'lecyJon lie delayed for mote %  ear So all the difficult licrlMnris tlijt hove been postponed and postponed again must be settled. The general feeling that the Election cannot come imuicdijlih lias helped. Theie is no\". tone lo gel becuee %  minting votes again Mr. Attlec and his followers have 1 more than menf They are a "clearing up suit she gevernjueni" Thaa mtend to spend the year tidying up the straggling ends and remnants of Bve yaei l of Socialist government ith .1 afgdleally it is posslbh perfecil) cool M> long as one's head 1-. kept cool! Those who have suggested Ihll cht p-iiut out that "dry n." dos-sn'l melt and allow a trickle of water to run down the face. Ridiculous gg the acherne vounds, it could perhaps be used In preserve the hot and liunuy helmet of the policeman in London. Recently the Metropolitan Police voted In favour of keeping their traditional helmet But the time will eome miles artificial codling Is Introduced, when i-nnifo^t will triumph over traditmii The Pale f thr Kilinilar Jean SuTUneng h.ilieen given such a "build up" by the Rank (.)rg:uiisation that -;he has now torians will Ixcn advised to scorn any more ''' publicity and turn down the invi'biall: disposes set of theories. to me The Communists. Hul.I.VWOOl). and quite a number of noO-CoSDOnl) leading matter in i It Taunists. have believed lh.it tb. found in America's hotel rooms up bomb was dropped on Japan not I( > now is ihe ible. whi. h so much to end the Japanese „„.„, b ,. hilIllv bul u „. tl)lll | ffiSL-T S ;i I'J'JH, 0 1 V |hi roopowned by Elizabeth Taylor. Union i.f the strength of the . .... Urflted States 1„ fact the bomb '"'"Y" l l W 9 !" *. W. *** *'" has been Interpreted u the nrgl "•""• r ''' th ""PP'JJ '"' • m,..t Mural ..1 Ulfl |gMt-WV IT, 00llS '" jy v W "•" f T ,h *" r Now thi.s makes nonsense if il urt*. They will be mysteries, was President Rome veil who deRhoal stories, classics and hunmiii elded to use the bomb. For %  ........ %  al his last talks with Stalin in the Crimoa. and even afterwards, when he "compromised" with the Russians on the occupation of Germany, certainly helieved thai by adopting a cooperative attitude thr United Stale* could actually co-operate *lth ihe Snviet Union. Rootevell had repeatedly denounced those who hud wanted to conduct the affairs of the United Statewith threats Dr. Bush, even on holiday, hat managed to re-oprn a fascinating, argument that the lusevenlually have to hen all Ihe documents nme off the secrets list NAIROBI, .lone is Italian tank, to-daj flattened the jungle on the Btldoptan-ltaliao Siiin.]\K(i..i bordei to n the Bgeaangsgri "it pilot oplane which craahed in lio, Infested jungle. Allei -LH,plane had reported seeing what i! thought was the wreckage ot amgie ggglneil Noraomai machine, rescue parlies stmu-il beaUng then way through the wild j u nje alun* the border. When the* baled ' .1,1 get through the i.mk mni Into .us-(action reselling a wonun a child '*otit i.ml three men bogtd* the pUo) The Norseman, chai'i ad hre Ethiopia, lefl Mogidlahaw, Mali.-n Sumallliinrl on Sunda> for an American oil pnts|M'ctum can p In Ogarien. South laal KUopU owned b* ihe Sinclair Com|Rin>. it had bean reported as havinx trashed abmit 35 miles from lit bordei —Keulrr and loateU b,ick h r shoulders i have nothing to lay," the told generals trying her. i ri. Dy| n, %  .. ho has actively dcAeal the Franco Government for %  veral >ears. A a dark grey suit with a large rose on the Bv kwhed pale t.wing to her raoant illness -during which she lost 24 pounds Itt weight—but she appeared to be a hig,n igiifii Same Charge Itcfurr Tncl on .. similar charge • Kinher l4H. the Duclieas was i-ntonced to one year's itnprisaaaMnt, 1'. dag a motor car brought her rom her home to the court, in kg Farmer Madrid Trade Union '•oliiuioteis Hi" defeiii c loun.'I I '.ul-Cnlonel Lull Ayuso. rcompanied her. Sri 'in* a cigarette and With* thr Duchess gut out ot .ii hour before the trial %  %  cgnn After her acquittal she (i b> a side door and drove to •ei home. About 2(H) peoplr were present ourt, ernong Uu lata and monarch.st s>ml alhtseri ami pnornlnesti leadai Mi C H Johnston. Conn, selb.r at tlie Hiltisli Kn.i Mr C l. Clark, aaeosid Bat re iar> at the U .i Btaiea Bmhesa> |in. -lit Itrlllei BusmanV Holiduy NEW YOKK For the third time in as many days, a New York busdnver, Mortimer Murray, went > >iT for a lountly Joyride in his bus. Murray was taught by the police in %  town nearly 20 miles away from regular idy route Ills reason for driving off "My wile is hounding me and Lwanted to i>el away from il all." that they are tations to the sort of panics where caretaker governcameramen ore lurkini llC Bishops Refuse To Sign Paper a reIs getting some very giKid publicity! The story started with a round of .rilicism asking where the Rank Organisation intended to lead Miss Simmons, LONDON. June 15 and recalling Imu much publicity Czechoslovakia's Council of Roshc has had, and what poor film man Catholic Bishops has reto play In. The film critics fused to sign the CuuiuiuiuslThe influence oi Ernie Ilcvin Is alway.< hue the hands tiiat feed sponsored Stockholm peace rcsowaning. One of the. reasons why them. Curiously enough the same lution condemning atomic weapWtin in t; so manv deCUBoni have been put idea seems to have come to sevofT for sp lopg is that they have eral of them that the great, roUU all waited for Bevin. And he i British star needed a little advice. a born bargainer. He i never Miss Simmons, who is just 21, wants to tlose a bargain if by and has been photographed with putting it off a bit he can tie it many of ihe right fares all the up with the next bargain. This W f'om Hawaii to Park Lane, exactly fits with his Trade Union would now be well advised not exnenence Under Bevin's conto lake tiny ol the criti-jlKm too trol the whole of British forei~ — %  *—-•=•• Ihe reports from Prague said today. [in Council is headed by Catholic Primate. Aiehbishop .ii-epji Bcran, who is frequently accused by the Czech Commutinl-dominated Government of anti-state, activities —Can. Press STAGE STRUCK BURGLAR UB Bl lURIll While an uudicnic ol :'.uon w., enjoying a bright progremrna .. the Tivoli Theatre, police will tosebce %  aeaaned Ihe rool for irouserless thni Rarilei Un Ihll IUHI startled chums slrli as the returned lo the dre where he was seen clad In Up|)C garments but minus |rou an hi loee blackened with greaaepalBI The lhf tetaed a pettli through a window, sealed a dram ,iipe n> the i.K.f and It || believe •ageed down amiKii i H ill pSs| taking with him El |0d the patfl i ..ii EASE THR0A1 IRRITATION word i In the last few weeks Clem Altlee tins been In effective control for himself, and so we have had I i.is of iMihcy" made pubUclj and iome ttrong points ol view taken privately Bevin's %  has been parity due lo hii health And the poliponenta who nevertheless I ii.iir.-ige arc sorry that it has hap Mfied in this way. But, health apart. Bevin was most I.. when he had to face itaniptivfl tiiticism from the Left. both from Communists nnd from Saxon Phlegm seriously hut pass It all to th Rank Organisation who mlghi imd her a Him to ad in rather than to pose in The Other End i.ONDON At the other end ol the scale % %  The British Broadcasthii. Coriiim stars irnuojes is ihe balduoratlon now ha^ cm-h.-iv.| t S^'t m J*'"V a8 d Mr Alb,u '" "• British are a Mafd W sl-'-JJS ,; nb< n .' 0 become a BBC produced II. G Well hhe bSo^^r^bi^Srt w r D| ^ w "' i-"' k ound hitter drop r,f qulgzlcal rynicisrn music—UE.R. FREE YOURSELF from tht BONDS OF CONSTIPATION with "MORSES '"£&? PILLS WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD. • tarn IOWK >*. .'-• Jiff/> 1IUITE0 KWDY i ji %  roi ovtn 50 %  <-'• %  !"BWAREOF WORMS! I I CMUI. -A i M • I Inc. B.G. Leadlni Cenue for F\duiK> English Hultlngv HARRIS & SPORTS TWEEDS GABERDINE, SERGES & DOESKINS ii and see PA when il will our p rltllagc to see ahat you are %  I leh I* muih. And Iwmnr ow of our LAD C| r iW wbieh HiMsf ai roBAirruiih Iliih-Crade ( leOiina AT KEENFtT PRICES IV/io is the most Popular girl and the most Popular chap employed in your firm? (lei together immediately %  md "*• ll,r ,l """ Ml who you think are tho most [xjpular in youf ( JMileelta Send in their names addrejsed to OMM Thealrr S'dl Only one iii and une ehap muki ir lelectl from eatli Knm Thr 2 winners from each Kum will lie invited free "I chuige to a — — SPECIAL PREVIEW ul Kumuel floldwyn's Super Special Kuinunlit Druinu "9% Jaatuh Xsuvd" which opens a; tho GLOBE THEATRE on FRIDAY JUNE 23rd Employees ot the following fnms are requested b VOts loi their Two MOST PUPl'I.AK Members OPI submit their names at once 1" OUM Till: \Tltl B'doa:— Advornle Co.. The Recorder. Win. Tounrl., I.ld.. C. F. Harrison & Co, T. R. Ivans A Cs. Bsrelsyi Rank, Canadian Bank. Stni(er Sewing Cu. Modrn Dress Shopue. %  certain |hs1 Ih. nf-iriiinal.' enouHh lo leo ihll I ^i' 1 ..' Uotlon I'iclure will not hSSHalS to I" i UsSj lil.'i f.innlio ;n I '." ;oe i' Thi. Preview lakes pbcSCNKAV. JIM IKTII II a.m. Sharp :,i TIM CI.OIIi WITH THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH ./(i 'ami' **•<* %  "* • .." %  rin %  '/'• I Wisdom AODli ITO Ol MIATFOSLI n*sta. Of IHI I TOOTltMOiM I The British (iuiana & Trinidad Mutual I FIRE INSURANCE CO. \ LTD. Till ONI V MI'Tl^AI. KIRI. INSl KAM I (t.MI-\NV IN IIAKHAIOS IK, not Like I'll IA-I I'S carr> >onr Risks lor Van. A NON-TAUlKr COMPANY WITH VEBV ATTIIAtTIVE KATES Invi-sl Your MsjMf, Al III Your Property. le lime will Insure IL...in .'ill. Planish :. Kiiililims IU!l H C M III'NTK Branch Manager. W//.V/,VA'.V/.MW/AW//. Do you buy ADVERTISING only? Bt** C^ OBINK a afBJ THU •voau, <** do you buy certified QUALITY? MURRAY'S MILK STOUT THE IIAI.I. MARK OF QUALITY MURRAY'S M LK STOUT CONTAINS AI.I. THI MS0B3 SARY IN(;l!EIHENTS,TIHIS MAKINC THE HES'I HKINKINC. HEALTH AND PLEASURE. TWO GLASSES A DAY V,.l.l. HIVE rOU THE VITALITY TO MAKE YOU THE ENVY OF YOI'R FRIENDS. MURRAY'S MILK STOUT TODAY GUARANTEE YOU UV\TISFAUTIOV \II\MM. .V <•-• I nl .-\ u II I


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PACE FOIR BAKRADOS ADVOCATE I UDAI n \i |[ BARBADOSj!ADgffiJE ^ %  a— n M r, MI I WI o* %  M-. at MOM "U aiiasai'wi. Kririat. .I.in. Ml 1950 1M h\ I ItAI.ISL THE conges;! daily and the time : svhen the government should '.traiising. Thru' in man) govmuMOj departments which should have branches In the country and WlJUld people. This month all pore 4 hoving their driving licences renewed musl go to the Control Si. lo In spite of (ho emnnu ndabl,' efforts of the police consul'i;iijl.' dele] Is often i %  ed by the long queue which has formed. It should not be impracticable to police posts and sub-stations as places whore driving licences could also be renewed. The VeetrJeS Might also consider the ndvisability of offering %  ltorastJve pieces for the payment of motor licences. If one lives at Maxwell there i* no Li i ence in payr 'i. FarochteJ '!';• but for those living in Hastings or Dayrell's Road it is often a nuisance to have to make the opportunity tu 0,0 to the Parochial Treasury during the hours when it is open for busin.! too there seems to be no insuperable difficulty In using police posts and sub-stations as alternative places where such taxes could be paid. The congestion Lu (he govenunenl Savings Bank has been | rowiiif; for years and the reeeonable suggestion that branch post offlces should run a branch of the Savings Bank hat Dot >*t met with ofliclal approval. In England every post office has facihln %  .. for a branch of the Savings Bank. If sonic control were considered necessary, H could iw a rule that not more than %  certain sum could be drawn on any one day. It is of course true that some police posts are in such pOtltiona that )t WOUld be easier to come into town than | the substation, Such a one i. id, Hill police station. Situated on the top of a large hill with no bus service to the station and the prospect of a walk which only the very hardy would not shun, in that area some other spot more acceoalUs would have to be chosen—perhaps the school or the Belleplane post could be Ibe. alternative sites. These columns have already pointed out the DOOM lei W number of polling booths at election time and with the advent of adult suffrage the need becomes all the more pressim? The drift from the country to the town must be stopped In an agricultural community this drift is n matter for some concern. The population of Bridgetown and St Michael has greatly increased within the last twenty or even ten years. Not only work has attracted people to the city but the fact thai Barbados Is Inert becoming a one-city country. Village life, implying a collection of people centred around not only a certain area but also having a life which they can live with enjoyment and contentment has practically disappeared. The drift to the towns is a characteristic of other countries as well and it is probable thai In Barbuoa it could not be stopped bu; if itept were taken to | i\v to village life %  cohaxene ufflciency people ought not feel so strongly that it is only the towns that have anything to offer. The necessity t 1( have to run to town for everything should be ended and by decentralising many oi the departments of the central and local government, Facilities should IM> ,:iven tu I host* who must live at some distance from the leeti of central and local power. THE \ \>li: WII.I ii seem n AS I\>KMS .% &f ruimra I*. I II tl>l I > ll M III II Faar%  I -il hardly I without pain i nine yoars. pint in her body h Kl %  poan-fad I X wen read a book No*, one of the tew %  %  lh MM Amen.%  %  rah walk .u':. \ i>ain %  man h.ui btaa breaajhl %  Ad told me • : • nrhifl nUine.1 %  r* i* hope" %  • rarcta it uotoi more advance* %  praaaMee* BaEVBI Experimental Medicine, end no* on a four months' world tout teaching other doctor* eager to torn Mi %  II-Reputation Fc people outride leJant fll i clrvlo have heard of this fnendl> Skft-lOOkina ex-Viennese whar work must interest millions b> jea'KI^'K Duke Hunts For Treasure lit I rnl I KM r kill The %  cause of the possibilities it susarise while the IN gests strengthened soon wear, oil. But Some idea of the doctor"* when reputation is given by ihe list of m ay prove CHAPMAN tMM'llr'K. pictured wttl Hans S. vie .i • problems of modern aaj . i surgeon t .... in u eturei b in Montreal -he said *• 1 w.* doing a routine i-extracts '..I'm into bed -ah regularity that 1 felt maybe my effort* at puriOur Defence naster caetn.,ai o lances is ACTH I :UiS rot. I i shock gVropt olhng lamourmg to hear his After the bwiy has defended h> 'ying were so bad that I had teachings. To-night he U lecturself against one stress, say conpoisoned then. So 1 did a few mil to specialists at Oxford's slant worry. > %  remain* resistant pott-mortoma to find out famtd Radchffe Infirmary. to it for a while. To-morrow, he will talk to the Bui because the body's defence I found they all had the same rheumatism experts who make up forces are strictly limited, it internal injuries—stomach ulcers. London*! Herboden Society. automatically becomes vulnerable high blood pressure, and other After that he will go to Paris, to attack from other directionssymptoms, which BUdf Frankfort. Vienna. Rome. Madrid, by BSCUM, foi instance. dec whether such human C0B> and finally to Kio where he hns This explains why anxiety and plaints were somef. been asked to organise a clinic overwork expose a person to The with the gland extracts MedJeal historians predict that risk of tuberculosis. "It was thrc.inti following uy Sclyc's name will become as well .The body's reaction to small, this discovery that I found that known as that of penicillin seemingly unimportant ItreasH ACTH protaoti the ixxly Bfalnst pioneer Sir Alexander Fleming, continued for a longtime—nagfiure*s." His work—on which he has ging worries, a chronic Infection, The drug ACTH is extracted j'ks-t mitten a 1.2O0.page l>ook — or the tension of working against from a small gland—the pi'uiUr> goes much further than ^uHuctih I glands go ing the value ttl AiTll injections XI %  %  r ta make .me aoe lor rlHiiin-li>m Job. The extra d • Once inside the It has establihsed a new field free attack the body instead of lection of ACT' ol InvastlgaUOB which throws ,U-fe.iiiing it. causing injuries like glands to set fee an I light on three Ol IbS meet serious high bloon and pu/zling problems of modem kidney troubles, and even of appenoieitis. New KrM*arrh I. WHY heart complaints. These are the diseases which digestive disorders, and mental are steadily increasing as the It was after his discovery that troubles ere Incr aa ssn a in spile tension of civilised living m nowed the stamp of scienof better medical care Selye's discoveries therefore, line greatness. He 2 WHY the effects from shock show that worry, whether cause.! with noUB| I GUI 0Slt> Like %  n.ingcrous by a nagging wife, the BuecilfttJ Fleming, iir m driven to carry ;i WHY you cannot fight worry of a poorly paid job. or an aggie-out hundreds of experiments tu and illness at the same time -ive nation's war of nervai MM-. And .1. %  hind it. Lazing in his hotel bedroom, kill In the long run as lurel) .1 Now, while pushing .mead with with his young French-Canadian a bullet ,r.h himself, md direct.,*.OebrteUe listening a> alienExperiment., which J" Still m lrl| %  big scientific ti\'ely as I. Selye explained his the early stagefor ACTH is eneoeertai thl* % % %  extremely difficult to makesugWhen tiie body %  subjected to gest Uiat the new druu stress of any kind—injury, germused to oontri eaptavMs. after TOBERMORY BAY. Isle of Mull. 1 A Spanish dirk, two thin silver medallions, and 1 sea-weathered splinters of old timber have lured : the Duke of Argyll into a hunt for S5 million dolI lars of fabled treasure Jovial Ian Douglas Campbell. 11th Duke of Argyll and 46-yeai-old chief of his clan, is probing : Tobermory Bay for gold ducats in a sunken Spanign galleon Legend and a little evidence have led him t the hunt, despite the cold water cast on It by hlstor>. That there is the wreck of an old wooden ship buried under some 12 feet of silt and clay at the bottom of Tobermory Bay, there Is no doubt British Navy divers. ho have been hired b> ^he Duke tu UM wreck with the latest scientific equipI) M Me, They have brought up fiom ,lhe ship a dirk, pieces of timber and. more rignitleanflr, two thin silver medallions, obviously of .n.H-iii :md probably Spanish origin. Whethci it is the Spanish Armada's treasure ship, ihe proud galleon Duque de Florencia. or some other old ship, remains to be seen Legend, backed by some historical fact, says UNI Uk reck of Tobermory Bay is the Duqne de Modern historians, quick to spoil a good talc, hjve suggested this is impossible since this ship returned to Spain Modern experts have also whittled the "treasure" down to a paltry S75O,O0O But the stor> is such a thrilling one that many persons insist on believing it In full. Neither facts nor doubts can dissolve the recent Ands of the navy divers or the gold pieces, the blunderbusses, pistols, sworda, candlesticks and the ten cannon, in:luding a perfect piece of ordnance by Benvenuto Cellini, brought up from the wreck In previous attempts to reach the treasure. The story begins in 1588 when the Spanish Armada sailed against England. One of the ships, fleeing from Sir Francis Drake, was wrecKed in Tobermory Bay towards the end of 1588 In the records office in London there is a letter from the English Ambassador in Edinburgh, dated September 23 of that year, and advising Queen Elizabeth that: — "On Fndale. (CQ), l3lh September, there arrived a greate (CQj ship of Spain, of 1.400 tons, having 600 soldiers and 80 brass pieces. She is beaten with shot and weather And on November 8 another letter said: "The ship i> thought to be very rich." Then on November 13, a third letter Informed the Queen that "the Spanish ship is burned as here reported by treacheerie (CQ) and almost all the men consumed by fire" The present Duke of Argyll, "a bit of a lad" ac. cording tu his clansmen, insists that he has family documents, establishing the galleon was the payship Florencia. She carried enough treasure to pay $40,000 a day in wages for sailors and $100,000 a day for the Spanish Army waiting in Flanders to Invade Brlwr D, v. SCOTT TODAYS SPECIALS 1 ft CO., LTD. at the COLONNADE g^Kk dually Now V 1 TIILS S.,\ APKICOT JAM (2-lb) 32 IK | V | Tin. TOMATO JUKI %  23 f ^^P JEFFREY'S BKt'K 26 211 | mil i' i iti ion THE WEATHER Prmtvrl Ynur Hit II fs 19mm tt We have SHIM.I.IN SHINGLE PAINT GALVANISE GUTTERING 18", 24'. 30". 3d" Al.l'MINIl'M C.ITTEKINCi 21 ::". 'M'' GALVANISE NAILS IKON NAILS PLASTIC (for sl..p|iinf MM) WILKINSON & IIAYN'F.S CO. LTD. Successors to CS. PITCHER & CO. LTD. Dial 4413 44:2 X 87 Bit KtViril STORES attack, exhaustion, cold, Ml 1111'.tUon — it always reacts 1.1 basically the some VfCJ ed free chemicals which mobilise the body's defence Like How Ii Began %  %  ( mm Bel %  1 modest about his work. rgaiiKing an overall attack on the ACTH problem so thg in in it. Mrs. Slow Is grateful to Profesaor Selye Wlv %  .demists have • (i how 10 bring the pow%  v .1 a Lthirt UM need ol %  \ci. .:ii*re. the whole world Mill be gr.itoful L,i: 8 s\i KI:II i IMI>I i:io\ According to Argyll archives she also carried a crown given by the Pope for the future Spanish ruler of Scotland. One story says that, limping into Tobermory for food and water, the galleon refused to pay for goods received. Lauchlan McLean, son of the local chieftain, went aboard to collect and was held captive. Rather than be carried off to Spain he threw a brand into the powder magazine and was killed with the crew as the ship sank. Another version has it that the Spaniards came ashore for food and water and captured 1-iuchlan's father. Donald Glas McLean, and took him aboard. The fiery chieftain was in no mind to be carried off stores and fired the By GEORGE MALCOLM TIIOMSIIS H1LIJAM CORY B FaHn Complon Machrmle. CowvUbh tls Zl eases WILLIAM CORY ii one of the TII..1 remarkable and mysterious fallen* of the nineteenth century. Tor what is left of the man and his work? F.iKht lines, found in most anUwkwea. beginning: They 'W %  **. "craclitui. shell told me 1*011 leere dead. They trough' MC bitter neu-f to hear and bll'cr tears lo shed. And the Eton Boating Song. The rest of Cory Is forgotten, although his inxik of jioems, Iofiica. which told 311 copies In 11 ,,.. i: %  %  ..'.. ...lie. '..1-. Ml"' Yet Cory, under his original name of Johnson, was once almost famoue: be was one of the great Victorian schoolmasters; a man of independent and eccentric mind Ilv btrtfa of a Devon family with ;m hull,in fortune, by Inclhuition a man of ;i<-!n"i he was barred by ifOgk oyeetghl fiom the Navy; and '1.... acudemic i ,i..-i. .11 Eton macter in i45 HoNebcrrv. Ilalfour, Halifax. gray, 1 ftueton, Brett. SpringRlce—such were the young minds he sought !<' Influenee. A strong v. '. ',v interested In politu s. he was. us he saw It. conducting the iiluctition of a ruling class. Reading hli letleri lo Ihe youth who became; Lord Mwr, in extra< onUnary Impreealon is created of .L vigiiiniK mind living immense Uaiimiu lo illuminate current ,. %  '. %  Of UM 1 Itsl ,: Empire's govfervent I line.of the reageneratlon of %  men Johnson C„i Impetiaual it v sons for his diagual with the poor showing of Itritish troops in South Africa. But"Despair be blowed. Rule Britannia!" When A regiment inarched past the classroom he buatled the boys out to cheer with "Bratg, the British Army'.'" Suddenly, in u matter .. El days, all this busy, clagunt life is destroyed for ever In ( year Johnson leaves F.lon it would bo stupid to prelond thm he was not dlatrdfeed Me reatgni his fellowship at King's College. Cambridge, lie changes his name by deed-poll from Johnoon to Cory, And he retire* to u traall estate En the West Country. What hud happened? A param had complained to the he of Ihe too-emotional U wind; Cory irgg writing to his son. Cory loved loys. as a schoolmaster should and, .MThnps. expressed his feelings with laai than 1 autlon Hornby the hendm.. %  !.•!. v.h,. ,.,-. ...T.I with Cor> almut schiKil policy, • hi\. been reluctant to acl. TO OUUn II I gfl .HI nmre nn-tcrlous tiiH>ps of Intys (young Roeeber) among Ihetn) went. With their parents' fjumil. \a ata) with Cory, Thi^, alUMugh Hornby had circulated t. 1 a oacket of letters wrrinen by Cory to %  favourite pupil and found after the boy'l deathl For many .1 man this halfB lal might have lieen the prelude to a life ever md leu respectnl.!.• fn r.ct. t ory went on teaching for the pung love of it—spln.'i. young wnndering Japanese. He lived anotbac 20 years and, wban he w:,> tifty-five. married a 'ronK-minded girl of 20 him, I always wanted to nart> an .jii. clever man, good lender and true. You are the It.'lighted. "She bj %  % %  me :i a milkmaid, as an aeireea, as stylish as I rKMsOQr/ 1 The marriage was a success. Cory became a father and entered Bar ihe Navy. The latter part of Corvs life was obscure. When he died in id in 1892. there were %  thai one of the brighteg| lights of the eenturv had Dickered u t. As Ihe achool %  sej -. Eton boys. Ef.>H hoys, boys of Ihe dfcoot. Some Make fulame, some make lor shatne '.' %  ihrouoh tiff ploy the not. From Mrs. Complon Mackenzie's rather in tidy naimtlve, the mam outline of the story emerges: laractef remains elusive %  "'FAITH COMI'TOS MACKr NZ1E, i.'iV oj t'omplon Mac.1.ONd nsrcr of Oirislopfu-r i.v Ihe preol-niere of Uiiiiuo. Cory. .—LES. lo Spain, found the powde shlp. Thc seventh Duke of Argyll made inquiries in Spain and was told the ship was merely a provision vessel. The Armada pilot. Marolin de Juan, swore to this The young Duke did not believe^ him, so. as admiral of the western Isles, he paid a court visit to Spain and personally investigated. He returned convinced the treasure was there. Unfortunately he was suspected of plotting with the Spaniard* and James I had the Duke's head lopped off. The eighth Duke asked Charles I to declare his right to the treasure. Charles agreed to make him the rightful and legal owner of anything found by a royal charter in 1641 but insisted that one per cent of the treasure should go to the Duke of Lennox and Richmond as representing the crown. The royal rakeoff was to include the golden crown provided by the Pope. Diving operations were soon underway and two cannon, plute and coins were brought up. (One was the Cellini cannon now standing outside Inverary Castle. The present Duke feels that such a perfect piece of workmanship would not have been in anything bul a ship of Importance.) But the eighth Duke quarrelled with Charles II over the meagre spoils and had his head severed as reward for his boldness. Charles then claimed the galleon as his own. Another Argyll, however, won back the right to thu treasure in 107? when the Scottish courts uphela his claim. He. loo. attempted salvage operations but this time the McLean .'Ian came down from the hills, erected 0 stone fort on the shore overlooking the site of the wreck, and threatened to shoot any Argyll diving for treasure. The ninth Duke subsequently lost his head on the block The treasure was taking a heavy toll. (Conlimird OH pofle 5) BAHAMAS CRUSHED PINBAPPU I %  to 30c. RF.D. WHITE 4. BLUE BAKED BEANS from Me. to 15c. ELITE SPAOHETTI in MEAT SAUCE from 30c. to 20c. SELECT THESE SPECIALS AUSTRALIAN PRUNES in Sviop Pfl Ufl 43 HOMARY'S HONEY BAKE BISCUITS per tin ... 75 GINOER BAKE BISCUITS i"-i tin 84 PARMESTICK BISCUITS per tin ... -85 iNUTRICIA POWDERED MILK l-Ib Iir 92 Mb tin 4.01 STRAW BROOMS (1 siring) each 1.58 BASS BROOMS each 1.91 LAVATORY BRUSHES each 69 STANSFELD. SCOTT & CO. LTD. CRICKETERS II e* havt' gg ii il IS\OM# l# W OF SPORTS GOODS fWJf YOI'H iXSl'M ii00\ BATS BY THE BEST MAKERS BALLS BY MOST RELIABLE MAKERS I'ROTECTORS. SCORE BOOKS KEEPING AND BATTING CLOVER KEEPING AND BATTING GUARDS STUMPS — RUBBERS A BAT OIL BUCKSKIN A CANV\S BOOTS DAK FLANNEL PANTS CRICKETING CAPS OL'H HI All! IIS SAY I Tobago lias ,\g llovrcl To The Beater, Th,Adrucotc— SIR,—Ma. I 1,late a further cbapur in ihe tale of travel to Tobago We know riiat TobajB) DM M I moved, it is still right en the Barbados-Trinidad route. -.. iliai tO atop there, as w,i>. done in the past, causes no dlVMMUea We know also that no practical difficulty can have arisen becuustplanes will still stop for parties of six or eight, though not for two. It seemed possible that the reason for cutting out this stop was that it made the B.W.I.A. liable for a iliarge by the Tobago Customs ($51)0 I beli. .. perhaps other similar charges. So I offered to I ajQMnaee, L> avoid the stage In Trinidad. But the B.W.I.A. remained poUtely obdurate Thus thli latest development in air travel by the B W.I A ha* converted an hour'* j" one running Into two .lay* and ha* added to the coat the very appreciable e\i>ons* 0 in Trinidad. It just does not .TIII to inak" %  cote unless the aim Is to dlscourthl' traffic. C I siiF-PiiEitn C llelon Home. St IVter. .Line 14. 1050 into >. H. /:. 1. To the SdUoT. The Advoeolr— SIR.—With regards to a letter appearing in the 'Advocate" on June !llth. I also feel II is time that Barbados revived the Young Christian Association after %  lanaa ol about 10 raan Mr*. Fred Gochlanl ami MrB, Donald Wlloa rukvi kindly offered to help, and if other ladles would come forwurd. M committee would .1 ran bt done Captain n n wiiliami Y. M C A hits very klndlv ollered to assist us. [M %  1 A A GIBBONS Polfcatone. St Jamea. June 13. 1950. Objfct Bfforv iin.r Tlie Adnocafr— Ae*t Indian born and bred I feel somewhat ashamed of my "crkketinj" brothers in England who are complaining iiiiuut the preparation of the first Test Wicket after they were defeated on equal terms. Surely If Ihag i.nii.. thai the wicket was not properly prepared they should have raised the obleetten before MUnent. and not wait until after Ihej bad lost the match Ihen to cry like a lot of children. Both sides had to play on the %  ame wicket, and If our boys had won Ibe) would not haVe raise.) the lUghtael ..i.fe.tion. 1 feel that :. %  continue their lour In a splril >imilar to what they have shown in the first Test mai.li Ihe Cricket Board of Control should cable them to come home to their mothers. BARBADIAN Light! To UM Editor. The Adt'ocotr— SIR. I notice aeveral alley ways are lighted around the town, but what about Ihe %  entitled everywhere to B tiling to keep down immoiahts evils is to have bright am athing (hoot reai kindly put a very bright light in Pickwick Gap Aa one through PontabaUa thli 1 .. 1 looka dlamaJ and dark. For the half of the Pubik and aaaat laMi I are meant to bear fruit, s cnnn< t lie taken llghtlv. Many an humble %  ..tini through Uua medium and much good has been done, for it is the veil %  people that counts, thai M feel proud of being Barbadians, and rrfore so those who are lighting for a good cause. I wouli antten hare or open sp a made use* ful end aid businaas if *. 1 •u g h I i g h t e d by Book stands Chivalry iweel stalls. Phone booth*, etc., and In this way be serviceable as To ihe Edi'or The Adroralc nail as beautiful B a r badOi must lead, and other* follow 1'ITY DWELLER. Rclivf Work I §mw. The Adnocate— SIR, —Can't the labour party embark legislation which would ii nide relief-work similar to that enacted by the congress party In the -ear 1M7? There are many tenantry roads that.are In need S iecoiuitruction. Il may be true at work on sumc of these roads is In progress, but it Is true that many more roads can be taken n %  'Ii' 1 !. %  !. %  '. %  :.. A i:h a view to widening the gap of employment and at the same time render a service to the taxpayers. I hope this letter may catch the eyes of some of the represent atives Of the people, and that they will %  nde-vour to ameliorate the austere tjosition. THB VOICE ,OF t' X EM PLO YM ENT June 18. 1850. SIR,—The statement In today'* Advocate attributed to Mr. O. T. Allder (L). I quote, "that chastity in women was a thing of the past" is indeed uncalled for %  id most unfair. In some countries such a statement would not go unchallenged, and it Is Indeed unfortunate that such remarks should be voiced in our House by a representative of the people, which includes the women of thl* Island Il Is to be hoped that the women of this island will remember this statement when election time comes around to decide who 1* 1 lit and proper person to be a representative of their". I was indeed pleased to read that no other member of our House associated himself with Mr Allder's attack on our Mothers. Wives and daughters. Hats off to Mr. Adams for holding up the chastity of our BNHBen Thank God he at least has some chivalry. | g> A. MAN June 14. 1W0. We will be nanaai U> Serve YouDA COSTA & Co.. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT M IMPS I > I 111 IO YOUR SATISfACTION SEASONINGS WORCESTER SAUCI AVCHOVY SAUCE CELERY SALT %  THYME • MINT I'APRICA I AYENNE PEPPER POWDERED C.INCEIt CURRY I1>WDER OLIVE OIL in bottles WINES I'HIXIER BRANDY V1ELLI CURE \r<> MOSSELLE WINES SLOE <: INDRY SACK SHERRY s< HWr.PI'ES TONICWATER ANCHOR TABLE 88c lb BUTTER i.OiWAIUiS


Friday ‘
Price:
FIVE CENTS

Yeap 55.

_ Second Skymaster ‘Crashes This Week

Northumberland | gyg9> 5 penser ger eer Over 40 Missing
Beaten By Innings | , A. | Night Landings Banned

BAHREIN, Persian Gulf, June 15.
‘ N AIR FRANCE Skymaster carrying 45 pas-
W.I. Outplay County;
a 9
Ramadhin Does Weill

sengers and eight crew crashed off this oil island
early today, duplicating almost identically Tues
NORTHUMBERLAND 187 AND 117
WEST INDIES 312

day’s crash by a Skymaster of the same dine, when
NEWCASTLE, Jute 15.

June 16
193 0.











%



j
‘
i

45 people were lost out of 51 aboard.

The skymaster, like that on Tuesday, bound from Indo-
China for France, was about to land at Bahrein Island to
refuel, In the 18 years of the 7,800 mile Saigon-Paris route’s

ae’ it was the third serious disaster, the first being in
1934.







| West. Indies Sub-committee of

ters of both air forces taking part
the Cohservative Party Imperial

controtled by insurgents, went o
s off in the rescue work

ting Ramadhin out of the ground, the air late yesterday, according

LONDON; June 15

ts ---—¢«. Air and sea searchers quickly
F "THE WEST INDIES outplayed Northumberland today, found the wreckage of today’
winning the two-day match here by an innings ané P. Cru Revolt Tote eee
eight The The touring team had a4 first innings’ lead of ” The Skymaster had hit the sea
125 and then caused a collapse when the Minor County side Colla se at 1.52 a.m. (local time), almost
batted again. [p s the same time as Tuesday's disas-
ore ere eT ee Dead Hine scores were ; Northumber- hs *
= and 187 and 117; West Indies 312. le passengers in thé d saster
What About Nearly all the late West Indies FOUR KILLED two duys ago included. French
batsmen did well, particularly BUENOS ATRES, June 15 servicemen and officials returning
: Prior Jones and Sonny Ramadhin, Refused support. of. the tora on leave from Indo-China, where
Hook r’ who added 67 for the ninth wicket military garrison, the two-day old|t¢ French are at war with the
Wo 7m partnership, Jones was undefeat- revolt in Arequipa, Southern Pery, |2Utenomist Vietnam, The Saigon-
> e é ed for 48, ollapsed early to-day, according Paris faht is made four times
In Trinidad? or aunicer aed Sought hard. fo to-tespaicues from various centres \cekly. ‘Phe route crosses thirteen
@ | save an innings defeat, but they on the w oast of South Ameri- |COUntTIes, eleven seas, thirteen
= never looked like mastering the ea n ountain ranges and five deserts
West Indies attack. The Peruvian Governme it} The first Skymaster ran into a
GRIFFITHS WILL BE ASKED The guile of Ramadhin was dick wick Rb ' - Lima, he sed by General Odria Serre poonaacs in oe Persian
argely responsible for their down- /ICK-ROVERS goalkeeper Hill makes a futile effort.to save the second goal scored by Chase for Sp: te saterdav. aétus which had given little importance |GUlf after leaving Karachi. it
oe ON HONDON, June 15. fat They lost their opening pair —See page 8 ae . 1 7 partan yesterday afternoon to what it de scribed pa a Cominaema™ sent a last. message 10. minutes
Mr. James Griffiths, Colonial! for 18 runs and this with the, han- ist-inspired — student —_ uprising, | P¢fore it was due to land at Bah-
Secretary, is to be asked about | dicap of heing without their star ae + ay si announced that the army had|]'e!" oO tane a was flying very low
Trin: ‘a hh i at| Professional, W. Phillipson, hurt 34. C } ~ LABOUR SUR VIVE 'S RIVE: re-established orde the coun. |!" Dad weather over a heavy sea
Bl gro a ¢ while batting yesterday, left an ountries A 1, Cc uman an try’s second ity o aes a Royai Air Foi.ce und United
Commons next Wednesday. Up! . task to which they were not ; r 7 Reports from the nearby Oni | Stes ~~ a rescue organisations
tide wife, |e, ‘a; Crack Down |ATTACKS IN 1645 HOURS Del mach Fat ee oh | te A eas
Peter a aon acter a the an’ Gita, Dreis eapiai, relent ; rac own | 4 I 4 KR e rate une information, Radio ‘a sae. seareh for survivors with helicop-
the County’s hopes Ly twice hit- 7

but the Trinidad slow bowler then OnFakeMoney In The Commons Survivor

















period Over which stock meat





of both parties of the House ex-



closed tonight.








political party, rather than come



“veport progress” in an effort to



tion that it should delay increas- |

would be distributed. pressed pleasure at the invitation.| The Bureau of the budget con-|to the Red-threatened Formosa. adjourn the proceedings ing tariff duties on American |
—(Reuter.) —C.P. | firmed reports that the Atomic —Can, Press. It’s Now 4.30 nylon hosiery, rubber _ tyres, |

, Energy Commission, in charge of Sait ; I tubes, ribbons and trimmings. |
the atomic and hydrogen project, But Sir Stafford Cripps, Chan- The Commerce and Industry |

ARGENTINA REJECTS



BELGIUM








; sth tapas tak ny reap : ages, 9 See to despatches from La Paz, Capital ; were taken’ in Royal
Ageia Se eta ask Mr. Gtit-)UPTooted his stumps, and spread- a ea eg and weary. neat ly 600 Br itish Members of | of Bolivia. pia") Air Force ambulances to the civil-
fiths if he has studied the ‘report @agled the Northumberland tail ; THE HAGUE, June 15 -arliament dragged their way home from the House of | ,, LONDON, June 15 The revolt was sparked by ian hospital at Manama, in the
f the Trinidad Commissioner for | © finish with 5 wickets for 51. Currency experts of 34 countries] Commons this morning after a marathon all-night debate|, Britain’s Labour Government) clash on Tuesday between police| ®t! of Bahrein Island, Babrein
Sadie! 1942-48, in which atten-| Despite an interruption through |began here today a world drive! lasting nearly 16 and a half hours today met Conservative pressure] and striking students of Arequipa’s| 8 “Wed Jeintly by the Royal Air
tion has been drayn to the seri-| in, which caused tea to be taken |against counterfeit money, particu- a The _narrow-majority Labou: for a debate on the Schuman] American Independence College, | "oree and civilian air dines as a
early, the West Indies won with |larly bogus American dollars anal ee p se nreived. he, | plan by announcing that one had| during whieh four persons were} 'e-fuelling point on the Far East
ous effects of the hookworm | 3, hour and a half to spare The Dutch Minister of Justice.| 4 dye gh had survived five | heen provisionally fixed for June] reported killed I ere | | aute
dis , spare. e I ster ¢ stice, SPORTS |challenges from the Opposition, | 9g : , 2 "i . An A Fr {i :
ease, . 7 ie. . Veo rnads ney . | 26, Phis le » rentarday é Alr France Clal- Said
"apne SeGeNe reveals. that 80-per The Play _|Mr. Johannés Van Maarseven,| defeat in at least one of which |” ‘ppic ‘ . This led to movement yesterday at : } rance offtel
cent. of Mthe inhabitants of the When the game opened this/opened the three-day Conference | WI DOW {would have brought about the | eubeieceiio f Ne: a day when the}(o set up a revolutionary Junta, ahs - ragedy Without
Sugar cane areas in the colony! morning the West Indies score]|attended by more than 120 dele-| |Government's resignation | toot ae ci hate a choice of sub-| headed by Doctor Juan Francisco oat if : the history ess
suffer from this disease, and Mr,; Stood at 197 for 6 in reply to| gates Everton and Carlton meet this ||. The session, which began at| Harbert Teich leader of the owes yo Sandidature +4 this dout iS Ga tas ne
Griffiths will be asked what! Northumberland’s first innings| Representatives include those! afternoon at Kensington in the ||2.30 p.m. yesterday, was the long- | prouse todtiy annou ‘ea the fg. Vibe; Frenicghcy of Feru on a days, I have he en eceived
action he is taking to improve tha| total of 187. of Austria, Belguim, Bolivia Den-} second semi-final of this seasoh’s est of the present Parliament's t te dane announe the date] joint ticket with General Eynesto : ave not ye received
r Goddard 47, and Prior Jones % | mar ; ; =a 1950 Kpockout competition of the debate after Members of} Montagne was recently rejected} ‘¢tailed information, but |
situation. odda 7, an ni »>|mark, Egypt, Finland, France, Carltor lefeated Y¥.M.C , Parliament had questioned Pri by elector ‘ fl cannot understand such co
the ‘rofout betithen resumed. Raat arene : i r arlton — defeate M.C.A. M.P.’s, who reassembled on| Patile questione rime] by Glectoral authorities. The lat- ; irre ee ‘ g *
Sunshing followed gome overs Greece, Israel, Italy, Luxembourg, yesterday afternoon in a replay | puesday after an 18-day Whitsun| Minister Attlee on the Govern-|ter had claimed that Montagne’s| incidence
, night rain, and the pitch seemed eee Ee cea een end SN fry Commendable. win. over || Vacation, were debating in the|™ent’s attitude towards the| candidacy for the Presidency was! Air. France headquarters” ati
g , Pp. Dutch Antilles, Norway, Persia, o . - controversial scheme f f ob “u- [ounce banned their aireraft fro
to favour the spinners. The West ; Empire at Kensington on Tues« committee stage of the Finance e for merging) supported ¥ fraudulent docu- |°! c
0 fav e spinners. >*| Portugal, the Saar, San Marino, day - . | Burope’s coal and st _| ments. night landings or taking. off
$ i hi Bill which gives legal form to the eel industries g &
Indies captain added 2 to Me Sweden, Switzerland, Tangiers, The winner of this evening's Budget proposals, r, Anthony Eden, Deputy The action of electoral authori- | Pahrein airfield when they hea»
G id Tha in th ibe he ‘wes well caugne \rrieste, TUrKey, Venezuela, Pear ie he ‘anals ee The Government emerged from |@PPosition Leader, asked about! ties had been to leave General] the news.
00 n scahael be tk few good strokes, | Western, Germany, Yugoslavia, The following have bepn sate || three of the critical divisions with |the sentence which way omitted ,Odria as sole candidate in the gen-|_ The decision was taken by a.
er We k x in fell United States and Britain. lected to represent Barbados in a majority of 14, from one with |{®0m the British White Paper | eral elections scheduted for July 2.) !nauiry Comniission whieh had
A I t Bad Eyerton Wee are Fac dec n a Russia and Eastern European the rea vs, the touring’ Mal- 13, and from the fifth at four a.m. | #/Ving the exchange of views be-| Peru has been governed since already armed at Bahvein, tn the
O to 8 smart cate o rte Tor’ ant countries have not accepted invita- ae Sine. tee ae Gh Mon= I SGith a lead of 19 votes; tween the British and French| October 1948. Ofria who seized| Persian Gulf, to investigate the
eight wickets were down for ‘tions to the Conference. Yugo- aitie | Cds licin)., iva Reet Governments on the Schuman} power, but recently resigned as| first disaster
SAY U.K. BUTCHERS Bright Play slavia was attending as a member Gibbons (Sparan), BW. Mar- The Defeats Plan. head of the Lima Junta in order —~Reuter.
ofNe | The diminutive Sonny Ram-|,¢ the International Criminal ae (Carlton) Hutehinson This sentence, which Minister|to conform with the constitution
_ |adhin enlivened the ninth wicket | 5o)\ce Commission. (gariton), = (Captain), —_Gittens _ An Opposition proposal to abol-|of State Kenneth Younger said| which stipulates that a “citizen
LONDON, June 15 : : Po » partan), McCollin | (Empire , Bera | oaeliiaa |
Butchers in the Doncaster, | Partnership with Prior Jones with Immediately after today’s in- Wood (Empire), Farah (Lodge). ish the Government's increase of | yesterday had been omitted tn-| who under any title exercises the Ci ee
Yorkshire, meat pool have told | a sparkling 26 which included = suguration, the. Conference was to Trotman (Spartan), J. Williams a pat gallon oe petrol adyorteritty, was : | Efesiceney of the Republic at time jivilians Replace
ee recy 4 ir 2 f seful | “ oh ’ r : rae (College) defeat on which would have led “The British Government is| of election” cannot be a candidate.
the British Ministry of Food that | fours. The pair added a use appoint sub-committees to report Players inatle! i: eng Say, ager we dha *
Be > : an F nab Oo accept this to the Government’s resignation , actively engaged in working « —Reuter,
Le ee ae egret | "Nine rans Inter the inningr|° sci abo to, the planary|| acer Unt glade a" W2wanefecieu by soz “voter a proponas ioared by ‘Rete | Army Men
. =e: ~ e - +f secretary r 6 ; = } _ -~
American ewe mutton. ended when Lance Pierre was} ** Subjects oe ton its-vomanitteas es TER Bt CneS vk second Opposition challenge eine in the hope that they PARIS, June 15.
Last week they pesca the os at rd spe gp tage Fe will include the juridicial aspects — proposing rr xemption “ot conteleutien 16 Has Meine See Pies | ARREST CHEMIST The French Government lus
equivalent of 5,500 rations of ewe | out 48, produced a wide of counterfeiting, tactics for com-| yr mechanically eters m a f man n| told Russia it intends to replace
‘ Pat r $ ally ~ propelled invalid Mr. Eden asked if th 3 : i" i
mutton, saying that customers had | of strokes and hit six fours and a} ”” ‘ing. 4t, BAM te co-ordination K 4 sLMiea Midi ind inahakgheasiaa te, T, RGEt at if this sentence the French Military High Com-
said they would “rather have .a| six. : ae meting. © WF isatiat and eotad at Shek Removes nts ee a the Increnet oawas de new OE ne at ald goonmiceted | ON SPY CHARGE missioner in: Austria by a. cvitian
little good meat than a lot they ‘The remaining four roa ndies ntechve - eaetions, THis. will Be 3 B. thers-i . us %0 putting fermen “ mgrnant WASHINGTON, June 15 and proposed that Russia should
weré unable to eat. wickets Rage aggen iy ruse followed by a meeting of the Inter- TO. in-Law An Opposition amendment, to siternative fo the Mehohen Plan Agétits of the Federal Bureau| do the same, it announced here
| during the morning’s play, a ; . han eit abolish the extra tax on light oils |‘ a eg ‘lof Investigation tonight arrested| today. Identical notes to this
London puyeners, offered ®!had secured a lead of 125 runs— national Criminal Polis eae | FROM CHINA BANK not used in road vehicles was}, Mr. Attlee, after reiterating that an Asaeiteh aboeaist at Syra-| effect were handed to the Soviet
choice - 20 SP se of ee the last wicket having fallen at} mission starting next ee killed by 295 votes to 281; an- an oetet mene pera omitted by | cuge, New York on espionage| Foreign Office by the British
ewe mutton, or 10 per cent of tha ; —Reuter. | TAIPEI, Formosa June 15 other to exempt from the extra | °torial mistake, said ; args ac baer eis “ric. i rene gs
and 10 per cent of imported pork | 912. ill time for |. President Ch ai Ghok hast Hty ‘oils. used in planes “snd ‘It was, of course, included in| MTs the sécond such arrest) American, and French | Ambass-
There was _ sti t Chiang Kai Shek has 3 J : in less than a month,.—Reuter idor in Moscow.—(Reuter)
in their we ee for en @ On Page 8. ordered three of his brothers-in-|for testing plane and motor en-|t%® communique which haa | Ss than ¢ i Mos u
oe SERPCrage geitr™ Cel | Will Ask For “iy to be removed from the Board} ines was lost by 281 to 294 @ On Page 7 | iy tear
#es z . P | of Directors a wm
ieitioa mewn erecentof| Jamaican Speaker of Directs Of fie mie BABI he rouse rejected by 200 0 |
e National Federation o: : | state bar ae é te 271 votes an amendment t »- | Wh M a ot
Traders, said to-day: “We do| For Commons Opening + Hel] Bomab” [27 er esate Pye at’fvene the Timosurs ton wakina| ~=— Cuba Rejects i, where Man may n
the rk WwW shi fs , ? Ae anD” “de » size 0 , {
eke tet tt Con pal oo worse | KINGSTON, Jamaica, June 14. 2 Chiang, and Dr. H, H. Kung, hus- : Page — Bryden fe i doae te U. S. T ; PI ‘ ©
than the mutton.’ | Mr. C. C, Campbell, Speaker of WASHINGTON, June 15. |band of Madame Chiang’s sister. ra cae hares. tent oD ariff an en ure ne
The Meat Division of the Min-|the House accepted an invitation | ‘The United States Congress will| Only last week T, V. Soong, one a eee mee? wy ao a on mt ng '
istry of Food announced earlier | from the British Government for| pe asked to authorise a multi- of the richest men in the world, witk ioe © mp Aberals § votec ,, WASHINGTON, June 15, | -
this week that it planned to ex-|his wife and self to attend the| million dollar fund to further|"esigned from the Central Execu- "At 4 elie on 6 aes The State Department disclos- | Y
tend the aréa of ewe mutton dis- }official opening of the new House | attempts to make a hydrogen|tive Committee of the Kuomin- one ives tntiats sree ed today that the Cuban Gov-|
tribution anti to lengthen the |of Commons in October. Leaders | “hejlbomb,” it was officially dis-|t@ng, Nationalist China’s ruling}.“* m nm moved {O] ernment had rejected a sugges- | or







| was preparing a request for new W. cellor of the Exchequer, replied | Association of New York had|
funds, for coe to Congress ANTS “it is now 4.30 and at the present] appealed to the Department to}
7 {within a few weeks. ‘ , . rate of progress, we shall want al] }] request a 30 day delay in appli-
BRITAL V AN MEA ] PRICE | ane sa eee — $210 MILLION the time between now and Fri- cation of the higher Cuban duties |
{the Budget Bureau maintained a day to consider the Committee} The Association said that the
> 5 18 |tightlipped silence on the actual BRUSSELS, June 15. [stage We propose therefore to} Cuban Government applied thé
BUENOS AIRES, June , ADs | amount to be asked, it was under- 3elgium has asked for direct] continue sitting till da higher rates on Soue , 12. The}
BUENOS AIRES PRESS gave widespread prominence stood about $200,000,000 would be| Marshall Aid to the vlng fF ii aided , j test | State Department in an an MEN climb moun-
to a statement made last night by Minister of Economy | sought to enlarge the atomic and] 210,000,000 for the third Euro- Par af a od ee aiaEs ce houncement today. said it had | , P ‘
Roberto Ares that Argentina “absolutely” would not sell |hydrogen projects, pean, Recovery Programme, Zu] the “iron” Chancellor relaxes | cuscussed ne ‘matter with the} tains in the company
ae 2 ate «| yeginning July 1, it was stated in} *” ere. Sern ‘tuban Government w Bi ty i
meat to Britain at an average of £90 er. ton. This i she | authoritative quarters here today his proposal by conceding that} ce, : idee: Souter ™ of others and with ex- €
price offered by the British Government for the year start- : R TERMS During the first. Marshall Plan] they continue “for an hour or s ; : :
ing July 1. BETTE. year (1948—1949), the Belgo-|' “see how things go. perienced guides . . . linked together so that each
Spa dantaceeriaeeastmewepanctgaind ~* Ares made the announcement « Luxembourg Economic Union At G6: ine ‘fea t ; 4 ’ é wie * +
Si : oftes a 90-minute talk with British FOR BRITONS received jointly igireet aid to the] peer, Mi A Reacts, anaes : Coffee Growers individual is protected by the skill, strength and
Ambassador aifour an - OF value of $40 million. tive Member for the Midland t eet i t
renc NCEP? | nerciai Minister, E. J. Joint BUENOS AIRES, June i5 Both countries however re-lbrewing centre of Burton, D /_D experience of the group,
16 R t estions that meat|, Minister of Economy Ares con-|nounced the direct aid for the Trent, toved an ‘pitembinend na I lan Protest
Gets A Kick - nt are a eiuhe tae firmed today that the Argentine second Marshall Plan year 1949-ltake two pence sterling a_ pint WASHINGTON, Jutie 15 To protect the financial future of his loved ones,
. viaded if tty 4 ners on| Government made arrangements} 1950) as a contribution to the re-| from the price of beer and later Ambassadors’ of 14° Latin-Am- af ae |
‘ne tkakeatin ies been de_| to implement its undertakings re-]| covery of more needy nations. withdgew if. but the debate went }erican coffee ptoducing countric the family man needs safeguards not unlike those
Asks Divorce | ening "i100" per ton-is_not| Sareing service conditions of some —Weutee on “Reuter core age etalig tae

reached by the end of this month,

P=itish-owned railways here. He



protest to the State Department

of the mountaineer.

iv 3 aj : ‘i - over a Senate Sub-Committee
VERSAILLES, June 15. received no support from either = is tie i all receive three 4 Y va. ra j ‘ so aS :
Husky-voiced French — singer; Balfour or Ares after their meet- Dataee nalts ieee aves thres Vv secrl pinay profiteering ini First — he must join the thrifty, self-reliant people
Lucienne Boyer, who made the| ing. years. F recent coffee price increases in ; i
vane ta, re i ee is —_ ye Rigg Fy eae “ This agreement on the long- FROM BUNDEST A G ok nie her ae —_— - who own Life Insurance, ‘
“Speak to Me o ve”) world-| tion if a price andi i > sr their situ- i adors, as said, he 20rn(
feibous to-day filed through her | !iot reached by June 30 the Argen- eer eee jeeen, wer) ai8U 2 iroused over charges by the Sub





ation following the purchase of





—_——$—$——
Ee









Second — as a policynolder he will be linked with

lawyers here an assault charge tine | Minister said “It is always | the railways by the Argentine Gov- BONN, June 15. the Centre Party, which is in fact ms - ‘GAL headed by Senator : ;
against her husband Jacques Pills. | possible to reach some compromise | ernment in 1947 was first] Four Communists’ were today{left wing, opposed aan ette (Democrat). The thousands whose combined unity and strength
Lucienne, now singing in London, | formula”. ihe announced by the British Embassy} forbidden to attend the next 20] The result was received inf?U?-Committee for many week: ‘
said her husband kicked and in- Balfour answered a _ similar | oarlier this. week.—Reuter sittings of the Bundestag (Lower|complete silence but Dr. Conraa|"@ | been conducting lengthy guarantee security for the dependents of one and all,
jured her during a quarrel after | question with the remark that | House of the West German Par-] Adenauer who sat in the front] “®@rinés on. the coffee sipoasyn!
she had returned home at dawn| they were not negotiating for a liament) row smiled broadly Glette had Eee ie ee Third — the experienced guidance of a Life [ns
from a_night club engagement} new trade pact but only for an The President, Erich Koehler{ The debate was delayed because} “!!lette had alleged that the in- ird — the experienced guidance of a Life [nsur-
here. Their lawyers said to-day | adjustment of certain ciauses of | are Ree. eee iste! Hert a + Cleese vestigation was not directed at d “ oa ¢ 5 :
that the couple were seeking! the five-year agreement already Two Search Se tame eee | mee Bf Met o) state! a Daneee. We den nut] those who had a legitimate right ance representative will direct him along the best
divorce. Pills, who is singing in| in forece—Reuter a av ‘o ° ; a ) e : : 5 s evant ‘arliamen a \ - e, DOPE. the cose farieet at ea ; hi esate
Brazil, said in a summary of evi-| For Peace 1€ day a eid on he yi >} te against the exc usion of directed at what he alleged to be route to his objective.
dence submitted to-day that he, = de ee a é i x ees ee German) ispeculator (Reuter) | the
would call a flopr waiter to testi- | cad FREETOWN, Sierra Leone ley are wz nner, Com-|Communist leader on. Tuesday for " = | _W. S. MONROE & Co,, Ltd—Agents.
fy that it was “a simple kick in| SECOND READING vine 15, | munist leader’ in Parliament, | 30 days for defying the President 7 PETER Pave CLYDE Wkidorr,
the thigh.” wy CAPETOWN. June {5 German Chemist Paul Muller oie es Walter Vesper, and * Erich Koehler - 1 | New Phone 4317—High Street. P.O. Box 102.
| % ¥ us, vune 39 163, and his 18-year-old daughter tiche 3y an overwhelming majorit
He added that since he was in} The South African Govern- Aga on Thursday Seanad thelr 16- The Christian Democrats, Free|the Bundestag decided that the 3 Die In 6 Hours Tes ~
pyjamas and barefooted when he|ment’s suppression of the Com-| foot sailing boat Berlin out into| Democrats, and German Party—| protest should be dismissed OAKRIDGE. T 4
kickéd his wife the kick did not| munism Bill, which provides for , ; q » ve . . Canlitt ; OAKRIDGE, Tenn., June 15
: ) p c °T the Atlantic and began a 1.700-|the three parties in the Coalition The committee whict had Lee abina . |
a “ -_ , + 3 began a / . er babie vho together
hurt her, He sajd he put ‘“‘no|the outlawing of the Commufiist! 3 , ig not Gove ent— s ~ > “vetoed” ¢ ,
B q J | : mile journey to Behia, Brazil sovernment supported the bill} “vetoed” the bill recommended ed less than six pounds died
force” behind ‘the kick Netther |Party and afl Communist activi- , ala z ; wit » Germs ich’s Party | that el ‘ cs wees, Sh .

: ; : The Mullers left Hamburg last} With the German Reich’: arty|that the delegation to Strasbourg ednesday wit ine I 3] SURANCE Cc PANY
Lucienne nor Jacques is expected |ties in the Union, was read aj November “in search of peace and | which is sharply right, wing hould be drawn from the Bun ie nar haga ane rites in on N >
to appear at the hearing nextjsecond time in Parliament herelcomyrity” ir South A — Dr. Kiet Soh her's Social} de oe ly awn fron sun birth All boys, they were | me
Monday.—Reuter tonight without a divisi Pe: a a eee | ra — destag only st triplets ever born in this 7 107 :

I y. 5 right without a divi o 23 c.P. | Democrats, the Communist and “Mnieken a —CP. | HEAD OFFICE (Established 1887) ‘ORONTO, CANADA
—Reuter. Bs;
PAGE TWO



Carth Calling

R.- WILLIAM MUSGRAVE,
+ arrived from New York on
Wednesday afternoon in time to
see his-wife as “Mary Carlton”
turn in @ very creditable perform-
ance at the opening night of the
Barbados Dramatic Club’s first
productién, “The Middle Watch,’
which “was staged at the Empire
on Wednesday night. “Middle
Watch” was again successfully
staged Yast night.

At the end of the week Mr
Musgrave expects to leave for
Venezuela where he fs starting
his own business

Underwater Gardens

ISS MARION SIMMONS who

is originally from New York
but now lives in Jamaica is a
painter who specialises in under-
water garden scenes. Afiving in
Barbados on Sunday she was here
until yesterday morning when she
left for Puerto Rico by B.W.1.A,,
en route to St. Thomas. She is
touring’ the West Indies, and. on
this trip she has been painting
water colours of men and their
boats.

Grenada she says is one of the
most picturesque of the West
Indian islands. After she leaves
St. Thomas she will be returning
to Jamaica.

She gets the material for her
underwater scenes in a very novel
manner, With the aid of under-
water goggles she explores the
coral reefs for the arrangement
of her pictures, then obtains sam-
ples of coral and sea fans etc.,
for the detail work.

Aceompanying her yesterday to
Puerto Rico was Mr. Stanley
Vaughan who is a Travel Agent
in Jamaica touring the West Indies
in cénjunction with B.W.I.A. to
explore the possibilities of encour-
aging American tourists to visit
these islands.

After Three Months

RS. Marie Dear, after three

months’ holiday in Trinidad
and Grenada, returned,on Wednes-
day by B.W.I.A. from Grenada and
was met at Seawell by her
daughter Mrs. Trevor Gale and
son Mr. Willie Wells.

Transferred to Kingston

RRIVING from British Gui-
ana yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1.A. was Mr. Geofffey Read,
son of Canon and Mrs. Harvey
Read. Geoffrey has been in B.G
for the past nine months with the
Royal Bank of Canada’s Branches
in Georgetown and McKenzie.
He expects to be here for about
ten days’ holiday before he leaves
for Trinidad, en route to Jamaica
where he has been transferred to
the Royal Bank of Canada’s Branch;
in gston .
Hig cavents and several of his
relatives and friends were at Sea-
well ‘to welcome him home.

With The Royal Bank

ISS MARIE de BARROS

‘who is with the Royal Banx
of Canada’s Branch in Georgetown
arrived yesterday by B.W.1L.A.
from''B.G. to spend her anriual
leave: in Barbados. She is staying
with Mr, and Mrs. Ulric Nasi-
mento at “Hill Crest” Hastings

Leaving Son at School Here

RS-LENA ACOSTA arrived
from Trinidad yesterday »y
B.W.1.A. and will be here for
about a week to leave her son
Michael, who accompanied her,
at school in Barbados. She is
staying with Mr. and Mrs. Wai-
son at Applewhaites, St. Thomas.

Returning in Ten Days

RS. OLIVE CORBIN of

-“Rosemary”, Rockley, and
Miss “May Goddard of “The Gar-
den” St. James left on Wednesday
night by the “Lady Neson” for
Trinfdad where they will spend
a short holiday in San Fernando,
They will be returning by
B.W.J.A. in about ten deys’ time



eee

BY THE WAY

URING preliminary conversa-

tions about the “mammoth
project for a_ picturisation of
Homer’s dynamic sagas,” there
was a slight misunderstanding

Hogwasch had read somewhere
about the chorus in Greek plays,

and~he naturally connected it
with: the chorus in musical
comedies. Soobkis, hiy musical

expert, wanted to know what the
chorus was to sing, and suggested
a Hymn to Apollo. “Look,” said
Hogwasch, ‘we don’t aim to drag
no religion into this. Girls singing
hymhs ain’t my idea of Homer
It’s gotta be marital music—war-
like ~ stuff, see?” ‘“Shikowski’s
1812," said Soobkis. “What's that’?
asked Hogwasch. “It's the Mar-
silazy,” said Soobkis. ‘That ain’t





“Miss

ISS DOROTHY PROUDFOO’,
“Miss Esso” of last year’s
Trinidad Trade Fair has been
spending a holiday in British Gui-
ana and she returned to Trinidad
yesterday afternoon. Miss Proud-
foot spent her 1949 annual leav:
in Barbados when she came ove
with Miss Gloria Dos Santos

B.G. Journalist

Esso”’

ISS CONSTANCE THEO
BALD arrived from Britisii
Guiana yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1.A. to spend three week
holiday as a guest of Mr. and
Mrs. J. E. Williams of Brighton

Black Rock

Miss Theobald is on the Editoria!
Staff of the Daily Chronicle in
Georgetown and has been
journalist for twelve years

In 1947, she represented B.G. at
the inaugural meeting of the
Caribbean Press Association in

Barbados and was again here in
1947 on holiday She is Edito-
of the Chronicle’s Women’s Page
and also covers activities in the
harbour and at the airport.

Barbados Holiday

ISS EVE ANDERSON, arrived
~ from Trinidad.on Wednesday
afternoon by B.W.LA. to spend a
short holiday in Barbados.- She is
staying at Cacrabank

On Short Visit

RS. P. STEWART, wife of
Col. Stewart, who live in
Grenada, arrived on Wednesday
from Grenada by B.W.LA. on a
snort visit. She is staying at the
Marine Hotel.

Hotel President Leaves

R. CHARLES W. FREEMAN
President of the Royal Vic-
toria Hotel, Nassau, in the
Bahamas and Mrs. Freeman, lett
yesterday by B.W.I.A. continu-
ing their Caribbean: tour “It is
Bermuda”, he told Carib that
in his opinion was not as attrac-
tive as Barbados. “You certainly
have a lovely island.’

SORT te gerne ere terrane tensor

a .
MR. AND MRS, CHAR
by B.W.LA. They are pictured
which took them to Grenada:
Royal Victoria Hotel,
Caribbean

a



By

Greek enough,” said Hogwasch
sulkily.
Nocturne
Prophet of forty thousand Avatars,
What need of burning Ilium in
thy rune?
Over thy head
stars,
Beneath thy feet the shadow of
the moon,

the ineffectual

But when, from wintry hearts
that stir and wake,
A frozen whisper halts thy

sorcery,
There are wild bells that madder
music make
From inconceivable belfries in
the sky.
(Dudley Switherington.)
‘Joan to the Maypole’
A POLITICIAN has suggested
“ that it is not*enough»to have
a festival on the beautiful South









First Visit

R. AND MRS. G. MATTHIES

returned to Caracas yester-
day morning by B.W.LA., after
spending one month’s holiday
here, staying at the Marine Hotel
Mr. Matthies, who is an account
ant, speaks English quite well
and his wife too manages a few
words of it. This was their first
Visit to Barbados

.






ae
LES FREEMAN left Barbados yesterday

here on their Way to the aireraft
Mr. Freeman is Presffent of the

Nassau, in the Bahamas ahd is touring the



BEACHCOMBER

Bank. He thinks that the whol
of England should “be put ot
show” for. the foreign visitor

Hence, opera at Snigglefield, a di:

play of refrigerators at Miffle-in
the-Wold and a pageant of Fliza
bethan sea-dogs at Kibsey At
the approach of an American
every village ought to be ready tc
start folk-dancing in the lane
and every innkeeper should star

at his door erying “Good-day t
ye, my masters Here be
nut-brown ale between the ho

jolly



laid down in ye olde icensir
laws.”
Tail-piece
I T is good news that the Loci
Ness Monster has been seet



again, but I will bet that within
a swim-

a week he will become
ming saucer,



EVANS ao WHITFIELDS

PROUDLY PRESENT :

THE ARCOLA SHOE

FOR ALL OCCASIONS

Black Tan,
Tan & White.

at $10.40 to $14.70

REMEMBER
BRING ALL YOUR SHOE PROBLEMS TO

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

-THE SHOE
White,

- In







Green, & ;

——

Ans
\\ \"]

a>










BARBADOS ADVOCATE

On Long Leave

R. AND MRS. H. COPLAND

and their two sons Bryan
and Alan, left yesterday for
Puerto Rico by B.W.1.A. en route
lo Scotland.

The Coplands have been living
in Venezuela for two years and
are returning to Scotland, their
home, on long leave ’

Staying at a bungalow at Silver

Antigua yesterday by B.W.I.A.
and on Saturday afternoon he is
to be married to Miss Monica
Fletcher daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
C. B. Fletcher who now live in
Antigua. Mr, Fletcher was a
former Manager of the Royay
Bank of Canada in Georgetown
and he now lives in Antigua in
retirement with his family.
Accompanying Mr. Fox was Mr.
Chris Jenkins, another Cable and
Wireless engineer stationed here.
He is’ to be the bestman at the
wedding.

Fe eypineennephet anseretlnnnieea t
CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work its
AXYDLBAAXR
LONGFELLOW

ids for another. In this example A is used
X for the two O's, ete.

One letter simply st¢
for the three L's,
trophies, the length





and formati

Each day the code letters are different,

“A Cryptograr
PDX VKMZXN MY
MN

. Cryptoquote: IN



— .

From Monday, 19th Ju

noon,
Our working hours will

Saturdays
This general closedown

timetable.

PDX VKMZXN My

— OVERCAST TIM e
TUE OF TENDERNESS BECOMES ae ee







NOTICE

CLOSING for BREAKFAST HOUR





ments will be closed to business from 11 am. to 12

Mondays to Fridays |

been decided on in the interests of our customers in
order to avoid inconvenience and delays. Our cus-
tomers are accordingly asked to co-operate by arrang-
ing their shopping in accordance with the above

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD. ’



long the Promenade - - - in Regent Street, W.



THEY had a half-day off; it was hot.

to stay cool.
in Regent-street on their way home.

who work in London, are Anne Dwyer,
in the two-piece—Connie O’Shea, aged 1



Puzzling Story

lit elegantly decorated

They approached each other from |!" the entire room and the pale
opposite directions, as if irresisti- | OMe
Heedless of | feet away,

bly drawn together.
the dozens of eyes upon them, !
(they flew together and

got out, saw the thermometer standing at 83 degrees—and decided
So they kept their swim-suits on and window-gazed

them intently and coolly and de-
jliberately raised the stick he car-

It all happened in a brilliantly | Tied

kissed | fainted

FRIDAY, JUNE 16, 1950

Rupert and Miranda—18

ae









=
ean







ts Miranda, and I'm a very superior

Peeping imto theshut Rupert spies

he little truant sitting and sobbing person. | want to belong to a





ma pile of straw. ** Here, | don't’ princess and to live ina palace, not
| inderstand all this,’ he says kindly. in a tiny cottage like Jennifer's.
‘Please tell me why you don't Santa Claus should have known

want to belong to Jennifer."" ‘* What. better than to ‘send me there !
cries the little doll Mer eyes flash and see looks very



you ag
‘Well, :£ you must know, my name _—_ determined,

SRA + eer



‘AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

MATINEES: TO-DAY and TOMORROW AT 5 p.m.
TONIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT AT 8.30
Paramount Presents :
Paulette GODDARD—Jo'n LUND—MacDonald CAREY

in “‘BRIDE OF VENGEANCE”

Albert DEKKER—John SUTTON—Raymond BURR











with
Blazing with Spectacle and Heroic Adventure !
\{ SPECIAL MATINEE : SATURDAY MORNING, 9.30 o'clock
Monogram presents JIMMY WAKELY (The Singing Cow Boy)
in “OKLAHOMA BLUES"















GAIETYW (The Garden) ST. JAMES

FRIDAY—SATURDAY—SUNDAY—8 .30 P.M.
MONOGRAM presents . . . (1st Inst. of Serial)

THE CLUTCHING HAND
with JACK MULHALL as CRAIG KENNEDY The Master
Detective also. . . The Western Action Picture

JOHNNY MACK’ BROWN in. . GUN TALK

WED. & THURS. 8.30 p.m.
(Final Instalment of Serial)

They swam; it was cool. They

Few people stared. The girls,
aged 22 from Dublin, and—
9 from Tralee,—L,E.S,

_—_—_—





MON, & TUES, 8.30 p.m.
(2nd Instalment of Serial)

Then he struck a sharp “CLUTCHING HAND” “oO ”
room |@uick blow that could be hearvi Also: The Action Drama rare
an “SUSPENSE” Also: The Action Western
was sent spinning seversl with BELITA & BARRY “PAN HANDLE”

SULLIVAN with ROD CAMERON

SPECIAL MATINEE SUNDAY 18, at 4.30 P.M.

The other neither screamed no:
There was no sign ctf

each other with a resounding | heartbreak, no resentingnt; ee Pathe Double Feature . . .
smack. But only for an instant joven a murmur.,.was - heard, “NIGHT BOAT TO DUBLIN” and “MEET THE NAVY”
A man with the fire of victory because- mare ee ; P (with the Men of Royal Canadian Navy)
in his eye approached, stucied| You are to finish the story, if
}you can,
oa tah. Ne | seq psenira
OM} JO A1038 ayy ysNt s I NOLLOA'I

CROSSWORD
2



















PBIRILFCIAT
sage

Single letters, apos-

on of the words are all hints.

1 Quotation
PDX IMLYQ IXY,
IMLPD—KHSIL

A CRIME—PROVERB.
es ae
















ne, our Office and Depart-





therefore be :—
8 a.m, to 11 a.m.
12 noon to 4 p.m,

8 a.m. to 12 noon
the breakfast hour has





for







IS9SSSS9S99S9S9SSSSS

SOS

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ee eee eee ene














Sands, Mrs. Copland and the two %
> : PY se ° ng
oys were here for about twu oe % P nos! Ol ee fo J
‘ova, were here for about, two ar 3% ROYAL (Worthing: 3° YOURE ALWAYS IN OUR
ouple of weeks ago ($ Friday to sunday 5 « 800 3' PF EARTS ~
“ ¥, RQ)
Sent Down by Carnegie 8 Republic Pictures present :
Institute | “ANGEL IN EXILE” — 3 |
? aL OD XILDE |
R. E. T. THOMPSON, a 1% Starring % | i i
University Professor at Duke | John CARROLL lf OR HR BE 7 ER
University in Durham, North | Adele MARA | } Ow a
Carolina arrived from Trinidad | Barton MacLANE
esterday morning by B.W.I.A. |% The Law of the Gutlaw...
to spend one week in Barbados. 1% The only Law he knew E VTERTAL f T 4
dle was sent down by the Carnegie i$ — — 44h a ®
Institute to have a look around 8
’ ° Across ”
he West Indies, With special ,. A leading oe vehall we say 1 1% EMPIRE | fa i é
emphasis on Agriculture and troductory portion. (8) 1® SS
how it affected people. He is a 5 mere the goa! story came tro I$ TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 ; \ 4
guest at the Ocean View Hotei 6A dog is valuable that wih a 3 “THE MIDDLE WATCH” wW e THA
this at command, (8) ¢ « a } ,
Out of the Wilds 10. State your. price. (5); NO 2.30 SHOW TO-DAY. As 2
12-Sort of tf bishop woul
2a: remit atvead: (5) * . —_—_——_ a, THAT <
FTER three years in what can if aie wee: 1 hentvcent tis | Starting Saturday 4.45 & 8.30 x M4 f, ?
4S only. be called the wilds of 16 Piant sultivated’ st difte | “WABASH AVENUE’ $ PY,
“711el: bs rates (5 t assy ABAS f INUE”
Venezuela, Mr. Harold Bagot 20 wee pif rievitiy vin gt | $ 2, *oFX),,, Thi
re.urned to Barbados yesterday broken Wire Making # successtu | Starring > 2 7 i
by B.W.1.A. via Trinidad, and one, (4) Meee +
Rr Seid i tee ’ at All’alone. (4) 3etty GRABLE % TUL \
seemed very pleased to be back Victor MATUR) x A @ £, yn 5
home. His stay he told Carib will (yetiiee. es vbown q | sided Secinebabies! % Ww * NK “o
be. indefinite. He is an oil driller, te retutn ee tine Sele in searct: | x =
of a resting place. (7) | , DON’T MISS this .
‘ 4: Oni atrow Iiey, 14) ° Nob So this ,
Vere Here Three Weeks 4. You may listen to them say at | ROX’, R Miss in her first glad. / ti
5) SS ; . fe x rate Ae a *
FTER three weeks’ holiday 7? S9Ft ot suit tound tn green tra | TO-DAY 445 & 8.15 g some hit! She’s sweet } \ iy a Sm,
a 3 parent crystals (7) iv and Continuing X fy nik oie | ‘ ¥f~
~~in Barbados, Mr, Harold 8 fver changing direction. (4) ie y fifteen and star-bound i % ‘oom
Weller accompanied by his 9% Produces u very close imitat 1® . : Bs vee te) x for sur?! | Nite a ty / ff
faughter Josephine retun (4) , } 4 20th Century-Fox present ¥ Ur OUTS: j 4 yD i
ga g 1 osephine returned to 11 iggests a restrained giggle 1 > R,
Venezuela yesterday mornivg by 43 poagram of 18 Across. (3) _ | R “THE CARIBOO TRAIL” g
B.W.LA. His wife however has over. (5) % x
remained here for an indefinite 16 Such a bar means nothing 1 1% Starring °
stay. Mrs, Weller is a guest at ee ee ee | Randolph SCOTT %
Cacrabank Brenndegs 5 ener esle | fares is George (Gabby) HAYES &
, : 15, Dittw, 14, Om tt | % Victor JORY x
To be Married on Saturday peer Down | Ou 3 Karin BOOTH
. Sac ips Nat Sables
Danger: 10), Add ie
R. TREVOR. FOX, Engineer 3. Mime: 16 Tend: 18 ‘4 | y
- of . Cable and Wireless Ss * i OLY MPIC
stationed in Barbados left for * olution ;

TO-DAY to Monday
4.30 & 8.15

20th Century-Fox Double

Gtorge MONTGOMERY
Ann RUTHERFORD
In

“ORCHESTRA WIVES”







CD TAR a4

IV VMLEN ORE H ISS KGa
we i £4 To POTTS

SIRO) SEA ANKI De



“PRINCE ia FOXES” 5 and 8.30 P.m.
i NOW ’ and Continuing Daily
ith
Tyrone POWER ®

(RE-ISSUE)

Orson WELLES

CSSELSSS999566%








SSSSSS99SSSSS99599S9SS956H



PSOOES'





*1
FRIDAY 23RD
LEON ERROL

cneane GLOBE

OPENING TO-DAY

FRIDAY 23RD
“MY FOOLISH HEART”

>» & 8.30 p.m.

MUSICAL SRE,





}
KE. 175 4-GMS



It's Jane Powell's
new Big Hit

Packed With Songs
and Romance!



a en E
in tropical color by | -
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Pit 16, House 30, Hal. 10, Box 354, Doors Open 7 p.m.

————————————


FRAY, JUNE 16, 1950



Ou Dear
ov DO

LooK
| MISERABLE



COME ALONG
A NEW HAT



Government Settles Three
2-Year-Old Questions

By David Temple Roberts

LONDON.

CLEM ATYLEE’S second gov-
ernment with its tiny majority is
better able to make up its mind
than his first government with its
overwhelming majority This
week it has decided on three ques-
tions that have been hanging
about for at least two years. The
war in the jungle, to defend
Malaya, will now be prosecuted
as a major offensive rather than
a “side show” Secondly, Mr
Attlee, after his holiday in France,
has detined his government's atti-
tude to schemes for tying Britain
to Europe. For at least two years
the Labour party has swung un-
easily between “United Europe”
and her own island and Empire
interests. Now the decision has
been taken. 3ritain will not be
thrown into the European scram-
ble bound by cenditions. But she
will encourage any organised
scheme for unifiention of Europe
Examining first, proposing some-
times, each scheme. This has
been a tough decision taken in the
face of considerable U.S. pressure.

The third definite change of
front has been in Africa The
scheme to cultivate food in Africa
—-always called groundnuts — is
being completely rebuilt. Since
Sir Leslie Plummer was removed
from Chairmanship of the Over-
seas Food Corporation. This was
only preliminary to the decision
to put the growing of groundnuts
under less grandoise management.

The Colonial Development Cor-
poration is to be the model for
African Development in the
future. It comes under the de-
partinent of the Colonial Office.
“Ground nuts” until now were

the Ministry of Food's responsi-
bility. For more than a year Con-
servatives have been asking for
the Colonial Office to take over
responsibility of the scheme. At
the convenient moment, and with
the remodelling of the Corpora-
tion, Mr, Attlee will now an-
nounce the change over,

Wrong

So all the critics who said this
government could ne®er make a
decision, with a wavering major-
ity have proved wrong. Why?
Probably, because the Labour
Party realises that it cannot have
an Elé immediately, nor ean
the election be delayed for more
than a year. So all the difficult
decisions that have been postpon-
ed and postponed again must be
settled. The general feeling that
the Election cannot come imme-
diately has helped, There is now
time to act before counting votes
again. Mr. Attlee and his follow-
ers have a sense that they are
more than a “caretaker govern-
ment”. They are a “clearing uf
government”. They intend to
spend the year tidying up the
straggling ends and remnants of
five years of Socialist government.

Waning

The influence ot Ernie Bevin is
waning. One of the, reasons why
so many decisions have been put
off for so long is that they have

all waited for Bevin. And he is
a born bargainer. He + never
wants to close a bargain if by

putting it off a bit he can tie it
up with the next bargain. This
exactly fits with his Trade Union
experience. Under Bevin’s. con-
trol the whole of British foreign
policy has been governed by the
words “if”, “but” and “when”.
In the last few weeks Clem Attlee
has been in effective control for
himself, and so we have had
“statements of policy’’ made pub-
licly and some strong points of
view taken privately Bevin’s
decline in power has been partly
due to his health. And the poli-
tical opponents who nevertheless
admire his courage are sorry that
it has happened in this way. But,
health apart, Bevin was most
powerful when he had to faee
disruptive criticism from the Left,
both from Communists and from

inside his own party. Between
three and four years ago, when
Britain’s alignment with the

United States was still uncertain,
or at least questioned, Bevin was
the strong and indispensable man
in the Lakour Government. He
alone could control the blind pre-
judices of the “Labour movement”.
In this sense he was responsible
for the Atlantic Pact—as well as
the Marshall Plan. But now those

days are past But Ernie Bevin
is still a power that the Prime
Minister does not want to do
without Perhaps that is why

Attlee issued a statement that he
would never desert his ‘tough but
ailing, always faithful, Foreign
Secretary. But Clem Attlee may
quail before the awful decision of
choosing between Sir Stafford
Cripps and Aneurin Bevan as the
future Foreign Secretary.

lee Cold

The Guards were delighted
with Trooping the Colour on the
King's birthday. The weather was
right for them—sunny, hut not too

hot. The King drove out from
Buckingham Palace in a_ state
landau drawn by two greys. The

lines of fashionably dressd onlook-
ers, from Buckingham Palace
down the Mall, apeared to have
brought Ascot to London.

The following day it was re-
vealed that the Guards had taken
precautions against men fainting
in the heat. They had received
an issue of “energy pills’ — the
same as were used by Commandos
#oing into action. The precaution
was successful. There were fewer
casualties this year. A more in-
genious suggestion has been put
forward recently that the Guards’
helmets should each be equipped
with a small package of “dry ice”.

Medically it is possible to feel
perfectly cool so long as one’s
head is kept cool! Those who

have suggested this scheme point
out that “dry ice” doesn’t melt
and allow a trickle of water to
run down the face. | Ridiculous
as the scheme sounds, it could
perhaps be used to preserve the
hot and clumsy. helmet of the
policeman in London. Recently
the Metropolitan. Police voted in
favour of keeping their traditional
helmet. But the time will eome
unless artificial cooling is intro-
duced, when comfort will triumph
over. tradition,

The Fate of the Filmstar

Jean Simmons has been given
such a “build up” by the Rank
Organisation that she has now
been advised to scorn any more
publicity and turn down the invi-
tations to the sort of parties where
cameramen are lurking. As a re-
sult she is getting some very
good publicity! The story started
with a round of criticism asking
where the Rank Organisation in-
tended to lead Miss Simmons,
and recalling how much publicity
she has had, and what poor film
to play in. The film critics
always bite the hands that feed
them. Curiously enough the same
idea seems to have come to sev-
eral of them that the great, young
British star needed a little advice.
Miss Simmons, who is just 21,
and has been photographed with
many of the right faces all the
way from Hawaii to Park Lane,
would now be well advised not
to take any of the critigism too
seriously but pass it all to the
Rank Organisation who might
find her a film to act in rather
than to pose in,

The Other End

At the other end of the scale oi
film stars’ trougies is the bald-
headed, middle-aged Mr. Alistair
Sim. Is he about to become a
film star? He is still on the stage
but being sought for by half a
dozen film companies at once.
Certainly he is not sought for his
profile, but for his voice and his
acting. The first is a wonder to
hear. Every phrase in his quiet
baritone comes forth with a little
bitter drop of quizzical eynicism



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—

attached to it. And his acting?
His eyebrows rise with the aplomb
of his sentences out not too
much Here is an English actor
set on the road that Charles
Laughton took To Hollywood
and other delights, he can go if
he wishes. Laughton also started
his film career as an actor with

a fruity and indeed rubicund
manner He ended, after too
many filras, as a sad and pompous

bere as too many historical char-
acters. Should Sim risk it? Only
Charlie Chaplin can survive—and
some even doubt that.

Who Bombed Hiroshima

Dr. Vannevar Bush, the man
responsible for the manufacture
of the first atom bomb has arriy-
ed in England on holiday. An-
swering questions, he surprised
many with one fact. It was
President Roosevelt, he said, who
decided that the atom bomb
should be not only manufactured
but also dropped on the Japanese.
Those who have idealised one side
of Roosevelt's character imagine
that if he had remained alive he
would never have agreed to the
use of the bomb. According to
these theorists it was Truman, the
little man, who, under pressure
from the military chiefs, agree
to use the bomb on two Japanese
cities. Certainly President Tru-
man could have finally decided
against the plan; but it is inter-
esting to learn that Roosevelt had

made up his mind before he
died. Dr. Vanneyar Bush’s ex-
planation also disposes of the
other set of theories, or so_ it

seems to me. The Communists,
and quite a number of non-Com-
raunists, have believed that the
bomb was dropped on Japan not
so much to end the Japanese
quickly as to warn the Soviet
Union of the strength of the
Urfited States. In fact the bomb
has been interpreted as the first
great threat of the post-war era.
Now this makes nonsense if it
was President Roosevelt who de-
cided to use the bomb. For
Roosevelt, at his last talks with
Stalin in the Crimea, and even
afterwards, when he “compromis-
ed” with the Russians on the
occupation of Germany, certainly
believed that by adopting a co-
operative attitude the United
States could actually co-operate
with the Soyiet Union. Roosevelt
had repeatedly denounced those
who had wanted to conduct the
affairs of the United States with
threats. Dr. Bush, even on holi-
day, has managed to re-open a
fascinating argument that the his-
torians will eventually have to
settle when all the documents
finally come off the secrets list.

‘°
RC Bishops Refuse
e
To Sign Paper
LONDON, June 15.

Czechoslovakia’s Council of Ro-
man Catholic Bishops has re-
fused to sign the Communist-
sponsored Stockholm peace reso-
lution condemning atomic weap-
ons reports from Prague said to-
day.

The Council is headed by the
Catholic Primate, Archbishop
Joseph Beran, who is frequently
accused by the Czech Commun-



ist-dominated Government of
anti-state. activities.
—Can, Press.



Saxon Phlegm

LONDON.
The British Broadcasting Ccr-
poration now has conclusive proof
the British are a stad lot.
BBC produced H. G. Well’s
War of the Worlds,’ the play
which caused nationwide terror
when broadeast in the U.S. in 1938,
The only noticeable reactions to
the BBC show were three letters
and two telephone
for the title of the background
music.—L.E.8.

“The







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Inc. B.G.



Leading Centre for...
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calls—asking

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

T MAKE



How Long
Is A Yard ?

, LONDON.
The long and the short of it is

that nobody knows quite how long
a yard is,

_ To say it is “three feet” or “86
inches” doesn’t help beeause
nobody knows exactly how

long
they are either,

Even Britain's National Physical
Laboratory doesn’t know but it
has ascertained that the “imperial
standard yard’ has been shorten-
ing at a fairly uniform rate during
the last 52 years

The laboratory pointed out in
a 24-page pamphlet published by
the Board of Trade that néw ar-
rangements for delining the yard
more scientifically are much over-
due

Britain's Weights and Measures
Act of 1878 rules that the parlia-|
mentary copies of the imperial
Standard yard have to be com- |
pared with each other once in 20

pers

The latest measurements, ac-
cording to the laboratory's report,
show that the yard has lost nearly
two parts in a million in the last
12 years.

Therefore the laboratory urges
that “the redefinition of the yard
in a manner compatible with
modern scientific requirements
should be implemented with all
practicable speed.”

This is important.
ien't redefined it will
Popeared completely’
25,000,000 years from now.

If the yard
have dis-
is about



Bedtime Stories

HOLLYWOOD.

Only reading matter ever to be
found in America’s hotel rooms up
to now is the Bible, which is placed
there by a charity. But the hotel
group owned by Elizabeth Taylor’s
father-in-law, Conrad Hilton, will
henceforth supply at least five
books in every room for their
guests. They will be mysteries,
“host stories, classics and humour,

Busman’s Holiday

NEW YORK

For the third time in as many
days, a New York busdriver,
Mortimer Murray, went off for a
country joyride in his bus. Mur-
ray was caught by the police in a
town nearly 20 miles away from
his regular city route, His reason
for driving off; “My wife is hound-
‘fing me and I.wanted to get away
from it all.”





f

your firm?

who you think are the most ;

Send in their names a
B’dos,

from each Firm, The 2 wi

which opens at the

on FRIDAY

Employees of the follo

B’dos:—

C. F. Harrison & Cc., T.

Shepherd & Co.
N.B.—H is impossible

will not hesitate to persuac
to see it.

This Preview takes place

|The Norseman,
Ethiopia, left Mogidishaw, Italion


























be invited free of charge to a —

SPECIAL PREVIE

of Samuel Goldwyn’s Super Special Romantic Drama

“My Foolish Haart”

Advocate Co., The Recorder, Wm. Fogarty Lid,,
Bank, Canadian Bank, Singer Sewing Co., Modern

Dress Shoppe, G. W. Hutchinson & Co,, Thani Bros.,
Manning & Co., The Torch Pub. Co., Cave

this Special Preiew, but we are certain that those who
ure fortunate enough to se

§ a.m. Sharp at THE GLOBE



Court-martial Acquits Duchess

Of Valencia:

The monarchist Duchess
today on a charge of orgar
against the Franco regime

The court-martial also aequitted
vith the 35-year-old Duchess

d prison sentences on t
other printer, Vicente

of

Jails 3 Others

MADR
i

Valencia w

ID,

acquitted

June 15

a printer, who appeared
on the same charge, but im-
hree others.

Garcia, was sentenced to: 15

‘months’ imprisonment; Bernardo Bernardez to 18 months;
and Joaquin Drake to six months. Printer Onoffre Gonsalez

was acquitted.

UNESCO

RejectsBodet’s

Resignation

FLORENCE, June 15

Bodet tonight withdrew his re-
as Director-General of

Signation
the UNESCO.

In a dramatic ‘full session
UNESCO's general

old resignation and

of
conference
here, he announced that he had
decided to withdraw his 24-hour-|

!

Nothing To Say

The prosecution had asked that

| the Duchess, who was arrested on

| February 23, but was later allowed

'to leave jail because she was ill

be imprisoned for 8 years
| As* General Minguel

Rodigo
; who presided at the

Court-
| martial, inquired whether she had
'anything to say in her defence,
the Duchess rose from her chair
end tossed back her golden hair
from -her shoulders.

“I have nothing to say,” she told
the three generals trying her.

The Duchess, who has actively





carry on as| >. ; . ~
Director-General in response to en ‘ ae a cee
the unanimous request of the| | ye sae ng

heads of the delegations.

Loud applause greeted the an
nouncement, Torres Bodet, how
ever, made the withdrawal condi
tional on the understanding tha
ene of the primary tasks o

UNESCO should be to work aetive-

ly for peace.—Reuter.

Tanks Aid In
Rescue Work

NAIROBI, June 15

Italian tanks to-day

the passengers and pilot of an aer
Oplane which crashed in lioy
infested jungle. After a

thought was the wreckage of
single engined Norseman. machine
rescue parties started beating thei

way through the wild jungle along

the border. When they failed t»
get through the tanks went into

jaction rescuing a womin a child

and three men besides the pilot

chartered

Somaliland on for ar

Sunday

American oi] prospecting camp in

Ogaden, South East Ethiopia
owned by the Sinclair Compuny
It had been reported as
crashed about 35 miles from tt
border.

—Reuter,



STAGE STRUCK
BURGLAR

MELBOURNE

While an audience of 2,000 was

flattened
the jungle on the Ethiopian-Italian
Somaliland border to rescue alive

search
plane had reported seeing what it |?

from

having

which she lost 24 pounds in
_| Weight—but she appeared to be
n high spirits.
Same Charge Before

t Tried on a_ similar charge in
f}]2ecember 1948, the Duchess was
entenced
onment.

Today a motor car brought her
rem her home to the court, in
‘the former Madrid Trade Union
headquarters. Her defence coun-
sel, Lieut-Colonel
ccompanied her.

Smoking a cigarette and with-
‘uta hat, the Duchess got out of
he car an hour before the trial
began

to one year’s impris-

Luis Ayuso,

After her acquittal she
‘ft by a side door and drove to
her home,

About 200 people were present

court, among them = society
ajcelebrities and monarchist sym-
} athisers and prominent leaders,

‘ Mr. C. H. Johnston, Coun-

sellor at the British Embassy, and
Mr, C. L, Clark, second Secre-
tary at the United States Embassy
were present,

—Keuter.

@.



TATION




enjoying a bright programme at itations
the Tivoli Theatre, police with f m4 aio
torches searched the roof for a ime! ohn cOD-
trouserless thief. Earlier the thief spots soreneeiy tours s secetitays ANE
had startled chorus girls as they culy BESTE {deal fot
returned to the = dressingroorm on

where he was seen clad in upper
garments but minus trousers,
face blackened with yreasepaint
The thief seized a petticoat. divec

through a window, sealed a drain-
pipe to the roof and it is believed

eseaped down another drainpipe
taking with him £1 and the petti
coat.

girl and the most Pop-
ular chap employed in

Get together immediately and vote for those persor:

opular in your organisation

ddressed to Globe Theatre

Only one girl and one chap must be selected

nners from each Firm will

GLOBE THEATRE

JUNE 23rd

wing firms are requested t:

vote for their Two MOST POPULAR Members and
submit their names at once to GLOBE THEATRE

R. Evans & Co., Barclays

to invite more persons to

e this Great Motion Picture
Je their families and friends

SUNDAY, JUNE, ISTH at

his






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byes
Le)
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TRY- -

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PAGE THREE





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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ap ADVOGATE

Greene SS St feces



“ablished by Ths Advocate Co. ita. 34, Sroad St, Bridgetrwi



Friday, June 16, 1950







DECENTRALISE

THE congestion
daily and the time has come when the
government should take the lead in decen-
tralising. There are many government
departments which should have branches
in the country and would
convenience to the people

in Bridgetown increases

be a great

This month all persons desirous of hav-
ing their driving licences renewed must
go to the Central Station so to do. in
spite of the commendable efforts of th?
police considerable delay is often occasion-
ed by the long queue which has formed.
It should not be impracticable to use the
police posts and sub-stations places
where driving licences could also be re-
newed.

as

The Vestries might alse consider the
advisability of offering alternative places
for the payment of motor licences. If one
lives at Maxwell there is no inconveni-
ence in paying to the Parochial Treasury,
but for those living in Hastings or Day-
rell’s Road it is often a nuisance to have
to make the opportunity to go to the
Parochial Treasury during the hours when
it is open for business. Here too there
seems to be no insuperable difficulty in
using police posts and sub-stations as al-
ternative places where such taxes could
be paid.

The congestion in the government Sav-
ings Bank has been growing for years and
the reasonable suggestion that branch
post offices should run a branch of the
Savings Bank has not yet met with offi-
cial approval. In England every post
office has facilities for a branch of the
Savings Bank. If some control were con-
sidered necessary, it could be a rule that
not more than a certain sum could be
drawn on any one day.

It is of course true that some police
posts are in such positions that it would
be easier to come into town than to go to
the sub-station. Such a one is the Bissex
Hill police station. Situated on the top of
a large hill with no bus service to the
station and the prospect of a walk which
only the very hardy would not shun, in
that area some other spot more accessible
would have to be chosen-—perhaps the
school or the Belleplane post could be
he..alternative sites.

These columns have already pointed out
the necessity for a larger number of poll-
ing booths at election time and with the
advent of adult suffrage the need becomes

all the more pressing.

The drift from the country to the town
must be stopped. In an agricultural com-
munity this drift is a matter for some con-
cern. The population of Bridgetown and
St Michael has greatly increased within
the last twenty or even ten years. Not
only work has attracted people to the city
but the fact that Barbados is increasingly
becoming a one-city country. Village life,
implying a collection of people centred
around not only a certain area but also
having a life which they can live with
enjoyment and contentment has practically
disappeared,

The drift to the towns is a characteris-
tic of other countries as well!and it is
probable that in Barbados it could not be
stopped bu; if steps were taken to give to
village life a coherence and sufficiency
people m:ght not feel so strongly that it
is only the towns that have anything to
offer. The necessity to have to run to
town for everything should be ended and
by decentralising many of the departments
of the central and local government, facil-
ities should be given to those who must
live at some distance from the seats of
central and local power,

OUR READERS SAY:

|



To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—May I relate a further

It just does not seem to make
sense unless the aim is to discour-

WHEN silver-haired Mrs. Flor-
ence Sl
jon’
hopeles

} is ten week

| known a moment

| for nine years.

Every joint in her body had
seized up so completely that she
had to be spoon-fed. She




t. Thomas’s Hospital as a
ly crippled case of arthrit-
he had hardly
without pai



ago

cou
not even read a book

Now one of the few lucky
patients chosen for Britain's first
trials of the scarce American drug
ACTH, she can walk
she is free from pain

“It is almost as though a dead
woman had been brought to life

her husband told me, “The doc-
tors do not know whether all u
improvement will be, maintained
when the injections are stopped
but there is hope.”

Here in Oxford to-night I talked
with the Canadian scientist whose
inge us researches have made

again. And






this treatment possible and point
the way t

He

many more advances
43-year-old Professor
Han Selye (prenoeunced Sellyay),
chief « Montreal’s Institute of
Experimental Medicine, and now
on a four months’ world tour
teaching other doctors eager to
learn his methods

His Reputation

Few people outside scientific
circles have heard of this friendly
alert-looking ex-Viennese whose
work must interest millidns be-
cause of the possibilities it sug-
gests.

Some idea of the doctor's
reputation is given by the list of
cities clamouring to hear his
teachings. To-night he is lectur-
ing to specialists at Oxford's
famed Radcliffe Infirmary

To-morrow, he will talk to the
rheumatism experts who make up
London's Herbeden Society.

After that he will go to Paris,
Frankfort, Vienna, Rome, Madrid,
and finally to Rio where he has
been asked to organise a clinic.

Medical historians predict that
Selye’s name will become as well

known as that of penicillin
pioneer Sir Alexander Fleming.
His work—on which he has

just written a 1,200-page book—
goes much further than suggest-
ing the value of ACTH injections
for rheumatism.

It has establihsed a new field
of investigation which throws
light on three of the most serious
and puzzling problems of modern

medicine

)-): WY heart complaints,
digestive disorders, and mental
troubles are increasing in spite

of better medical care

2. WHY the effects from shock
are so dangerous

3. WHY you cannot fight worry
and illness at the same time.

Lazing in his hotel bedroom,
with his young French-Canadian
wife Gabrielle listening as atten-
tively as I, Selye explained his
discoveries this way:—

When the body is subjected to
stress of any kind—injury, germ-
attack, exhaustion, cold, or nerv-
ous irritation—it always reacts ja
basically the same way. Glands
set free chemicals which mobilise
the body’s defence,

a

WILLIAM CORY. By Faith
Compton Mackenzie, Constable
21s. 216 pages.

WILLIAM CORY is one of the
most remarkable and mysterious
failures of the nineteenth century.
For what is left of the man and
his work? *

Right lines, found in most an-
thologies, beginning: 5
They told me, Heraclitus,

told me you were dead,

They brought me bitter news to
hear and bitter tears to shed,

And the Eton Boating Song.

The rest of Cory is forgotten,
although his book of poems,
Ionica, which sold 311 copies in
14 years is now a collectors’ prize.

Yet Cory, under his original
name of Johnson, was once al-
most famous; he was one of the
great Victorian schoolmasters; a
man of independent and eccentric
mind

By birth of a Devon family with
an Indian fortune, by inclination
aman of action, he was barred by
weak eyesight from the Navy; and
became, after a lustrous academic
career, an Eton master in 1845,

Roseberry, Balfour, Halifax,
Grey, Lyttleton, Brett, Spring-
Rice—such were the young minds
he sought to influence. A strong
Whig, passionately interested in
politics, he was, as he saw it, con-
ducting the education of a ruling
class.

Reading his letters to the youth
who became Lord Esher, an extra-
ordinary impression is created of
a vigorous mind using immense
learning to illuminate current

they



carried into Lon-”

BARBADOS



CHAPMAN PINCHFR, pictured wit!
Seyle, reports startling advances o1
problems of modern medicine.

Our Defences

Vhe master chemical controlling
the defences is ACTH

When this mechanism is in good
order the shock symptoms which
arise while the defences are being
strengthened soon wear off. But
when it is defective a slight stress
may prove serious.

After the body has defended it-
self against one stress, say con-
stant worry, it remains resistant
to it for a while.

But because the body’s defence
forces are strictly limited, it
automatically becomes vulnerable
to attack from other directions—
by germs, for instance

This explains why anxiety and
overwork expose a person to the
risk of tuberculosis.

‘The body’s reaction to smail,
seemingly unimportant stresses
continued for a long time—nag-
ging worries, a chronic infection,
or the tension of working against
the clock—is surprising

The glands, then overdo
job. The extra chemicals set
free attack the body instead of
defending it, causing injuries like
high blood pressure, arthritis,
kidney troubles, and even some
types of appenaicitis.

These are the diseases which
are steadily increasing as _ the
tension of civilised living mounts

Selye’s discoveries therefore,
show that worry, whether caused
by a nagging wife, the insecurity
of a poorly paid job, or an aggres-
sive nation’s war of nerves, may
kill in the long run as surely as
a bullet.

Experiments which are still in
the early stage—for ACTH is
extremely difficult to make—sug-
gest that the new drug may be
used to control these stress
complaints.

their

How It Began
Like most great men Selye is
likeably modest about his work.

SACKED FRO

By GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON

iffairs for the benefit of the rising
generation of an Empire's gov-
ernors,

Johnson—Cory was a fervent
imperialist. It was one of the rea-
sons for his disgust with the poor
showing of British troops in South
Africa. But—“Despair be blowed.
Rule Britannia!”

When a regiment marched past
the classroom he hustled the boys
out to cheer with “Brats, the Brit-
ish Army!”

Suddenly, in a matter of a few
days, all this busy, elegant: life is
destroyed for ever. In his fiftieth
year. Johnson leaves Eton — it
would be stupid to pretend that he
was not dismissed. He resigns his
fellowship at King’s College, Cam-
bridge. He changes his name by
deed-poll from Johnson to Cory.
And he retires to a small estate in
the West Country.

What had happened? A parent
had complained to the headmaster
of the too-emotional terms on
which Cory was writing to his son.

Cory loved boys, as a school-
master should and, perhaps, ex-
pressed his feelings with less than
a schoolmaster’s caution. Hornby
the headmaster, who disagreed
with Cory about school policy,
— not have been reluctant to
act.

To make the affair more mys-
terious troops of boys (young
Rosebery among them) went,
with their parents’ consent, to
stay with Cory, This, although
Hornby had circulated to parents
a packet of letters written by
Cory to a favourite pupil and
found after the boy's death!

ADVOCATE



‘THE NAME IS SELYE, Duke Hunts For Treasure

—WILEL IT SOON BE AS FAMOUS AS FLEMING ?
By CHAPMAN PINCHER

'





wee most puzzling

Moving his siender surgeons
hands expressively—he lectures
in French in Montreal—he said;—

In 1946 I was doing a routine

job, purifying some gland-extracts

|
Professor Hans |

and ihen injecting them into
animals. The animals died with
such monotonous regularity that
1 felt maybe my efforts at puri-
fying were so bad that I had
poisoned them. So I did a few
post-mortems to find out

“I found they all had the same
internal injuries—stomach ulcers,
high blood pressure, and other
symptoms, which made me won-
der whether such human com-
plaints were somehow linked
with the gland extracts.

“It was through following up
this discovery that I found that
ACTH protects the body against
stress.”

The drug ACTH is extracted
from a small gland—the pituitary
—in the pig. About 50 glands go
to make one dose.

Once inside the body, an in-
jection of ACTH stimulates other
glands to set free an extra dose
of defensive chemicals

New Research

It was after his discovery that
Selye showed the stamp of scien-
tific greatness. He was not content
with Moting a curiosity Like
Fleming, he was driven to carry
out hundreds of experiments tu
find out the reasons behind it.

Now, while pushing anead with
the research himself, and direct-
ing a big scientific team, he is
organising an overall attack on
the ACTH problem so that scien-
tists everywhere can join in it.

Mrs. Slow is grateful to Pro-
fessor Selye. When chemists have
discovered how to bring the pow-
er of ACTH within the reach of
patients everywhere, the whole
world will be grateful —L.E.S

oe menial ipnslninetinanentiy* _ Setusinsaanagytin gi hatennaettnisnmimiat
anne

For rmany a
suppressed
been the

man this half-
scandal might have |
prelude to a life ever
more peculiar and less respect-
able. In fact, Cory went on teach-
ing for the pure love of it—spin-
sters, ‘élderly clergymen, young
ladies, a wandering Japanese,
He lived another 20 years and,
when he was fifty-five, married a

marry an ojd, clever man, good
tender and true. You are the
man.” He was delighted. “She is
as wholesome as a milkmaid, as
merry as an actress, as stylish as
a maid of honour.”

The marriage was a_ success,
Cory became a father and entered
his son for the Navy,

The latter part of Cory’s life
was obscure. When he died in
Hampstead in 1892, there were
few to note that one of the bright-
est, oddest lights of the century
had flickered out, As the school
song says:

Eton boys, Eton boys, boys of the
good old school.
Some make for fame, some make
for shame
While others
the fool.
_From Mrs. Compton Macken-
zie’s rather untidy narrative, the
main outline of the story emerges:
Cory’s character remains elusive
and aloof
“**FAITH COMPTON MAC-

KENZIE, wife of Compton Mac-

kenzie and sister of Christopher

Stone, is the. great-niece of

William Cory.

; .—LE.S.

who told him, “I always wanted to |
|

through life play





Tobago Has Not Moved

of my

“cricketing” brothers in
England who are
about the preparation of ‘the first

Pickwick Gap.

As

[isn galleon.

—_——<——$



Ky Fred Doerflinger

TOBERMORY BAY, Isle of Mull.
A Spanish dirk, two thin silver medallions, and
|sea-weathered splinters of old timber have lured

Jovial

| the Duke of Argyll into a hunt for 85 million dol-
liars of fabled treasure.

Ian Douglas Campbell,
| Argyll and 46-year-old chief of his clan, is probing
| Tobermory Bay for gold ducats in a sunken Span-
Legend and a little evidence have led
jim to the hunt, despite the cold water cast on it
by history.

lith Duke of

That there is the wreck of an old wooden ship

buried under some 12 feet of silt and clay at the
bottom of Tobermory Bay, there is no doubt. Brit-
lish Navy divers, who have been hired by the Duke
to locate the wreck with the latest scieptific equip-
}ment, say it is true. They have brought up from

the ship a dirk, pieces of timber and, more signifi-
cantly, two thin silver medallions, obviously of
ancient and probably Spanish origin.

Whether

it is the Spanish Armada’s treasure
ship, the proud galleon Duque de Florencia, or some

other old ship, remains to be seen.

Legend, backed by some historical

fact, says

that the wreck of Tobermory Bay is the Duque de
Ftorencia. Modern historians, quick to spoil a good
tale, have suggested this is impossible since this
ship returned to Spain. Modern experts have also
whittled the “treasure” down to a paltry $750,000.

But the story is such a thrilling one that many
persons insist on believing it in full. Neither facts
nor doubts can dissolve the recent finds of the
navy divers or the gold pieces, the blunderbusses,
pistols, swords, candlesticks and the ten cannon, in-
cluding a perfect piece of ordnance by Benvenuto
Cellini, brought up from the wreck in previous at-
tempts to reach the treasure.

The story begins in 1588 when the Spanish Ar-
mada sailed against England.
fleeing from Sir Francis Drake, was wrecked in
Tobermory Bay towards the end of 1588.

In the records office in London there is a letter
from the English Ambassador in Edinburgh, dated
September 23 of that year, and advising Queen-
Elizabeth that: —

“On Fridaie, (CQ), 13th September, there ar-
rived a greate (CQ) ship of Spain, of 1,400 tons,
having 600 soldiers and 80 brass pieces.
beaten with shot and weather.”

And on November 6 another letter said:
ship is thought to be very rich.”

She is

“The

Then on November 13, a third letter informed the
Queen that “the Spanish ship is burned as here
reported by treacheerie (CQ) and almost all the
men consumed by fire.”

The present Duke of Argyll, ‘‘a bit of a lad” ac- |

cording to his clansmen, insists that he has family
documents, establishing the galleon was the pay-

ship Florencia.

She carried enough treasure to pay $40,000 a day |

in wages for sailors and $100,000 a day for the
Spanish Army waiting in Flanders to invade Bri-

tain.

According to Argyll archives she also carried a
crown given by the Pope for the future Spanish
ruler of Scotland.

*

One story says that, limping into Tobermory for
food and water, the galleon refused to pay for
goods received, Lauchlan McLean, son of the local
chieftain, went aboard to collect and was held cap-

tive.

Rather than be carried off to Spain he threw

a brand into the powder magazine and was killed
with the crew as the ship sank.

Another version has it that the Spaniards came
ashore for food and water and captured Lauchlan’s
father, Donald Glas McLean, and took him aboard.
The fiery chieftain was in no mind to be carried off

ship.

'to Spain, found the powder stores and fired the

M ETON |

The seventh Duke of Argyll made inquiries in
Spain and was told the ship was merely a provision
vessel. The Armada pilot, Marolin de Juan, swore

to this.

The young Duke did not believe him, so, as ad-

| miral of the western isles, he paid a court visit to

Spain and personally investigated. He returned

| convinced the treasure was there.

Unfortunately

he was suspected of plotting with the Spaniards

| and James I had the Duke’s head lopped off.

The eighth Duke asked Charles I to declare his
pretty, strong-minded girl of 20 right to the treasure.

Charles agreed to make him the rightful and

| legal owner of anything found by a royal charter

in 1641 but insisted that one per cent of the trea-
sure should go to the Duke of Lennox and Rich-

mond as representing the crown.

The royal rake-

off was to include the golden crown provided by

the Pope.

Diving operations were soon underway and two

cannon, plate and coins were brought up.

(One

was the Cellini cannon now standing outside In-
verary Castle. The present Duke feels that such a
perfect piece of workmanship would not have been
in anything but a ship of importance.)

But the eighth Duke quarrelled with Charles II
over the meagre spoils and had his head severed as

a reward for his boldness.

Charles then claimed

the galleon as his own.

Another Argyll, however, won back the right to
the treasure in 1677 when the Scottish courts up-
held his claim. He, too, attempted salvage opera-
tions but this time the McLean :lan came down
from the hills, erected a stone fort on the shore
overlooking the site of the wreck, and threatened to

shoot any Argyll diving for treasure.

The ninth

Duke subsequently lost his head on the block, The
treasure was taking a heavy toll.
(Continued on page 5)

Ss one passes highlighted by Book stands
complaining through Fontabelle this road sweet stalls, Phone booths,
looks dismal and dark.

etc,

chapter in the tale of travel to
Tobago.

We know that Tobago has not
moved, it is still right on the
Barbados-Trinidad route, so that
to stop there, as was done in the

' past, causes no divergence,

We know also that no practical
difficulty can have arisen because
planes will still stop for parties
of six or eight, though not for
two.

' Women's

It seemed possible that the
reason for cutting out this stop
was that it made the B.W.I.A.
liable for a charge by the Tobago
Customs ($5.00 I believe) and
perhaps other similar charges. So
f offered to pay any = such
expenses, to avoid the stage in
Trinidad.

But the B.W.I.A.
politely obdurate.

Thus this latest development in
air travel by the B.W.I.A has
converted an hour’s journey into
one running into two days and
has added to the cost the very
appreciable expenses of staying
in Trinidad.

remained

age this traffic,

Cc. E. SHEPHERD.
Colleton House, St, Peter.
June 14, 1950.

Revive ¥. W.C. A.

To the Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—-With regards to a letter
appearing in the “Advocate” on
June 10th., I also feel it is time
that Barbados revived the Young
Christian Association
after a lapse of about 30 years.
Mrs, Fred Goddard and Mrs.
Donald Wiles have kindly offered
to help, and if other ladies would
come forward, a committee would
be formed to see what can be
done. Captain H. H Williams
from the Y.M.C.A. has very
kindly offered to assist us.

(MRS.) A. A. GIBBONS.

Folkstone,

St James.
June 13, 1950

Object Before

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—As .a West Indian born
and bred I feel somewhat ashamed

Test Wicket after they were de-
feated on equal terms. Surely if
they found that the wicket was
not properly prepared they should
have raised the objection before
the tournament, and not wait un-
til after they had lost the match
then to cry like a lot of children.
Both sides had to play on the
same wicket, and if our boys had
won they would not have raised
the slightest objection. I feel that
if they are going te continue their
tour in a spirit similar to what
they have shown in the first Test
match, the Cricket Board of Con-
trol should cable them to come
home to their mothers.

‘ BARBADIAN.

Light!

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I notice several alley
ways are lighted around the
town, but what about the suburbs?
People are entitled everywhere to
protection, and the one thing to
keep down immorality, and other
evils is to have bright lights. I
am asking those responsible to
kindly put a very bright light in

For the sake of) protection for
our young people, I hope to see
this done promptly, and a ‘general
survey made of wherever light
is needed,

Many thanks to the Advocate
for their help in every good cause
and always for purity and Justice

WIGHT LOVER.

Barbados Must Lead

To the Editor, The Advocate—
Sir.—I must certainly thank

“Reader's Say Column” for thei

work in publishing letters on b

half of the Public and these letters’

are meant to bear fruit, so cannot
be taken lightly. Many an humble
citizen is represented through this
medium and much good has been
done, for it is the voice of our
people that counts, that is why
many of us feel proud of being

Barbadians, and more so those
who are fighting for a good
cause

I would like to mention here

that some of our leading Squares
or open spaces could be made use«
ful and aid business if they were

and in this way be serviceable as
Well as beautiful.

Barbados must lead, and others

follow.
CITY DWELLER,

Relief Work

To the Editor, The Advocate—

Sir,—Can’t the labour party
embark legislation which would
provide relief-work similar to that
enacted by the cengress party in
the year 1947? There are many
tenantry roads that are in need
of reconstruction. It) may be true
that work on some of these roads
is in progress, but it is true that
many more roads can be taken
into consideration, with.a view to
widening the gap of employment
and at the same time render a ser-
vice to the taxpayers,

I hope this letter may catch the
eyes of some of the representatives
of the people, and that they will
endesvour to ameliorate the aus-
tere ppsition.

THE VOICE .OF

UNEMPLOYMENT.
June 12, 1950.



Chivalry
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—The statement in today's
Advocate attributed to Mr, O. 7.
Allder (L). I quote, “that chastity
in women was gq thing of the
past” is indeed uncalled for aad
most unfair. In some countries
Buch a statement would not go
unchallenged, and it is indeed un-
fortunate that such remarks
should be voiced in our House by
a representative of the people,
pe includes the women of this
sland.

It is to be hoped that the wo-
men of this island will remember
this statement when election time
comes around to decide who is a
fit and proper person to be a re-
presentative of theirs.

I was indeed pleased to read
that no other member of our
House associated himself with
Mr. Allder’s attack on our Moth-
ers, Wives and daughters. Hats
off to Mr. Adams for holding up

the chastity of our women.

Thank God he at least has some

chivalry. J i ¥
A. MAN.

June 14, 1950. ;

One of the ships, |"





FRIDAY, JUNE 16, 1950



TO-DAY'S SPECIALS
at the COLONNADE

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JEFFREY’S BEER ....

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Successors to

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54c. to 30c.

RED, WHITE & BLUE BAKED BEANS from 25c. to 15c.
ELITE SPAGHETTI in MEAT SAUCE from 30e. to 20c.

SELECT THESE SPECIALS



AUSTRALIAN PRUNES in Syrup—Per tin .......... .43
ROMARY’S HONEY BAKE BISCUITS—per tin . 16
GINGER BAKE BISCUITS—per tin ..... 84

Pe PARMESTICK BISCUITS—per tin ..... 85
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. e * ‘ 5lb. tin 4.01
STRAW BROOMS (4 string)—each .............,005 1.56
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LAVATORY BRUSHES—each 2.0.0.6 cess cps eescevns 69

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We have a=





MEAT DEPT.

RABBITS

BRAINS

TRIPE

LIVER

CARROTS.. .16 per Ib
) BEET ROOT .12 per Ib.

SPECIALS

}

PEANUTS in tins
CANADIAN EGGS
AUSTRALIAN HAMS

(Cut or Whole)

AUSTRALIAN BACON
MUSHROOMS in tins

} BABY FOODS in tins

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KEEPING AND BATTING GLOVES
KEEPING AND BATTING GUARDS
STUMPS — RUBBERS & BAT OIL
BUCKSKIN & CANVAS BOOTS
DAK FLANNEL PANTS
CRICKETING CAPS



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DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT





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ANCHOVY SAUCE
CELERY SALT
SAGE

THYME

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POWDERED GINGER
CURRY POWDER
OLIVE OIL in bottles

WINES

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CURACO
MOSSELLE WINES
SLOE GIN
DRY SACK SHERRY
SCHWEPPES TONIC*
, WATER

ANCHOR TABLE BUTTER
88c. Ib

Order Now from GODDARDS






FRIDAY, JUNE 16, 1950



3.146 Drivers
Get Licences

So Far

IGHTY CONDUCTORS and
3,146 drivers were issued
with licences so far for the 1950-51
period up to 12.30 p.m. yesterday.
Every day for the past two weeks
drivers and conductors could be
seen invading the Traffic Branch
at the Central Police Station.
There are many more licences
still to be issued and the Clerks
of the Traffic Branch will be kept
busy until the queues shorten.
HERE WERE NO MAJOR or
minor crimes committed on
Wednesday or up to 6 o'clock yes-
terday morning. No. road acei-
dents or occurrences took place
during the same period.

Four traffic offences were com-
mitted. Three motorists were
charged with not having lighted
rear lamps on their vehicles while
the other was charged for failing
to stop at a Major Road.

E ST. ANDREW TELE-
PHONE line, which went out
of order during the heavy rains
over the week-end, is now back
in order
HE HEAVIEST RAINFALL
up to six a.m. yesterday was
recorded in St: George with 35
parts while the Station Hill Dis-
trict of St. Michael recorded 25
parts.

These were the only two par-
ishes to get over 10 parts. The
other returns were: City one part,
St. Philip five parts, St. Thomas
two parts, St. Peter eight parts,
St. Joseph three parts, St. James
eight parts, St. John nine parts
and St. Andrew three parts.

RIDGETOWN WAS AGAIN

very hot yesterday. Shortly
after midday the thermometer
read 86 degrees Fahrenheit in the
shade and only occasionally a cool
breeze swept over the City

The majority of clerks and
businessmen could be seen stroll-
ing through Broad and Swan
Streets without their coats and
with their collars unbuttoned.

A number of foreigners who
were shopping in the City prefer-
red to make haste with their shop-
ping so that they could quickly
find shelter in pne,of the City
restaurants or clubs.

The mauby vendors and refresh-
ment carts did a good trade, and
many shoppers also made use of
water cocoanuts on sale at various
push carts .

HIS WEEK’S PROGRAMME

of the Mobile Cinema will
end with a show which will be
given at the District ‘B’ Police
Station yard tonight. This show
was formerly scheduled to take
place at Canefield Plantation yard,
St. Thomas.

WENDOLYN AGARD of Reed

Street, City, reported that
her residence was broken and

entered during the day of Wednes-
day. and a quantity ‘of cloth
removed.
FIRE AT CLIFTON HALL
Tenantry, St. John, at about
11.25 a.m. on Wednesday des-
troyed a portion of the roof of a
house belonging to Leo Hfaynes
of Fontabelle, St. Michael.
The house is not insured. It is
18 x 10 feet and was occupied by

Bert Fenty at the time of the
incident.
REPORT REACHED the
Police recently from Ada

Payne of Bibby Gap, Hall’s Road,
St. Michael, who stated that at
about 10.30 p.m. on Wednesday
she _ sent her seven-year-old
grandson Ronald Payne — to
fetch her some water and he has
not yet returned.

T 445 P.M. TO-DAY a film

show will be given by the
British Council at “Wakefield” for
Adults.

The programme is: “British ;
News”, “We Of The West Riding”,
“Colour In Clay” and the film
strip talk “Introducing West

Africa”.
R. H. A. VAUGHAN'’S sec-
ond lecture on Constitu-
tional Development in the West
Indies, will take place at the
British Council, Wakefield, at
8.15 tonight.

Mr. Aubrey Douglas-Smith will
preside. Mr. C. Y. Carstairs,
C.M.G. will preside at Mr.
Vaughan’s third lecture, on Friday
June 23rd,

REPARATIONS ARE NOW

going ahead to open the new
“window by the sea” opposite the
General Hospital in Bay Street.

Four houses, situated on the
spot were recently sold by auction
and during the whole day yester-
day labourers were busy remov-
ing two of them.

It is understood that when the
spot is cleared, seats will be
erected for out-patients and
visitors to the General Hospital.
PTHE IVY ROAD, which was

being widened just over three
weeks ago, will soon be ready for
use again. The road is part of
the route of the My Lords Hill)
‘Bus Company.

Besides other vehicles, those
*buses had to use Rogers Road,
which was lately reconstructed
The Ivy Road was previously very
narrow and two large size vehicles
could not pass each other on it

A wall which was at the side
of the road has been broken down
to give more space for the road.

|

SMASHED DOOR: 10/-

BEN BOWEN of Nelson Street
was yesterday ordered to pay a
fine of 10/+ in 14 days plus £3, by
Magistrate C. L. Walwyn for
damaging“ a door which is the
property of Gertude Thomas,
sometime during last March. The
defendant appealed.

The evidence was that Bowen |
who was drunk, came to Thomas’
residence, and started to go
stairs, On seeing the door shut,
he gave it a tug and broke off the
panel; the second attempt

upstairs and returned 15 minutes
later. Thomas who was not at
home at the time, tried to make
a settlement with Bowen, but he
refused.



up |

the |
door came off. Bowen then went|

Results of Jeffrey’s
Beer Competition

THE following prizes were
awarded as a result of the com-
petition which took place at S. =
Musson, Son and Co's. Office at 2
p.m yesterday.

IST. PRIZE — Mr. G. A

Lewrs (Tudor
Street.) {Trip to Trinidad by
Plane)

2ND PRIZE Mr Harold Rogers
‘Hastings, Christ Church) (On
Raleigh . bicycle.)

SRD. PRIZE Mr. Gordon Thomas
{St Mary's Row! - (One Raleigh
bieycle)

aTH. PRIZE — Mr. C. A. Mustor (c/o
Harbour Bar, City) (One R.C.A
Radio)

5TH. PRIZE — Miss E. Y. Lewis (Tudor
Street) (One case of Grous
Whisky?

1H, PRIZE — Mr. Lionel Sobers (Kew
Land) (Two free tickets for Got

Theatre for a year).



‘TH. PRIZE — Mr. A. Mustor ic
Harbour Bar, City) (One cane
Jeffrey’s Beer) (Four cartons Jef
frey'’s Stout).

The shopkeeper’s prize ay case

Jeffrey's Beer and (4) cartons Jeffrey's

Stout, was awarded to Mr. Lewis of

Tudor Street.

This Week’s
Exhibit At
The Museum

6th Century Bracteate



On special Exhibition at the
Museum from Saturday is an
electrotype of Anglo-Saxon gold
bracteate of the 6th. Century. The
original was discovered along the
Banbury Road, Oxfordshire, and
is now in the Ashmolean Museum,
Oxford.

It measures 1% ins. in diameter
and is of thin beaten gold. Within
a border of punched circles
arranged in quincunxes there is a
helmeted head in repousse, Origin-
ally it was thought to be a touch-
piece of King Edward the Con-
fessor, which was®bestowed on the
sufferer of the king’s evil or scro-
fula after being touched by the
King.

It was later pronounced to be of
Anglo-Saxon workmanship — in
Britain and based on 4th. Century
Roman Coins.

Co-operative
Officer May
Be Appointed

that Government expects to
create the office of Co-operative
Officer on the Civil Establishment
Order.

Carrying on the duties of such
an officer for some time, was Mr
J. M. Cave who was seconded
from British Honduras and paid
with C. D. & W. funds. Mr. Cave
is now on leave prior to his re-
turn to British Honduras

Mr. Cave’s work here was to
go into the whole question of
creating a co-operative movement
on sound lines and to make recom-
mendations to Government as to
the legislation and organisation
that would be required to bring
it about, the Advocate
formed,

It was said that with our larg:

Was in-

effort for there were considerable
edvantages to be gained through
it.

Although little had been done
in the actual formation of co-
operative organisations; still from
what had been done it wus quite
clear that the peasants would co-
operate.

Already under the co-operative
scheme some peasants had bought
fertilizers. One year there had
been as many as_ thirty-eight
groups interested in fertilizers

Some other groups had pur-
chased insecticides for killing
slugs and other pests. At present
the peasants did not have the
but it was hoped this would come
about in the near future.

Mr. Cave’s main task was to lay
the foundation of the future de-
velopment of co-operatives on :
sound basis and this stage it i
said, has been reached, With c
passing of legislation for the cre
ation of the post of Co-operative
Officer the Government,

| assume responsibility.
1
j



will



What’s on Today

|] Court of Ordinary at 11.00
| a.m.
|| Film show for Adults at

British Council at 445



Indecent Language: 20]-

| p.m.
Football at Kensington at

The Advocate learnt yesterday bedily harm on Lisle Colly-

number of peasants, there is cer-j river on one of the buses
tainly wide scope for co-operative In addressing’ the court Mr
capital to get modern machinery | Ward ar



‘
>

Seots Drive

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



r

To Capture

Salt Fish Market

Mr. Tom Taylor, Export Manager, Scottish Co-operative

Wholesale

Society Ltd:, discussed the future of the West

Indies trade as it affects his organisation when he passed
through New York at the end of his dollar earning trip

through the United States.
Councillor of Glasgow and

Mr. Taylor is a former City
recently refused a Parliamen-

tary seat in order to concentrate on his job of pushing

British exports.
+

Jamaica Bolsters
Coffee Industry

From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, June 7

The Government of Jamaica has
set up a Coffee Industry Board to
direct and control the future de-
velopment of the industry in the
island.

In 1943 the Commissioner of
Commerce and Industries was ap-
pointed sole exporter of coffee and
a Coffee Clearing House was
established for bulk purchasing
and grading

In 1944 the Inspector General of
Agriculture for-the West Indies
submitted comprehensive propos-
als for the rehabilitation of the
coffee industry. His recommenda-
tions dealt with the establishment
of nurseries and pulperies and
with the erection of a central
coffee grading works in Kingston
and Colonial Development and
Welfare funds. He also proposed
that a Statutory Board should be
instituted

Nurseries

Resulting from these recommen-
dations nurseries have been estab-
lished and selected seedlings
issued to growers, who have also
been advised and guided in the
resuscitation of neglected coffee
trees, Finally the Coffee Industry
Regulation Law has been enacted.
Main purpose of the law is to
cure the rehabilitation and de-
velopment of the industry and to
this end wide powers have been
invested in the Coffee Industry
3oard which has been appointed
under this law

A Bit Too
Lawless: £3





“THIS man was doing hig duty
and you had no right to strike
him with a stone. You are a bit
too lawless,” His Worship Mr. B.
Griffith told Ashton Burrowes of
Barbarees Hill yesterday when he
fined him £3 and 2/- costs for in-

more on April 28
The fine is to be paid in 14 days
er in default two months’ im-
prisonment with hard labour. |
Collymore said on April 28 about
5.30 p.m. he

; in Probyn Street
‘Bus Stand Burrowes came |
up to him and said “You have}
reported me to the Manager and |
I have now come to fix you.” |
One On The Nose
Burrowes put his hand in his |
face and ran about 15 yards away,
took up two stones and struck him
with one. on his nose



and

Ag a result

the hospital and then to the Bridge |
Post where he made a statement

and reported the matter |
3urrowes was employed as ¢





Ward—w
Collymore sid fiat Collymore
had a duty to do
not he should be attacked
by any person whom, he had com-
plained about when something had
gone wrong
Not Only Serious

The attack on Collymore was a
and it was not only
serious and endangered Collymore,
but also the public in throwing
stones where a number of persons

and that does
mean

serious one,

the scene taking buses
to their various destina-

were
and going

on

tions



“While it is important that the
United Kingdom should earn dol-
lars,” said Mr. Taylor, “we must
not forget that the trade of the
Colonial Empire is closely linked
to that of the old country. Any
savings in dollar purchases on the

part of colonial areas and the
diversion of such purchases to

sterling sources, would help to re-
lieve the critical position of the
sterling area.”

The Scottish Co-operative Whole-
sale Society distributes one-third
of the sugar congumed in Scot-
land, and is responsible for hand-
ling a large proportion of B.W.1
Sugar.

“International Trade,” said Mr.
Taylor, “cannot be a one-way!
traffic, and if Britain is to continue!
to consume, the supplying nations
must buy British products, other-
wise trade breaks down.”

Trinidad’s Trade

Turning to Trinidad’s trade, Mr
Taylor showed that while many
countries were interested in sell-
ing to Trinidad, when it came to
buying from Trinidad there was
less enthusiasm. Britain is Trini-
dad’s best customer, and the
United Kingdom is importing sub-
stantially more Trinidad goods
than she is exporting to Trinidad

“It is true,” said this young
Scotsman, “that certain other
countries supplied Trinidad and

the West Indies during the war,
while Britain was fighting the
desperate war against Hitler. Such
assistance was appreciated, but it
should not influence the course of
trade indefinitely, nor should this

fact be used as an argument
against the import of British
goods. The United Kingdom

through the Colonial Development
Fund had frequently made grants
to the West Indies, and this is
sometimes overlooked. We do not
quote these grants for the pur-
pose of influencing trade, but as

an indication that the United
Kingdom and the West Indies aré,
bound together by more than

commercial ties.”

Mr. Taylor, whose organisation
entered the West Indies market
last year by supplying substantial
quantities of fish, explained that
they did not regard the develop-
ment of West Indies trade as a
temporary thing. He announced
that a £40,000 plant is now being
constructed at Aberdeen in Scot-
land by the SCWS, so that his
organisation could cope with the
entire B,W.I. demand for Dry
Salt Fish

Increasing
The SCWS is the Scottish branch




soa ins PAGE FIVE
r e e | M0099 G09 9PO EDDC TU ESOL EOL LES LOV LOPLI
| Make Your ‘Colonial Office) ae
| Buildinga Honours List 3 "6° YO’
Rat-Proof 2 sng, * KITCHEN GARDEN
| ORDER ye " MICHAEL AND % WE HAVE THE FOLLOWING
Says Board of Health “cea %

Brigadier Robert Duncan Harri
dell, Governor and Commander in
Windward Islands

Ronald Herbert Garvey, Goverr
British Ho
Governor and Cc
Somaliland Protectorate

To ensure a better con:rol of the
rat menace in the City, the Board
1 Health's Rat Destruction squad
wents the public to co-operate by



Commander in Chief;
Geratd Reece,
der in Chief













x” more effective than traps, the






making their buildings as rat- a. ey
7 ow! s ro
proof as possible, That was one of| pominica, Windward Tslands; EW.
the points made by Mr. W.|Baritrop, Labour Adviser, Secretary of
Abrahams, Board of Health In- Stites for the Colonies; C. G. Beasie, |
. ‘ ¢ Adviser, British West Indic
spector, as he talked to the “Advo- | F°nems :
7h F. Cc. C. Benham, Economic . Adviser, |
cate” yesterday relative to the} South East Asia; G. D, Chamberian. |
work of the squad Ch sec, W. Pacific High Commissic
Mr, Abrahams deplored people's er ar Malayer Bod wNerkles” |
) reluctance to accept poison baits,| Agriculture, Aden; G. A. Jones, P }
}and their insistence on being] Colonial Office; H. F. Marshall, Ado %
jloaned rat traps. Apart from the eel tee wg BEEROT |G
ee f : : avika; on
| fact that the poison baits which] chsec., W. African Ccl.; BJ. O'} x
j are made by the squad are just as | Colonial Sec., Gibraltar; B. E. Sharwo
} Smith, nm. Resident, N. Prov Nigeria $
.

‘atter are in limited quantity.
| Then, the baits can be set over a
wider area than traps can be

| I Smell A Rat

| People’s chief grouse against
} the baits is that when the rats eat
them they die in places like the
smell. Mr.

pleasant Abrahams



an
days was not too much to pay for
the destruction of the rats that
infested one’s home,

The Board of Health squad

operates principally in warehouses | Lieut-Col, H. R. ‘Bridger, City Engineer,
Private | Nairobi, Kenya; Chau Sik-Nin, M.B., «

and along the foreshore.
individuals are also considered if
they apply. Baits are laid three
times a week, and are inspected
every day. Traps are set on

Mondays and Wednesdays particu-| Public Services. in N

larly, and these are also inspected
daily. There have been months
when more than 500 rats have
been certified killed, but the aver-
age is 250 or thereabouts.
When individuals apply

‘

cellar and ceiling, causing an un- | Sinkapore

however, expressed the view that] 0.C., Malayan R.N.V.R

W. J. Vickers, Dir, of Medical Service |
Singapore i
| O.M.G. (HONORARY) |
Adeyemi Hl, Alafin of Oyo, Nigeria: |
Dato Mahmud bin Mat, Mentri Besa

Pahang, Fed, of Malaya
ORDER OF THE BRITISH EMPIRE
MILITARY DIVISION

OE.

Lieut.-Col. R. W. Watson-Hyatt, O ¢

Volunteer Corps cLiaiso

Cdr. H. Kirkwood, R.N.,

Survey; Cdr. F. E, W

Lieut.-Cdr

Rest
I Dep

unpleasant smell for a few]. Marshall, Malavan RNVR

CIVIL, DIVISION
KBE.
Sir David Callender Campbell, L
tenant-Governor, Malta
CBE
A. J. Borland, P.M.G., Gold Co

public services in Hongkong; H
Member, Executive Committee Barbado
E. Ganado, lately judge, Malta; A 4

Hicks, head of Finance Dept. Crow;
Agents for the Colonies; S. J. Hogb
Dir, of Ed., Trinidad; C. G. Jame



Rhodesia apt
Cc. RS. Pitman, lately Game
Usanda; C. Udall, Alderr of Nz b
Kenya; C, V. Wight, for Public Service
in British Guiana
C.B.B, (HONORARY)
Yong Shook Lin, J.P. for Public Se



traps, they are loaned them for a] Nigeria

period of two weeks, and inspec-
tors are sent around daily to check
on them,

Stop Those Holes

Speaking of the necessity for] Clarke, lately Govt

making buildings rat proof, Mr.

Abrahams said the owners of such] specialist
buildings should see to it that all] R. FE. Edwards, Dir, Public Works,

holes by means of which rats can
enter are stopped, If for example

rats bite under doors and enter,] Coast; TR. Hayes, Asst, Dir. of Axricul- |
the doors could be lined at the] ‘vrs:

bottom with galvanise. All food
should be locked away and re-
moved from the vicinity of the
bait.

The Board of Health squad also] ing Centre, Akure, Nigeria; C

checks» upon schooners in the
careenage, and carry out rat de-
struction activities on them, Fumi-
gation of such vessels is another
part of their work,

The Department of Science and
Agriculture also carry out a rat
control eampaign,

155,000 Tons
Sugar Products
Expected

LATEST available egtimates in-
dicate that about 155,000 tons
Sugar and sugar products in-
cluding an estimated quantity ot
48,000 punecheons of Fancy
Molasses may be produced in the
colony this crop, the ‘Advocate’
learnt at the Department of
Science and Agriculture yesterday
The indications are, that this
figure will in all probability be
exceeded.

The quantity of Fancy Molasses
allocated for production is based
only on the requirements of the
export market.

Exported this year up to the end
of May, were about 54,000 tons of



new crop sugar and _= 14,000
puncheons equivalent of Fancy
Molasses. Shipping conditions

continue to be favourable,

IMPORTS

YESTERDAY
Tinned meat, corn flakes,
macaroni, biscuits, whiskey and

beer were among the cargo dis
charged here by the S.S. States-
man which called from Liverpool
yesterday.

Another arrival with cargo yes-
terday was the schooner FE. M.
Tannis from Trinidad, This vess?i

of the giant British Co-operative | brought a cargo of floor tiles, cedar
movement, now doing an annual | boards, fibre and household effects.

rétail trade of over £500,000,000
SCWS has resources of

over/in the Careenage on

The Tannis couid not get a berth
its arrive

£43,000,000 and is now devoting) but it is expected to begin unload
his nose was cut and he went to| am increasing portion of these ing of its cargo today

resources to the export trade,
thereby assisting national recov-
ery. Mr. Taylor served in Wash-
ington D.C. as Divisional Direc-
tor of Supplies of the World Re-
lief Organisation UNRRA during
the War. He pointed out that a
trade mission from the SCWS will
leave Scotland in September for
the Caribbean for the purpose of
introducing the products of more
than 50 factories belonging to the
SCWS. Part of this trade drive
will be the staging of a Scottish
Co-op exhibition at which their
many products will be displayed.



Masons Busy
In Queen’s Park

On Wednesday, the Lady Nelsor
discharged here 17,195 pieces o:
rough pine lumber from Halifax
This shipment of lumber alony
with the Seaside’s took up most
of the wharf around the inner
basin of the Careenage.

Duke Hunts

For Treasure

@ From Page 4

The feud ended and subse-
quently more attempts were made
to reach the treasure but by thi
time the bones of the ship were
covered in silt, and »only a small
collection of coins, swords and
pike blades were found Today
the ship lies under 12 feet of sil*





His Wr: ip. avreed with Mr Masons were busy in ones -~, 60 feet below high-water
alled on Seibert}Park yesterday attending to the ‘he pO ds oe
Waldron t seareh. the records ee walls which were broken ann, oer ae an
reviot or but none was|down recently. The lower shed is} © rough ack 0} capt Th persey a
Le tee ainst } ** lalso being repaired and the recent] @nce or equipme nt. ne presen
recorded agginst him heavy rains have made the grass Duke certainly has the first two,
( | grow to a good height giving the =e poe pee ara =
" j “” loardener some work to do. alc r vetwee oY are
| ATHEL RUBY | ohe Sueur ioe’ miilie around $10,000 to hire experienced Navv
| the gardens were clean A few| divers with the latest equipment
LEAVES TODAY | eaaem hawkers were een resting| including a new ore eee c
ear) wkers re s¢ iowa 2 7 eck for
The motor vessel “Athel Ruby’ |under the trees with their trays ee to locate the wrec
| was in port again yesterday for | filled with sweets and cakes —IN.S
\its usual supply of 126,000 gai-| ¢
‘lons of vacuum pan molasses for }
| Trinidad i @ fas ae a6 oot tee
| This vessel finished taking its ae oe me | gee

jload yesterday and is scheduled
to leave port today for Trinidad
It is expected to make another



quick call here for a siirilar load

NO LIGHT: 10]-





NOW FRESH

|| PURINA PIGEON CHOW



vices in the Fed. of Malaya; Yakubu [il
for] Emir of Bauchi, First Class Chief
OBE.

Joachim Arissol,
the Seychelles; H, K. Binks, for Publi
Services _in Kenya; J. Brennan,
Dir, of Education, Malta; H. Ching, {
Public Services in
Sec, St Helena
T. Davidson,
Railways and Harbours; H
Medical Officer,

N. Davie
Tanganyika
Sara
wak; P. Everett, for Public Services i:
British Honduras; L. B, Greaves, for M
sionary Educational Services in the Gol:

Usanda Abdulla Mohamedal
Alibhai Karimijee, for Public Service
A. W. Kent, City Tres

Knapp Prin °
Rhodesia; A. FL A

Tanganyika;
Nairobi, Kenya; F. C



pean Ed, Dept. N

Lamb, Conservator of Forests, British

Honduras; Miss J. A. Mars, C.M.S. Trai:
Martin

Town Clerk, Lagos; R. W. M, Mettam

Asst, Dir. of Laboratory Services, Veter
inary Department, Nigeria; Pattiharar
Kunnath Thalathel Krishnan
Med, Off., North Kedah, Fed. of Malaya
Cc. H, Newland, Asst. Ch, Sec, Aden
Cc. L. Page for Public Services in the
Gambia; W N A Pal M.R.C.S
L.AC.P for Public Sery in Fi

D, J, Parkinson, Dep. Colonial Sec
British Guiana; C, 8. de C, Reay, Comin
of Labour Fiji; Allah Ditta Oureshi
Alderman, Nairobi, Kenya; J. Riddell
for Public Services in Kenya; G. EB






Sin





clair, Senr Asst, Colonial S Gold
c G. S. W. Smith for Public Servic
ir enada, Windward Islands; AC ¢


















Falk nc
Tammeit

A. Cuke.

for Public Services in
lately
Hongkong; K. ti

resident eng,, East African








Nayar, |

FO

te eastesnatsassonssaasemnonistansipy

a el -

t

|
|

|

4}





| ae

oe

HAND

ON DROP HEAD STAND WITH 3 DRAWERS AS







SEEDS

BEET
ARTICHOKE
KOHL KABI

SWEET PEPPER
LEEK



CABBAGE
ELERY
TOMATO

KADISH

INLON
A\ULIFLOWER
EAUTY BEANS





~

. SOOO
SECC COSES OOOO SPSS PSOEO OPPS FSS IOEES







HARRISONS “*

“JONES” SEWING
MACHINES =

HAND AND TREADLE MODELS

Exceptionally Easy to Operate. They run
smoothly and almost noiselessly and make a
perfect lock-stitch on all materials from the
finest silk to the heaviest drill,

BUY A High
“JONES” Grade
AND Machines
SEW at
AND Moderate
SAVE Prices



FOR CASH $69.15

MODEL

MODEL
TREADLE

NOTE OUR LOW CASH PRICE

$141.00

TERMS ARRANGED

ILLUSTRATED

ONLY
-_ CREDIT





Swann, District Commr,, Kenya; A i *
Tate, Asst. Commr, of Police, Nyasalar -
G. V, Thorneycroft for Public § Obtainable only at...
in Nayasaland; C. G rOEAS,
Public Services in Mauritius; alker
Art Supt., Ed. Dept, Singapore; FH | HARRISON'S LOCAL
Woodrow, Exec, Eng,, Public Wor! .
Dept., Nigeria; G. lL. Young Asst. Col DIAL 2364

nial Treasurer, Bermuda

On, (HONORARY)

Quek Kai Kee, J.P., for notable suppo (| — — == —
to the Govt, during the emergency | —_—"
period in the Fed. of Malaya; enw ee
Sri Maha Raja Mohamed Hamzah by | =o — —
Tengku Zainal Abidin, Supe § . Kela .
tan Fed. of Malay; Chief Jacob Ro
Turton, J.P., Risawe of Hesha, Nigeria
H. A. Bolser, M.D, Suot Chureh of t
Brethren Mission Leper Colony, Garkida
Adamawa Province, Nigeria; The Re,

F. J. Tanguy, White Fathers’
Rhodesia; Tan Bak Lim, Kapitan Chir
of Teochew Community, Barawak
KNIGHTS BACHELOR

Charles Murray Murray-Aynsley, Co
lonial Legal Service, Chief Justice
gapore

James Henley
Gold Coast

Eldon Harvey Trimingham, Member «
the Legislative Counefl, Bermuda

Mark Wilson, Colonial Legal Servic
Chief Justice, Gold Const

Mission

Coussey, Puisne Jude







Frederick George Richard Woodle
Mayor of Nairobi, Kenya
IMPERIAL ‘7. ORDER
> COMPANIONS



E. G. Blight, Survey
Cc. W. H. Collier, Asst. Colonial See, Br
ish Guiana; L Davis, Govt. Chemi
Trinidad; N. Garland, Asst. Dir., Marin
Dept., Hongkong; C. A mbrugmer
lately Asst, D or of ys, Fij
Capt. A. E. W. Nesbitt, Sur
Coast; L. Shoolman, lately
Supplies, Usanda; C. ©
lately Dist, Traffle Supt,
ways
KING'S POLICE AND FIRE SERVICE

MEDAL

J, B. Atkinson, North Borneo; J W
Deegan, Usanda; Hamezah bin Mabmud
Fed. of Malaya; P. J. Shannon, Sarawa)







or, Go

Whittington
Nigerian Rail

Sore Mouth

Loose Bloody Teeth

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and
Loose Teeth mean that you have
Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth or perhaps
some bad disease that will sooner or
later cause your teeth to fall out and
may also cause Rheumatism and
Heart Trouble, Amosan stops gum
bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth
and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron
clad guarantee, Amosan must mak:
your mouth well and save your teeth
or money back on return of empty
pack qe. Get Amosan from your chem

int today. The
Amosa



SS

guarantee pros
tects. you. @

For Pyorrhea—Trench Moth
eo

Dept., Tanganyiks |

Director of |

TT





Ee tre





To make a Savoury Dish ns
really tasty- =“)



MARMITE

The Vitamin B Yeast Food

Made in England





Plain
colours
of
Green,
Pink.
Peach,

Marquisette

this

Turquoise,
White,

Tangerine.






7 sriffitk | 5.00 p.m. i sOR not havi light attached
J QWGITAATE, ¢ (2. Gone|| pele Batwa anaue wate ||, "O% Mv i tach gr som Goa tee HEPHERD & (0. IID
" _ : a Play, Empire Theatre 5 : a east y
tobe paid in 14 days on Clifford Career h 9, Cecil Moore |
Goring of Wellington Street, when || 8nd 6.30pm |) Wesley Bowen of * || H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Agents. ' " :
he found him guilty of using in- - Sates Stetion Yard as 30 St. M ve h| a * 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
decent language in Probyn Street, A S fir 1 *n they as ae Sw ® e s we s ca e B « =
ae oo was committed on} ot ! vi c. 1 B a = S@aa & & = co EB] « 3 Ld @ aa" ty
une 14,




PAGE SIX ie BARBADOS ADVOCATE

HENRY BY CARL ANDERRSOQV —__

if Me



FRIDAY, JUNE 16, 1950
9 reasratidencnnpnemnanttitia



















NEW
BOOKS

NEW
BOOKS

A FINE
SELECTION

ADVOCATE
‘STATIONARY

| OPA ESOS SGP SOOO SOS





—~ -_—



WILLIAM
YOUNGER & Co's.
NOURISHING
MILK STOUT



MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY
YES, COMRADE | [OH,NO! IT CAN'T BE..] [COMRADE GENERAL DETL7" Caer ag te

AYGOTCHA.. 1 IT ISN'T .0---- INTELLIGENCE CHISE -. eee.
WiLL ENJCY MEETING THESE INDIVIDUALS!







“eA AF,





|
ASK
1 FOR
YOUNGER’S |

Tb MACKEREL ! !

%
‘

%

*

x

.

x

na

% : 3
*» Bots. Little Chip
%

*

oe

%,







> 4,
SCROLL LLL





















| Marmalade
Tins Lassie Rolled Oats
| % Swift's Porkham
s
f- Be oy » Ham Loaf
f 18
Pi Seca 2 a re es ow
‘ meet ‘ S ;
ts eiton aid k —~—~—~ Is » + Deviled §
f AND GOQONESS KNOWS = B ¥
FINE THING="| | Sou CAN'T SEND A WT ot g Hams ¥
OH, GOODY, NOBODY HOME, | GANANA: CREAM Pig) ss ud STIMULATING g \ x
( THERES MR BEASLEY \7 AND I CAN'T | | To THE DEAD-LETTER Key eee 2 % Bots. Macconochie’s x
» .-HE CAN DELIVER s < OFFICE a6 Sl % g
( THIS RANANA-CREAM — * — AND * Tomato Ketchup %
{PIE FOR ME - 1 %
\ per a qv
| INVIGORATING eS lle :
% 2
Y | x %
) .
I < INCE & Co., Ltd. §
%,
+ .
iz DIAL 2236 ~— ROEBUCK ST, t
* ¥
~~ <
' POO PSSST OPV PSE OS.
35] d





A re T= A Oe

mut | = S / a ' s ry ry a = » ZR ” i Yi. = AS By 4
ee 7 ee ee ;

BY FRANK STRIKER |
DYER, TL Be >| | HOW 00 YOU KNOW) 1 HEARD HS 7 NO.T'M NOT. HE CAME HERE] | THAT MAN CAN'T BE THE LONE RANGER, | |

(mae | INTERESTING TO SEE | | THAT MASKED \END TONTO JO GET: PROC THAT DU] | 1 SAW HANDBILLS DESCRIBIN' HIM 45 A
Yn | | CROOK. WHAT'S MORE, T SAW HIM KiLt | |

Low } : q NEWSPAPER * a ! =
° = = Sl. PUBLISHER! , Ye rf |
t ‘ Whey



a A dazzling‘ smile
A Pcpsodent smite?









HEALTH BENEFIT

* TONES UP DIGESTION
, “ge ENRICHES THE BLOOD
K. 0. CANNON . . . . . . WITH WHISPER IN THE SOUTH OF FRAKCE | & RESTORES NERVOUS ENERGY







Such







. .
ay beilliz
ALAX,CARESSE! SO FAR AS ..BUT NOW YOU MUST BE HONEST YOU MUST TELL ME! YOU EVEN BUT 8 COULDN'T, M'SIEU CANNON * BUILDS UP THE BO DY PERRET al
THAT STUFF IN THE PAPER WITH ME. DID VOU WEAR GLOVES FORGOT IN YOUR CONFESSION | BORROWED IT FROM A FRIEND. .
| “1S CONCERNED - YOU NEED THAT NIGHT YOU WENT TO THE /\. TO ME TO SAY YOU LEFT AN AMERICAN .. HIS NAME 1S f 1 > t » th
NOT WORRY. . YiOOCG@ KNOWS PAVILLON ROUGE AND FIRED BAAD MITCHELL '.../ WNLTe LEE eee
LESS THAN 4 DO! AT ZUCCI?.. THINK NOW!.. e .
Irium, the most effective brand of toot: clean-



sing agent known to dental science, is exclusive
to Pepsodent. It is Pepsodent’s Irium which
removes harinful film and ugly stains from your
teeth—gives you your dazzling smile, So change
to Pepsodent today.

BYNIN AMARA

Made by ALLEN & HANBURYS LTD., LONDON TINE the 4
" THE TOOTHPASTE conrain..

XPDIP1EL5O PEPSODENT LTD., LOt







RELIANCE FREEZERS DOCTORS SAY:

1 and 2 GALLON SIZE.





WELL-I'M NOT SURE-T LKE
THE SEASHORE-8BUT THE
MOUNTAIN AI? |S DELIGHTFUL-
4ND OF COURSE I ALWAYS
FEEL SO WE NEAR ALAKE-
AND ITG SO FASHIONABLE
ON A RANCH!

AQ— ; ! ’ AT fos |
; , 7 = Fea $c eh te semen)

“QUAKER OATS

is so Nourishing ;

fasy 2 *

/
2
\
i
e
af

a a
MAIZE AND CORN MILLS.
AND

ICE SHAVERS.

CALL AND SELECT YOURS AT ONCE
\



ue MBRBERT Lid. “sge""

10 & 11 Roebuck Street.

rn oe
oe FS







SS SES
pesos | ome Win, FOGARTY LID, om °
ALEX RAYI: | m. 2
vi NOT AT ALL Mi, KIRBY. " y r gee ) TN ANOTHER G/TY?| LISTEN TO THIS, tea\ & 1562 — Furniture (Ine. in British Guiana)
= 28S: 18 THERE HAPPIER, np j th, Av 4261 — Office 4663 — 4664 | ia
TO CONFIDE IN MEF sw i Delicious Quaker Oats gives you,
ARE ROUBLE NS 4; & Electrical Dept. Dry Goods Dept. a generous supply of important
Sy S| K creas food elements in a healthful,
Z ee whole-grain cereal.
\$ | FROM OUR... .
Rich in Vitamin B, which turns food into “body:
fuel”, Quaker Oats aids in building resistance to
am ) . ELECTRIC AL DEP ARTMENT fatigue. Because it supplies needed nourishment
SY) RE . , with so littie tax on the digestive system, this
Bs: ; ‘ - ’ : «“ ” :
aA) LN = + WE CAN QUOTE YOU ON natural’ food is favored by elderly people as well
RP OA : 1 S as growing youngsters and active adults, Quaker
rT ae a Oats is the perfect breakfast for a// the family!
SWITCHES, CEILING ROSES,





|
| MORE
| <
ALL HAVE GIVEN UP EXCEPT THE | [7/9 SEEMINGLY FRANTIC DODGING| [AND THE VAST THRONG [2 SUDDENLY BATTEN HOLDERS, ADAPTORS, eae ee yee ve ee are ee
PHANTOM HIMSELF. (~~ 1S PARTOF A PLAN ~HE DART | | ELECTRIFIEDS MORE ENERGY............... it's rich in carbohydrates
. MHD Be a JUNCTION BOXES, FLUSH RECEPTACLES, MORE SYRENGTH.................. slenty of pretains
ESI ‘Ge a vs CORD HOLDERS, ARROW PLUGS, SERRE STAIRIDAA., -bocoepe of qnesqons Thieme (Vitent Bi)
ose 4 eee MORE ENJOYMENT. . .overybody ioves the delicious flavor

WOOD BLOCKS—Round, Square and Oblong,




HOW TO PREPARE A TASTY
NOURISHING BREAKFAST

Boil 2 cups of water. Add salt.

When boiling, add 1 cup of
aS Quaker Oats. Cook it, stirring,
for 2% minutes. That's all.

C.T.8. FLEX, FLEX, IRON CORD,
ADHESIVE TAPE.

SINGLE & DOUBLE CONNECTORS,



{
(
Our prices are the lowest.






FRIDAY, JUNE 16, 1950



CLASSIFIED ADS. |

Tele phone 2588

IN MEMORIAM

In loving Memory of | our dear husband
and father JOSEPH EDMUND BEl-
LAMY, who departed this life on the
16th June, 1946.

“Remembrance is a golden

Death tries to break, but all
Helena Bellamy (wife),
Darniey (children),
daughter-in-law), T
(seven grand-children)

ch
in vuin

Meta, Percy
Loleta Bellamy
Ford (son-in-law!,

ain



16.6. 50-

FOR SALE

In











CAR—One Vauxhall
ing order. H. P. H

arris & Co.,
Broad Street.

Phone 4045,

Lower
12.5.50.—3n



CAR—One (1) Vauxhall
Apply F. C. Hutson,
Government Hill.

12 HP
Grand View
13.6 .50—-6n

CAR—One Singer 10 H.P “Saloon
m excellent condition, to be seen a
REDMAN & TAYLOR’S GARAGE LTD
14.6.50—3r,





MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIQUES— of every description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Sélver
Watercolours Early books, Maps, Auto
graphs, etc., at Gorringes Antique Snop
adjoining Royal Yacht Club



Before the rainy season
HEAD TIES, Florals and Self Shades @
36¢. each. The Modern Dress Shoppe.

15.6,50,—3n.



-
HAND TRUCK—Suitable for provision
or grocery store. John F. Hutson Ltd

16.6 .50—2n

MATTRESSFS — Better quality
tresses with Ceylon Fibre in Best Quality
n specially
Also Double Bed Size,
6in. at $20.98. G. W

Hutchinson &
Co., Limited,

wal





NEW PLATTERS—Dinah Shore, Frank
Sinatra, Bing and all the rest. Come
and get, but quick.

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.



RAINCOATS—Ladies’
coats in White,

Plastic Rain-
Blue and Maize $4.80
15 6.50—3n

PUBLIC NOTICES

SAINT VINCENT WREKLY
SERVICE Now makes possible
holidays.

Under one management
RATHO MILL TOWER HOTEL
St. Vincent

and
SUNNY CARIBBEE









on-the-sea Bequia Island
offers all that can be desired. Beauti-
ful scenery, sea-bathing, fishing, excel-

jent cuisines and bars. RATES #4 to
7 B.W.1. per day. For further details

ROOKS,
Box 47,

Saint Vincent.
13.6.50—26n,

ne naam aberrant

THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK. ACT, 1948

To the Creditors holding specialty Liens

against HILLABY Plantation, 5t. Thomas.

TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner,
of the above. Plantation am about to
obtain a loan of £200 under the pro-
visions of the above Act; against the
said Plantation, in respect’ of the Agri-
vultural year 1950 to -2851.

(No money has been berrowed under
the Agriculjural Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Act/ (as the case may be) in
respect of such year.

Dated this 15th day of June 1950,

MARION G. CLARKE,
Owner.
15,6. 50493n







WILLIAM ‘ARNOLD JOHNSON
deceased

also known as WILLIAM JOHNSON

NOTICE is hereby given that all per-
sons having any debt or claim against
or affecting the Estate of William Arnold
Johnson, deceased, also Known as William
Johnson, late of Baxters Road, in the
City of Bridgetown in this Island, who
died at Baxters Road aforesaid on the
8th day of November 1949, are requested
to send in particulars of their claims
duly attested to the undersigned Daisy
Seaton, Baxters Road, Bridgetown, on or
before the 9th day of July 1950, after
which date I shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the deceased among the
parties entitled thereto having regard
only to sueh claims of which I shall then
have had notice and I shall not be lia- |

ez
P|
QO
â„¢

, ble for the assets or any part thereof so |

distributed to any person of whose debt |
or claim I shall not then have had notice.
AND all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their in-
debtedness without delay, |"

Dater this 6th day of May, 1950. |

DAISY SEATON,

Qualified Executrix of the will of
WILLIAM ARNOLD JOHNSON, deceased

also known as WILIAM JOHNSON.

12.5.50.—4n.
NOTICE

Re estate of
Deceased .
JULIAN EGBERT BRATHWAITE
NOTICE is hereby given that all per-
sons having any debt or claims against
the Estate of JULIAN EGBERT BRATH-
WAITE, deceased late of Four Roads,
in the parish of Saint Philip in this
Island who died on the 15th day of
October 1948, intestate are requested to
send in particulars of their claims
duly attested to the undersigned Ettina
Ercille Brathwaite, C/o Messrs. Haynes
& Griffith Solicitors No, 2 Swan Street,
Eridgetown, on or before the 3lst day
of July, 1950 after which I shall produce
to distribute the assets of the deceased
among the parties entitled thereto
having regardâ„¢ only to such claims
of wh¥ch I shall then have had notice
and I will not be liable fer the assets
or any part thereof so distributed to
any person of whose debt or claim 1
shall not thén have had notice.
And all_ persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their said
indebtedness without delay.
Dated this 3ist day of May, 1950.
ETTINA ERCILLA BRATHWAITE,
Qualified Administratrix of the Estate of
Julian Egbert Brathwaite, deceased.
2.6.50—4n.





NOTICE

APPLICATIONS are
Joint Secretary



invited for the
to the follow-

Production and Export Control

Board.

Fancy Molasses Control and Marketing
Board.

Sugar blr Capital Rehabilitation
Reserve Board

Sugar Industry Price Stabilization
Reserve Board.

The galary of the post will depend
on qualifications, but will not be less

than £500 per annum nor more than
£700 per annum. The post is non-
pensionable and terminable at one
month's notice on either side.
Applications stating age, educational
qualifications and experience, together
with COPIES of testimonials should be
addressed to the Dirertor of Agricul-
ture, Queen's Park, and will be arcept-
ed up to Saturday the Mth of June,
1950
16.6.50—4n

LosT & FOUND
LOST

SWEEPSTAKE TICKETS—Series HH
0380-89, IT. 7910-19. Finder please return
seme to W. D. Lovell, St. Michael's
Infirmary, Beckles Road 15 .6.50—2n













=
Garage and one servant's room and bath
sf in yard. For Sale or Rent. Apply
R. S. Nicholls & Co., Solicitors,
Telephone 3925, 151—2 Roebuck Street
7.6. 50—fn
14-6, good work- —







For REN T

| HOUSES

APARTMENT—One furnished a -
ment at Coral Sands, on Sea, with Silver
snd linen if required. For further par-
Uculars Dial 8134. ALMA LASHLEY





: CHURCHILL” — Maxw ell ‘Coast.



Un-
furnished, 3 bedrooms, drawing—dining

Kitchen and the usual offices.



COTTAGE AND FLAT rent furnished
r for sale together—Beautiful Veran-
dahs facing Sea Hastings main Road
Sea Water (heated) to one of the five
bath rooms—Electric Cookers, Frigid-
aires—Telephone 2949 2.6.50.—T.F.N,

~ J UBILEE- Gibbs Beach,
“he month of
al. D. Elliott

. St
October. Apply
Phone 95268

Peter, for
Mrs

16.6.50—2n



——_—_———
REST COT—Welches, from 15th June to
end of July
14.6.50—t.f.n

Phone 3065.

Uy

TO LET—Fully furnished two bed-
oom flat Kent House a Novembe
inclusive. Phone Kirby 3698

13.6.50—4n,



FOR RENT OR LEASE
“EINDSLEIGH”—Hastings, fully
ished to an approved tenant,
July 15th

furn-
available
Dial 2725, Mrs. R. ‘Cheesman

16.6,50—3n .







PUBLIC SALES





AUCTION
By



instructions of the INSURANCE

Company I will sell on FRIDAY
at 2 p.m, at the COURTESY GARAGE,
WHITEPARK, THE FOLLOWING:

1937 V-8 FORD TRUCK

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER \

By instructions received, I will sell A
Friday, June 16th at 2 p.m. at Messrg,
Cole & Co., Garage, Probyn Street,
Model E Ford Car. In good conditio:







good tyres. Terms Ca
VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer.
11.6,50- ae
UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER |
By instructions received from thr

INSURANCE Company I will sell on
FRIDAY, June 16th at 1 p.m. at Messrs
BE. O. Layne’s Garage, Tweedside Road,
1) 1945 30 HP, Ford complete with

platform; damaged in accident, Term:
cash,
VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer.
13.6,50—3n,

AFTER the ‘sale at Central Station on
Monday next 19th June I will offer for
sale three (3) goats, and a riding saddle,
Scott,





reins and halter. D'Arcy A
Gov. Auctioneer. 16.6 .50—2n.
REAL skiia: tee dae



“SANDY CREST’'-—situate at Cattle-
wash, Bathsheba, standing on One Acre
Ten Perches of land.

“The house contains gallery, drawing and
dining rooms, three bedrooms with Eun

ning water, kitchenette, usual, ou
elggtric light, ee t's:

e above
public coeapetitide a our. “sa ap in oe

Street on Friday. 23rd June,
CAREINGT OM & S)
Solicitors,



Public Competition, one property
situate at Deacons Road, consisting of
4800 square feet of land and a Chattel
House. This property. has o well and
fruit trees on it with @ frontage of one
hundred odd square feet of land; will be
sold at L. M. WATTS Office, James
Street, at two o'clock on Friday, 16th of
June. 11.6.50.—3n.



At

Seer een aliases
The undersigned will offer for sale by
public competition at their office, James
Street, a ae on Friday the 23rd

June 1950 at 2 p.m. i
ofthe newly built bungalow called “LAS
CAMPANAS,” at Navy Gardens, Christ
Church, with the land thereto containing
12,200 square feet,

The dwellinghouse which
reinforced concrete to avoid maintenance
costs contains patio, 2 verandahs, living
room, dining room, 3 bed rooms, 2 bath
rooms with basins and toilets and built-
in wardrobes, linen cupboards, modern
kitchen. Servant's room with toilet and
bath, and double sarage.

The sroniies a well

with fru rees,

Pifgspection by appointment on dialing

is built of

laid out ana |

sr further particulars apply to :—
"For f at. W. CLARKE & CO.,
Solicitors,
7.6.50-—8n,
—

THING (NEAR CACRABANK
WwoOOTED) CHRIST CHURCH 5
Modern fully furnished chalet in pr

vate estate standing in half an acre

well kept and laid out gardens— oN
minute from sea and beautiful sandy

i beach.

ae hanes contains large living room,
dining room, two bedrooms to which an
extra bedroom can be added if desired.
Tiled bathroom with tub bath and shower
thot and cold water) and built in linen
cupboard, tiled kitchen with built in
stone cupboard and new Philco combined
refrigerator and deep freeze, large arched
verandah, all steel windows with hoods,
steel French dodors, large stone garage
and servants quarters with toilet and
shower, the house is tastefully furnished,
the beds have both deep sleep and Dun-
lopillo mattresses, shingled roof, polished
pine floors, the garden contains grass-
lawns, tropical flowering shrubs and
flowers together with eight coconut
palms, small orchard with lime, pawpaw,
mango, tamarind, breadfruit, and plum
trees, wire-mesh enclosed lock up vege-

table garden and tool shed, colassed
driveways and garden paths, will be
sold unfurnished if desired. Attractive

price. Phone owner 8316 between 10 a.m
and 6 p.m 13.6, 50—4n



HOUSE—One newly erected house on
the sea at Black Rock. Consists of
Verandah, Drawing and Dining rooms,
three Bedrooms each with running
water, Water Toilet, Bath, Servants’
room and Garage., Two-thirds of os
purchase price can remain at 3%
cent Apply: D'Arcy A.
Magazine Lane

Set, !





LAND—Two (2) “ abres of arable land
at Maxwell Road, suitable for kitchen
garden. 10 acres at Lodge Road
At Fontabelle on the sea 2 acres of
land suitable for Hotel. 5 acres land
at Cave Hiil peeds aan road, with
water and lights avai ie.

. r 16,6.50—3n

—_ $$

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Elaine Robinson of
Tweedside Road, St. Michael for per-
mission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c.,
at Board & Shingle Shop attached to
residence at Tweedside Road, St. Mich-
ael.

Dated this 15th day of a ra

To the Police Magistrate, oA"

Signed ST. CLAIR CUMBERBATCH,

for Applicant

N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Ligensng Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A”, on Mon-
day the 26th day of June 1950 at 11
o'clock a.m
H. A. TALMA,

Dist. “A”

16.6, 50—In

Police Magistrate,

tment eae ete mes ene

: which we shall then have had notice,
|





PERSONAL

THE public are hereby
| ru credit to my wife
HUTSON (nee Phillips as
hold myself responsible for
anyone else contracting any
debts in’my name unless by
order signed by me

Signed AUGUSTUS HUTSON,
Lodge Hill,
St. Michael





warned

1 do
her

debt or

6.6.50—2n





WANTED

i



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

HARBOUR L0G.

In Carlisle Bay

UN PORT: Yacht Tern Ill, Sch. Rosa
rene, Sch. Harrieta Whittaker, Sch. Lady
Noeleen, Yacht Leander,
C. Gordon, Sch. Beiqueen, Sch. Gar-
denia, W., Sch. Rainbow M., Sch
D'Ortac, Sch, Frances W. Smith, M.V.
Caribbee

against
ETHELINE
not

or



a written

ARRIVALS
S.S, Statesman, 4,429 tons net, Capt.
Richardson, from Liverpool.
M.V. Athel Ruby, 312 tons net, Capt.
from Antigua
E. M. Tannis, 93 tons net,



Capt Tannis, from St. Vincent.
MISCELLANEOUS . DEPARTURES
M.V. Moneka, 100 tons net, Capt
BOARDERS__Cool comfortable Room
and Full B available to V; "= Hutson, for St. Lucia

to Trinidad. Near Queen's Park Savan-

nah
Street, Port-of-Spain.



extra strong or large linen wicker
basket lined. Phone Williams 8221
j 4-6 #—6n,

NOTICE

!
| Re Estate of

FITZ HERBERT REID,
decd.

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that al!
persons having any debt or claim upon
or affecting the estate of Fitz Herbert
Reid late of the Garden in the parish
ot Saint James who died in this Island
are

on the l7th day of Map, 1949,
hereby required to send
of their claims, duly attested,
undersigned c/o

James ,Street,

to
D. Lee Sarjeant
Bridgetown, Solicitor,
or before the 20th’ day of August,

after which date we shail

on
1950,
proceed to

distribute the assets of the said estate

among the parties entitled thereto hav-
ing regard to the debts and claims only

and that we shall not be liable for
assets so distributed to any person of
whose debt or claim we shall not have
had notice at the time of such distribu~
tion.

AND all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested
sccounts without delay .

Dated this 15th day of June, 1950

HAROLD ATHELSTAN TUDOR,
ELIEN LOLITA BLACKMAN,
, PIERCY LAWRENCE REID,
Qualified. Executors,
Est.

to settle their

FitzHerbert Reid, deed
16.6.50<4n

a

THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL.

TURAL BANK ACT, 1943

To the creditors holding specialty liens
against CASTLE GRANT and RE-
TREAT Plantations, St. Joseph

TAKE NOTICE that we A. P. Cox, R.
E. King, S. C. Greenidge trustees of the
Estate of BE. T, Cox décd., owner of the
above Plantation. are about to obtain a
loan of £15,000 under the provisions of
the above Act against the said Plantation,
in respect of the Agricultural year 1950
to 1951
No money has been borrowed
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Act (as the case may
spect of such year.
Dated this 16th day of June, 1950.
P. COX etal,
Trustees.

per A, P. COX,
Attorney
16.6.50—3n

under

be). in re-



THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 194%

To the creditors holding specialty ions
against REDLAND Plantation,
George

TAKE NOTICE that we, A. P. Cox,
R. E. King and S. C. Greenidge, trustees
of the Estate of E. T. Cox decd. owner
of the above Plantation are about to
obtain a loan of £10,000 under the pro-
visions of the above Act against the said
‘Plantation, in respect of the Agricultural
year 1950 to 1951

No money has been borrowed under the
Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the above
Act (as the case may be) in respect of

such year.
Dated this 16th day of—June 1950,
» COX etal,
Trustees
per A, P, COX,
Attorney
16.6,50—3r;





Write Mrs. Stone, 80 Dundonald
6.6.50.—12n,

| TRUNK—Very large travelling trunk

in particulars
the
of

ur
Fox.
Edghill
if DIF FERENT KINDS

ynorning or he would have known

In Touch With Barbados
Coast Station

Cable and Wireless (W I.) Ltd. ad-
vise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:—

SS. Hecuba, Esso Purfleet, Tactician,

Bachaquero, Esito, Samuel C. Loveland,
M.S Caraibe, Statesman, Argentina,
Empire Nene, Nueva Espernanza, Mij-
drecht, Jean, Blue Master, Raban, Or-
estes, Torrance Hills, Casablanca, San-
tos, Nidardal, Del Norte, Pacific Wave,
Misr, Mormacsun, Castledore, City of
Sydney, An Silvestre, Celestial, Theli-
domus, Canadian Constructor, M.V
Eresle, Mormacpenn, Mormacrey, 8
Clara, Santos, Maua, Alcoa Ranger,
London Vendor, Pardo, Alcoa Pointer,
roe Nelson, Mormaclark, Glamorgan
am,

Forctk: ae Clipper. ‘eo Hills, Cali-
‘exgen, Tista, ittaire, Th
Ara J. Ponchelet, Othello. ate

~~



ARRIVALS—By B.W.I.A.L.
From Trinidad:
Abboua _ Barachine,
Margaret Vaughn, Eve
let Mayers, Rudolph
Henry, Leah Cierk,
Beverly | Clerk, Earl
Clerk, Dian Créeden,
Donald Cheney
Edward Russel).
rae Grenada:
eo Green, Phili Stew:
ates, Marie Dear, Thomas awe
ea Puerto Rico:
ames Thompson, Albert
Hagel Hughes, Megan C, mae
ie aeresit
iache
one achell Gadogan, Miss
DEPARTURES—B
For La unin: y B.W.LAL:
ss Josephi 7
Weller, Mrs Tote consi
acio Golding,
Miss Marieta
Matthies, Mr,
bd San Juan:
iss Marion Sir
Miss Ruby Japp, ae =
Mr. George
Alleyne, Mr
Joan Copland,
Mstr, Alan
field, Mr

Toufik Mirhail,
Anderson, Vio-
Watts, Seibert

Lambert Mount,
Clerk, Euriene

Morris Harrison,

William — Musorave,

y. John

Ines

Mr

Maria Golding, Mr
Mstr. Horacio
Golding, Mirs.
Gerd Matthies

Harold

Hor-
Golding,
Carmen





Fa a ee Lyon,
miley Vaughan,
Alleyne, Mr Luther
Huma Copland, Mrs
str. Bryan Copland.
Copland, Mr "s ;
Lisle Morris “at Seite
Antigua
Christopher Jenkins,
Mr. Edgar Stoute,
Mr, Anthug Farmer

Mr

Arnold
Mr.

Frank

ORTUNE

OF F
RANGOON.
Three young Burmese fortune-
hunters armed with revolvers yes-
terday paid a call on a local
fortune-teller named Saya Thin
and relieved him of cash and
Jewellery worth £60. The fortune-
teller said later that

he for,
look in his pee

crystal ball that

BATH IN A LIFETIME

PARIS.
A Paris tramp, Lucien Duquenel,
50, who had never had a bath in
his. life,qwas ordered to have one by
a Paris hospital as part of a treat-
ment to try and rid the man of



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE |® lifetime’s dirt. He died im-
a shes ta mediately afterwards. At the
e applicati 01 lolphus ooding, | ¢ , ~ ini ~
holder of Lamar Risshes No 290 of 1980 autopsy the examining doctor
granted to Noris Brathwaite in respect |Stated; “The deceased died of ex-

of premises viz:—a board and shingle citement. ve
shop attached to house at Culloden
Read, St. Michael, for permission ‘to MAIL NOTICE
use said Liquor License at said premises “| Mails for Dominica, Antigua. Mont-
Dated this 15th day of June 1950 serrat, Nevis and St. Kitts by the M.V
To the Police Magistrate, Dist. “A".| CARTBBEE will be closed at the
Signed ADOLPHUS WOODING,. General Post Office as under:
Applicant Parcel Mail, Registered Mail at 12
N.B.—This application will be con-] (noon) Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m. on
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held ata 16th of June, 1950.
at Police Court, District “A, on Mon- POO OOOEOOOOOSOOOOOO
day the 26th day of June 1950 at ll
o'clock, a.m. "7 %
cu wan. MOR SALE &
Ag Police Magistrate, Dist. “A” s %
16.6.50—1n | <
x %
¢ thed | High % Dairy Feed being very %
a ra é School * scarce we offer: — :
SPANISH TOWN, JAMAICA ss CORN MEAL at $7.76 per %
APPLICATIONS are invited for the s 98 Ib. bag. sd
post of Assistant Mistress to teach | x
Domestic Science up to Sehool Certifi-|4$ BRAN at $7.50 per 1001b. %
cate standard and one other subject, for % bag. y
re September term 1950. Applications x %
should reach the Headmistress at the x
School, not later than Saturdny, July % HAROLD PROVERBS %
Ist. % & CO, LTD. %
M. HEPPLESTONE, ‘ $
Headmistress. &
16.6,50—2n. 2 MALAY PASEO POPES tote

eee

TROUBLE

NOT A BLEMISH TO ia SEEN!

The close resemblance
between the natural ou
in Germolene and the
natural oil of healthy
human skin is of very
great importance.

PENETRATING i
os why Germolene
sinks down through itching,
irritated, inflamed skin,
soothes tortured nerve

Le

ANTISEPTIC ‘rhanks to
this easy penetration
Germolene purifies
recesses—sweat pores, tiny
hair follicles, sebaceous
glands.

SOOTHING The soothing, cooling,
comforting touch of Germolene has

brought gratitude to. thousands

its healing powers have never been
ny Use Germolene yourself !

F TG Te





and

ASEPTIC OINTMENT
NO TS





ETT)



Sch. Emanuel |





| Schuman Plan | KOREANS JAIL
| Debate June 26 | MISSIONARIES

@ From Page 1 TOKYO, June 15.
already been issued by the British Refugees arriving here confirm-
Government. The complete docu-|ed earlier reports that the North



ment therefore represented and| Korean Government has impri-
still represents the Government’ | soned 7 German Benedictine
} considered view.” Missionaries, and added that the

Mr. Eden said the Prime Minis-
ter on Tuesday made it plain
that the British Government did
not propose to put forward any
pro ls at the present time,
wheres the white paper of 10
days earlier ‘certainly held out
hope that something of the kind
was intended. Could that posi-
tion be elucidated?

Mr. Attlee said: “There is no
inconsistency. We thought it
would be a mistake to put for-
ward what would be vital pro-
posals at the present time. On
the other hand, we are setting
to work to work out some kind
of & scheme so that at any time
we may be ready and prepared
with proposals if required.

Mr. Eden asked if the Prime |
Minister now considered it de-
sirable, “if the Government had
plans, to put them out soon,
especially as the Dutch Govern-
ment was putting its own for-
ward

Communists have prohibited Ro-
man Catholic missionary work
and seized a monastery and a
convent.

Most of the captive mission-
aries are believed to be in a con-
centration camp in Chagang Pro-
vince, where they ere working in
mines and fields.

Korean priests and nuns have
been stripped of thfir vestments
and returned to their homes, the
refugees added.—Reuter.

Japan Gets A
New Airline

TOKYO, June 15.

Gen, Douglas MacArthur, Allied
Supreme Commander, today au-
thorised the establishment of an
Allied-controlled airline in Japan
which will also serve the Japa-
nese—the first internal line per-
mitted there since the surrender

Supreme Command officials said
there was an urgent need for an
air service within Japan. Aviation
circles in Tokyo expect a strong
Russian protest against this de-



He also contended that the La-
bour Party Executive Committee's
statement on Monday had caused
considerable consternation as to

ere we stand among our

“s ds m all wits of the world.” | cision.
r. ttlee replied that the J is Scan
Government's view is that it apanese ground staff will han

dle the aircraft, which are ex-
pected to be DC3’'s (Douglas trans-
port planes).

It is believed that trunk routes
| will be established between Tokyo
and Fukuoka in Lyushiu, and

d not be a help but a hin-
drance to put forward proposals
before we have any elucidation
of the proposals put forward by
the French Government. After

all, it is their initiative and we } Tokyo and Sapporo in Hokkaido,





aren to cut across that | With intermediate stops.—Reuter.
Mr. Eden asked: “In that case

was this a question of policy |

the Labour Executive's statement BETTER THAN

so extraordinarily timed for that
moment?” |

“It was not timed for that mo-
ment,” replied Mr. Attlee. “The
decision was taken to publish a

CURE”

NEW YORK.
Men are the best housekeepers,



statement on policy and it hap- | Says Mrs. Mary Heiner, a New
pened to be published on this ) York household management ex-
day.” pert. Why? “They get rid of

—Reuter. work by preventing it”.







. POLICE NOTICE



RENEWAL OF DRIVING LICENSES
All Licenses to drive Motor Vehicles expire on the 31st May, and
must be renewed by the 30th June.
Renewal of a license can be done by post. Enclose
order for 60 cents and forward your previous license.
Address it to the Licensing Department, Police Headquarters,

a postal

Bridgetown. :
R. T. MICHELIN,,
Commissioner of Police.
Police Headquarters,
Bridgetown,
ah June, 1950, 15.6.50-——2n

WANTED
CLEAN OLD RAG

ri to
ier: fidvocate ,



$
Sale Cancelled

The Sale of Stock adver-

OPPOSES SPP PORES

Deliv:
LINOTYPE

SOSSOOOE,



Â¥ tised by Mrs. A, J. Adams
.

ORIENTAL % of Chimborazo, St. Joseph
Curios, Ivory, Teak, Sandal, has been ,
’ as en eancelled, Intend- 9}
Jewellery, Brass Ware, x
Tapestries, Carpets, Etc, & ing purchasers are kindly :
KASH MERE x asked to take note, x
Â¥
* 15.6.50—In &
SSS 9 %
POCVCOOCSSEO stent

FOR SALE

a IMPORTANT NOTICE

Constant Plantation The Supply of Natural Gas

Principle and Purlin Fac- is being continued pend-
tory oofs covered with ing negotiations.

corrugated galvanised Iron
28 ft. span by 125 ft. long
approx,

Apply—

D. M. pe SLE ON & CO.

The

Barbados Gas Co.,
LTD,







———_———————=
FOR SALE
NEW BUNGALOW

DEACON’S ROAD



FOR SALE
School Pants

CHILDREN’S SCHOOL
PANTS made to order of
KHAKI and other Materials

ORDER EARLY AT VERY

standing on approximately 11,000 LOW PRICES

square feet, 3 bedrooms, W.C
Bath, Electricity, spacious front-

age for gardens. Priced to Sell



|

nway Store
LUCAS STREET

Apply to: L, & H. MILLER

Reed Street, Bridgetown,
Dial 2791,

on “RETREAT™ save

SIX MEN'S BAY
GEORGIAN TYPE HOME with approx
Reduced from £8,500 to £3,500 or
The “Buy” of the year.

JOHN M. BLADON

A.F.S., F.V.A,
REAL ESTATE AGENT — AUCTIONEER — SURVEYOR
Phone 4640 Plantations’ Building

11% Acres
near offer



REMEMBER... .

When you order from

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

we deliver by Motor Van

Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets.



PLASTIC CHILDREN'S RAINCOATS.

At $1.85 each
in sizes 28, 30, 32

Also Plastic by the yard in plain shades

CHILDREN’S ANKLETS in all Colours
BROADWAY DRESS SHOP.













CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE

PAGE SEVEN

SHIPPING NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLANDS |
STEAMSHIP CO. |





5



The M \

CARIBBEE” « will



SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM uccept Cargo ie Passengers f
ROTTERDAM and ANTWERP Dominica, Ant! gua Monts
M.S. “HELENA™ June 9.10. 13th Nevis and St. Kitts ‘Salis
S.S. “HERSILIA” July 7.8.11th today 16th inst
SAILING FROM AM ;
by “.o oon The MV. “DAERWOOD” will
8.8. “COTTICA” June 23rd accept Cargo and Passengers {
S.S. “BONAIRE” July 2ist St. Lucia, St. Vineent, Grenade
SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTE and Aruba, Date of sailing to
ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM notified
MS. “ORANJESTAD" June 27th ad
M.S Anh STAD" July 25th B.W.1, SCHOONER OWNERS
SAIL TO TRINIDAD, SSOCLA TION
PARAMARIBO, DEMERARA ETC rer
M.S. “BONAIRE” June 2ist Consi Yial No
M.S. “HELENA” June 29th een —
S.P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LITT



Agents

Canadian National Steamships

SOUTHBOUND







Sails Sails Sails Arrives

Montreal Halifax Boston B'dos
LADY NELSON Sst May 3rd June 6th June 4th June 22 June
CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 9 June 12 June 22 June 15th July
LADY RODNEY + 3th June 3rd July Sth July Mth July 6th Aug.
LADY NELSON 2and July 25th July 27th July Sth Aur Tth Sep
LADY RODNEY - 3rd Aug. 26th Aug. 28th Aug. “h Aug
NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives

B'dos dos Boston Ualifax Montreal
LADY NELSON 21th June 291h June 8th July 10th July 13th July
LADY RODNEY 27th July 29ih July ith Aug. Mh Aug. 12th Aug.
LADY NELSON 18th Aug. 20th Aug. 29th Aug. Sist Aug. erd Sep.
LADY RODNEY + 19th Sep. 2ist Sep. 0th Sep. ist Oct, 5th Oct



and freight retes on

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,,

NB. —foier to change without notice. All vessels fitted with cold storage cham-
Passenger Fares application

—

LTD. — Agents.



PASSAGES TO

Antilles Products Ltd., Roseau, Dominica, offer passages to
Dublin per M.V. “DUALA”, next sailing from Roseau about
20th June, and thereafter about ev ery thirty-three days.

Single fare, £70, usual reductions for children.

Apply direct.

IRELAND











CIE. GLE., TRANSATLANTIQUE
FRENCH LINE

Sailing to Trinidad Sailing to Plymouth

S.S. “GASCOGNE” 3rd July, 1950 9th July, 1950
S.S, “GASCOGNE” 10th August, 1950 16th Aug. 1950
S.S. “GASCOGNE” 14th Sept., 1950 20th Sept,., 1950
S.S. “GASCOGNE” 8th Nov.,, 1950 14th Nov. 1950.

For further particulars apply to :—

3. M. JONES & CO., LTD.- Agents.















BRITISH GUIANA AIRWAYS

WEEKLY SERV
ST. VINCENT
AND
DOMINICA
FOR FULL INFORMATION CONTACT

AGENTS
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Bailey Can Rim |
Wherever He Likes
|

Hylton Cleaver Tells A.A.A,

(From Our Own Cerftéspondént)
LONDON, June 15.
The Amateur Athletic. Association must suspect McDonald
Bailey, in choosing where he will rum and where he will
not, of making a profit out of it somehow.
This accusation is made today by sports journalist Hylton
Cleaver, writing in the Evening Standard:

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







Carlton K.O’s |
Y.M.C.A, 4-0

Carlton knocked Y.M.C.A. out
ot the football competition by a
a +—0 defeat when they met in a
celturn match at Carlton yesterday.
By virtue of this win, Carlton
will play Everton this evening in
the last tussle to decide who wiil
meet Spartan tomorrow to fight
for the Knock Out Cup.

The first two goals were scored
within 10 minutes after the start,



_. He says that if this is not what
the AAA think, then they should
quit pretending so by their be-
haviour.

\ncluding | McDonald
Balley would know where they
stood.

is”, says Cleaver.
would dare dictate to a golfer he
should play, golf next Sunday or

© tell a wandering cricketer whether

he is to.play for the Stoics or .he
Free Foresters this weekenc’

H Surely to goodness amateur sports-







McDONALD BAILEY
Cricket
i @ From Page 1
Northumberland to open their
second innings, and when the

lucheon interval arrived they had
scored 9 without loss, Walton 6
and Routledge 3.
After Lunch

On resumption pace bowler
Prior Jones who made the ball
rear awkwardly at times, had the
opening pair out for 19, both
caught in the slips by Williams.
Then Frank Worrell bowled
Grover off his pads three runs
later, Cecil Williams, who caused
all the trouble in the first innings,
split the stubborn fourth wicket
stand between Hunt and Barratt
when he had Barratt caught at
midoff

Half the side were out for 61,
Ramadhin -holding a good catch
from Hunt off his own delivery.
Ramadhin also claimed the sixth
wicket by clean bowling Liddell
for 29.

men are free’.

Cleaver says governing bodies
are not set up to tell us where
and how often to take our exer-
cise, but to lay down simple rules
for match play.

“The fundamental truth is that
sportsmen fi their own level.
If a club crickéetér, makes himself
a nuisance by trying to sell bats
at the bar, he is soon banned by
any decent club.

“If a rurmer becomes known as
a persistent pot-hunter, he need
not be picked to run.

“Above all it's no éarthly mpod
trying to handcuff sportsmen [6 a
committeeman,

“To suggest that if McDonald
Bailey wants. to run in Brussels
he must take a manager, is
bunkum, He is not a professional
boxer”:



Aseot:
*‘Supertello”’
Wins £12,000
Gold Cup
By VERNON MORGAN
BERKSHIRE, June 15
“Supertello”, owned by wealthy
publisher Wilfred Harvey, to-day
carried off the £12,000 Gold Cup,
the premier race of the Ascot

meeting, winning this valuable
two and a half mile trophy in face

“How fantastic all this interfer- |

; ence “Who |

If it is, let them say so—then |
| everyone

The other two during the last
eight minutes of the game.
Centre forward Marshall scored
two for his team and A. Williams
and Clairmonte one each.
Tame Game

It was a tame game from start
to finish, both teams seldom dis-
playing any spirit. Carlton got
the touch off. Their forward line
dashed down with the ball and
after a short spell of good com-
bination, Marshall sent in a low
shot to put his team one up.

Carlton were at their best in
the first minutes of the game and
they kept play concentrated in









Y.M.C.A’s area, taking try after
try. The second goal was notched
up by A. B. Williams at right
« | half who took a strong kick from
near the centre of the field. The
Y.M.C.A’s custodian made a
clumsy and futile attempt to save
the goal.

The game then took a slow
turn, Carlton making no marked
efforts to increase their lead.

Second Half

During the second half, Archer
at right half and Parris on the
left wing were outstanding in
the Y.M.C.A. team in their
attempts to give their team a
goal, but they got ng assistance’
and Carlton soon began to press
again.

Clairmonte, at centre _ half
scored the third goal for Carltor.
about eight minutes before close
of play. It was a neat and well-
judged shot which went well out
of the goal keeper’s reach. The
fourth goal came a few minutes
later when Marshall, the centre
forward claimed his second.

The teams were:

CARLTON—King, D. Williams,
Porter, Cox, Clairmonte, A. G.
Williams, Greenidge, Hutchinson,
Marshall, Lucas and Kennedy.

Y¥.M.C.A. — Roach, Clarke,
Haynes, Crichlow, W. Devonish,
Archer, Parris, Forde, Hutchinson,
Bynoe and L. Devonish.

LODGE DEFEATS
EMPIRE 4-0

Lodge scored an outright victory










*

i

BASKET-BALL fans in the U.S.A. enjoy a workout at night.



Spartan Rout Rovers | All-Stars Beat

e
In First Semi-Final a
n First Semi-Fina ae
iy . | Brazilians
SPARTAN defeated Pickwick-Rovers by four goals to ni! WEXICO GHEY. Jwie 18
in the first semi-final game of the Knock-out Football Com- in : :

: > A team of Mexican All-Stars
petition at Kensington Oval yesterday afternoon. defeated the Brazilian soccer club,















of a strong French challenge, at |
ten_ to one. ms

French filly “Baghééra” was
only three-quartérs of ad length
behind at the finish. She started
at six to one,

Third, two lengths away, was
another Fréfich horse, “Alin-
drake”, starting one hundred to

seven.
Prince Simon
Mr, William Woodward's
Americafi-b: colt, “Prince Si-
moh”, who Rad been narrow
beaten in both the Two Thous:
Guineas and the Derby, lost at

Rain

When rain stopped play just
before four o'clock tea was taken
in the hope of making an early
resumption,

At that stage Northumberland
were 102 for 6 wickets and still
needed 23 runs to save an met
defeat. Their position was ma
worse by the fact that Phillipson,
the county professional, was
unable to bat. He was twice hit

on the leg while batting yester-
day.

Li 2 oné to eight by 4 head in the King
ashen,” a tee Edward VII Stakes run over one |
; Beressive aid a half miles to “Babus Pét”,

innings and twice hit Ramadhin
ont of Mavaroond, owned by the Gaekwar of Baroda.

The rain quickly ceased and Ther nee Save weer
the Minor Counties side lost their ,
remaining three wickets for the
addition of 15 runs, Ramadhin
clean bowling Watson and Hen-
derson. With Phillipson absent
the innings ended for 117, leaving



B.BAG. Fall

the tourists victors by an innings, Ti ;
Scores nto lrap
Northumberland 1st Intiings — 187 .
W.T. ist. Tnitings

Marshall stpd. Henderson b Watson 30 The BBC fell into a trap. They

Sana ee - Sennen ii Watson. 19 broadcast a news story, from
‘Trestrail c Walton “g ae . a Germany, that Cambridge Uni-
Williams 1.b.w. b Hunt..........., 9 Versity, were to send @ shell and
Goddard ¢ sub b Watson 53 an ght-man crew to Kiel for
ae mar Earl “| Germany’s biggest regatta from
Weekes ¢ Earl bh Barratt %) June 18 to 25, and that Cam-
Ramadhin b Golightly 2% bridge would be the first British
were. © sit b Golightly 5 crew ever to take part in it.
VERE Dae dibs. Seat _ This stofy looked suspect from
Total sig the start: begause «there is. no
Fall of wkts. 1—26, 2—88, $~70, 4—107 Cambridge crew duritig tibia
5-112, 6-192, 7217, 8-236, 9 g03.' ~™Mer. All» the Blues are rowing
BOWLING ‘ANALYSIS for _theit®’ egés. Moreover,
ate 9. “ x by Cambridge University never by
Golightly ie. oO mes tradition row against any oppo-
mimeate = Oo ee 122 oO 40 |. Sition Other than Oxford. The
bar! a : = 1 = me ls was a race against
Hunt. : ‘ 2 arvar niversity over the
Walton eetiand 2nd Innings | Putney-Mortlake course in 1906.

Routlege ¢ Williams b Jones
Hunt ¢c & b Ramadhin

ck e
i eee Coach Mystified
Grover b orre! 2
Rarratt ¢ Goddard b Williams, X § . Mr. R. H, Symonds to whom I
Golightly b Ramadhin s spoke on this



8 matter was as
Lidden b Ramadhin ; 2 mystified as I by the announce-
Naresh Weeeanal ij ment. He coached Cambridge
WE at Gab cs. ; University this year. He assured
Phillipson (absent) o me no question has ever arisen

Rxtras'b 5 1, bs. 5 0 of sending a Cambridge crew to

Total i), Germany. Neither is his Lady
Margaret boat, which contains

_ Pall of wkts, 1—18, 219, 3—22, 4—51, six Blues, thinking of going.
5-61, 6 Seteee sane’ Prt veins The only solution appears to
Oo. M. R. w. be that one of the other colleges
Pierre 4 0 4 o is sending a crew abroad as part
ee n ; a : of its pre-Henley training, but
Ramadhin ..... vat is 3 si 5 it is quite incorrect to refer to
Williams. 7 2 1% «61 such an ertry as this as repre-

—Keuter

senting Cambridge , University.

if
I'M BEAT

Keith Walcott sent in three

Chase netted the other,

Pickwick-Rovers defended the
goal from the pavilion end

and soon found themselves one
down when the game was about
five minutes old. Chase the Spar-
tan right winger sent in a ground-

er which Mike Foster in attempt-

ing to clear, kicked on to Walcott,
the ball rebounding into the goal.

No sooner was the ball centred
than it was back in the Pickwick-
Rovers goal area, After a fine bit
of dribbling by Johnson, Keith
Walcott got possession and beat
Hill with a well placed shot to
make the score two love.

Failed to Break Through

Pickwick-Rovers made a num-
ber of efforts to score, but they
failed to penetrate their opponents’
defence. Spartan on the other hand
kept on pressing and soon got their
third goal when Chase cut in from
the right wing to beat Hill with a
neat shot

Pickwick-Rovers made a good
attempt to score when the ball
was carried well up the field but
the Spartan defence got in the
way.

Later Keith Walcott took a
powerful shot from just inside the
area, the ball hitting the upright
and rebounding into play Mike
Foster then cleared and the Pick-
wick-Rovers forwards made a raid
on the Spartan goal, forcing their
opponents to concede a cornet
Nothing however resulted and the
interval was taken with the score
three—nil in favour of Spartan



The Weather
TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.39 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m.
Moon (First Quarter) June
ox

Lighting: 7.00 p.m.

High Water: 3.16 a.m., 5.02
p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .05
ins,

Total for Month to Yester-
day 8,80 ins.
Temperature (Max.) 85.5 °F

Temperature (Min.) 73.0 °F

Wind Direction (9 am.) E.
(3 p.m.) B.

Wind Velocity 13 miles per
hour,

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.978

(3 p.m.) 29.923







By Jim my Hatlo

1 CANCEL AS MANY

~| APPOINTMENTS AS YOU CAN+s
2\ T/LL TAKE A NAP IN THE CHAIR»
MAYS@ I'LL FEEL BETTER
AFTER. LUNCH ++:DON'T TAKE
ANY EXTRA PATIENTS ==
SBND ‘EM ACROSS TO
BOC MOLAR::-

A] 4

IS



& OH, WHAT A

Bur WHEN SHE'S TIRED: UST WAT

SLEPT NOT AT ALL ss"
THAT'S THE DAY,
HE/S ON THE BA






see,










LET'S Gof WELL TAKE EVERYBODY
WHO CALLS*=*TURN OUT A LOT OF

OUR SMOKE se)
t
WORK AND FINISH UP A LOT ,— t





BEAUTIFUL MORHiny=*2 )


















over Empire by defeating them
four love in their third Division
football match at Combermere
yesterday evening.

of the goals while Bertie] Bctaforo, by two goals to one here
There was no‘scoring in the first
half,



























On resumption, Spartan were} The game started a few minutes|" he school boys opened their
first on the offensive and their} after a torrential downpour which} account in the first half and com-
front men kept their opponents’| left the National Stadium ground

pletely outplayed their opponents
in the second half to increase
their lead by three goals.

Combermere Past vs.

Combermere Present

Combermere School Old Boys
Association will engage Comber-
mere School in a Football itch
at Combermere grounds this -
noon at 5 o’clock.

The C.S.O.B:A, will be repre-
sented by the following : Parris,
Harris, Weekes, Daniel, Gregorie,
Smith, V. King, Toppin, Hinde,
Williams and H, King.

ine

B. B. C. Radio Programme

IDAY, JUNE 16, 1960

7.00 a The News, 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis, 7.15 a.m. Think on these
Things, 7.30 a.m. From the third
gramme, 8.00 p.m, From the
8.10 a.m. Programme Parade, 8.
London light concert Orchestra,
a.m, Close Down, 12 noon The News,
12.10 p.m. News Analysis, 12.15 p.m.
New Records, 1.00 p.m. The Debate
continues, 1,15 p.m, Radio Newsreel,
1.30 p.m, Symphony of Strings, 2.00
‘p.m. The News, 2.10 p.m. Home news
from Britain, 2.15 p.m, Sports Review,
2.30 p.m. Here's Howard, 3.00 p.m.
The War in Burma, 4.00 p.m, The News,
4.10 p.m. The Daily Service, 4.15 p.m.

defence busy for some time,

Pickwick-Rovers then took over
and playing with their backs well
down the field, had their oppon-
ents’ forwards in an off side posi-
tion no less than three occasions,

Spartan again made a raid and
this time Trotman their inside left
hit the upright with # hard shot
which rebounded into play.

Play was now transferred to the
Spartan goal area and Robinson
who was then playing at inside left
missed a golden opportunity to
score when he kicked wide from
inside the area.

Belt From thé Blue

It was not long atter this that
Spartan got their fourth goal when
Keith Walcott beat Hill with a
bullet from outside the area.

Pickwick-Rovers were still seen
trying to open their account but
their efforts were all thwarted by
the Spartan defence,

During the closing stages of the
game, the Spartan forwards play-
ed all over their opponents’ goal
and did everything except score,

The final blast was taken with
the score 4—0 in favour of Spar-
tan.

The referee was Mr. Paul Wil-
kins while the linesmen were Mr.

in a very wet condition.

The Mexicans started with a
rush but their shooting was weak,
and it was not long before both
teams dominated the game alter-
nately

Tne Brazilians with calm long
passes gradually took command,
but both defences were strong,
and there was no scoring before
the interval.

Scoring Begins

The Mexicans went into the at-
tack straight from the kick-off in
the second half, and after sustain-
ed pressure they opened the scor-
ing in six minutes. After a melee
near the Brazilian goal, Chepe
Naranjo passed to Lupe Velas-
quez who scored easily.

The Brazilians went all out for
an equalising goal and theiy efforts
were rewarded after 17 minutes’
play when Octavio made the
scores level once again. Chepe
Naranjo scored what proved to be
the winning goal, after 34 min-
utes, with a headed ball.

The Brazilian players protest-
ed against this goal because they
claimed the player had handled
the ball, but th®eferee would
not alter his decision,

This was Botaforo’s last

S ry game | Nights at the Opera, 5,00 p.m, teners
Val McComie and Mr. Christie | in Mexico, and also the last maten cine eis p.m. Programme ee
Smith of the Mexican All-Stars, who} 5-30 p.m. From the t erent!
The teams were as follow :— | will leave for Brazil on Saturday 5.00'S nse Sea pe
Pickwick- Rovers: Hill, G Pee in readiness for the World Soc- ; News ‘Analysis, 7.15, p.m.—?.45 B-my To
verbs, M,. Foster, J. Hunte, V-|cer Cup matches.—Reuter. bo announced, 8.00 p.m, Radio Newsr
Hunte, Mayers, Welles, M. Pro-| reel, 8.15 p.m. The debate SBE ae
verbs, Kelly, Taylor, Robinson. . 8.30 p.m. Pride and Prejudice, 9.

Spartan: Harris, Medford, Gib-
bons, Gittens, Haynes, Bowen,
Chase, Johnson, Walcott, Trotman,
3o0yce

m. British concert hall, 10.00 Rm!
The News, 10.10 p.m. From the i
torials, 10.15 p.m. Sandy Lmao at
the Theatre Organ, 10.30 p.m. ‘usic
Magazine, 10.45 p.m. World Affairs,
11.00 p.m. The News.

DANCE
Tat:

THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB

(Metnbers Only)
>on:



BARBADOS FRIENDLY
FOOTBALL ASSOCIATION

TODAY’S, KNOCK-OUT
CUP FINAL

RANGERS v WESTERNERS

By defeating Penrode 4 goals to|
love, Rangers will meet Western-
ers their old rivals this @vening
at St. Leonard’s Grounds, Rieh-











monds, for the Knock-out Cup. cats ees JUNE 17,
Fans and playens, alike arg keenly oo 5 lessor .m.
iriterested in this contest and a} Kec etenos: ha oud .
jvery good game is. anticipated, much S-5ths of. a pint Admission to Ballroom:
The Referee will be Mr, J.| should cost hen it’s j 9/.
Archer, and the linesmen are | 3s, 08d. a gall wf! g 1
| Messrs. 0. Graham and E, Clarke. |



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PAGE 1

FRIDAY. JIM: hi. 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAC.F F1VK 3,146 Drivers Gel Licenres So Far E H.IITY k place during lb* MOM period. Four traffic offences were commilled. Threemotorists were charted with not having llfhterl i.ai Limps on their vehicles while the other was charged for failing to stop at a Major Road. TME ST. ANDREW TELE I PHONE line, which went Mil Of order during Lbs heavy rains i.vir the week-end, is now back in order r IE HEAVIEST RAINFALL up tarts. The Othsi r*Uu*na were: City one part, St. Philip five parts, St. Thomas two parts. St. Peter eight parts. St. Joseph three parts, St. James eight parts. St. John nine parts and St Andrew three parts. B RIDGETOWN WAS AGAIN very hot yesterday. Shortly lifter midday the thermometer read 86 degrees Fahrenheit in the shade and only occasionally a cool breeze swept over the City The majority of clerks and businessmen could be seen strolling through Broad and Swan Streets without their coats and with their collars unbuttoned. A number of foreigners who w?rc shopping in the City preferred to make haste with their shopping so thai they could quickly llnd shelter In pne .of the City restaurants or clubs. The mauby vendors and refreshment carts did a good trade, and many shoppers also made use of water cocoanuts on sale at various push carts TIIIS WEEKS PROGRAMME X of the Mobilr Cinema will end with a show which will be given at the District 'B' Police Station yard tonight. This show was formerly scheduled to take place at Cancflcld Plantation yard, St Thomas G WENDOLYN AGARD of Heed Street. City, reported that MI i.--. :, %  !.. i %  '. m Brakj n u d entered during the day of Wednesday and n quantity of cloth removed. A FIRE AT CLIFTON HALL Tennntrv. St. John, at about 11.25 a.m on Wednesday destroyed a portion of the roof of a house belonging to Leo Hjiynes of Fontahelle. St. Michael. The house is not insured. It is 18 x 10 feet and was occupied by li. i! Fcnty at the time of the Incident A REPORT REACHED the Police recrntly limn Ada Payne of Bibby Gap. Halls Road, St Michael, who stated that at about 10 30 pill on Wednesday she v,-iu hei -, ,en-yeai -old grandson Ronald Payne — to fetch her some water and he has not yet returned. A T 4 45 r.M. TO-DAY a Aim show will be given by the British Council at "Wakefleld" for Adults. The programme is. "British News", "We Of The West Riding". •Colour In Clay" and the lllm strip talk Introducing West Africa" H. A. VAL'GHANS • ond lecture on Constitutional Development In the West Indies, will take place at the Council. Wakefield, at B 15 tonight. Mr. Aubrey Douglas-Smith will preside. Mr C. Y Carstalrs. C M.G. will preside at Mr. V.mghiinV third lecture, on Friday June 23rd. P REPARATIONS ARE NOW going ahead to open the new "window by the sea" opposite the General Hospital in B*y Street. Four houses situated on the pot were recently sold by auction and during the whole day yesterday labourers were busy removing two of them It Is understood that when the spot Is cleared, seat* will be erected for out-patients and rUton to the General Hospital •-TMIE IVY ROAD, which Make } our Colonial Offset Honours List lies u Us of Jeffrey's Beer Competition THE (oUoMagj prises were awarded as a result of the competition which took place at S. v Mus*m. Son and Cos Office at 2 p.m yesterday 1*T PRIZE Mr c A Lav. Tufln. -T-lp ... Trti U I 2ND PROS Mr Harold Hn*r. %  iij.o.tfv rhrm rimrtii. lOni IdlriSh. bio.cl* i SRD PRIZE Mr Unrdmi Tni" ... *'..!> !*..%  Cni* IUWUI •Tii i>Ri7.r M: ttm !-.-• <"' %  • M i'Kl.'r. M, UMdl T-o fti Thnilrc i % %  .. | M miZR Ml Harbour Hat, J*flnr -. Den* M";, This Week's Exhibit At The Museum 6th Century Bracteate On sjiecial Exhibition at the Museum from Saturday is on electrotype of Anglo-Saxon gold bracteate of the 8th. Century. The original was discovered along the Banbury Hoad, Oxfordshire, and Is now in the Ashmolean Museum, Oxford It measures 1 \' 4 ins. in diameter and is of thin beaten gold. Within a border of punched circles arranged in quincunxes there is a helmeted head in repousse. Originally it was thought to be a touchpiece of King Edward Ihe Confessor, which wasabestowed on the Lift) rer ol t&a king's evil or scrofula after being touched bv Mi.Ring It was later pronounced to be of Anglo-Saxon workmanship in Britain and based on 4th. Century Roman Coins. Co-operative Officer May Be Appointed The Advocate learnt yesterdas that Government expects to create the office of Co-operatiw Officer on the Civil Establishment Order Carrying on Ihe dutie an officer for some time, was Mr. .' M I'.ivi %  li. %  from British Honduras with C. D. & W. funds. Mr. Cave is now on leave prior U turn to British Honduras Mi Cave'l work here w go into the whole question of creating a co oparativi D on sound lines and to make recommendations to Government as lo. the legislation and organisation that would be require.! it about the Advacair formed It was said that with our Urge ibe Scots Drive To Capture Suit Fislt Market Mr. Ton 1 Taylor, Export Manager. Scottish Co-operative V\ ty Ltd., discussed ihe future ol the West II its his organisation when he passed Vork at the end of his dollar earning trip led States. Mr Taylor is a former City Cimncill. : GUggi A .md recently refused a P.irhamenler i" concentrate on his job of pushing British, exports "While it is important thai iho United Kingdom should Mm nVI lars," said Mr. Taylor, "we must not forget that Ihe trade of the Colonial Empire is closely linked 10 thai ol iiie old country. Any savings' In dollar purchases on the part of colonial area, and the inversion <,f such purchases to Would lUNp i" relieve bM iTitn.,| position of tha sterling area The Scottish Co-operative Wholesale Society distributes one-iWrd of the sugar consumer] in Scotland, and is responsible for handling a large proportion of B.W 1 sugar "International Trade." said Mr Taylor, "cannot be a one-way traffic, and If Britain Is to continue to consume, the supplying; nations Jamaica Holsters Coffee Industry ilr.an Ob. On (.>!,.,.„*, M > KlrfOSTON, June 1 The Government of Jamaica has %  CoffV. Industry Hoard to i control the future dcol Ihe Industry in the %  II the Commissioner of rC0 and liidustries was tpi : % %  • i ioflee and ReujN was established for bulk purchasing ling. i:. iifi..i of Agriculture for the West Indies submitted comprehensive proposibc rehabUitaUoa of the H mmenda1 t! i '.ihlishment las and pulperJei and with the erection of a Central D Kingston DemlepSBSM and Welfare funds. He also prnpoj.ed Mould he : %  Nurseries 1 %  • %  Ofjunandatiuns nurseries have lieen estabi' %  md -elected sssifilnjl issued to grower s, wtv b i ..iK-ised IM i imied \„ |he neglactad coffee treePtna BM Industry Ri isttoi Lira nag I i in enacted. lam purpose of Ihe law is to ire id. rehabflitaUon ud de%  %  Ol UlO industry and to end .. i..,ve been %  Coffee Industry h hatiecn %  ppolntea I tins !.,. %  ^.. of peasants, there is esrl-in widened just over three. ,, lln y Wl((( !tcolH fi(t C „. 0[K>I ,.„, weeks no, u^ill soon be ready fcr rffort fo , herc werp collM<( ,. nit .,. T r 22 d B^WK 1 B dVBHle be pained ihroiiRh the routs Ol the My Ix>rds Hill i (t %  Bui Company, I Although little had been don Besides other vehicles, tnose ,„ 1m ac t ua | formali.i 'buses had to use ROgSfS Road, oparstlvs organisations, till froi hlch was lately reconstructed what had been done it was %  ji % %  t. Tii Iw Road was previously verv narrow and two large sirs'vehicles net pass each other on it A wall which was at the side of ihe road has been broken down to give more space for the road. BEN BOWEN i>r Nelson Btreel was yesterday ordered to pay a line of 10; -in 14 day s plus £3, by Magistrate C. L. Walwyn fur damaging'a door which is Ihe |.: Qertlldi Thomas, sometime during last March. The defendant appealed. The evidence was that Dvwen who was drunk, came to Thomas" residence, and started to go up stairs On seeing the door shut. he gave it a tug and broke off the panel; the second attempt the' door came off Bowen then went upstairs and returned 15 minutes later. Thomas who was not at home at the time, tried to make a settlement with Bowen. but he refused. lear that the peasants would eo. ii • %  Already under the co-operative scheme wine peasants had bcugh* fertilisers. One year there had been a< many as thirty-eight groups interested In fsrttllxi I Some other groups had purchased insecticides for killing. • SMASHED DOOR 101T^" •""? %  •""• f * *iiiui, A Bit 7bo Lawless: £3 ,...",..-„.,,.. ,,,,>u|i|i.wii, '""""" %  careen me and n must buy British producU. other... ,.,'* ,.'',|11 wise trade breaks down I ^Zn^lucTZ Trinidad's Trade Turning to Trinidad's trade, Mr Tuylor showed that while many countries were llUerested In selling to Trinidad, when it came t<> buying from Trinidad there was less enthusiasm Britain Is Trinidad's best customer, and the United Kingdom Is importing substantially more Trinidad goods ll exporting to Trinidad 'It Is true." said this youn,Scotsman, "that certain other countries supplied Trinidad and she Wssl Indies during Ihe war. while Britain was lighting the i ">• war against Hitler. Such e was appreciated, but It should not inlhienee the %  i •nnltely. nor should this faet be used as an argument Import <' Britten md Tbs unltsd Kingdom through thg i otontsj <•• w al op sn a n t Fund had freuuenlly made grants t<> the West Indies, and this t* sometimes overlooked Wo do not ieve grants for the purpose of Influencing trade, hut as an indication that the Unite.. Kingdom unit Ihe West Indies are bound together Eommarcisl uss." Mr Taylor, whose organisation intend ine West Indies marke'. i.i irssj i v applying -.uhstantiui quuntities of fish, vsilhuned Ihat they did not regard the dsirslopment of West Indies trade as a temporary Ihing He announce.1 that a £40.000 plant \t now bsln| Constructed nt Ahe'deen in Scotland b> Ihe SCWS so that his niganlsatlon ould rope with th< II W 1 demand fot Drv Salt Fi-h the peasants did not have th< capital to net modern mBChlncn but N was hoped this would C0fM about in the near Future. Mi Cave's main task was. to lav the foundation of th? future development of co-opcralivcs on a sound basis and said, has been reached. With ihe passing of legislation for Ihe cre•tion of the post of Co-operative Officer the Government, will "ume responsibility 'Tins man %  duts i.i vou had mi rtahl i i in with a m sou are a bit o lawless." iiis Worship Mr, B. Cnfflih told Ashton Burros HU rest) \>tnn be ne-l hitu tt and 2/costs fot inflicting Uxiih narm on Lisle Collyore on April 28. 14 day: • in dsfaull Ism months' Inv %  t with hard labour. n April 28obou .1.30 pm he was in PrObyn BtrSOt J !" 1 ^ • < %  • M i up to him and Hid "You have reported me to the Manager and I have now come to fix you." One On The Nose Itiirr.Ave. put hihand In his face anrf ran about 15 yards away. took up • %  struck him A-. n result his nose was cut and be went to. tile hospital I IhaBrlOssS resources ., thereby and reported the matter employed aa a %  one nt the b.i %  the %  11 Mr •red on behalf .f Collrmore I ha %  that does i %  • • sttacksd i i thing had gone v.' % %  N'nl Out) Serious ... k gn CoUyn %  %  OoUymoro. rbllc in throwing f persons %  k ne bus. %  %  Uoni HI W with Mr. Masons were busy in Qu Ward a-.i es'l^ ,n Seibn-t | Park rtarday atis ndlcui to Waldroi %  -for pni i Buildings Rat-Proof Says $oard of Health To ensure a Ueti.i ...i, l( ,l of the rat menace in the City, the Board 4 Health's Hat Destruction squad ;>nts ihe public to co-operate by making their buildings as ratproof as possible That was one of the points made by Mi W Abrahams. Board of Health Inspector, as he talked to the "Advo-Vrda* relative to the %  % %  t. sf the squad ad people's lelo.lanee to aivept |ktis.in baits, %  ud then .. .in being loaned rat traps. Apart from the tact that the poison baits which are made by the squad si >r more effective than traps, tha titter are in limited quantity. 1 ben. Ihe bails can be set over a Aider area than traps can be I Smell A Rat chief grouse against M that when the rats eat them they die In places like the cellar and ceiling, causing an unpleasant smell. Mr. Abrahams nowevar, expressed the view thai an USVJSWSMM binell for a few dsyi "av not too much to pay for the destruction of the rats that infested one's home The Board of Health squad operates principally in warehouses and along the foreshore. Private individuals are also considered if they apply. Bails are laid three limes a week, and are Inspected every day. Traps are set on Mondays and Wednesdays particularly, and these are also inspected, tally. There have been month when more than 500 rats have been cert died killed, but the av age is 250 or thereabouts When individuals apply for aps. they are loaned them for period of two weeks, and inspectors art sent around dally to check i them. Slop rlin.e Moles Shaking of Ihe necessity for making buildings rat proof. Mr. Abrahams said the owners of sue! buildings should see to it thai all holes by means of which rats can enter are stopped. If for exampl. rats bite under doors and enter, the doors could be lined at Ov botiom with galvanise. All food should be locked away and removed from ihe vicinity of the bait The Board of Health squad al: cheeks upon schooners in the nd carry out rat deon them. Fumisuch vessels Is another t of their work. 'he Department of Science and ilture also carry out a rsl I campaign. i!....ti...il lh Emptrr oanta or st. SHIIII si. -r I.IOH.I d.r %  chwf Sa i. Admint.liat. pSSMMia, Wind..,,i I.Ui.1. t nilitup Laboui AdtiMi Stau for lh CSlsMl I I '• IiMomli Atfvuri llrm.h .i I %  i i IVnh*^ fa.i> s-.noi rt Aua. t. n Omm 1-1. -s W I-,. %  li . M. rok Vino Fnl %  M.U.. II v.. T.IH..1M.. II I v in i CUi'l s*. l.r..*ll. Sn.iii, •> % %  Hi i. w i Swots. n •>' MI*I i M (. UBOM0BABS1 II AUKi Mb Ht onai a oi '**'*''**-*'**,*-V'. ..'.',.'.'.'. ',-,'.*.'--,-.^*-'-'--,'---',-,* CASE YOURS A KITCHEN GARDEN HWI lilt loiinuiN, SEEDS %  in I'Ei't-Li, I B I n 11<\ K SM.IIIS IHIM. VIOlIi: .V.V.W/AV/-*''///*V//-'-'''/\ Agi, 155,000 Tons Sugar Products fJxpected l-ATEST available e|timate* indicate that about 155.000 ionsugar and sugar products In* luding an estimated quantity ol 4S.0OU puncheons of Fancy Mi.Ias.se-. may be produced in the colony this crop, Ihe "Advocate' learnt at the Department of Science and Agriculture yesterday The indi rations are, that thli figure will in all probability In exceeded The quantity of Fancy Molasses allocated for production Is based only on the requirements of Ihe export market Exported this year up lo the nil of May. were about 54,000 tons by more than' nPW "l> "ar and 14.000 puncheons equivalent of Fane; Molasses Shipping condition continue to be favourable. Inert usini; The SCWS is ihe Scyttish branch of Ihe giai.t British Co-operative movement, now doing an annual retail tiade of over iI500.00tiooo sews has resources of over £43.04)0,1100 and is now devoting an Increasing portion of these the export trade %  ting national recovery. Mr. Taylor served In Washington D.C as Divisional Director of Supplies of the World Relief Organisation UNRRA during the War. He pointed out that a trade mission from the SCWS will BtlSnd In September for bbsen for the purpose of Introducing the products of more than 50 factories belonging to tha SCWS. Parl of this trade drivu will be Ihe staging of a Scottish Co-op exhibition at which their manj products will be displayed Masons Busy in Queen 9 s Park IMPORTS YESTERDAY Tinned meal, corn flake-. macaroni, biscuits, win k. beer were among the cargo dl charged here by the SS nSSfffirion which culled from Liverpool yesterday. Another arrival with caigo yesterday was the schooner t. M. Tamils from Trinidad. This vess'l brought a cargo of floor tiles, cedar boards, fibre and household effects. The Tannls ^ouid not gel a berlr. In the Careenage on Hi arriv. • but It is expected to begin unload ing of its cargo today On Wednssdsy, the Lady \,-\*,r discharged here 17.105 pieces ui rough pine lumlier from Halila This shipment of lumber sfcmg With Ihe Srand'-, took up most of the wharf around the nine basin of the Csrasnags OS H KM LMui c.ii II H Hmiin. cm RasiMri Nairobi. K. \i it a SMfct wrnw m K nwgfc iss u A < '% %  • 1""M. F>.. -r lteTtu.1.. K t HI... l. ra ri ..( .,. %  I.,-,. . Asm> IM irw Ostankn 1 1 Hn n.r ..I Ed Tilnta.l i (I J.nu. P 1.1.. s. „ .. -. I. . CHS PT...... ,^rlOMM War.K. laa. .la C I'dall. AMr". v %  .. %  Iiiiii-'i QtMi %  < l> I l"A,ll ,1.1 %  ..„ Skssh i in ir %  <• %  •' m IM rd ol MaU'a. Vak.ih ill in ..f B.M.I,, rir.l I I.. lean An.-.i (M iv.in. trtr >'>krllr>. II K Mini.. |M I' %  atVlM IB K-nv, J. a.rr.n*n. U. Ila i,l Kilurali..n. Malla II Ctllna, Pdblv Mrrvtm In M.mih. K Clark*, lairly Go.l In. si )l.-i. T lla.nl*.... rr.l.l ma. la.I Aim h-.i-.... ami Harhsuni n N Da,.. Spr.iali-1 Mnliral IHUCTI. T.iimi> ii i; I.I-JHI-. %  >>• i'.ii>ii. Wot* oak. P rvftrll fur Publi< atorvin %  HI %  i •I n i;.....,. i v CDMI TH PUSSS. A-.I DM % %  ( A...' lUie, 1'aan.l. fUSulkl Mnhan.Mli Ahbliai Ka !" i TaiMai.tika. A W K*m. < %  Nan.>b> KMM r %  IbSM PTU l X, M%  US 1 %  Ahure, Sia-.-i. i Mam Team Clerk, LaMSMj u w u H>II. A.-I (in ..I I ..1ralt.ry S*lvl>a. Vrlr inar> II*parti.iriit Niariia I'atiai ai K ....i.-i Thalalhrl KM. I.I,.in Ka) i Krdah. Psl NfaiHl A.. Pulillr H... A.i. ... DH> I i On ana I" •. ,lrC Mra.. ClMn i aiith tMua ,, :. nan. Nairobi. K*n>a. J It..I. i ,. s.,. .. ., K. ... i CJ l L %  ..mla. Wiii.l,i,l l.Un.l>. A i I • i Krnva. A %  ..I l-,.hrr. N.a-i O V TSaattaMTtrorl '•.< I'.iWW' Rri tatalaml. (' Q Vamhan. •rtvuf. I.. Mai.MII pi rnir. .. r... r.. p.,t,ii. Walh II., ,.i I...N.,.. M I K.. II" 1. ... : %  W PMI ..r M.I. • Na)> M.ihnTiml llamiali I, ,inal Ab..l.i.. si.tr tm Ki i.r M>ia. chM raDoa s> I' Hi..-. ,,l II. ->U> Nil. ... If Dv % %  • I %  %  HARRISONS %  %  " "JOJVES" SEWINCi MACHUVESM HAND AM) TREADLE MODELS Excep I O] 'i.itcv They nin II ly ;\n1| at Kensington at :.oe p m. I'..I. Band at Middk u %  li Play empire Theatre I and S -i. p in M..li,II mm,., DaStrtfl I* Pollr*Station Vard al '. ^S pm. "ATHEL RUBY" LEAVES TODAY %  i was In port aguln ys*erdsy foi Its usu^l %  %  i)00 ga'.l.isses fn. I Trinidad • kmi! Ml load yesterday ai Trinidad rosctsd In rnnkr nnotht-r n %  NO LIGHT 101%  having a light atUched to a small row-boat while in the Careenii. and We-I%  day earh .fined 10 vhsn Ihr-y j Walwyn. -i and His '• i %  ml hesvy ralnl hsrvs made the grass grow lo a good height givintc thigjrdener some work lo do. The smell whits paths around the garden* v-rp rlean. A few .vkers ware seen rr-tinv under the tree* wllh their Ucys filled wllh sweets and cake' Duke Hunts For Treasure sa From Pace 4 Tinfeud ended ;ind nibBI <|iirntl> i %  iitti %  ; %  to reach the treaiiurc but b. tin time the bones of the ship war l even d in sill, and .only a am a! collection of coins, nword* .m pike i)liir|(-s trSrS found Todir the ship lies under 12 feet of il and 00 fee! IM'IOW high-wale lev.-l Salvage attempts fallad eilhe through lack of capital. unce "i equipment I h Duk. Mi':onlv has the (lrsi twi %  third, he smpl laid oul Ijetween $B.'JOO !> %  SIO.000 U) hire %  th the lalest enuipmer including | new type of hvdraul ict probs i- t.a-ate the wreek f.aflM.it Sam* Sore Mouth Loos* Bloody Tooth lltt.*4lM Hum.. Bora Moulh sad Isiaa Taalh m-.n thai yon hav l-.-rh.a. Tran-h af.'olli r.r [,r,i .! %  llh wall and an v. .• i' iMirk on rrturi at Or I Attnrii.M.i..i" iTo make a Savoury Dish really tastyMAR MITE The Vitamin 8 Yeast Food Mad* i f ngland Marquisette • %  sV . %  .'/. %  %  % % % % % %  ". % %  -•NOW FRESH ITIIIXA I'M.I ON CHOW get your mpply from H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.-AoU. V.V. Suitable lor Curtains etc. Plain colours of Green. Pink. Peach, Turquoise. White, Tangerine. 44" wide 54? 36" wide 36? CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.. LID. 10. II. 12 & 13 BROAD SIRKI



PAGE 1

FRII1AY. JIM; It lM BARBADOS ADVOCATI: I'M.I SI VI S CLASSIFIED ADS. !" <" IN MEMORIAM In IOVUMI *a>*• iiur y of our ahaa* huabiro ..nd father JOflBPH En v. %  •• .! f. ISO. June. ISBS kMMH %  %  SBftMa I Death trie* lo l>reak. but I M.'*w HMI^iv iwMN, Met-. Perr>. fta.nlev Ml--.. dnugTiler-in.lawi. T r"nrd n larve-i irrjiid-ehildre.1. FOR SAla. CAB < %  ....laII P Warm *-S. oood oh Co, Lower 1HS. US SOCAR-One Apply T. Ouvwruiiem ill VidiU. C Hut eon. O Hill M !. 1 11 K V,.. CAR-On* REDMAN Singer 10 i MUm TATLOira H P Salon* lo be -rer. %  4AJIAOI i ro it a so—3i. MISCELLANEOUS A.vngL'Eaol ever. d*---rieuoi. G:<*e. China, old Jewala. fine SSKeWaiercexKin Early books. Map*. Auto graph*, aw at Gor-rlngee Antique Snot, adjoining R-.*l Yacht Club If RT Ha IBM rainv wiwn PLASTIC HEAD TIE*. Flora), and VII Shade. . He rxli "HIP Modern Drew Bhoppe IS SMI In %  iMI PMVMM ire***, wllh Cev'nn fibre i Ena-h.li T %  Double Bed Sir I flJBIW a T p lor your record player . |U Bind* Including Ruby anrl Sapphire Inouaaind recording*. A HARMS CO LTD. M i 50—1 f.n. NEW PI .ATTEH9—Otnah Shore. Frank Sinatra. Bine and all th* rent. Com* ar.d eel bul quick. A I'AHNE*. Si CO LTD. M 9 aft—I t n FOH Mfrt HQnSf> Al'AmrJMT-Os. furrUehed .part ial Sanda. an San. itr. *u:v, I linen if required For further oat Uculere Dul SIM ALMA lA*JU-EY ___^^^ M • St i HUaaCataU." Mai.aU f^asT nI .'i.nned. 1 bedroom*, diawiug—dtrtlnr .'6o/. y M /i,^6 MISSION UUES HAMIII MISCELLANEOUS In tnrli.le Bay XI POUT Yarnt Inn 111. Rrk Hoaa reoe. Bcb tUirieU WrUliahar Srb Lady I .. >,\ l*ona>eT. Rch Enutmwi C Oordon, Srh Ba-aqueen. Sch Oar. { denla. tt Srh Ranibo*If Srb D'OrUr, Srh Praie>> W Smith. M.V larlbkee ARRIVALS S 8 alearner 4 loin net. Cap! H I.ardaon. from liteipool \> V AlaMri Rut.). .11. lont net. Capl Cowk. from Antiua "•rhavnae r Tannla. S3 tona net. Cafll Tanni. IT,-, M Vlnrenl %  n-.Mir. iiM V k..-iea 1C ton. net. Cap' ROAHnRR*..Cool r-omfortali'e ROW and Pull Board available lo Vuttoi to Trinidad. Near (fueen %  Park •*•'s'ra,. Tor^Xin 4 ^**$*??£* lli T Uch With B-rb-dos Coast Sution i;r*i atM %  %  > %  PaH TRt'NK—Very Urr* Iravnlllnf tmn mtrm rtronc or lanjr linen i-i...•Vet lined Phone William. 4t*l WING I-TI V-l FORD TRUCK IfiM V-S FORD TOURLVCi CAR. botfc .-iiiadrd by Hra. TBR>C( CAtatl 11 ABCIlini M.K*.\ZU:. nllllagsjrJ Dial a*al IS • SO VI III. H ^Oliri-S UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER & Co. Oiiafr, Prwbyn Slreet. ill I I Ford Cor. In food condition. tyre. T-.-i. ii VINCENT i.itn I rn. Auctiuneri NOTICE I* lirRKRY UIVBN iu alTei1in the eotale of Pin Held lalp of IM> Uarden in ih 04 Solnl J.I.who died In th Itfe day of Ma*. IMS an noroby roqulrad lo aend In paHlfulari M OMSI i bMma duly Mtested. to itn i-i.dt-r-Urnrd to D l^e Oar)n*nl ol iiwnea .Slrerl. Brtdfelown. Soliriioi. DO K before the Ui day .n* Au|u.l IMIi alter -ruth date *e .hall pi.--.ed U he aaaeu of Ue aaM eatnli n* the parti-enlitled thitelo huv irrfard lo the debu .INI the iMIowlna: ahlpa thrt.ufh thnr Rartwjo. Coeat tUIWa — SS Hecuba. Eaau I urflret. Tactician. %  orbaquan. Ealto. Snmuel C Loveland. ta tt Cara.be. Stal-wnan. Ar.entln-. rnprc Nene. Nuev a lapemania. HU' Orertil. JMI. Ill.ie Maaler. Raban Orana linn Caanblanco. Sankff. NWardal Del y„rU. Paclrlc W.ir. %  . aaOrnuc-iir.. Caallwdora, City of Sydney. An Silvntre. Celeatlal. TheUoomua. Canadian Condrucloi. M V Bretle. ntoe n rpen. Morm.crc}. S CUr. Santo. Maua. AI,-o. Ranaer l.ndn vendor Pardo. Alcoa Potnlet. l*dy NekMNi. MormarUrk. OUmorean •Oka. Alcoa Clipper. Flatter. Um,. CaHMrnla Fnurn. Tina. Sa|ltlalro, Tfivta Ara J PMH-helet, OlboUs M diatilbuteii I debt or realm • lotlce al the lime ant pem-i. AND all prraoni Indebted lo tiir awl ratal* are reoueoled lo erltle Iheir .•rrotinu without detary n.t.d thl. lm day o/ June. ISM II^HUMJ) ATMEJrflTAN TUIJUH. FJ.1EN M>UTA lll.U'KMAN ataaCV 1AWMENCF. RFJD. Qualified Carculon. BM FniHcrbrrt Held, deed i poiaiblr Idea' Dllday*. Under one myiiinni nt RAT1IO MUX TOWER HOTEL St V Inert it SUNNY CABJBauUL niilhr-aaa Beflula l.l..nd ilnra all Ihal con be daalied Brouliil M-i'iiery, aaa-balhlna, llahifia. ncelM ciilatnra and bora. RATES M to B W I. par day. F0* lurU-T deUII. ,d rrrvatano ERROl. O HOOKS. ft-aR. Salnl V.iiiii -'..Ml IM" -in AORIt I I. URAL BANK AIT. IHI V* I"(redller. kaldlaa aprflall) Llrn. .......i MM I..Ill rianUIUn. It. theaaaa. TAKI. M1UF thai I. the Owner. ol the above Plantation uan about lo obtain a loan of atMO ui-lri Uir proUllpjlal <>' ti'C above Acl aaain-t lhe ..nd Planlallon. in toaROr; ol in-AKittuliural year low to 1MI iNo money !••• Iieo.i borrowed under lhe AgncuQural AMU Acl. 1S09. or the Dated tin. IM*. d.iy of June ISM). MAHIOK a CLARKE. 0ncr 110 SO^jn UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER ta llnni NSJJRANCB Ctampany I will i *l IHAY. June loth at 1 p m jl ] t O l.i,nr %  Garage. Tweedudf Mi I*9 90 HP. FOrd complet platform: ds~ut(ed in accident %  aaa Koe<1 I With 1 .ir ARRIVALS B> B W I A L From Trinidad Abboua Barochine. TouAk alirhul H M M Vauajhn. %  *. AlM im VlQ : ie, Mayers Rudolph WatU. Setbert Henry. Lrah cietk l-krnrirrt Mount lleverly Chwa. jaui cirrk Ln.i.,,1 Clerk DUrn Crraden. frn, pftfiit EdTan, R^ir """""'• From Crenada viat. ""^^Phl'ip st-wart. John k\tL'ft£ **?' Thoma. To—c % iom Pueito Rico: T !" t^?. "*•"• c Hu "*trom KinaaUm Mlfrhell Qadua-Bi il.. rrrdller. I, ....... .-.flallr lleai YRIAT PUaUllen*. M. !. %  • : IM NOTICE Ihal we A. P < ... R Kind. %  > C Greenidge truiteei of the tate ..I L T C... Ue.d iwtiri of the eve 1'iauuiiion axr about to obuin a in n( £15.000 under lhe pmvi.l.n in.I the aald I'lantali i. lhe IUMUI |SM VINCENT OHIFHTH 1.1 0 W 3n. AFTER Ih* aale al Central Slallo.i on Monday next Itlh June I -ill offer RM %  alt ih rr |ll loala. and a IIII uddle reina and nailer IFArcy A Scott. (v Auclionerr W %  M0--i REA L ESTATE SANDY CREST wa-h. Balhaheba. atl hM ol land The houer con lain. d.mn rootn*, Ihree kite her. public NOTICE Re l.i.ief I.IAM ARNOLD JOHNSON .u.dei.mied will oiler lor aale by competition al their office. Jarnoa %  iWJeinwB on Priday lhe Slrd "!,.H uuili bunsalew eaiiid "LAS ton Gardem. ChrlH nd therelo con'amlnii alto kn.mii a. WILLIAM JOHNSON NOTICE i. hereby elven that all perauna havitu any debl or claim acalnat Of afleoiine Ihr Cute ol William Arnold J.iim-ui. ilrreaaed. ibo known M WilUam Johnaon late o( Baxirm Rood, in the City of nndretown In thl. lalaml. who died at Baxlcri Road afoicaaid on (he •th day ..I November IWW. are requeeted lo aend In particular, of their clalma duly alte>lr>l In the under-tuned Dauy Sealon. Banter. Road. BridaWtuwn. on or Bl l ars UM Hh day of July IBM. alter %  hicli date I .hall proverd to di.Uibutr the a.-et. of Irur deceaaed amonaj the II-.UK. -nlilk-d lliereto havina rreaid only to aueh clajnu ol whidi I ahall then kitchen acrvani a room % %  < have had nolier and I ahall not be liei luin ami duublc aaraae. ble for th* auoU or any pail theieol to i The etminda are well la, dlalributed In any person ol wlioae debl planted, with Irult treea. ahall nol then here had. notice [ in.prciion by %  ppointment ORIce in LAitai. ._*•. laWLal 3 p.an CAKHINOTON SEAI.Y. %  IBM lln v ,,,,,i., CninpeHHati. one properly I male at DeOCona Head, cnnilitlnd Of iBVU Miukie l*aH el tand and a Cliatlel l„ii-e Thl. pt,.porf> lw-B___"o", ••? aold Stieet. ired odd *qn M .... ol land will be ttATT" OrSce. J*me> tuck on Friday icih M n-In lr (iw.llirnh.iu. Ii.nrd concrete p ... M Pan* IL .1 M.I it room, with baali • Hiiiih i. buill Ol lo a""d inainienance I verandaha. livlne B bed room.. 3 bath ,nd tolk-ti and bullttftfdnbas, linen cuptoordj. AND all peraona Indebted lo the maid [ 3IIJU orUIe ere raqueated to aetlle their ini v., dehleilnrn wlll'iii.l lit In) Deter thl. Bin day ol May, IBM. DAISY SF.ATON, Qualified Elceutrli of lhe will of __ Will 1AM ARNtil.D JOHNSON, deceaaed lbs known a. WU.IAM JOHNSON. liMte— further parlic.lai. to IB91 No monet ha. been borruord under the Aerv-ulluial AW. AM, IIM. nI the apeel of aueh >rai Dat.d thl. leth dav of June, IBM A P. COX el T....I per A P CUX. aparlally Re>. TAKE NOTICE that w [ E Kliuf and S C Irve • % %  .if E T Co I lhe above Plantation blaln a loan of C 10.000 %  I .,i-ive Act ai i ha. been borrowed under thq I Aid. Acl. 1B0B. or the above t caae may bei In reepect of • llh day ol June 1BW>. A P COX MaJ, Tru-ter. per A P. COX. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The application bf Adolphu. Wondli K older of taquor l^eenao No ..I lor-i jnled to Nona Brathwallr In reap.-e I preanlaea via —a board and ahinatli Hop attached lo houae al Cullodei lend, St. MH-rtoel. for prrmitaiutv V •e aald Uquor I.U-"r.ae at aakt premlae. Dated thl. lHh day of June ISM To llir Police Maai.tr.Ae. Ihal A Si^iie.1 AOOI-PHCS WOOUING. • %  N R Tin. application will he 0M laderrd at a iJCeeiaine Court it Police Court. Dl.lnci "A M %  lay lhe Mth day ol June IBM al II >-clork. a m. C L WAI.WYN An Police Maiiieiraie. Dl ••^ Calhfdral High Si himl DEI'ARTURES-B. (l w Far La (Juaira Mia. Joaephua, W-ller. MreTM...* I JJ" < oW B Malr Miae A L. weiiei M-ne-a Goldlna. ' MOc.d Mull M..ttl.i. For Mia. tfurion f ""by Jap, **r (ieiiier All i, .. 'atianan. "le Moi A %  i lieua ChrMuhli Jenkins Mr Ear St IH „.. „, Farmer %  Mr Arthui TWO DIFFERENT KINDS OF FORTUNE RANGOON Thrc* younn Burmese fotlMBrIiunlers armed wilh revolver* vetlerday paid a cull on .i it;,| fortune-lellt-r name! Suva Thin %  nd relieved him of cash and jewellery wort* ES0 The fortuneleiler said Liter that he forgot to look in his crystal ball that morrunr r he would have known BATH IN A LIFETIME PARIS A P.uis trump. I.uelen Duquenel, 30, who had never had a bath In hi. liiV ., ..pHercd V have nnc I n Pan. hospital as part of a treatment lo try and rid the man of .i hfitiiui'\ fjlrl He die. liable for lhe a .*etW unjr part thereof no dietributed to %  nv pereon of whoee debt or claim 1 -hall not then have had notice And all paraaM Indrtiled lo the aald eatate are requested lo erttle thrir aald Indebtedneui wllhout dria> Dated Una Slit day of alky. 1* ETTINA ERCILI.A HRATHWAITE. Q>ui!lfVeri Adnunutralnx ol the lakate of Julie, Rajberl Brathwallr deceaaed t s M—4n i...i. i ills.. iMH CM RARANK BOTH,. CMUST CMI'MCM Modern (u.ly furniahed chalel "> P*; vaMBOtstc aiindinf in haU an acre of wen kept and laid oui S-'^f"; minute flora l>.lnn beach The houae contatnt larse llvms roean, '" T*i dlnlnii loom. Iwo bedrooma vo which an -*" n I d ..r*aIS!^: e.n be added H de.ired wllh lub beih ari .nowei ...... cold walen and built in linen cupboard. Hied kitchen wllh bum in .lone cupboard and new Phlko Combined reinaer.lor and deep Ireoee. Lar|e arched verandah, aU ateel window* wllh hood.. rieet innlneh doom, larse atone Bare*. and irrvanta quarter, with toilet and hower. lhe hour* I* UiteluUy lurniahed. (he bed. have both *>*v •loop and Dunlopillo mallreaeea. ahlnaled roof, pollahed pin* Boor*, lhe garden contain* ajraaf lawn*, tropical Bowerine. ahruba and flower* toS*iher with elsM ooconut ptilmfc email orchard Wllh lime, pawpaw, manse tamarind, breadfruit, and plum Ir-ra. wlre-nie.h encloeed lock up vesetable uarden and tool abed eolaaaed driveway* and (jarden pathi. will ba aold unfiirnhtlied II dealred AUrectlve price Phiine owner BSIS iKtwren IS am NOTICE lo the I'-odui-taon and Eapnrt Contiol mlrol and Mark* •ausa. Board Peer. Mnl.' Board. Suaar Induetry. Capital Rehabllilati lleanve FWafd. Suaar Indualr* J*Wr aK^ibllUatl Heari.T Ifcurd The avelary ol lhe poet win cfctpenO on etuklincallon*. bul will not be kr than CMS pec annean nor nae/e Uaan CTtn per annum. The poet la nool-enetonable and lermlnable al on. month'* notlee en either aide Application* H*Un affe. edunatlonal qualification, and experlenre. toethei with COPIES of leaSinioiial. ahould Jjr (he DlreetoT ol AurleulUi IT .noon. Ordinary Mail at 1 p m • liMh of June. IBM ////.'//.V/'.V//>V/rV/'.' vmm SMMJS Dairy Feed being very .Sl .1 offer: CORN MEAL, ut $7 .76 per B8 1b bMBRAN at $7.50 per 100lb. bag HAROLD PROVEKUS A CO LTD atrea of arable lantl %  ultable for kitcher at Uadate Rood ,ve Hill bewde mabi read, will .nd lifhl. av.liable IBB M—Sn -ubrair IIIVI FOUND LOST SWFFT-ITA1CE TirKfTT* naaO-a*. n TSIO-IB Finder p %  m* to W D Lovell. St I. nrmary. Bot U ea Rood U0U0R LICENSE NOTICE Clalne Roblnaon ol Michael lor perminion to .ell Spirit*. Mall Liquor* kc al Board Sr Shingle Shop aUechod tc ie.idence at Tweefuud* Rood. SI MichaaL Daled the. IBUi day of June ISM To the J*o4Kc Maglatralo. D-el A Signed ST CLA1R Cl-MnFBBATCH for AppUcant N B -Thl* application Will bo con .idrrrd al Ueanang Court to be hold H A TALMA. SKIN TROUBLE NOT a BLEMISH TO BE SEEN! The close resemblance between the natural oil in (icrmolene and the natural oil of healthy human skin it of very great importance. PtNETRATING h a explains why Crermolene I iiiikB down through itching, I Irritated, inflajned skin, %  soothes tortured nerve lending*. I ANTISEPTIC l hanks to f %  easy penetration Gcrmolene purities hidden recetaes—swest pores, tiny hair folbdcs, ibaceous glands. SOOTHING The soothing, cooling, ctnTiforting touch of rrerrrKilenc has brought gnntude to thousands and ithealing powers have never been vjrpawd. Use Cyennulene yourself Qermo&ne \mr ASEPTIC OINTMENT a) FrtBt Pate 1 alreadv 1.1 Government The cxunplete do.-umetit th Still repreaenU t 1 i considered view Mr Eden Baud UM 1 M f in Tuesday made it plain thjt the Hriiieh OOWTJ not propose to put fur ward any proBoBnls at the present time. whereas the white paper of 10 day* earlier certauntv held out hope that something of the kind was intended. Could that poritiM u elucidated? Mi Attlee said Tint.iBn We thought H would be a mistake to put f< r wsr wbjit would ! %  vital pr.>poma.. at the present tune. On the other hand, we ore settinc to work to work out oine kimi of t< scheme so that at any lime we may lie ready and prepare.l wtth proposals if required Mr Eden asked if the Prime Minister now considered It durnt-li-. -if the Government h .1 plan*, to put Ihetu o especially as the Dutch CovernpuHin,: Us ..vvn f. i wan! He also contended thai lhe I abour Party Executive Commute •' statement on Monday hud v.m: .M ennj.derattle cons ter nut ion as to 4 e r e we stand among ds in all parts of lhe world Mr Atllee replied that the (fovernment's view is lhat il wuald not be a help but a hlndiatice to put forward proposals ln?fore we have any elucidation of the proposal* put forward by the French Government After all, it is their initiative and we do not want to cut across that initiative. Mi Eden aked: "In lhat ease was this a question of policy the Labour Executives slatemem to ccraordinaril} tiim-d 'or Hi, moment"" %  It crag nol limed for that moment." replied Mr Attlee. *T*hr decision was taken to publish ,i statement on policy and It happened to lie published on this day. —Reuler TOKYO. June 15. Refugee* arriving hened earlier reports that the North K-i'.-ri t;. v. rani i I I sorted 6. Gern Missionaries, and added that UM Comraunl ;nie.i i<..man Catholic tmssuuiar. work %  %  \ and convent. Ill t af ibj i iptlva iiMs-inii •rles are believed lo be In a con centration camp in Chagang Provinee. where they pre working In mines and fields. Korean priests and nuns have f ll/n \.*slmetits and returned to their homes the refugees added—Kreler Japan Gets A New Airline TOKYO, June 15. Gen. Douglas MucArlhur. Allied Supreme Commander, today •laths; ssrtabllshmsaM ..t in Allii'd-coniiolled :iiilitie in Japan WhlCh Will .lls.i "Hi Ihg .I.IJ.i '" the Brg. intern..! Inn|. i; rnlttfrd than sini t BRiprafna Command eneials u I there was an urgent IMSsJ fOI lulr service within Juimii Avi.itl I circles in Tnkyo expect a stro [Russian protest against this dej clslon Japanese ground stun* will h.mi die the aircraft, which are exl pcrtcd to be DCS's i Douglas tr.ins. port planet) It is believed that trunk routes i will Westablished between Tokyo and Fukuoka in \.\ ushlu, and T.k'n .in.l Supimm in Hokkaido I with intermediate stops—eteater. ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. Ml IM; FROM IMIIIRPAN I "IIIKOVM .,.. IM.I.I 11 tm \ ll.'.s-l 1 V o.utvt. ii..si >..it.m.i isn DOVSB S CtlTTICA June ahed s a IUVSAUUB July Sin lllis., TO Ntliltm rilMIIIII: "l*'r AND SMBI"VBI>W %  U 8 "WIUJCMSTADJuly XHh %  in IS., tO IMVIM' v i % %  ii ir.. i.i >ii i. n ifxW a "BONAUtK" June Hal H 1 -'IIiaaQBA'' June tBUi S I' J.USSOC. SON A CO ITU ". . BETTER THAN CURE" NBW YORK Men aie the bent hou s.i>Mis M.u> Heuiei. a New (York household management exl-'il Win The> get n i ,.( work by preventing it' POLICE NOTICE RENEWAL Or DRIVING LICENSES All Licenses to drive HOUN Vrlm |af npaTSj on the 31st May. and must be reneweil by the 30lh June Renewal of u license can be done l>> pogt Enclose a postal order for 80 cents and forward jroui previous UfMOM Address it to the Llcentu K li.p.uiin.-m police Headquarters. Bridgetown R I MICHEI.IN..' Cuinmisvioner of Ptillee. Police Headquarters. Bridgetown. Mlh June, 1050 15H.50—Zn WANTED CLEAN OLD RAG icd to EPT. Advocate Dellvuied lo LINOTYPE DEI FOR SALE %  t Conitant Plantation corrugated galvanised Ir it ft span by 125 ft lonx approx. Apply— D M SIMPSON at CO. 13 6 50.—lw. : fc -'e'--e*,-,*,-,',',*,',*,-,*,*,-e'-'e'e'e*-'-f, ^ Srnli* *€'.•/#. %  // J 5 Thi S*a if SI...M ,dveiV S Used by Mrs A. J. Adams Or> • S Lueia. and Aeiba Date o> .ellioe to noUfled AhekK'lAri.i inMgnee Canadian National Steamship* % %  I I II li. H Mi LADY NKLBON CAN CONs. LADV HlaKNBV LADY NEUPON IADY RODNKV V"M II II.H Ml IADY NatUKeta IADY FUUWCY LADY KBJUN 1ADY ROUNSTY I June Srd July Bth Jule I July llh July tTUi Jwly I Aug. mil Aug asa* A*aj Arrtrea -alia krrleea A.rl.e. ih June ii Juno eh I,,I, j u ..n July rib July iiih July Uh Aug SU. Aug il'i, \ug 30th Aug SPlh Aug Hat Aug. iptn av ii.i Sep. SMB aep. let Oct. %  kj •' %  '. ^. I in GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD. AfenU. PASSAGES TO IRELAND Antilles Products Ltd. Roaaatj, tjonunlea, alter passages to Dublin per M.V "lU.'AI.A 20lh June, and thereafter almul e\ery tluilv -:iucv days. Single fare. £70. usual reductions for children. Apply direct. •IE. OIP, MIWSAII VMIOM FRENCH LINE Sallinp to rrinfdad Saillnp fo Plpi* s s C;ASC(K;NE s.s. "i; Ascot IN f 8.8. •C.AS.iHiM.'S S ••('.ASCOONE" For furtbet paiti 3rd July. 1950 10th August, lr>ri 14th Sept. 1051) 8th Nov !'<.'•#,# I'tmls Cllll l.ni.N's SCHOOL PANT* ......... 10 order ..I KHAKI ud olhar MalPrli.l ##• III llf*. 3 4' X V Ml I. ii STEEL MATE \ ...l.M. Sll.l I l|OS Itllliyj! EAHl.Y AT VEHV LOW PRICtS Sliimui. SlatriLUCA5 STREET FOR "HETIIEAT*' sittB SIX MEN'S BAY GEORGIAN TYPE IIOMK wllh approx II'., A,,. Iti-duf.d from JTB.MKI lo £3.500 oi ,...,, ..IT. r JOHN M. BLADON A.FS, TV A. IIKAI. LSTATE ACENT AUCTIONEER SUHVEYOn Phona IMO -.Pl.nuil.in>' Bulldlnii .._ Wr haai ...ur r>t.,.i,r,n. f.,r _QI'.r ABC EI.ECTHOIIIS A \\, I.I.ISl. r-I.VNTS 1.1:1,11-11 OXYGEN HII.IIIS), a IITTISI, ,.,, MMIM I hiHllllllllOS I til Mill* 1.1,1. wan, pan uo..i. s.. M*. I.*.I. Dial : IS2S .. |)i,| 4528 HKMEMBEM .... When you order ffom . I III IIMIIVI ITIIMMIII M BHJ .ii'ivir lo M.,1.,1 Van Corner of Mr.. ,.i \ Tudor Streets BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY CORPORATION LTD. PLASTIC CHILDREN'S RAINCOATS At II rub In Blxn 18. 3, Alw PIMIU by Ih. yxrd in pUIn .hide. CIUI.DKIN S A.NKI.ETS in .11 Colour. If HO \ IIU VI MIIISS SIMM'. CR0WN A i RimSISC. ACHIEVEMENT BY BRINklNG THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE





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PACK nr.iiT BARBADOS ADVOCATE miDAr. K*r. w. (wo i H I T 7r < Bailey Can Rtiti Wherever He Likes Itylton Cleaver 7Wfo A.A.A. i i..:n Our Own Cvmtpootaot) LONDON, June 15 The Amateur Athletic Association mutt suj*ct McDonald Bailey, in choosinR where He will ran and where he will not. of makinK a profit out of it somehow Tins accusation u made today by sport* journals Hylton Cleaver, writing in the Evening Standard. He says lhat if tii iv not what the AAA think, thru they should quit pretending so by their benavfour If it i*. let them *a>* *o —then everyone tiuludllUJ McDonal BaBey would know w*-ie tbe> lood. -How fantastic all thin interfer.I.C.. is", tayi Cleavei "Wh. Anuld date dictate to a golfer he ihould plav golf next Sunday M lull a wandering cricketer whMhrr he U to Bisy for the Stoics or .InFiee Forester* fhw Surely to goodness amateur *poi t l men are free" Cleaver w, govanuag bodlc are not art up to telt a whet, and how often to take our exercise, but to lay down simple rules for mauh play "The fundamental truth in that sportsmen find their own level If a club crlckaWr make* himsalf a nuisance; by trying to sell bats at lh* bar, he Is loon Banner by any decent club "If a runeu-r become* Known M a persistent pot-hunter, he need not be picked to run 'Above all It n no earthly aa-vi trying to handcuff sportsmen ft • 'omimtteeman. %  To suggest that if McDonald Bailey wants to run m Bruswlmust take a manager, is II* Is not a prof* i'in.11 MrbONALO BAILKV Cricket % From Pair 1 Xorthu moorland to open the! second inning*, and when the bunk-, lucheon interval .wnved they had boxer" scored without [offa, Watton 6 iind Routlextan 3. Alter Lunch On resumption pace bowler I'rior Jones who made the baa 1 ear awkwardly at times, had the opening pair out for 19, both caught in the slips by William* I rank Worrell bowled i.rovt, "IT hie pads three runs later. Cecil Williams, who caused all tlie trouble in the tlrst innings. split the stubborn fourth wicket %  tand between Hunt nnrl Barratt when he had Barratt caught, at aaUofl Half thr side were out for 61. Itarmidhiu holding a good catrh from Hunt off his own delivery Ramadhin also claimed the *lxth wicket by clean bowling Llddeil for M "Supertello" Wins £12,000 Gold Cup B) M H MIS MORGAN BERKSHIRE. June IS "Supertello". owned by wealthy publisher Willred Harvey, to-day tarried off the £ 12,000 Gold Cup, the premier race of the Ascot meeting, winning this valuable two and a half mile trophy in face of a strong French challenge, at Rain ,n one French Ally "Bagheera" was When rain -topped play ]us! rtn, >' thiee-crOirters of a length before foui o'clock tat was taken 'ehmd at |he flnish. She started In ihe hope of making an early M* *. resumption. Third, two lengths away, wa* At that stage Northumberland n 1 n0 f,' rr * cn now AI1 "verv 102 for 6 wickets and atlll drake'*, starting one hundred needed 2S runs to save an innings defeat Their position WBB made worse by the fact that Philllpson, the county professional. unable to bnl He was twice hit on tlie leg while batting v.-stciJ** !" 1 day. I.iddell. the Northumberland I'niicc Simon Mr. William Woodward's WQS American-bred colt. "Prince Simon", who Had been narrowly both the Two Thousand Guinea-; and the Derby, lost at one to eight by fl head In the King cap*,,,, M an S* BTfJi*" •• %  %  D TT_:-ii„ ana a nan mnes to "Babus Pet' ^J^ Wl Rdhln ownpd by ne oaekwar of Barods innings out of the ground The rain quickly ceased and the Minor Counties side lost their remaining three wickets for the addition of 15 runs. Ramadhln dean bowling Wataon and Henderson. With Philllpson absent the Innings ended for 117. leaving the tourists victors by an Innings Scores Kortlminl*ti.iHl l.t tuni.tf. m W I |l| llllllllR. Muahalt .l,Kl Urmia-..*, b W-U.,Ntoiluu-n-r 1III-IU"-III b Wi(mr '•hriMM,.,! o Waltoa b W-i-m Traatnill r Walto., b Hunt wiilbsma l b w b H>mt > UPIIMMU 1'urr. r uib b OolUBMly Extras b IS. I I. S. w i I'll.Winner paid twenty to one. —Reuler. Spartan Roul Rovers In First Semi-Final SPARTAN datMtasJ Pickwick-Movers by four Koals lo ni! in tintir.sl sumi-linal ^amc of the Knock-out Football ComE tition ;it Kfiruingtoii Oval yesterday aftarnoon ith Walcott sent in thn,. of tha goalg while Bertie Chase netted the other. Pick wick-Rovers defended the goal from the pavilion end 1 "-" %  <( %  -plion. bp-rlan were and soon lound tlien^elves one '" %  "" ,hl offensive and their down when the game srai nlx)Ut ''* 111 man kept their opponents* five minutes old. Chase the Spardefence busy for some time. lan right winger sent in a groundPick wick-Rovers then took < •r which Mike Foster in attempt" n,i playing with their backs well Dj |a clear, kicked on to Walcott, ,,ow lhp leld. had their opponthe ball rebounding into the goal. ent' forwards in an off side posiNo sooner was the ball centred !lo '* less than three occasions. than it was back in the PickwickSpartan again made a raid and Rovers goal area. Alter a tine bit lms time Trotman their inside left of dribbling by Johnson. Keith ''* ,n * upright with hnrd shot Walcott got possession and beat which rebounded Into play Play was now transferred to file Spartan goal area and Rohmion who was then playing at inside left H...I ;i golden opportunity to score when he kicked wide from Inside the area. Hill with B.B.C. Fall Into Trap ran ..1 .u 1 ai a s~ n. s-ttt. —inr. J-IU. a-as, +-t nOSTLINO ANAIV-fO M H Wi, n 3* 4 I ColUhllr ... IS 0 %  Barratt if n 4 nland and inninm t^l-IITIff ( A b Kaioadhln ors b tram Basratl c Uoddatd b William. Colt* ill* b Kali.adl.iii lUmaaMn WaUan b Raanadhln •l>nd.tmn b B-.madhii. •Hi Tots! s—is, a—sa. w The BBC tell into a trap. They is broadcast a news story, from '* Ucrmany. that Cambridge Unl, verslty viara to send a shell and u an eight-man crew to Kiel for 2 Germany's biggest regatta from June IB to 25, and that Camsi bridge would be the first British i rrew aver to take part In It This story looked suspect from in the start because there is nCambridge creVr during the summ mer. All the Blues are rowing: for theV danratfl. Moreover, # Cambridge university never by tradition row against any oppo; Litton otlwr than Oxford The i .sole exception wan a race against Harvard University over tha Putney-Mortlake course In 1M M Coach MystihVd Mr H. 11. Symonds to whom .'(Hike on this matter was w mystified as I by the announce>> inent. He coached Cambridge !' Urdverslty this year. He assured o me no question has ever arisen "' of sending a Cambridge crew to ,,. Germany. Neither is his Lady Margaret boat, which contains It Mx Blues, thinking of going. The only solution appears to %  i be that one of Ihc other colleges s is sending a crew ubro&d as part of It* pre-Honlcy training, but j It ts quite incorrect to refer to i such an ertry a* this a repre*•• % %  ,i ,. Cambridge.University ell placed shot tc aae tne %  con two love. Failed io lireak Throiti;li All-Stars Beat Mexican BrazilianB MKX1CO CITY, June 15. A team of Mexican All-Stars UefOatad the Brazilian succor club, hv taforo. by two goals to one here There was no scoring in the Uist half The game started .i few minutes after a torrential downpour which left the National Stadium ground in a vary wet condition. The Mexicans started with a rush but their shooting was weak, and it wns not long before both teams dominated the game alternatels Tne Brarillans with calm long passes gradually took; command, but both defences were strong, nnd there was m* scoring befi the interval Scoring; Begins Carlton K.O's Y.M.C.A. 4-0 Cailton knocked V.U.C A. out ol the foot U a 11 comaetitlon by a a I—0 defeat when they met in & return match at Carlton yesterday virtue uf this arut, Carlton Mil play Everton this evening in '.usele to decide who will moat Spartan tomorrow to tight for the Knock Out Cup The first two goals were scored within 10 minutes after the start. The other two during the last light minutes of the game. Centre forward Marshall scored two Tor his team and A. Williams and Clairmonte one each Tame Game It was a tame game from start to finish, both teams seldom displaying any spirit. Carlton got the touch off. Their forward line dashed down with the ball and after a short spall of good combination. Marshall sent in a I 1 shot to put his team one up. Carlton were at their best the first minutes of the game and they kept play concentrated Y M.C.A's area, taking try after try The second goal was notched up by A. B. Williams at right half who took a strong kick from near the centre of the fleld. The Y M.C A\ custodian mad* a clumsy and futile attempt to save the goal The game then took a slow -on making no marked efforts to increase their lead. Second Half During the second half, Archer at right half and Parris on the left wing were outstanding in the Y.M.C.A. team In their attempts to give their team a goal, but they got no. assistance ai <1 Carlton soon began to press again. Clairmonte. at centre half %  carrad the third goal for Carltor %  tanri eight minutes before clow of play. It waa a neat and welljudged shot which went well out of the goal keeper's reach. The fourth goal came a few minutes later when Marshall, the centre forward claimed his second. The teams ware: CARLTON—King, D Williams Porter, Coat. CUInrionte, A. O Williams. Greenidge. Hutchlnsor M.n-h.'.l. Lucas and Kennedy. Y M.C A. — Roach. Clarfce, Havnea, Crichlow, W. Devonian. Archer. Parris. Fordo. Hutchinson Hynoe and L Devonlsh. all day long Tinwonderful aenaatusi in wonderfully "*uy to get. In* xhower yotir-elf nil ovar with t H-hiivre Itouquet I'l M Pow< eny of \<>nr fhendn : your -kin will Imve a innrvellou" -liken Uxlure : there will hum'r otmut you u -ubtly —.lu.-tmRaa^anea. For fimhrnere ftmi|tHl k Iha Tnli mu IN.w.l.t uith %  >><• fraaranee that nn-n love. B Cashmere Bonqnet TALCUM fOWDE rOtCAT>..ALHOLlVI.PIIT CO Pickv ick-Kovers made a num>fforts to score, but they penetrate u\m uiintamiH' Spartan on the othei li.nul g and soon got their Spartj mm Keith Brit From the Blue IS not long alter tins that i got their fourth goal when Walcott beat Hill uitr ber fUlle, lafen kept an preai third goal the right winn to baal Hill with a bullet from outside the neat shot 1'uk.i n k-itoveis ware still seen Pirkwkk-Rovers made a uood trying to open their account but attempt to score when the ball their efforts were nil thwarted by tarried well up the held but the Spartan defence, the Spartan def.nie got m the During the closing stage* uf the : %  .( %  the Sp.irt.in forwards playad nil over their opponent.*' goal and did cvciy ilung except score. The Oral blast was taken with the ater Keith Wal.ott look a powerful shot from just area, the hall MtUng the upright ami rebounding Into play. Mikf Foster then cleared anil the Pick wick-Rovers forwards n. on Iha Spartan loali ( %  opponents to concede .1 cornet Nothing however resulted and the interval . %  • Ukan with the %  core three nil in favour of Spin Inn The Weather TODAY Sun Rises: S 39 a.m. Sun Sets: 622 p.m. Moon iFlnl (fuarter) Jui IJghllns :.ftO MB High Water: 3 16 am.. Vi p.m. ihimim Rainfall (f'odrlnslnni hu ToUl for Month t.i Yeaai day 8.SU illTemperature (Max) B5S Temperature iMin.l ~.?.A> Wind lllrrrtion | > %  (3 am t I Wind Vrlocilv I ; mile 11 hour H.M.ni.-t %  <% pm.t m The Mexicans went Into the attack straight from the kick-oil the ..n mill half, and after sustained pressure they opened the ing In six minutes. After a melee near the Brazilian goal. Chepc Naranjo passed to Lupe Velasojuaa anno scon d < %  %  Da The Brazilians went all out for en equalising goal and tnolaj elTorts were rewarded after 17 minutes' play when Oclavio made the scores level once again Chepe Naranjo scored what proved to be the winning goal, after 34 minutes, with n headaiJwll The Brazilian players protested against thin goal because UICN -1—0 In favour of Spar-1 claimed the player hnd handled the ball, but the*" "referee would not alter his decision Tins w*r, Botaforo's las', ga in Mexico, and also the last miitcn nf the Mexican All -fitara. sslia v ill kaava (or Brazil on Saturda; in readiness for tho World So.C4A" Cup matches.—I LODGE DEFEATS EMPIRE 4-0 tj>dge scored an outright victory ar Empire by defeating them ur love in their third Division football match at Combermere >iterday evening. The school boys opened their account in the first half and completely outplayed their opponents in the second half to Increase their lead by three goals. Combermere Past vs. Combwtmre Presto* Combermere School Old Boys Association will engage Combermere School m a Football match at Combermere grounds this afternoon at 5 o'clock. The C.S.O.B A. will be represented by the following: Parrta, Harris, Weekes. Daniel, Gregorie, Smith. V. King, Toppin. Hinds, Williams and H. King. B. B. C. Ufa totruuK ntrDAY, jima is. tss W .1 m The Nw. T It a 'ON 'A IMORNINS AFTER A jouyNiewT-coc 6UMBO0.E TALKS THUS Theyil Do It Every Time %  —. ~ By Jimmy Hat lo I'M BBAT! c*NceL APtOlNTWENTS AS I'U-TAKB A NAP MAytBl'U-PEE APTt* LUNCH • • -CONT TAKE AMV BXTRA PATIENTS— SHND 'EA". ACBOSS TO / Jimmy Hatlo] ML AS MANY ~\ IS S VOJ CAN--I -M M K THE CHAR1 I LBETTEI? < I XONTTAKE / I J TIM i.liur wax Ml Pi I W.i%  tlM liiiCMiH-ii 1Mt% Mr Vol McComle und Mt ChtlltW I Smith 11; u ami wr u lulhm :— I rlikuk-k-IUvrra: Hill. C; I'M. four, 1. Ilui.ta. V Hunle. Mayer IVellcs, M. Proerbi K.-Hy. invhii. Robinson. Spartan: H.inis. M,',U. i L OH Ion*. Gittens. Haynrs. llowen, Chaac. Johnson. Wnlcott, Trotman. Itovco BARBADOS FRIENDLY I FOOTBALL ASSOCIATION TODAY'S* KNOCK-OUT CUP FINAL UANCKIfS WISH H> defeating Penrode goalg t>> %  I' 11,11 %  %  .. !l ". %  i era their old n\ a St U'onard's Grounds, Kiabirtonda, f<>i the K U t-out Cut* Fans and player., alike JI [ tmerr-ticl in this content and a .very K.HHI fame Is antUIpsSed. The Itagarat will 1 Mr. .1 I tiii.ii and iha lineaman ar.-| t. 1 11 .: ...... 1 ciarkc S 10 a.in Pror London llShl > ., m Cloac Dow %  11 10 p.m. Mews N-w Becoids. l.a .onltnun. I M l> IS pi" Bymph' v in Th* Nrws. I finm in %  in. > 1"' :N >m Hu.! ; i... w NWS Th"* on t*B Prom the latni ff> rrom ib# Ediwti-i. m Pvad*. S IS •_" %  Cf rt OTrt.aatra. S • 11 noon The News. Am.l>.l. It IS P-m 0 o in TUP Daa'" m Radio Hwre4, nf al Sirtnsi. %  SI 10 p.m Horn* new* p.m. Sporti Brvl*w HOwatd. 3 OS pm Ttxr New* Velvet Corduroy Pull-Ons Each $4. 44 Petershams in white, black, navy and brown EachCAVESHEPHERDSCOIKI. W, II, 12 & 13 eROAJ) STMIT The Dallr ftwvlca, Niahla at the Opwi. 1.00 p.a CftOace. Ml D" pT.tSrami 5 10 n m From In* ihlrd* Pro* Hc.onl S S.IS p v I Pa rod i Mua| IS p"> An.lysU. 1 |fg> DaSM t 46 p m.. To Hinted'. S 00 p U> Radio Newrril. SI* p ni The dvbale fontlnu** in p m Prlda and Prejudice. S OS %  v Britlri. eonrert haU. 10 00 p m n Sews, to 10 p m FTom the Wiloimla. 10 IS p.m. Sandy Marpheraon ht i Thealie Organ, 10 IS pm Huatr M>|ii(lnr. 10 13 p m. World Affiiit* m i Nl rFrof""'. titrehi y' p %  -' tnucli J-ilhs of P'"* shonld eosr ff'e-i >''* i. (>\d a a DANCE THK BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB (Memhrrl Only) : on : SATURDAY. JUNE 17 9 p.m. Admission to BallroomIIBUT WHEN SHES TWEPSLEPT NOT AT ALL. •• •' THATS THE C*Ay HE'S ON .THE BALL— "W 16A0Tiwii^mu^fi) n JOM,WHTA| JUST WASM ooR LET'S eolweU-TAKE EVERy0O-v WHO CAliS-TURN OUT A LO0= WORK AMP FINISH UP A LOT OF LOOSE ENDSJ/u itiqht CippAoaclx io SummeAf! % %  %  !,„ p.imm.T "•'•' %  '• %  you'U "" % %  •' light, cool clothlfijt. Wiliwo n flne i IIII;*' of TROPW?ALS and a competent staff of T:.ilor* to meet your ui'mands. P. C. S. MAFFEI & (o.. I.KI. Ton Scorers In Tat.0f.ni; Mini r/S7—Prime Wnt Henry St Calling alt Dairy Owners, Race Horse Owners, and Stock Pwners. No more Fwd spoiled or soured by stale or dirty witar rf-malnina in your Buckets if you use our patent BUCKET HOOKS Wash your Bucket and han*it upside down on to* Bucket Hook by Its rim. The Bucks* is securelv held by Its own weight. It drains and dries In no time. It remains dry and clean until wanted for use and is easily and quickly released. The BUCKET HOOK, can be fixed on the side of any wall or upright. ONLY 80C. EACH. Sae them liemonstrated at C. S PITCHER & CO, LTD. AND AT WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD._ RECENT ARRIVALS CREAM SHORT-SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS' AUSTIN REED COLLAR ATTACHED SOFT FRONT DRESS SHIRTS AT C. B. RICE & Co. or BOLTON LANE



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PAGE SIX i:\FIII MM. s M)'.(K.\TI FRIDAY, m 1. 1S0 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON ^^ ^ ^ ~A-oS>0'. ;. 'CFY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY ( --ES C*^~-OE '1 A>30"C-*.1 1 EN-CV VVEETTINK? TWB5E N.D\ TV*-S: IT SM j 7" — XZX^C & PE(3-LE3 "I ONDIE OH COOOV %  %  %  : %  He CAN DCLlVEtC ( ~u K -V-A-,* Cfl£AM ->—PiE KMC ,_ |l l~f V.ILL U U( PLEASE HAND g > TMIS PIE TO f%£ MCS VCNJFP k PASS -EC *fi itT e s€ THIMG" ASD I CN t •TuW -• >N THEIS i -V ^ BY CHIC YOl. AND GQCONCSS J j'bR •>Ou CAN T SENO A .AN-NA CPfAV PIE TO TMC OfAO LET'EM J J OPP'CE THE LONE RANGER ,\ ,/-jEH,nUE ^%  \3TD6EE T-S U>6 HUNGER -WG FOR MUROM MOM 00101) KNOW I XEtBO M THM MASKED r*TRiE^) TONTO -U %  ,',** w iO*J 'IHIH' io TE S'-T*MBOWBT'* AiBLif-MEO 1 TH'NK lOURE' =*.> Nftl HOT hE OMS u£tt /p G€f POOCf VT .-v %  :--. CRr BY FRANK STRIKER THST M* Cut M THE IONE KiM^R 1 E* -4N0&U6 366Cift.' H# 5 J CROOK UT' VOW, IWMl was Sii K. O. CANNON W ITH WHISPER IN THE SMTHWMAKCE I XLAX.CA''i:&3f!SO MN AS THAT STUFF IN TM* p*n 1 jiofr':r-Yainfio l *OT *V0FI*V . %  .t-OCQ KNOWS t LlM THAN / O0V^~__^. BUT NOW VU MUST M MONiST I WITH MI DID VOW WIA* 0tC**3] THAT NtOHT VOO WCNT TO TMf PAVILION HOUft* AND FIFHD AT 2UCCI?..THINK NOW C. ( YOU MUST TBlt Ml; vou fWMl I F0K0OT IN v0O COHFrSSiON. r. m in anw .mi i (IT / SI BUT I COULOWT.M'S'CU CANNON BonnoWBD IT MOM A run NO. Aft AMBfHCAN „ MS NAME 1$. 11? FATHER BY GEORGE MC.MAMUS AtLL-I'M MOT C< PT-r LKC "OUM'AH AC •* '"euewTFULr iiooBfxf-r : AttMAVft BBL SO %  %  'AP L AV%  • %  '*%  %  i 40 I VB-I *S O0WS THBW1 fc/T THAT HO70O Mff LB! ffisOea r6 AT THAT % OTBL A*JP I CANNOT MA(7 MV FJM A' TW6 KANCM.' llfcfMVNO M-XI At %  C/T BVB)N _J KNOW HM I eow —lilP KIRBV *-i i f i. " I ."•• 5 / hOTATAU.,MB.KlHBY... I %  ; %  f : HAVE NEVIR WEN '*0S. Ift TMI THERC ANVTt-i'J6 > iOJ W.CH TOCCN^'OB IN MSt I *OJ..HR..'N TRO'-BLB? BY ALEX RAYf NLJ aKjr_ANo i Ik, V &f I ; S A MAN O* "* 1 CTHlVlON TUB -co<: COOL AND REFRESHING THF PHANT' BY LEE FALK a RAY MOORFS Mi' i'££MiK-: .•'•",/. %  •/.•A. % % %  ' : \ INVIGORATING J XKW HOOKS BOOKS A FINl SELCCTION ADVOCATE STATIONARY ASK FOR YOUNGERS r7,VVW//,%V//VAV/ FOODS I \h MACKBUEL I Bolv LitUr Chip ; M.itMi.iimiiTiiw LtMfc .. swicr R<.|loil OBIB I'm kI, .in „ „ Ham l.".il Veal Pcvillrd Hums Bols. M.n i Minn %  lni"''. Tmnaln Krlrhup INCE & Co., Ltd. DIAl 2236 BOIIUCK ST. .'^^,',-,--*.--'--,*-'-' HEALTH BENEFITS • TONES UP DIGESTION ENRICHES THE BLOOD • RESTORES NERVOUS ENERGY BUILDS UP THE BODY BYNIN AHARA tide b mm 4 mu ms iin 10NDO A dazzling smile A pepsodent smile! mUJAJIMM FHKKIKHS V N -l/l ALSO — MAIM AND CORN MILLS — AND — ICC 8HAVEHS %  ALL AND SELECT YOURS AT ONCE : .. IMA I. HERBERT Ltd. ""X" \o & 11 Roebuck Street white teeth ... Iriunitth* MOW efle al'M brand fia Mint4|[cni known' >lett >\ tencr, is exclusive i nfModsat. it iPepyd e nl's Irhyri *1IK1I remOTCShJtiillul'ili.i JiuluilK ia:n %  ieeih-givc\..iiy<.ui vlj/.-.ir.M igldlt l.i PtfpMltii i S&isLi TMf TOOTHPASTE DOCTORS SAY: DIAL Win. FOGARTY LTD. DIAL 1SG2 — Furniture (Inc. in British Guiina) tltil — Offirr 4SB.1 4(414 & BMMMI Dcpl. I>ry 0(h IN-pl MOM Ol II ... ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT n~E CAN oroTE Yor o.v SWITCHES. CEILING ROBES. BATTEN HOLDERS, ADAPTORA. JUNCTION BOXES, FLUSH RECEPTACLE!. CORD HOLDERS. ARROW PLUGS 3IN0LE 4 DOUBLE CONNECTORS. WOOD BLOCKSRound Squire -nj Oblane C.T.B. FLEX. FLEX. IRON CORD. ADHESIVE TAPE Onr prim are tbe luwett. riLiiuus QUAKER OATS is so Nourishing and Dclicionfl Quaker Oils gives you. a generous supply of imporeuni food elements in a heuhhful. whole-grain cereal. Rich in Vitamin B, which turns food into "bodyfuel", Quaker Oats aids in building resistance to fatigue. Because it supplies needed nourishment with so little tax on the digestive system, this "natural'' food is favored by elderly people as well as growing youngsters and active adults. Quaker Oats is the perfect breakfast for //the family! MOKE REASON THAN fV(R TO IUY QUAKfR OATS. ^flff? INERGY H's rtca ki cofWnfdrjaH MQ*£ STRINOTH Btsviy •* aroMias MQM STAMINA..kBystBlieMi..*ThieiiVitaaikil l J /£&§ lNJOYMINT..., wy a^....itkea>Ui^avir u HOW TO PREPARI A TASTY NOURISHING KtlAKfAST Boil 2 cupt >f wi*r. Add Mk. Vben boiling, add 1 cup of Quaker Out. Cook It, nlrriaf, for .*"i imiQuie* That'* all.