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:


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IMPERIAL PREFERENC

CONSIDERED IMPORTANT
By British Govt. hse
Shaweross Says



| Hope Of Finding Missing
| British Diplomats Fades

} PARIS, June 11.
ste Olficer said to-night the chances of find-
iplomats in France were diminishing




ench Sut

As Empire C.C. Talks Open

ice for four

days before the Frenci police

(From Our Own Correspondent and Reuter) .

LONDON, June 11.
"THE SEVENTEENTH CONGRESS of the Fed-

eration of the Chambers of Commerce of the

allowed three days to elapse after their
d before asking the Freneh police to
r said

described, only

sappearance was

watch for them, the offic

notice



They were at firsi

No

us wanted men,

precise det were given until June 1, he added.
British Empire was opened here to-day by Princess Ee en LNG © ronjar Fensues dar getting eat OF Sime
they had plenty of time vo do so,” the officer said

But the Fre




|
|
|
Elizabeth, who was presented with a bouquet by
13-year-old Cynthia Cave, daughter of Mr. Cave,
representing Barbados.

Princess Elizabeth warned businessmen not to
take unity and friendship with the Empire too much
for granted.

Delegates were considerably heartened by as-
surances from Sir Hartley Shawcross, President of stacked
the Board of Trade, that imperial preference was The Forcign
still regarded as being of the greatest : wee :

h police search wou'd go on, though detec-
tives indicated they had little hope o! finding the missing dip-
lomats.

A London




report states that Foreign Secretary Herbert
Morrison, making his promised statement in the Commons to-
lay about the two missing British diplomats, said that one of
3 Burgess had recently been recalled from
in Washington “owing to his general un-



lior

of further employment in the Foreign

> que
ss had been under consideration when he dis-

Office for Burg



Secretary said security aspects of the case
investigation but it was not in the public interest



to dis
He assured the Congress that while he was in office

Asked * diplomats had any connection with
‘ ‘ Soviet Rus sO ‘plied “I tk « that s is @

he would do nothing to weaken it. a aeT n replied “I think that this is a matter

During the coming week, Con- ——-—— a

which we should not prejudice one way or the other at this
gress divided into various com-, N T
x
U roops

stage





—Reuter,
mittees, will discuss matters of}
the utmost importance to British)
Caribbean territories. Subjects |
ranging from discussion cn |
Empire shipping services to trade |
relations between the Dominion
and the Colonial Empire will be
dealt with under five separate |
headings:

U.N. WANT TO REPULSE
COMMUNISM IN KOREA;

TOKYO, June 11.
United Nations Defence Secretary George C. Marshall said
in Tokyo to-day “I did not bring a directive for General

Move On

After Taking 2 Towns

| KOREA, Central Front, June 11

Five Headings |

Unitea Nations forces to-day














ih captured Chorwon and Kumhwa Ridgway. I did not come here to talk peace or any of its
Industry and Commerce; Con-) oy this front and moved deeper| ramifications.” Pe y
stitutional and Social Questions; into North Korea than. at any Marshal ini Shanes . k i
International Payments; Com-| time since the great Communist Marshall who flew to Korea and Japan this week-end
munications and Defence; The

told reporters that the reason for his visit was what he had
stated earlier—to see the troops, make contact with its
leaders and to go into details of the strength of units and
their rotation

retreat last December

The fall of these key towns de-
nied earlier predictions that the
Chinese would stand and fight to
defend the area

Strong United Nations tank and

the

Economic Development of
Colonial Empire.

Both Mr. Alan Walker and Mr.
A. E. V. Barton, West India Com-
mittee Secretary, are represented

- “Apparently nobody believe

on the committee dealing with], i Fe me’, he added.

the economic development of the|iMfantry forces moved unop- Tl-year-old Defence

Colonial Empire, and special posed into Chorwan settlement addressing a crowded ‘press con-
importance attaches to their task| with only a few mud huts still ference at General Matthew B.
of trying to bring about improve- | standing. Ridgway’s headquarters said
ment in Canada-West Indies} The United Nations forces were object of United Nations Forces in
trade. to-night threatening the Commun- Korea was to “repulse

any

They will point out the con- | ist supply lines to the North Kor-

cern that is felt in the West ean capital, Pyongyang and the to enter South Korea.”
Indies. at i of Central. Korea.
preckbway hee —Reuter.

Marines Land
Behind Red Lines



fence Secretary said the frame-
work of the Chinése

armies must have | been
badly auamaged as a
battles in Korea.

sources of supply and

state the case for the release
o° more Canadian dollars to
permit the West Indies to
make imcreased purchases in

recent He also









The White haired |Jimousines. It was reported they
Secretary |Were even equipped with note-

the [Iranian Oil Co.)” as the letter

further attempts by Communists |¢ials would invite Drake to name

Answering questions, the De-| oa and living quarters,

trained | Persians would give
very |week “to complete the handover
result offof the oil company.” —Reuter,






|

Persia Ready
To ‘Take Over’
Oil Refinery

Yi By ALEX VALENTINE
TEHERAN, June 11

A large gaily painted notice
board. bearing the inscription
€Nitfonal Iranian Oil Company’
Wijuld be erected outside the
min gate of Anglo-Iranian Oil
Company's £500,000,000 refinery
in Abadan to-day, Persian
soyrces said.

Regional Anglo-lranian General
Manager Eric Drake held a
“friendly and pleasant conversa-
tion without mention of any con-
troversial topics” with three tem-
porary directors the Government
has appointed for the nationalised
industry.

Reports here said 16 Persians
were travelling to Abadan in a
fleet of eight luxurious American

a

paper bearing “National

Iranian
Oil Company

(formerly Anglo-

head,
Persian quarters said oil offi-

his sentatives for the aed
allocate”. then. oe

One report suggested that the
Drake

a |
aid that the United States . had |
the Dominion. had to “regroup” her service i ga ic >
Ove: Bete S R Ad ee 7 a dials srom last Fuly to last March: Oil Deie tion
oH ee A enone merely to replace casualties to . °
Moncrieff, announced here to- her units in wae | Arrives In Persia \
oT 2 S day that a party of marines ae '
5 U.S. Sailors Die recently landed on the North Replacements had been shur- a , TEHERAN’ June 11. |
° Korean coast. riedly drawn from units from the The first part of the Anglo-
In Explosion He did not identify the rnarines. Caribbean, Germany and Austria. | Iranian Oil Company Delegation
They suffered no casualties, the Only in March were enough | arrived by air to-day. No Per-
RAVAN OID Admiral said. He added, the raid eo Kets dike vote sae eee vere at the airfield
An explosion at the Unite as catri as a relief to the: I rea Wi strip| -| s |
Stat : 1 base at Guantanamo, ae peptsee eet naa ea a _ ing units of their trained| Delegates headed by Basil}
Cuba last Saturday killed five fie mens, Ov es personnel. —Reuter. Jackson Vice Chairmany of the
. . oa Y ’ who S ae : + cs ; ze ore
American ane tee injured] officer and second in Commanda| “4 omeeey, were met by represen- |
reachi se Toda oe ee [ae we race fe cryin 00 ei | pany ‘and British Embassy.
"One other sailor is missing.|S#id there would be a Pres: King Paul Cancels ”” “Reuter, |
aie cone Soe injured mele release on the landing opera- | es 5
The explosion is believed to) "10? ren. See ~— Red Order For Yacht “Sati t
used a lighted was understooc e marines fe
mieten: arove we ot the| landed from a whaling boat at : ATHENS, June 11. | atisjac ory
base’s piers, igniting petrol which]Small village 100 miles behind _King Paul has asked the Greek | Explanations”
had leaked into the water. Communist lines on the East Government to cance] the order
Four sailors appeared to have Coast. They entered a settlement, for a Royal yacht—converted | TEHERAN, June 11
the other to] but did not fire a shot and re- United States naval patrol boat, | oe sabkades “ .
eee ee oe ee i F ‘ E | Persian Foreign Minister has
have died from burns. turned with a few Communist costing $200,000 they proposed! received ‘satisfactory explana-
—Reuter. propaganda leaflets. —Reuter. buying for him. ltions” from Russia on the pres-
United States Embassy here, | ence of Soviet troop concentra-
had earlier advised the Govern- | tions on Persia’s northern pees
e eme er ac = ment to give up the idea in order |ier, Persian political sources saic
to ease the strain on the Greek | here to-day ;
> budget.—-Reuter. | The assurances that concentra-
Mae Against Acheson |tions were “for manoeuvres only
| were given by the Soviet Ambas-
|sador Ivan Sadchikov, when he
‘WASHINGTON, June 11 | called on the Persian Foreign
Lieutenant General Albert C. Wedemeyer took issue with Minister yesterday



Secretary of State Dean Acheson to-day over his testimony | Mr. CLEMENT ATTLEE
before the Senate investigators inquiring into the dismissal | Attlee Will Not

of General Douglas MacArthur.
He supported MacArthur in denials that they had ever | Publish Report
On Atom Spies

‘Usual Propaganda’

WASHINGTON, June 11.
said to-day Russia's latest note on
a Japanese peace treaty repeatea
usual propaganda.”

favoured the plan to bring Chinese Nationalists and Com- |

munists together in a coalition Government. |
St ern ieneeian nee aaa He said he had never accepted
the State Department's ‘“pessi-
mistic view” on the future of
Forinosa.

Acheson week
senators the message
Tokyo which quoted MacArthur,
Wedemeyer and Admiral

Rebels Prepare
New Offensive

HANOI, June 11.
A’ French Army communique

The Michael Me

Dermott, said the note was stil:

spokesman,
LONDON, June il
Minister Attlee refused
publish the full report
on damage done to British security
by Communist agents like Klaus
Fuchs and Nunn May These
agents are in British gaols for pass-

Prime

being studied but added: “It ap-
today to

5 alae
Russia’s Note Is
read to iz to contain nothing new and
froin

last

1945 the

repeats usual
charges against the United States

and other countries which are co-





2 0
tay-














ae favour ito : s adnate sic erating in reparation for 4a
. 4 ; aiance as favouring st ng at secrets to Russia. opers p : | 7 ; énd
* today said that 1,200 Nationalist ot teete ee car es ian a vee a ies ee ee Japanese Peace Treaty and the ment of United States Admiral Robert Carney to command |
ee, Sere end «er compromise between major oppos-| Attlee told the Commons that it}people of Japan who have so| the southern flank of the Atlantic Treaty European Com- if
wounded arrived at the French ne ane & : te} would be wrong to make public {loyally co-operated with Allied | G ‘al Dwight D. Eisenh er as roved in |
Union post near Ngsilo about 60|3M8 groups in order to promot full | mand of Genera wight D, Eisenhower was app \
miles northwest of Hanoi. ‘ | last week’s talks between General Omar Bradley and
They were immediately dis-| | Wedemeyer said to-day it was |r... ho did not consider it would] There was little optimism ir! French and British Chiefs of Staff. i
armed and interned. Chinese| “absolutely incorrect $G, JD VEL Ue be in the public interest to pub- official circles here to-day that| —————-——— General Bradley,, Chairman of j
were reported about a week ago|that message as meaning that] icy couch a report as ¢ ested by | Russia’s lates Ghosald ld be | US. Chiefs of Staffs conferred
. i ae Acers favoured Natio : pt ; Re t prop Ss would | e {
er ruree "e;" orn aa hee eee vhebchie ie aion= 1 Percy Grain, Conservative }aceeptable to the United States. | 14 Die In Bus and in London and Paris last week
Tonking ia dtaee, ae ee a a See i pe Satur “t have no doubt the public is|According to one official, the | hy rp with British Ape Sreneh paren {
- 2; BERET OS, SHS: Ok - eee Sy es * | Russie > we Ke ation | Cc. experts on the future form ¢!{
They were said to have march-|day that any inference that nejalready aware that Communist ae ete o otic eee Train ollision military command in the Medi- ||)
ed more than. 1,400 miles from|fayoured such a coalition was|agents such as Fuchs and Nunn} g tactic i terranean 1 {i
Peking area, China. An Army|“prevarication without the colour |May have done grievous damage Checrvers eee inkl tae an WEST GERMANY: June 11 ’ {
* : a ris countrs e said « .@. _ “re killed < y 7” 7 ¢ ‘ “AEN eC wre
communique said most of the} of factual support.” to thi country,” he said ee ,|sian proposal would give both Fourteen people were killed anc Though a final agreement was
soldiers were emaciated and) Wedemeyer, now Command The Prime Minister also declined | 7.) aad Sicieia eae fer on | 18 Seriously injured when a train|nct reached on the comma
exhausted. of the United States Sixth Army | the suggestion that he should pub-| Sina alll Mussia veto powcr oe jand bus with a trailer collided|structure in the Mediterranean it
French patrols claimed today ee ca ee ess . . Pe de had lish the official report on Soviet | tne treaty in the Council o |\between Ruwer and Trier on the|was decided to meet
to have seen serious rebel pre- also said.tq-day th o> ANCE eere MClatom espionage issued by the|Foreign Ministers and that the | Moselle river lust night police re-|Eisenhower’s insistent pressur¢
parations for a new L anatve meno Inquiry Committee the] ynited States joint committee on| United States has rejected such a

{“erroneous impression that I not
only agreed with the St

ment’s. pessimistic views

ve fore freee "| ROOD BILL APPROVED

that

Indo China. atomic eners * proposal —~Reuter.

Vietnamh officials were reor-
ganising and regrouping their
units in strong formations hidden
in limestone mountains southwest
of Phatdiem and Ninhbinh about!
62 miles southwest of Tonkinz}

capital, Hanoi

—Reuter. already





area to Communists
WASHINGTON, June 11 As the legislation had received
United State Senate to-| House of Representatives

A Truce
Wedemeyer sai t




te bes ” | the extent of Government's } occupation.”
i sratic China ; ‘
unified democratic Chir i in these cases. There-
|
|










The rebel offensive is expected|the Co 3 ved final rsion of a/proval last Wednesday, to-day’s
within a few days by the French] parallel , e tanta-} t ena ind $190,000,000 | vote completed Congressional
who are said to be ready to beat} mount t efeat fo I , } ; 000,000 t action which began last February
off any new Vietnamh attempt tc : | f S te tat top rair Truman was expected to. sign
break through to tl ‘ich rice e | } egislation a oon a possible
southern region of the Levelett Salt - peedy hipment of

—Reuter @ From Page 2 e food grains.—Reuter.



A State Department spokesman |

propaganda |

ap-|

The Soviet Ambassador had als¢
outlined the Russian attitude on
any. possible landing of British
paratroops in the southern oil-
fields the sources added.—Reuter
|

}
|
|
{























one | against
| budget

between

\

SINGLE



FILE

‘Gain From Mistrust

Ambassador Warns

TEHERAN, June 11



eer ae

Enemies Of Freedom Will |

BRITISH AMBASSADOR to Persia Sir Francis Shepherd

| criticism and mistrust
eer ee
| Commons
|

Face All Night

Session

LONDON, June 11
The House

had a marathon of 21

sitting
and Friday
night session to-night.

Home Secretary Chuter Ede,
Leader of the House, said the Gov-
ernment was determined to get
on with the Finance Bill which
legalises last April’s budget pro-
posals

He said he had tried to get
agreement with the Opposition to

faced another all-

ston Churchill, said he
such agreements on
It should be discussed
reeording to the rules and princi-
ples of Parliament.—Renuter



U.S. Will Give Arms

Aid To Yugoslavia

NEW YORK, June I1.
Press reports from Washington
to-day said the United States was
prepared to give Yugoslavia “very
substantial” supplies of arms ana
military equipment,

Talks between Colonel Genera!
K. Popovie chief of the Yugo-
slay General Staff and Defence
Department officials were des-
eribed as “quite ‘satisfactory”
They were nearly concluded,

These and earlier discussions
Yugoslavia and Unitec
representatives had pro-
ceeded on the assumption that
Marshal Tito would buy arms
through regular commercial chan
nels said reports,

States

General Popovic had _ been
assured of Ynited States Govern-
ment assistance in making pur-
chases

It was understood, he also was
told that in view of Yugoslavia’s
financial position it might be bet-
ter to seek help under President
Truman's mutual defence
gramme.

United States’ officials said this
foreign aid plan could provide

military funds for Yugoslavia on a,

hig seale, reports added,
—Reuter.



_ CARNEY COMMANDS



ported to-day.

The bus had already passed
level crossing the trailer wat|
jfully caught by the train at an|

{unguarded crossing and complete-

‘
pr

\ly smashed. The engine of the}
{train was derailed |
i
Both bus driver and engineer
are under arrest pending investi- |
gation.
Nobody aboard the train
linjured. All the dead 1

ly injured were passen
'bus trailer



SOUTHERN FLANK

LONDON, June 11.



his southern
appointment

for completion of
flank with the
Admiral Carney




Jt was understood Carney ih;
have an Italian Deputy
the present Admiral}

hours, 35 minutes, last Thursday|fran is not imperialistic.

reach a certain stage in the Bill

, Wad failed. . -

The Conservative Leader, Win-
was
the

pro- |

Usually reliable sources said here to-day that the appoint- | |

‘

{
General |
|
of |

accrue to the enemies

~ The Ambassador made

statement in a letter to the Persian |

Jpress timed to coincide with the,
arrival of the first part of the |
Anglo-Iranian oil company’s dele- |
gation |
Earlier the Persian flag was |
hoisted over the main office of the |

Anglo-Iranian oil company near
Abadan

The letter read: “I wish to state
categorically that the attitude of |
|

of Commons which|the British Government to this oil
towards
On the
many
years the policy of the British Gov-
inde-

question and its policy

contrary, it has been for
ernment to encourage an
pendent and prosperous Tran.
'

“IT wish to state

that the oil company is entirely

intervene in
country,

‘cussions to proceed in a f
atmosphere.
British and

Iranian interests







\
{
{
)

|

Carne appointment will ©&
end only to the eastward limit of
North Atlantic treaty are:
The question whether to set up|
1 Middle East Command and if}j
© it precise juncture Admiral }
Carne command till in- |

de

—Reuter. |

EERE BERD ROB

categorically

commercial concern and does not
the politics of the

“Ono thks basis ¥ pbese qe:

This is essential for
in-
extricably mingled in the business
of extracting, processing and mar-











a



|
|
}
that
tended to

‘ a i : strikes
appealing to-day for a friendly partnership in British-| became general.
Persian oil relations warned “the only benefit from constant }
will of |
|

thi

mobilised
patrolling the borders of Hondu-
rag and Costa
possible invasion the radio s

been imposed.

of

thrown 8,000 dockers out of work
entered

FIFTY more Barbadians left for Wisconsin yesterday. This file was the first of three,

State Of Siege

In Guatemala
Students Rioting

GUATEMALA, June 11.
Nicaragua radio reported today,
a state of siege has been ex-
the entire country as
against the Government
Martial law

was declared on

June | in Managua and Granada

after rioting by students of the
Granada University in protest
gainst the proposal to transfer
them to the Nationa] University

Leon about 60 miles to the
north,

Trade Unions today joined
tudents in a national strike
igfinst the Government, and
weneral disorderg have broken
cut according to the broadcast.

There have been some casualties.

The National

and

Guard
the

was fully
airforce is
Rica to prevent

said,
Press censorship is said to have
Reuter.



TALLY CLERK STRIKE

GOES ON

LONDON, June 11

The strike of 1,400 tally clerks

the Port of London which has

\ts @l@hth day with ne
of retern to Moar: » ;

a

Leaders of two big dock unions
— Transport
ers’ and Amalgamated Stevedores*
and Dockers’ are expected to ask

and. General Work-





keting oil. Reuter Minister of Labour Robens to in-
2 srvene in the strike which be-
—_————— van us a protest against the re-
cruitment of more tally clerks
1ST COTTON CROP by the Dock Labour Board, Men
contend this would cause redund-
LONDON, June 11 ancy —Reuter.
Poland will gather its first
cotton crop in September accord-
ing to a Polish news agency mess rHE “ADVOCATE”
age received in London, The crop
is an experimental one aimed to pays for NEWS
show the best methods of adapt-
ing cotton to the Polish soil and DIAL 3113
climate ' Day or Night
Reuter.

—— SH HSH ll aE



Enjoy the Finest

A
eer _ Oe

Gardiner Austin & Co,, Edd. — DISTILLERS





PAGE TWO

Caub Calling

RS. OLIVE Mac .MULLEN
flew down fron England
yesterday via Tr inidad by B.W.1LA
to spend an re oor holiday in

Barbados. She staying with
int aah iin MAD. Skewes
Cox. Mrs. aad Mullen is Mrs

Skewes Cox's mother.
Mr. and Mrs. George Lyle who
left Barbados in December re-

t by Poey same plane from
plan to be here
Staying at the
a rare

MRS, STANLEY

ey ee

t ween a ee | holiday with
. aha Mrs. M. Drayton ai
“ Glen”, Delt Club nose.

; and Mrs. Drayton are
sisters. t: Day is manager of 2
chain of cinemas in Venezuela.

Back From Trinidad

ISS GRETA BUSHELL res
turned from spending three
weeks Holiday in Trinidad yester-
day morning by B.W.1.A. While
there she was a guest of het uncle
4 aunt Mr. and Mrs. George

no Neville Smith who spent
the week-end in Trinidad returned
by the same plane.

Magician Vertriloquist

ROF. MONTA magician, ven-
triloquist dancer etc., and his
partner Lady Orlanda are spend-
ing a two week Visit in Batbados
-—they have jlist Gompleted a tour
of South America,

Tonight over Rediffusion they
are making their first appearance
in Barbados in the programme
Gypsy, Caravan which begins at
7.30 o'clock. They are putting on
a short act which has been in-
corporated into this programme.

Founder. .. Still Goes On

R, AND MRS. NORMAN

WOOD and their two children
left on Sunda the Colombie
for England. Me Wood, formerly
Administrative Secretary to the
Directorate of Civil Aviation was
the founder of the Barbados
Dramatic Club.

Will the club continue to fune-
tion? But definitely. Their next
production is tentatively fixed for
Se ber or October. Rumour
has it that it will be a production
of the play “See How They Run.”

Former Rediffusion
Manager

R. AND MRS. JACK H.
PEACOCK and their two
daughters were among the pas-
sengers oe on Sunday for
Englarid by the Colombie. Mr.
Peacock until recently was
manager of Rediffusioh (Bar-
bados) Ltd. He was also one of
the main movers in the formation
of the Barbados Cam@ra Club.
Mr. Peatock at going on. long
leave. is his ass!
ment. Mr. Peacock does not know.



Sapmaieatera



Across
‘3 He § pit to be alone,
‘ Siu th rian (4)
id te ithe W ee vari wagatery, ’
(5)

mâ„¢)
(5)

12.

ast yout n
i

ioe Ba
Unoertain and thi-dehnea,
Get used to. (5

It's a blow! (4) Pi Tov.

Bene materia!

direction of events.
» Termini. (4)
ang n

b gated. ©
t it’s not used w tone § soll, (Ai
& feeds pemuice te wetty
4. Is the’ vine. set ? Rf
& Dun this for another city. ah
. Sinned.
: ee a phoursaa snort for bie

9. Witches hiways vent £0, to DAP

boilin: 8
15. at Racy "a mee gets ite a
net

16. bo they irrigate the gighne iN}

Solution gt yestere ays i i Or Oss
1, Troupe: Org % acee
18 2: 8 Ens bg 4 ;

YT rt: 20, Nw 2
aps Crash. 4 Pité
5.

1%. c



i
rs apb
9. tron



farewell
Coward wrote the play during a
four months’ stay at his house in
Jamaica,
work on his book,
got in the way and the book is he has secretly
still only one-third written,”

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER



An Afrtist’s Impression

ME Cc, B. CLARKE, wife of
Df. Bertie Clarke, is a com-
mercial artist who lectures at
night at Art Schools of the London
County Couricil. She told | the
Advoeate yesterday that Barbados
is a deligh fful islahd with a
wonderful variety of scenery for
such a small place.

She returns to England to-day
‘with her husband on the Dutch
S.S. Orangestadt after spending
2% months’ holiday staying with
Mr. and Mrs, C. E, Clarke at Palm
Beach, Hastings.

She said that she was interested
in drawing from her childhood
days and after recéiving part of
her education at the Convent of
Notterdam outside of Blackburn
in the north of Englynd, she took
a three-year course at Hamer-
smith School of Art. This was
followed by four years at the
Royal College of Art where she
was awarded the A.R.C.A.

During the war she worked at
Tooting Bec Mental Hospital in
‘the South of London as a nurse
for three years before joining the
Fleet Air Arm branch of the
Admiralty as an artist.

Just before coming out to Bar-
bados, she judged, along with the
Art Editor of The Times, an art
exhibition which was run by the
Festival of Britain. This included
hundreds of exhibits and was wun
by an amateur artist whose exhibit
was the painting of a landscape.

The idea of this exhibition was
that the winning painting would
tour Britain as an example of
British art,

On her return to England, Mrs.
Clarke said that she will be giving
12 talks on the appreciation of art
in the B.B.C, which can be heard
ih the West Indies, The producer
will be Mr. W. Edmett who was in
Barbados a short time ago.

Coward's 1951 Comedy
OFL COWARD'S new play

Relative Values, will be
produced in the West End im
September or October, He will
not appear in it.

There are two feminine Jeads,
Nobody has been picked for them.

When he sailed for England on

-

‘the Queen Mary from New York,
Coward said it was a light comedy
of
English
‘less a family comedy.”

1951, set

country

in “an ordinury
house—more or

He expects to direct the pro-

duction himself,

Aboard the ship to bid Coward
was Marlene Dietricn.

He had intended to

“but the play



Rupert and



Rupert is delighted at the kind- "Well, bye e little beat’ * smiles
uess of the lady. He starts to the lady. “ We may meet again
thank her but is too shy to ask one day.” The car glides away and

questions that are going through
his mind about the car and the

coat-of-arms. Before he can work
up beg the chauffeur has come |
round an

opened the door for her. }



re ADVENTURES OF PIPA

Rupert stampers up the slope. “‘/
wonder if Mummy knows who that



U.K. Holiday
M* PAT ROACH who is on the
staft_of Cable and Wireles
in Barbados on his way tc
England by the Colombie, which
left Barbados on Sunday. He is
on holiday.

is

Miss G. M. B. Graharn, Matron |

of the General Hospital
another passenger leaving
England by the Coélembie
holiday.

En Route to U.S.

R. EVANS WAITHE and his
sister Elaine of Bakers, St.
Peter left here ofi Sunday for the
U.S.A. where they will join, their ,
pareijts Mr, and Mrs. Alex Waithe
who live in Brooklyn. {fi

They were pas] pupils of the |
Modern High Schoo!

Mr. Oliver aries, brother of
Miss Muriél Hurley of Chapel
Street, St. Peter and Mrs. C. E.
Smith returted to. ihe U.S. oii

was
for
on

Friday after ding six weeks
holiday in Barbados, staying with
relatives,

Camera Enthusiast

M* AND MRS. £. FITZ-
PATRICK of Constitution
Road also left on Sunday tor
Engiand on holiday. Mr. Fitz
patrick is another Camera Club
enthusiast.

Home Economics

ISS GWEN DENNY, Inspector

r of Domestic Subjects of the

Education Department, left here

on Sunday morning by B.W.LA.

for Puerto Rico to do a six weeks

course in Home Economics at the
University of Puerto Rico.

Band Concert

HE St. James Civic Circle have

organised a band concert
to-morrow at the Lancaster. Play-
ing Field, St. James.

Incidental Intelligence

ONEY is responsible for many
paradoxes; not the least of

which is the wealthy relative who |@
and close. |

is at once both distant
—LES.



B.B.C. Radio

Programme

Tuesday, June 12, 1961

11.15 am. Programme Parade;

aim, Listeners’ Choice; 11.45 am

port Fron Britain; 12 00 noon The News;
1210 pm. News nee

115—0.45 p.m 19:76 M



4 15pm. Souvenirs of Music; 5 00 p.m
England y, South Africa; 5.05 p.m_ Inter-
lude; 5 15 p m. New Records; 6 15 p m
Welsh Magazine; 6.45 p m> Programme
Parade
6.00—11.00 pm. ....... 25.53 M 31.32 M

7.00 p.m The News; 710 pm. News
pee 7.15 p.m. West Indian Guest

es lh 4 pm everals, preeea

wereel; Xu
Saget Rye © obtain Fay 6 45 oN a
terlude; 855 pm From the ditorials;
§ 00 p m. Report from Britain; 9 15 p.m,
Music from Grand Hotel;

; 1010 pm. Interlude; 10.15 p m

The Bath Assembly; 10.45 p.m. Festival
in Britain

—

C.B.0. Progra

Tuesday, June 1?

me,
, W951

10 00 10 15 pym News
10 15—10 30 p m Caribbean Corner
11.70 Mes. 25 51 M

——
FASTING—OR FEASTING
ROME

An Indian fakir who has been
fasting for 30 days in Rome has
been sued for slander by a rival
Indian fakir, called Delfo. The|
letter, also fasting, resented the
Indian's statement: “Delfo is not
playing fair. I am informed that
eaten a hearty
meal.”

Simon—5

‘ady is,” he thinks, “I'll bur:
home with the flowers and ink
her.”

et

Copyright . P 53. Vaz Dias Int Amsterdam

Ferguson

@ Ferguson

DIAL 4220

CARLOSPUN 36”

LOUISETTE

36"

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORE

|

ll nw ch i lk ll he ha i

robles wa clean sittin icleai ica na abba RMI

}
i

DIAL 4294

|
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BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, JUNE 12, 1951

















ae ve eet .
Rear TO-DAY to THURSDAY | GLOBE GLOBE
7 ‘ . . vr ‘ ; 4 “,
AQi ATIC CLUR e INEMA (Members Only) 4.465 and 8 30 Daily OPENING FRIDAY TO-DAY — 5 & 8.15\— Last’ Show
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MATINEE: WEDNESDAY at 5 '
JUNE HAVER — MARK STEVENS ) ae
“OH, YOU BEAUTIFUL DOLL” EMPIRE THEATRE
Con : } , . ,
lor by Technicolor |
Oh those begutiful songs Pez O* My Heart; Dardanella; treland Must De
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(DIAL. 2310) P LAZ z A BRIDGETOWN | ’



I'll take a chance
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Wed, & Thurs, 445 & #0 pm
RKO Radio Double!
“STEP BY STEP”

Coming Fri. 15th

GLASS MENAGERIE

by TENNESSEE WILLIAMS

TO-MORROW & THURSDAY















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en ; — & é Thurs. io Pm |} ,
a SPARROW’ Last ¢ Shows TO-DAY “REVENGE OF THE 1 t
nt 445 and 6.40 PM. ea ROMBISH
pnts ohn Caradine
GA RKO Radio preven Eaending ee
RIO GRANDE

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WEL A ws 10-DAY te e ‘ay pm,|| | THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES wg Dit Ditryle
“EOUNTAIN stan | Last Show Tonite 8.30 | A UNIVE ce -
Gary COOPER “ARMY WIVES” BF, ee
“LAND BEYOND “a Law’ | Dorothea Kent - { om: sip naa mer last
ick For “MILLION DOLLAR KID” } — Plus —
a ORAM) Leo GORCEY & Dead End Kids ALL-STAR TALENT CONTEST



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Wed. & Th 5 & 8.30
fKO-Radio Double | ro

one aene

Wed. & Thurs. 8.30 p.m

Monogram Western Double ! |

Johnny Mack BROWN in (Both)

“WEST OF THE RIO GRANDE"
&

Tickets on Sale DAILY.



(Dick Powell)

“DICK TRACY DELIMMA”
Ralph Byrd

EMPIRE

To-day to Thursday 4.45
and 8.30.

Perbert J
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Starring

Vera RALSTON
John CARROLL

ROYAL

(To-day and To-morrow
4.30 and 8.15.

Columbia Double—

George Macready ahd
Rosé Hobart in

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Yates presents
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TEA SPOONS sepibe WEREWOLF
FRUIT SPOONS VERA RALSTON ae enero nae “2 ane
BUTTER DISHES JOHN CARROLL ROXY jell “thea =
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ELECTRIC KETTLES ie Last Two Sh to-d of
ELECTRIC TOASTERS GRANT WITHERS STEPHEN CHASE ” 0 meee.
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A REPUBLIC PICTURE

Republic Western-——
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THE BARHADOS CO-OPERATIVE ee Tn eRe. PASSAGE” First Inst, Columbia Serial
COTTON FACTORY LiD. Ait Sinai Starring «PIRATES OF THE
Hardware * Department Tel. No. 2039 ADVERTISE Forrest, TUCKER HIGH SEAS ”
pore 4 - Wray Starring: Buster Crabbe



IN THE Estelita RODRIGUEZ | with Lefs Hall and :
JANETTA DRESS SHOP ADVOCATE|\ “0? Tommy Farrell
» 2 -





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DRESSES of all Types

Ready-made and Made-to-order.
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ELASTIC PANTIES — ani bee’ Gets — BRAS
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Au Fait ........... bass 6 Aisha $4.00
Warners Net—Tex .... $6.98
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- from the famous Bond Street Salar, Lonton
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in GOLD and SILVER

Miss Grant is visiting this country in order to advise you on individual
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to suit vo 1r own Beauty requirements,







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Consultations and advice «re evtirely without charge.
tha
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J Friday 15th June. She will also be giving a lecture at the Barbados Aquatic Club on
SERS PSSSEO EESTI OOOO OOOO DOGO GOODS GOSS Wednesday, 13th June, at 5 p.m.




















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Luncheon Beef & Cereal,
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Tomatoes,

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Cocktail Cherries
Cocktail Onions
Macaroni & Cheese
Campbell's Soups,
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TUESDAY, JUNE 12, 1951



ere



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Lawless, Rice Hit Centuries Second Division Cricket:

In Intermediate Division

R, LAWLESS of Cable and Wireless and Collin Rice of
Empife, beth opened up their season with a century when
the Intermediate Cricket started on Saturday. 3

©. R. Lawless played a brilliant innings of 165 not out,
more than half his team’s total of 307 runs. Cable and
Wireless were playing Wanderers who have lost one wicket
without having scored, in reply.





a Rice, too, was not ‘out
-~ é > after scoring 108 for Empire
Dr. Fine Wins Chess saint Windward. For | eight

wickets, Empire is 237 runs.

M. S. Armstrong who also seem-
ed set for. opening up with a
century, was run out for 57 after
Rice and himself had been asso-
ciated in a valuable partnership.

No Windward bowler showed
up any form against the Empire
batsman. Five of them each took
a wicket,

B. Matthews, opening batsman,
also helped Cable and Wireless to
amass their 307 when he scored
52 runs before he was caught and
bowled by L. Greenidge.

Game From O'Kelly

NEW YORK, June 11,

Dr. Reuben Fine of the United
States,igained his first victory and
administéred the first defeat sus-
tained by Albert O'Kelly De Gal-
way of Belgium in the Wertheim
Memorial Chess tournament yes-
terday.

_Flaying in the sixth round, Dr.
Fine won in the Queen’s gambit
declined in 26 moves. The Belgian

competitor pressed for an open , Fast bowler L. Greenidge has
game but the American emerged Bean the season in good form.
with better prospects after an ex- During a spell of 31 overs, he

captured six wickets for 107 runs.

In the Mental Hospital—Spar-
tan match, .Spartan scored 174
and Mental Hospital is now 73
runs for the loss of three wickets.

Spartan’s B. D.° Morris top-
scored with 53 for his team while
O. S. Coppin made 29 hitting
three sixes before he was bowled
by Chrichlow.

J. Gordan returned
bewling average in the Inter-
mediate Division. He claimed
seven of the Spartan wickets for
only 36 runs in 14 overs.

For Mental Hospital, Vv. Cc.
Boyce scored 27 and C. Williams

change of Queens. O'Kelly lost a
pawn on the 20th move and on
the point of losing another re-
signed.

Larry Evans, national speed
champion defeated George Kra-
mer, former New York State
champion, after 48 moves.

The win enabled the young
student with a score of four won
and three lost to move into sec-
ond. place as two of the matches
were adjourned. Samuel Reshev-
sky, United States who holds the
lead with five won.—one lost
postponed his game with George

the best

Shainwit, United States until iS not out with 26.
Wednesday. Regiment scored 246 runs
against Pickwick at the Garrison
Two games were adjourned Bynoe topscored with 96. Ishmael

made 48 and Brathwaite 28.
Bowling for Piekwick, Moore
took three wickets for 49 runs and
Clarke 2 for 14.
Pickwick has so far scored
runs for the loss of one wicket.

CABLE & WIRELESS vs.

after 50 moves between Dr. Max
Ewe, Holland, and Carlos E.
Gttimard, Argentine — Queen's
gambit declined—and between
Miguel Najdorf, Argentina and
I. |A. Horowitz, New York—in
the Meran variation of the
Queen’s. gambit declined.

Dr. Ewe was ahead three
pawns to one. Najdorf had two

18

WANDERERS

Cable & Wireless
Wanderers (for L wkt.)
CABLE & WIRELESS—lIst Innings

304
0







minor pieces against a rook and R. B. McKenzie b L, Greenidge 18
pawn with Horowitz, and a = ee c& 5 L. Greenidge eS
ni run ow
draw was foreshadowed. a. Lawiets Bae oat 165
—Reuter. R. Croney c & b L. Greenidge 26
E. Gilkes c wkpr. b Rolfe . 0
Cc. B. Lawless c C,. Manning b
L. Greenidge 9
Oil Fi On A. C. Cozier c A. G. Seale b
L. Greenidge 12
1 s irm P. E. Seale stpd. wkpr. b
ta L Greenidge 5
J. Roberts lLb.w..b M I. Clarke 0
oe. et E L_Branker b M. I. Clarke 0
Extras 20
Total “307
LONDON, June 11. Pe oe
There’ was renewed activity Fall of wickets: 1—61, 2—61, 3—121,
and further sharp rises in Brazil- ¢—178. 5179, 6-225, 7-266, @—276,
ian issues on the London Stock ~~ BOWLING ANALYSIS
Exchange today. Hopes of easing o. M R W
of remittances question brought ©. Greenidge 31 a
keen buying of Cambusy coffee, }}- ®. Proverbs tee gh age
Rio flour and city of Sao Paulo i 1 Clarke 640 4 2
improvement shares, R. Packer a. 9} 8
Cambusy strode forward to _ _ WANDERERS—Ist Innings
123 | shillings, Rio flour to 67 2: \..tewls Lb wb Branker 9
shillings and Sao Paulo improve- ; ei;
ments to around 22 shillings, EMPIRE vs, WINDWARD
Elsewhere industrial share pric®S pipyire (for § wkts.) 037
were again firmer. ae ;
EMPIRE—1ist Innings
: ee Meaty FB Taylor rum out-....... 19
Textiles, brewefies*and elestri- E. Amory e¢ Farmet b Atkinson 8
cal equipment shares were promi- Cc. Rice not out ... - 108
nent with advances, Japanese PB Bourne |.b.w. b ‘armer 19
bonds were a weak spot in the e wears e Atkinson b A. Farmer 4
. ss > arper b A. Thornton 4
foreign _ section. Falls of up to mM. W Armstrong run out .. 87
three points occurred om the news | Harris run_out .....,. 4
that Russia wants Japanese peace ¢: Frescod ¢ Evelyn b H. Farmer ,
pact talks, thus introducing the 5 ig al Pees ys
possibility of further delay in
reaching a settlement, Total (for 8 wkts ) 237
Oils were selectively omen Fall of wickets: 1-24; 2-36; 3—56;
there was a firm tone to British 4—¢3; 5—11; 6—199; 7—219; s—219
Government stocks on _ steady Fae ‘
demand. Mining. sections were BOWES eee vie
dull with gold shares under influ- 4. Farmer ok sae
ence of recent disappointing D. Wilkie 10 «3 33 0
dividends. R. Atkinson 14 3 37 1
—Reuter H. Thornton 13 0 48 1
® E. Evelyn 9 1 30 0
R. M. Farmer 1k aN AS
~~ armer 6 L 13 1
L enn HOSPITAL vs. SPARTAN
: 3 n Fe bata Bio 174
FORESTERS Mental Hospital (for % wkts.) is
x 8 aia -Ist Innings
TT 4 ens b Gordan .. , 11
CE BRA E S Griffith e Archer b Gordan 23
? B D Morris b Gordan 53

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. GEORGE'S, June 9.

Sixtieth anniversary of the
Aneient Order» of Foresters in
Grenada is to be celebrated this!
year and last Tuesday night at |
Court Lily of the Valley there
was an impressive ceremony
emphasising the respect com-
manded by the Order when His
Excellency the Governor and
Lady Arundell attended the
unveiling and dedication of mem-
orials to three distinguished
deceased members — the late
Charles Felix Percival Renwick,
Peter Saunders Parkes and David
George Lusan.

One of the memorials all
Courtroom furnishings — was un-
veiled by His Excellency, that to}
the late C. F. -D. Renwick, while |
the other two were unveiled by
Brother George B. W. Otway.

Grand Chief Ranger, Bro. A. O.
Payne, presided, while Hon, Ter- |
ence Commissiong read the Les-'
son and prayers were said by
Bro. W._B. Roberts, Chaplain.

A vote of thanks at the close
was moved by Bro. the Hon.
T. ‘Albert Marryshow and there
was a large attendance of high-
ranking officials, among them
His Honour the Chief Justice Mr.
D. E- Jackson, Mr. Justice W. A.
Date,‘ Sir Clement and Lady
Malone, Hon. and Mrs. G. H.
Adams, Hon. and Mrs. E. Earle
Hughes and Hon. and Mrs.
R. C. P. Moore.

| NO CONSTIPATION
FOR 25 YEARS

* husband me to

a ere at. we were





married. i
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as
fast. The result:
Werke sony ar as
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453 G Id Ave.,
iF ae ane
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ALL-BRAN ‘users.

If you suffer from consti)
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Get DOUBLE YOUR

DIAL 4616

MONEY BACK!





























°o.s n b Chrichlow
N. Wooc b Gordar 1
W. Jemmott b Chrichlow 13
K. Sealy b Clarke I
E MecComie b Gordan 0
N. Harris not out 19
S Parris b Gordan )
C. Matthews c Burrowes b Wiltshire
Extras
Total
Fall of wickets 1—36; 2—45 04
4-121; 5—126; 6—142; 7-~142 42
2-149
BOWLING ANALYSIS
o M a
J. Gordan 14 3 36
M. Chrichlow 8 1 49
J. Wiltshire 10 1 a3 1
G. Archer 3 0 4 0
Carter 2 0 14 0
C. Knight 3 0 12 0
MENTAL HOSPITAL—ist Innings
V.C Boyce Lb.w. b K_ Sealy 27
M. Chrichlow run out 10
C. Williams not out 26
N. E. Burrowes ¢ Parris b Harris 4
C,. Best not out 6
Total (for 3 wkts.)
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo M R W
S. Parris 4 1 12 0
K. Sealy 6 1 24 1
E. McComie 4 0 16 0
N. Harris 6 1 21 I
pein be emoormnenpeninm
Wedemeyer
@ From Page 1
(Republican Massachussettes) if

the bombing of Manchurian bases
should have been allowed “even
though that might invo]ve action
with another country.”

“That is correct, sir”, he replied.
“And as I see it, refusal to permit
General MacArthur to bomb bases
where the enemy was gathering
his strength to destroy our
bases, destroy our boys, to kill our
men-——in my judgement, that is un-
fair restriction and an unrealistic
approach to the military and to
the strategic problem,” he added

“No commander should be put
in the field and given such a mis-~
sion. If it is determined that
bombing those fields will involve
another country and if politically
or diplomatically we do not want
to do that, then the mission should
be changed.”



Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

MV. Sedgefield, Sch. Marion Belle
Wolfe, Sch, Cyril E. Smith, Sch. D'Ortac,
Sch. Philip H, Davidson, Sch. Laudalpha






MV. Blue Star, Sch, Everder Sch
Mary M. Lewis, Sch. Enterpri. Se
w L Eunicia, Sch. Belquee Sch
United Pilgrim S., Sch. Garde F

Sch Rainbow M. Sch. Florence Eman
uel, Sch. Mary E. Caroline, Sch Excel
sior Hodge, Sch_ Frances W. Smith
ARRIVALS
SS. Linguist, 3,992 tons
Weatherhead, from London
M V. Canadian Cruiser,
Capt. Anderson,
Grenada
$S_ Sunrell,
from Glasgow
$S Colombie, 7,554
Kerharo, from Jamaica
Schooner Amber Jack Mac, 46 tons net,
Capt MecLawrence, from St Lucia
SS_ Bruno, 1,549 tons net, Capt.
ling, from London
DEPARTURES
Schooner Wonderful Counsellor, 38 ton
net, Capt Alexander, for St. Lucia
SS Colombie, 7,554 tons, Capt Ker-
haro, for England

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1I,) Ltd
that they can now communicate

net, Capt

3,935 tons net,
from British Guiana via
4,314 tons,

Capt. Kapasi,

tons net, Capt



Fy!

advise
with



the following ships through their Bar
bados Coast Station

S.S. Hersilia, Willemstad, Sunwailt,
Alcoa Pioneer, Abu, Adriatica, Dolores,
Colombie, Alcoa Clipper, Sugar Pro-
ducer, Rosa, Nieuw Amsterdam, Paula,
Alcoa . Pennant, Usodimare, Elizabeth,

Cristobal, Peter Marsk, President Dutra,
Aleoa Corsair, Samana, Helena Steven-
son, Hersillia, Regent Caribou, Castor,
Eastware, Destiny, Alar, Orinoco, Hestia
and Esso Bolivar



Rates Of Exchange

MONDAY, JUNE il

CANADA
Cheques on

Bankers

Demand

Drafts
Sight

Drafts
Cable
Currency
Coupons

1951
61 2/10% pr.
59 2/10% pr

59.05% pr

58 9/10 pr
10% pr.
10% pr.

57%

10%
pr

pr

SYSTEM

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WHITE PARK ROAD

Pickwick Lead °°
YMPC On Ist Inns.

PICK W7CK gained a first innings lead over Y.M.P.C. when
they seored 111 runs for the loss of five wickets in reply
to Y.M.P.C. score of 90 runs in theirfirst innings when the
first day’s play of their Second*Division match was con-

cluded at Beckles Road on Saturday.





For Y.M.P.Cc. S. Goddard top-
cored with 22 and H. Mayhew not
out 21. Best bowlers for Pickwick
were L who captured four
wickets ) runs and D. Sim-

mons five for 22
L.. Foster was not out for 33 runs
H

Lashley knocked up a_ breezy
28 ©. Burke took three of the
Pickwick wickets for 24 runs.

At Empire, Wanderers batted
nearly the whole day and scored
175 runs, G. Evelyn 75 and J.
Cheeseman 46 For Empire §$S
Beckles took three wickets for 38
runs, G. Downes four for 56 and

K. Skeete two for 53

At the end of play
replied with 17 for
knock by G

Empire had
no wicket. A
sood | Harding who
topscored with 61 helped Carlton
to score 190 runs in their first in-
nings against Combermere. W.
Maxwell got four wickets for the
loss of 30 runs and J. Ward three
wickets for 49 runs. Combermere
have scored 25 runs for the loss of
two wickets, Both wickets went
to H. Cox

Leewards scored
first innings

At Vaucluse,
165 runs in their
against Central. G. Gilkes top-
scored with 37 runs, Bowling for
Central C, Hinds took three wick-
cts for 34 runs and L. Wood two
wickets for 58 runs, Central have

scored 57 runs for five wickets.
Police in their first innings
scored 84 runs in their match

against Foundation at Foundation.
R. Warner topscored with 41 while
H. Yarde captured four wickets for
19 run

Foundation have scored 91 runs
“or two wickets

The scores were: —
Y.M.P.C. Pickwick
Y.M.P.C, 90 runs (S. Goddard
99

2, H. Mayhew n.o. 21, L, Foster
four for 15, D. Simmons 5 for 22).

vs.

Pickwick 111 for the loss of five
wickets (L. Foster 33 not out and
H. Lashley 28. O. Burke three
wickets for 24 runs).

Empire vs. Wanderers at
Empire
Wanderers 175 runs (G. Evelyn

75, J. Cheeseman 46, S, Beckles
three for 38, G. Downes four for
56).

Empire 17 for no wicket. (A.

Daniel 9 not out and B. Gill 7 not
out)

Central vs. Leewards at
Vaucluse

Leewards 165 runs (G. Gilkes
87, C. Hinds three for 34, L. Wood
two for 58 runs. if

Central 57 for five wickets (G.
Gilkes three for 22-runs), ‘ ,

Carlton vs. Combermere at

‘Carlton

Carlton 190 (G. Harding 61, E.

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Sisnett 37, G.

Maxwell four for 30 runs and J
Ward three for 49).

Combermere 25 for two wickets
(R. Marshall 16,
not out, H. Cox two for two runs).

Foundation

Foundation

Police 84 runs
H. Yarde four wiekets for 19 runs,
Callender three wickets for 26 ¢

C.
runs)
Foundation



RUB AWAY THAT










91
wickets (D, Jones 6? not out).

PAGE THRE





a mee
Te . l }
Vinter Mentorial | ait
~ . | .
Service Held | Cn ae you :
r ne -
al Service for the Late | “ Having ! , % e X *
Vinter was held yester- | -
day afternoon at Society Chapel eT \
The Principal of Codrington Col-
lege conducted the service, the | A
Lessons were read by the Rev. mn

A. E. Simmons, the Rector of St. |
John and the Address was deliv-
ered by the Rev. Canon P. D, W.
Moore.





Miss Vinter was the first head-
mistress of the Codrington High
School. She came to Barbados
as a Missioner of the Society for
the Propagation of ihe Gospel, and
it was under her that the school
came into being.

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Among those present wer r ERS 32
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ered there to pay tribute to one ws
worthy of tke title of “A Good
Woman” The choir under Miss *
Jean Lawson was composed of

Matthews 31, W

G. Harewood five

vs. Police at





(R. Warner 41

the present members of the
school. The Service was organised
the Old Girls’

runs for two

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS «GP ADVORATE

aaa SS SSNS SESS Pouweas)

Printed by the Advocate \o., Ltd. Browd St. Bridgetown

ee



Tuesday. June 12, 1951



SUICIDE |

THERE may yet be oil in Barbados. The
long silence after the high hopes continues.
Sugar has had a record year. But what
of tourism? It is taking some hard knocks.
The tortoise-like progress made to encour-
age the hotel industry is a talking point
the world over. In Barbados it is a sore
point. There is nothing tangible to report.

Seawell Runway, the gift of the over-
burdened British taxpayer to Barbados,
needs some of our own money spending on
it to make the gift complete.

Active encouragement of the tourist
industry is restricted to the excellent slog-
ging work of the Barbados Publicity Com-
mittee and the publicity provided by
Trans Canada Airlines and advertising
agencies which are interested in promo-
ting the tourist trade in Barbados.

But while the Government of Barbados
has shown but tepid appreciation of the
economic importance of tourism to the
island, the private citizens of this island
are doing all they can as quickly as they
ean to ruin the island’s fair name as a
tourist resort.

From Speightstown to Silver Sands the
coastline of Barbados, one of the loveliest
coastlines in the West Indies, has become
a hoteh-potch of crazy building. Houses
that have no pretensions to beauty block
the sea and offend the eye. From Eagle
Hall Cornerto Broad Street andin all the
lanes between Baxters Road, Broad Street
and Probyn Street women sit and sell
their sweet potatoes, yams, eddoes, bread-
fruit, mangoes and pineapples.

The only note of consistency to be ob-
served is a consistency of disorder. Only
eyes long jaded by sunlight or permanent-
ly under the influence of alcohol could
fail to be struck by the patch work ugliness
of Bridgetown’s methods of selling vege-
tables, fruit and “stale” fish.

Instead of promoting beauty, instead of
promoting the island’s fair name, we, its
two hundred thousand, sit slinging mud
at one another and blaming everybody but
ourselves for the mess we are in.

Let us tear the blinkers off our eyes, Let
us recognise how rapidly, how swiftly we
are giving the city of Bridgetown and the
fair island of Barbados a name that bodes
us no good in the world outside,

Let us arise and clear the old Railway
Station of the impedimenta that now en-
cumbers it, Let us remove Highways and
Transport from the Railway Yard and
until we find some use for Stockton let us
put it there. Let us then make the Rail-
way Yard a “thing of beauty and a joy
forever.” Let the traveller come to Bar-
bados to see the finest marketplace in the
West Indies.

Let us pass legislation forbidding the
sale of any vegetables or flowers anywhere
else in Bridgetown. Let us show the Gov-
ernment that we seriously intend to make
Barbados the most beautiful, the most
attractive island in the British West Indies.

If we cannot do these things for the sake
of beauty, let us at least consult our own
material interests and realise that our in-
difference to town planning, our indiffer-
ence to filthy streets, our indifference to
jerry-building, our indifference to elemen-
tary rules of sanitation and hygiene are
costing us dear.

Every hour that passes drives another
nail into the coffin of ugliness which will
be our fate as a tourist resort unless we act
now.

BY THE



em ee



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Hi fd is Am Empire Then NERVE CENTRE OF

Call It Ome

CASUAL observers in the
neighbourhood of Harringway
recently might well have thought
that a heavy-weight prize-fight, a
circus, or an ice carnival was
taking place.

Scepticism _would have been
understandable if they had been
told that 10,000 people had come
to the arena to hear a speech on
the Britis’: En pire

It is true tha. Mr. Eden was the

speaker, and } is as great a
draw on the public platform as
American film stars are at the
Palladium.

This is rather odd, for Anthony
Eden i seldom theatrical and
never flamboyant. He reads
poetry in private but does not
speak it in public. Not for him

the purple passage, the glittering
phrase, or Ae barbed epigram,

This Seemed A Moment
To Rejoice
Yet Mr. Churchill is the only
other British politician who could
draw such a crowd,
{ must not entroach on the do-

main of my colleague “Cross-
Bencher” whoge attitude toward
Eden is this side idolatry, but F

for one rejoice that the Deputy
Leader of the Conservative Party
has even momentarily abandoned
the painted hussy of foreign affairs
to embrace the buxom wench of
Empire.

Almost the biggest applause of
the evening came when he saic
that he liked the word Empire and
would not run away from it, How
different this is from the London
County Council, which commend-
ably encouraged tributes in the
schools but thought it ought to
be referred to as Commonwealth
Day.

If this legalistic timorousness
persists and spreads to parlia-
mentary level 1 can foresee the
time when the National Anthem
wills be altered to something like
this: —

“Ged save our gracious Con-

stitutional Monarch

God bless our noble

tional Monarch

God save our

Monarch.”
Which would automatically cause
‘the alteration in the last line of,
John of Gaunt’s famous speech: -

“This blessed plot, this earth,
this realm, this England!” to
“This federated union of auto-
nomous British States.”

Precedence And Human

Vanity

WHICH brings me to the much
maligned Recorder of Walsall,
who resigned because he was the
thirteenth to be presented to
Princess Margaret when she was
received by the Mayor of
Walsall.

Constitu-

Constitutional



EY BEVERLEY BAXTER

The Recorder was quite right.
Representing the Law, his order
of precedence is clearly establish-
ed and it should not have been
set aside.

No doubt human vanity played
some part in it and I would not
be surprised if his wife spurred
him to resolute action, but in a
world which becomes increasingly
nasty we should endeavour to
preserve the niceties.

Denunciation Of Bob Hope,
Golfer

WHO else is there whom we
ean taunt with the licence of ink’
Ah yes, there is the anonymous
golf correspondent of the Times—
in other words, Mr. Bernard
Darwin.

Mr. Darwin writes delightfully
on his special subject, but J]
thought he was less than fair
when he denounced Mr. Bo
Hope’s in*ervention in the Britise
Amateur Championship at Porth-

cawl,

After deseribing Mr. Hope's
indifferent golf and denouncing
the bobby-soxers (what a falling
off was there for the lordly
Times) Mr, Darwin pontified:

“T eannot help thinking that
after Mr. Crosby one year and

Mr, Hope the next we have had

enough exhibitions of this sort.

Credit is due to the conqueror,

Mr, C. C. Fox for playing

steadily in such depressing cir-

cumstances,”

The inference, in fact the in-
dictment, is that Bob Hope was
playing in order to get some cheap
publicity and that he had no right
to impose his poor golf on a good
opponent.

Was The Giggling Crowd His

Fault?

ACTUALLY the one thing that
Hope takes seriously is golf.

I know, because three weeks
ago we arranged to play a morn-
ing round at Addington with two
of his American friends. There
was only time for nine holes, but,
playing the course for the’ first
time, Hope had seven bogeys, one
birdie. and one disaster.

He made some beautiful shots
and his putting was bold and
remarkably accurate.

WAS it his fault that a giggling
crowd turned up to see him play
in the British championship?

And was it not better for him
to make jokes than to sulk or
throw his club away as has been
done by more than one serious
golfer who would not draw a
dozen spectators?

Personally I wish that both Mr.
Crosby and Mr. Hope would re-
turn and play again in the Brit-
ish Amateur. They bring humour

and humanity to a dour. affair
and help to popularise a game
that is on the decline.

‘Who Goes Home?’ For

The Critics

AT the end ‘of each day’s pro-
ceedings in the House of Com-
mons the police in attendance
raise a great shdéut of “Who Goes
Home?” As this is combined with
the ringing of belis all over the
place it is not without a sense of
drama.

The purpose of the query is to
find out if any M.P. wants police
protection when he leaves the
precincts. ;

AFTER the row which followed
the recent first night of Mr. Alec
Guinness in “Hamlet” it may be
necessary for the theatre to copy
Parliament... We critics are so
unpopular at the moment that a
shout of “Who Goes Home?”
would sound pleasant in our ears

TUESDAY, JUNE 12, 1951



COMMUNICATIONS

LONDON.

COMMONWEALTH.

IT is difficult now-a-days to imagine the
thrill of that day in August 1858 when Queen
Victoria greeted President Buchanan of the
United States in inaugurating the first cable
link between the Old and the New World.
Today, wireless telegraphy and radio tele-
phony have made the cabled message a com-
| monpiace.

Twentieth century man reads over the
breakfast-table the happenings of the preced-

Tf. Determine The Age Of|ing 24 hours in all parts of the world; he

Hamlet
FROM the letters which T have
received since beginning my col-
umn, I am aware

ers who take serious
‘seriously.

Therefore I would like to solicit
their help in trying to determine.

1. How old was Hamlet?

2. How old should he be?

MY case against Mr. Guinness
is that he plays Hamlet with .a
moustache and an imperial, thus
making him a

things

cross between

Disraeli and Sir Thomas Beecham,

I have always believed that
Hamlet was hardly more than an
undergraduate, sensitive, arrogant,
a lover of beauty, a man of words
forced against his will to action.

IT is true that in the play the
gravedigger says that he has
been sexton for 30 years and that
he took on the job the day young
Hamlet was born. Ergo Hamlet
is 30.

But was that not perhaps a
compromise on Shakespeare’s part
because his leading actor Bur-
bidge, or whoever it was, com-
reained that he could not play so
young a boy?

If Hamlet was 30, then his
mother was old enough to behave
herself. But why was Hamlet, as
heir to the throne, still unmarried
at such an age? And what had
he been doing since be left school?

Not Over 25, But What Do
You Say?

I CLAIM that Hamlet was not
more tuan .25 and that. Shakes-
peare intended him to be no older.
However, I shall keep an open
mind on this int and will be
glad of any enlightenment.

Perhaps if my readers agree}and Somerton. *

with me we may succeed in re-
moving the hirsute adornments
of Mr, Guinness. —L.E.S.



Frightened Men Pack Bags

And an unpaid army seeks cash in oil land

ABADAN.

Hundreds of frightened Persians
are packing their bags and leav-
ing Abadan. They fear trouble,
when and if their countrymen
arrive to take over the oil refin-
eries,

They are bunching together in
cars and trains, going anywhere
north,

The news that many British
wives and families are going — I
understand 400 so far have ap-
plied for free air passages — has
accelerated their desire to leave.

Many of the Anglo-Iranian



Company’s lower-grade Persian
employees are becoming fearful
lest they lose their jobs when

their countrymen take over.

This is a country of hot heads
and greasy palms, and some men
in power have the Oriental habit
of exacting tribute which, for
subordinates anxious to retain
their jobs, may be a month’s pay.
If the man in power is sacked,
his . successor may want the
tribute all over again. Hence

;mie worry.
No Sales

Trade in Abadan’s bazaar is the
slowest in memory, Persian
carpets hang outside the shops
or lie on the pavement—they are
believed to be improved if people
walk over thern—but even prices
slashed to a quarter cannot sell
them.

Hindu and Moslem _ settlers
from India are contemplating
| returning to India or Pakistan,

WAY

(By JAMES LEASOR)

The company, with 70,000
workers, is the country’s second
largest employer of the Persians;
biggest is the Government, whose
employees, like the army, have
not been paid for seven months.

To meet the threat of financial
collapse, the Government is call-
ing in 6500-rial and 1,000-rial
notes—£3 15s and £7 10s after.

Then a very civil servant asked
him to step into his private office
and worked out for him, gratis,
his taxi fares for those 16 fruit-
less days and promised him a
visa instantly in return for dakhl
to the same amount.

The foreigner refused on the
ground that he would have given
it gladly if asked on the first day,
but nd@t on the sixteenth, He got
his visa later through outside
pressure,

Most travellers agree that the
best answer in one of these in-
terminable hold-ups with petty
officials is the crackle of a high
denomination note,

Telegrams here are among the
world’s dearest—urgent rate is
equivalent to 7s, 1ld. a word—
and what is to prevent the clerk
sending it slow rate and pocket-
ing the difference?

July 23, these notes cease to ba
legal tender.

The Government hopes to
catch out citizens who hold large
quantities. of them obtained



By Beachcomber

from illegal transaction’. Many
innocent country folk will be
unlucky. As communications are
very poor, they may never hear
of the order. q

The Government's trouble is
that it is missing the oil com-
pany's monthly royalty cheque,
on which it relied for paying the
army and civil service.

Both bodies are forced to make
their own arrangements to get
food, pay their,rent and so on,
This they do with ingenuity,

The basic monthly pay packet
of an army private is 2s. 6d.
Abadan’s hospital appeals for
blood donors and gives £1 10s. a
pint. Doctors have difficulty in
persuading soldiers not to return
daily to give another pint.

N.C.O.s unwilling to give up
their lifeblood, take a rake-off. by
selling passes to leave bartacks;

In the civil service these things
are organised with more suavity
and diplomacy: There is an

almost untranslatable Persian
word “dakhl,” which means,
roughly, “hidden” income—un-

taxable perquisites,

A civil servant offered a £1,000-
a-year job with no dakhl, would
turn it down in preference to a
{£200-a-year one with good dakhl
prospects,

After 16 Days
Possibilities for keen men are
enormous, A man I know went
to an exit visa‘office on 16 days
without success, Each day he
was told to come again, :

AT Narkover the authorities
= are trying to deal with an
extraordinary incident. It ap-
pears that the father of one of
the boys broke into a house dur-
ing the night and stole a quan-
tity of share certificates,

By an ironical chance the cer-
tificates were stolen from the
thief’s own son, and had _ been.
hidden in his room by a master
who shad been used as. a. fence by
the prefect who stole the certifi-
cates from another master. The
son did not know that the stolen
property had been planted on
him, and the father did not know
it was his son’s room he was
rifling. The affair is complicated
by the fact that the certificates
are forged—the work of a syndi-
cate which includes the Senior
Mathematics master.

* * *

Dr. Smart-Allick is reported
to have said: “The stealing of
genuine certificates is bad enough,
but when it comes to stealing
forged certificates, how is any-
one to feel safe?”

Smart-Allick

defends Narkover
SKED why the moral tone of
Narkover seems to be so



much lower than that of the
other public schools, Smart-Al-
lick aid: “It is because other
sch ; try to hush up scandals,
wherea at Narkover are al-
ways ready to admit irregulari-
ties. Dishc is never asham-
ed to sho it face among us
with the esult that our boys
grow up t ept it as a part of
life, and taught to devel-
op their « rs. A

loses all his money in the first
week of a term becomes self-re-
liant, in the knowledge that if
he doesn’t help himself, nobody
will help him, The result is a
manly independence which you
will not find in the goody-goody
schools.”

Nutrition intake

for personnel

ML Sigur units at — static
points”, Thus is described
an arrangement to feed human
beings. “At an exclusive feeding
unit at one of the West End’s
most static points. . . .”

Good to eat

+ TRAVELLER in France

A

complains that he tried
snails and found them inedible.
Il can well believe it.
There are only two people
whose snails are cooked to per-
fection—and perfection is essen

tial to this dish—Benoist of
Compiegne and an old woman
at Massebiau under the Causse
Mejean. They are eatable, but
only just, at the Auberge du
Vieux Puits at St. Affrique, at
a house in the Voulzie Valley
(celebrated by Hegesippe Mo-
reau), and at the Regina in Metz.
The worst-cooked snails in Eu-
rope may be had at St. Laurent
in the Jura, At Cahors of the
Quercy they are mediocre. As for
the bigorneauz, or little sea-
snails, which are eaten cold with
hors d’oeuvres, let him who likes
them cram himself with them




Not I

The nonpareille
\ of Massebiau

? ND in what,’ eries ‘the

courtly reader, “in what,
pray, lies the culinary wizardry
of the Sieur Benoist and the old
woman?” I will tell you. The
nonpareille of Massebiau, having
washed the snails in: water and
vinegar and cooked them in fish-
stock for about four hours, and
having cleaned and dried the
shells, prepares a buttery bed for
each baked inhabitant, in its
own shell. But to the crushed
garlic, choyped parsley, pepper
and salt she adds—Heaven re-
ward the good gossip—a faint
flavour of thyme. Then it is Ho
for the table! Elbows spread wide
bottle of Clos Fourtet at hand
with rolling eyes and grunts of
satisfaction the happy traveller
falls to, and rises some _ hours
later a stronger, a wiser, a more
generally excellent man than. he
was before.

Foulenough
Hlas

“tT T surprises

tourist, “that
should have
house
built

The Answers

me,” said the
Francis Drake
been born in a
that seems to have been
about 1880.”

“When the Drakes
replied Foulenough
considerable

moved in”,
“they made
alterations.”

It was only an hour later, and
30 miles away, that the full im-
becility of this remark was re-

| to the impie to

j rit
Veale UPist,

iceberg.
disturbances and
attributed by
> to the Strabismus rocket.

A mother’s daughter

Oh, poor Charlotte Rumpus!
They shattered her
She was dropped from St.
,sula’s. Badminton team,
The disgusted Headmistress

Felt bound to disclose
The tale of the hat

On the end of the nose.
“No girl with a

Who goes on like this
Can play for the School,”

‘eam
Uta

mother

. She shouted; “Dismiss!”
No refrain. It is all too sad.
Rocket %
ATCHERS all oer the
world are cran their
eyes to catch the first impse
of the returning rocket. man
Bucktooth, Nebraska, saw a

jug-shaped light revolving in the

Astronomers at Dhurtipore

reported that something seemed
to have crashed into Saturn.

A glowing saucer
Votz-Kukin turned out to be a
turnip smeared with »hosphorus,
attached to an aerial mast. Seis-
mographs as
therefore
Bad Stensch and Owph' recorded
terrific
gasso Sea,
marine mushrooms came
surface.
Hat and No
three
turned
East Croydon green soot Yell for

seen above

far
as near

apart (and
together) as
shocks under the Sar-
where quantities of
to the
The Burmese scientists
Ma said = that
porridge-quarries had
black in the night. In

minutes, and in Brisbane a
was stunned by a- falling
All these atmospheric
phenomena are
Professor Stack-

sees in his daily paper pictures of events
which took place only a few hours earlier in

that there are| New York, Calcutta or Melbourne. He sends
many erudite and watchful reada-

cables to any part of the world in a matter
of hours. And rarely does he bother to
think why he is able to do so. He probably
could not tell you anything about Electra
House, headquarters and nerve eentre of the
greatest telecommunications centre in the
world, on the Thames Embankment in-Lon-
don.

,

If you seek a concrete link in the British

Commonwealth, surely you find it in the
amazing Electra House. In this seven-storey,
modern wonder of the world, over 3,000 men
and women operate a 24-hour service of
worldwide transmission and reception of
messages — yes, and pictures.

The main instrument room on the first
floor stretches the whole width of the build-
ing, covering nearly one-third of an acre. It
deals with some 70 traffic circuits, comprising
15 cable and 55 wireless routes, most of which
are operating all 24 hours of the day, at
speeds up to 200 words per minute.

The wireless*circuits are connected through
a control room to one of four relay stations
—two for transmission at Ongar and. Dor-
chester and two for reception at Brentwood

ag ys

But the term wireless has no meaning in
the control room. All over the room stand
huge sets made up of miles and miles of wire.
These embrace all the systems used.

In the main gallery, a staff of 940 men and
women is oectipied over any 24-hour period
with despatch or receipt of some 60,000 mes-
sages. This great flow of messages travels
over ,approximately 155,000 milés every day.

Electra House has an impressive teleprinter
section, where some 80 machines, operated by
150 women, enable private firms and press
agencies to have direct contact with the tele-
graph section. Between,800 and 1,000 mes-
sages are delivered daily to the Press agen-
cies and newspaper offices by this means. A
further 1,200 messages are delivered by a
device known as “telex”, which enables the
receiving or sending station to dial. direct a
particular machine in the office. :

Various means are employed to ensure,
delivery of messages to addresses with the,

absolute minimum of delay. One of these |

is the phonogram system. In the phonogram
section telegrams are received from and
delivered to the public by telephone, Fifty
telephone lines are allotted for the purpose.
Bigger customers are specially served with
120 private wires for direct and permanent
connection with the office. An average of
4,000 messages a day are dealt with in the
|phonogram section by a staff of more than
100.

Another important device to avoid time
waste is the. belt system of inter-departmen-
tal connection. This has almost displaced
the old pneumatic tube and enables mes-
sages to be dealt with instantaneously and
singly without the necessity of unfolding
messages or pulling them out. of containers.

©ae of the great technical marvels is the
picture room, This deals with transmission
o: photographs and documents with some 20
stations abroad.

On one machine, I watched the arrival-of a
specimen of a man’s finger print, his profile
and criminal record, wired from an overseas
country. The world is indeed ‘a small. place
now-a-days! Even if a crook makes a success-
ful getaway. from, say, New York by air, the
chances are that his complete record is with
Scotland Yard’ hours before he can set foot
in Britain.

Couriers and despatch riders deliver over
5,700 messages daily from Electra House. The
despatch centre contains special addressing
machines. There I saw clerks at work, racing

| against time as always.



Not of Jeast interest is the instrument and
[engine room, where special generators sup-/
| Ply current for -the -varied machinery 1
throughout Electra House: a Diesel engine}
| plant for generating power in an emergency.
| This hag proved useful-on many occasions,
| particularly during “the war and twice this
| year when the building. suffered power cuts

{arising from Britain’s coal shortages.

apnea

—_—

,

REPAIRS



















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VEGETABLES in Tins

-

Kale

. Spinach

Carrots

’ Turnips

String Beans

; Baked Beans

Asparagus— Whole
Asparagus Tips
=—_—_

|

FRUIT

Guavas
Grapes
Apricots
Gooseberries
Rhubarb
Apples in tins
Apple Sauce

in Tins

—---



VALUES

Van Houten Cocoa 38c. per }
Idris Kola Tonic $1.00 per bot.
Worcester Sance—20 oz—$1.06
: per bot.



RED SNAPPER

Steak and Kidney 48c. per tin
Red White Blue Beans @ 24c.

per tin ARRIVE
Gelies Sree Beer $3.90 per Gaede
y hemes epeaetrentdaghon icine 5 fl
FOR THE CHILDREN FRESH VEGETABLES
% Kellogg's All Bran | String Beans
Carr’s Sweet Biscuits | Beet Root

8 J. & R. Bread F
> PHONE GODDA

SOOSOCSSS 0999999899 As

Lettuce





TUESDAY, JUNE 12, 1951



Fruit Ship On W.I. Line

Gideon Made
Medical Supt.

The Secretary of State for the
Colonies has selected Dr. David
Strathy Gideon for temporary ap-
pointment to the post of Medical
Superintendent in the General
Hospital

It is expected that Dr. Gideon
accompanied by his wife and chila,
will be sailing from the United

for Jamaica on the S.S.
Bayano on the 30th June and pro-
ceeding onwards to Barbados on
the S.S. Colombie about the 17th
July.

Born in Jamaica in 1910, Dr.
Gideon was educated in England
at Bedford School. In 1929 he
‘gained an Entrance Scholarship to
St. Mary’s Hospital and Medical
School, obtaining M.R.C.S. (Eng.)
and L.R.C.P. (London) in 1937 and

ripe bananas and tomatoes.

for carrying general cargo.

100 Years
Ago
WEST INDIAN.
eles at ine

Nottingham, and proprietor
of the “Times,” artes given



D.L.O. in 1950. He served as @ general invitation to his
Medical Superintendent at St. constituents to visit his
Mary’s Hospital and Medical town residence, Russell

School from 1939 to 1941 when he
was seconded as Assistant Surgeon
to Ophthalmic and N.T. De-
artment, Park Prewett Hospital,
asingstoke. In 1942 he joined the
. <<. and after serving in
North Africa, Sicily and Italy was
demobilized in September, 1946.

Square, any day during the
continuance of the Great
Exhibition, The hospitality
is not limited to elections
merely, but is intended to
include every well-conduct- ~
ed resident in the borough.



He was attached to St. Mary's

ae ital gna ae eae emas Ken- Fi E i F
sington ospital—E.N.T. Depart- ‘tire

ment—as Ex-Senior Specialist u ngine or

from November, 1946 until Febru-
ary, 1950, when he was appointed
Assistant Surgeon in the E.N.T.
Department, Princess Louise Ken-
sington Hospital for children, From
July 1949 onwards he was also
Clinical Assistant to the Royal
Northern Hospital.

e

Breakwater Built

se f i: 4
At ‘Window by Sea

A breakwater has been built at
“the window by the sea” opposite
General Hospital. This will pre-
vent fishermen from _ beaching
their boats on the spot. A few
small boats were there yesterday.
These could have been lifted over
the breakwater.

The “window” is at present un-
sightly. Grass and wild bush is
growing in various places. Some
idlers still find it a convenient
place for card games, dice and
dominoes.

{It will however be filled in with
rubble stone and levelled off.
When it is completed it will re-
semble the Esplanade, Seats will
be built and the area will be
attractive.

Two buildings inside the yard
of the Eye Department will be
dug down and this part of the
road widened,

QUEEN’S PARK
AFTER CARNIVAL

Carnival revellers left a great
amount of work in Queen's
Park for other people to do.

When the Advocate visited the
Park yesterday men with long
brooms, made from dried palm
Jeaves, were sweeping up the bits
of paper and other stuff left by

Seawell Arrives

THE fire engine for Seawell
has arrived. It came by the SS
Bruno. This engine will be kept
at Seawell and will be manned
oy selected men from the aero-
drome.

These men have all had pre-
vious ex ce. They served in
England with R.A.F., fire squads
during the last war.

The engine was in Trafalgar
Square since Sunday when it was
anloaded by the Government
Crane. It is however in its crate



and cannot be seen,



Labourer Jailed

In the Assistant Court of Appeal
yesterday Justices G. L. Taylor and
J. W. B. Chenery sentenced Frank
Drakes, a labourer of Cave Hill. to
six months’ imprisonment with
hard labour for fraudulent con-
version as a bailee of $3 belonging
to Eric Archer on May 5.

Their Honours thereby con-
firmed the decision of His Worship
Mr. C. L. Walwyn, Acting Police
Magistrate of District “A”, Drakes
appealed against Mr. Walwyn’s de-
cision and was also ordered yes-
terday to pay the cost of appeal
which amounted to $1.28.

Archer said that on May 5 he
saw the defendant and asked him
to. buy a piece of cloth from the
Model Store for him, He gave
the defendant $3 and waited for
sometime for him to return, Later
he saw the defendant in a group
of men went up and asked
him about the $3.

The defendant denied taking the
money from him, He then re-
ported the matter to the Police.
these revellers. Police Constable 451 Jones ar-

In one instance a boy picked pected the defendant on Swan
up_a dirty shirt without a back. street and took him to the Central

On Sunday morning children gation. er)
were on the hunt for money, “ Drakes has two previous convic-
ee sweets dropped by the tions for larceny as a bailee.
revellers.





Inquiry Adjourned

HEARING in the inquiry into
the circumstances surrounding the
death of Milton Barnett a 64-
year-old labourer of Bush Hall,
St. Michael was adjourned until
Thursday June 14 by Mr, G, B.
Griffith Acting Police Magistrate
of District “A” yesterday,

Barnett died-on the spot when
he was involved in an accident
on Bank Hall Main Road short-
ly after 9.30 p.m. on June 10
with the motor car M—2167
owned and driven by Herbert
Armstrong of Bush Hall, St.
Michael.

told the Advocate yesterday.
organisation in the same way

form of a special resolution

‘House of Assembly to-day.

From this sum, grants will be
made to the vatious parochial or-

fruit ship between England and the
No smell of fruit came from hatches while she rode at
anchor in Carlisle Bay on Sunday,

As Cargo Vessel

TWO MONTHS AGO the air-conditioned hatches of ‘the
Norwegian motor ship Bruno were sending out the smell of

She was then being run as a

Canaries.

for she is now being used

For. six’ months she will be
freighting general | c from
England to the West Indies. . She
has been chartered by the
Saguenay Terminals Ltd. to make
a few trips to the West Indies.
She is expected to make another
call in August.

_The Brune is now on her first
visit to the West Indies. She
sailed from England direct to
Barbados. She is expected to
leave port this evening for Trini-
dad whence she will be going on
to British Guiana and Santo
Dominge. She will. be taking-a
load of sugar at Santo Domingo
for Englan

The Bruno brought about
3,200 tons of general cargo. She
has a large supply of . cement in
her hold for Trinidad. She has a
gross tonnage of 2,900 and can
carry 3,500 tons of general ca

Although she is not equipped

with cold storage for freighting ,

fruit,

scarcely any of them spoil.
makes 18 knots cruising speed
and so takes only a few days to
get the fruit from the Canaries to
England. The fruit season is now
ended in the Canaries and that is
why the Bruno is in Barbados.

Inside

The Bruno was built specially
as a fruit ship three years ago in
the Oresundsvarvet, AB, Land-
skrona dock yards in Sweden.
She is owned by Mr, Fred Olsan
of Oslo. She has the lines of a
pleasure yacht and the interior
is almost as well furnished.
Carpets cover the floor of the
cabins, which are well ventilated,
and thave a look of comfort
everywhere.

She has first class acoommoda-
tion for 10 passengers and there
other accommodation
another two passengers. She is
equipped with radar, automatic
Steering, echo sound, direction
finder,
engines,







A crew of 39 mans her.
are Spaniards, one Rumaniar
one British, one Finnish and
others are Norwegians, Fou
women do the cooking.

Segurd Knutsan, the Chi
Officer, told the Advocate tha
their fine trip to the West Indies
Was only marred for a few days;
when they met heavy seas around:
the Azores. He has been to the
West Indies on other ships. He?
likes the West Indies because
there is always fresh air.

tor.

‘ Out B

wireless and 7,800 h.p.p!

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Princess Alice
Playing Field
Gets ‘Face Lift’

The Princess Alice Playing
Field has taken on a new look
It was levelled last week by the
firm of Harriman & Co. Ltd.
Now -the seven acres of land is a
flat and almost even surface over
which the onlooker has an unin-
terrupted view well out into the
harbour

With its nearness to the sea
and its possibilities for further
development, this field now
promises to be one of the most
sought after recreation centres
in the island.

There is the ever-present dan-
ger, howevér, of the encroach-
ment of the sea on the field, as
could be seen when the Advocate
visited it yesterday morning. On
the extreme south-western end
was a quantity of water. This
had been caused by the high seas
of a few days ago.

It would seem, therefore, that
if the further development of the
field is to be as successful as the
Playing Field Committee and
others would desire, a suitable
breakwater should be erected
alang the entire stretch of the
field facing the sea.

A Park ?
KH is not unlikely now the field
has been levelled, that the Play-
ing Field Committee might

and spend a, leisurely few hours
enjoying the scenery.

With the levelling of the land
the cricket pitch has disappeared,
but the Churchwarden of the
parish said yesterday that already
arrangements have been made for
the laying out of another. The
tennis lawns which have been
already in operation jhave not
been ' interfered with. Arrange-
ments are being made for pro-
vision for other games.

he enclosure af the field is
complete and there is a proposal
to grow a hedge behind the wire
and shade
trees around the field. Already
two evergreen trees have been
planted on the field for shade
purposes.

Cane Fire Put
y Rain

A fire at Adams Castle Planta-
tion, Christ Church, over the week-



fire extended to

‘other fields and burnt various ¢ase,.”
quantities of canes,

At Mellows Plantation, St, Jos-

fer" a quantity of second crop
'

ripe canes were burnt on Sunday
night. Fortunately the fire was
put out by rain, The canes belong

to Joes River Ltd. and were in-
(ured.

Four and a half acres of second

Knutsan skippered the Bruno @TOP Tipe canes were burnt at

for two trips from the Canaries
to England. The skipper, Lars
Fylling had taken’a holiday.
Knutsan has been going to sea for

17 years. He had to “swim for ‘

it” on one occasion when his ship
struck a mine and sank.

The Bruno is consigned
Messrs. Plantations Ltd,

to



gg? a : f ‘i
Preparations Ahead For
7 a dine tM. :
Hurricane Season
GOVERNMENT is making preparations for the forthcoming
hurricane season and proposes to do everything possible in

this respect, Mr. G. T. Barton, Assistant Colonial Secretary

He said that Government intends to carry on the

as it did last year and is asking

the Legislature for $10,000 which will come down in the

to be laid on the table of the

Police Stations in the more dense-
ly populated areas and there will

Seniors Plantation, St. Joseph, on

Mr. J. A. Haynes and were in-
On Sunday night 12 acres of
third crop canes were burnt at
Joes River, St. Joseph. They are
the property of Joes River Ltd.
and were insured,

A house at Arch Hall, St.
Thomas caught fire on Saturday.
Only a small portion of the eastern
side was damaged. It is the
property of Winifred Jackman.



BIRTHDAY GREETINGS

THE following telegraphic cor-
responderjce has been exchanged
between His Excellency the Gov-
ernor and the Right Honourable
the Secretary of State for the
Colonies on the occasion of His
Majesty the King’s Birthday:—

From the Governor to the

Secretary of State for the Col-

onies dated 5th June, 1951.

On the occasion of the cele-
bration on the Birthday of His

tbicycle was injured and

LABOUR KNOW |
WHY THEY LOST

—Dr. Cummins Says

THE LABOUR PARTY

in the late St. Andrew bye-election and will correct their
mistake Dr. Cummins told a large crowd of the electorate

at the Empire Cricket Club



Imperial
Preference

@ From page 1

Another and even older prob-
lem will be tackled by Mr. A, A.
Shenfield (Trinidad) who on the
Committee dealing with commu-
nications and defence, will call
attention to lack of passenger
accommodation on ships between
England and the West Indies,
particularly those areas in the
Southern Caribbean.

Buy Through Merchants

A third subject which will be
brought up by West Indian dele-
gates, is the question of pur-
chases of Colonial Government
stores, At the moment most
Colonial Governments make their
urchases direct through Crown
gents. But West Indian dele-

ble in their own territory. They
will contend that as merchants
pay taxes, they are entitled to
their share of trade.

A subject which has not been
put forward specifically in ques-
tions submitted for Congress
discussion is that of Colonial land
tenure. One member of the
Congress, however, Mr. F. S.
Physick, a past President of the
Federated Malay States Ghamber,
ealls attention to this important
matter today in a letter published
in the Times. He calls it
“Colonial Problem, number one

fencing. The Civic Circle will be and says it concerns the security
planting ornamental

of tenure and a settled Govern-
ment “without which the capital
‘to risk of investment is severely
restricted.”
Dictatorial Decisions

Physick goes on: “In recent
years Colonial Governments—
acting no doubt on instructions
received from London—have
been urging upon the peoples
eoncerned their prerogative to
claim self-Government and _ to
exercise it in double quick time.’

He alleges that despite such
protestations, “there have been
decisions and
more interference by the Colonial
concerning local affairs
than was ever previously the

This interference in
view has had disastrous
Going on to discuss a Tresh
problem now presenting itself,
he refers to legislation in the new
British Finance Bill (due for dis-
cussion in Commons this week)
under whigh “it would appear
that a colorflal citizen may not be
permitted to purchase or lease
land situate in his own country

Physick's
results,

(Saturday night. They belong to from any present owners who are

paying taxes in the United King-
dom on the profits, on the ground
that such a transfer would de-
prive the United Kingdom of
revenue,”
Premature

Physick concludes: “No doubt
under self-Government inhabi-
tants of a colony would speedily
assert their right to buy fixed
assets in their own country from
non-residents; but is it wise to
provoke them into demanding
premature self-Government by
thigh handed action this time.”



Cyclist Injured

THE police van M—1052
collided with the bicycle O—2 at
‘the corner of Bridge and Tra-
falgar Streets about 2.45 p.m.
yesterday. The rider of the
taken
to the hospital.





PAGE FIVE





an etree cat



SPECIFY |
“EVERITE
ASBESTOS-CEMENT
CORRUGATED SHEETS

“TLANALL
ASBESTOS

|
| WOOD.
awe Ee &@ 2 2 8
a

know why they lost their seat

Grounds last night

* The Labour Party was holding
a political meeting. Speakers in-
cluded Messrs M. E. Cox, T. O
Bryan, A. E. S. Lewis, G. H.
Adams, Dr. H. G. Cummins, R.
Mapp and Mrs. E. Bourne.

The big fight has just begun
Dr. Cummins, chairman said
First speaker was Mr. Mapp. He
said that if ever there was a time
for the need of unity this was the
time. Conditions in Barbados be-
fore Labour came into power he
said were worst than in any part
of the British Empire

The cost of living in every
country of the world has gone up
When the Congervatives say tha
Mr. Adams is not getting mor
dollars that is like saying that h
would not let rain fall,

Pin Hopes On Oil

Mr. T. O. Bryan called to the
people to hold together. He saic
that the funds derived from the
nationalisation of oil would help
the government to change for the
good the whole complexion of
Barbados, build more schools,
push _ forward the Housing
Scheme, the Road and Water
Programme. They should know
without his telling them that if
the Conservatives got into power
one of the first bills they woula
repeal would be the Oil Bill and
all the benefits which the Gov-
ernment had been visualising
would fall to nothing.

They were encouraged by the
favourable report of the Gulf
people about their findings of oil.
The Government knew how great
a help holidays with pay’ would
be especially to servants and they
had made every effort to ge
such a bill on the Statute Book

Mrs. Bourne said that the La-
bour Party was the only party in
Barbados which had done any-
thing to pull the working classes
out of the mire, The Opposition
had been empowered long enough
to do the things which they were
now suggesting they would do.

It was true they had won a
bye-election but it was not be-
cause of their talk of the Gov-
ernment being responsible for the
hign cost of living. They were
speaking against the educational
system with regards to age group-
ing but it was only that more
teachers were needed and age
geouping would be quite work-
able.



|
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New Spring-gun

A new spring-gun is now being
used for underwater fish shooting
in Venezuela.

Imported from France and Italy,
where they have been popular for
some years, the guns are made of
aluminium, and have a_ spring
mechanism that hurls, harpoons of
various sizes.

We understand that hardened
fishermen in Venezuela are aban-
doning their casting nets, lines and
hooks for the new spring-gun, and
with fish bringing 30 to 40 cents a
pound, they have found that they
can make a day's earnings with
only a few shots. ;

Standard equipment, in addition
to the gun, consists of a bathing
suit, water-tight glasses and rub-
ber “wings” attached to the feet.

DYNAMITE GUARDED

A policeman was on duty on
the Pier Head yesterday, He wa:
guarding a lighter which was ly-
ing alongside loaded with dyna-
mite. The dynamite had arrived
by the Saguenay Terminals’ Sun-
rell from Egniand.

Explosives arriving in Barbados
are usually unloaded at the Har-
tour Police Pier. The Harbour
Police Pier could not be used on
this occasion because it had been
badly damaged by a_ lighter
which ran into it. The pier is
under repairs,

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ALL METAL
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Heavy Gauge Stecl — 3 cubic ft. Capacity

at $15.17 each

Post mortem evidence will be
taken from Dr. A. S. Ashby when
the next hearing begins,

_

CONSECRATION
SERVICE

THE consecration of the Very
Reverend Dean Mandeville, elect-
ed the ninth Bishop of Barbados
by the Diocesan Synod on Thurs-
day, May 17, takes place in St.
Michael’s Cathedral at 8 a.m.
on Sunday July 22. / 7

Admission to these services will
be by ticket, but the Bishop elect
considers that this is the only
way of ensuring that represen-
tatives will be present from every
church in the diocese. :

He asks that those attending
the services will regard them-
selves and be regarded as rep-
resenting others who are un-
able to be present. j

He hopes to visit all the
churthes.as soon as possible after
his consecration and so be af-
forded the opportunity of meet-
ing as many members of the con-
gregation as he can.



KRAFT CHEESE in 12 oz.

KRAFT CHEESE

in 8 oz.

ganisations and reserves will be
held by the Director of Medical
Services and the Director of Agri-
culture in case they have to send
out supplies during the caution-
ary period. The remainder he said,
will be held at the disposal of the
Executive Committee for imme-
diate use should the need arise
after the hurricane.

Within the next ten days, there
will be a meeting to see if there
are any suggestions for improve-
ments from the parochial chair-
men which can be incorporated.
If there are any such alterations,
details of them will be made
known fo the public.

Pamphlets

He said that the usual pamph-
lets will be sent out to remind the
public what they should do in
case of a hurricane. Some of
these pamphlets will be placed on
church walls, in elementary
schools, Government _ depart-
ments and other places frequented

the public.

mK eo sirens available have
been installed at some of the

tins
Pkts.

GORGANZOLA CHEESE, per lb.
DANISH CAMEMBERT CHEESE, per tin

SLICED BACON, per Ib. ..
STEPHEN’S ENGLISH PICKLES, per jar...........
ELITE SPAGHETTI, per tin

be dienes bE coe bee $1.20
.34e.

BAHAMAS CRUSHED PINEAPPLE, per tin .......... .

CROYDON PRUNES,

1 lb.

FE sac cde viva ed tupaeteus °

CROSSE & BLACKWELLS PEAS. per tin ............ ‘

PERLSTEIN BEER, per bottle 18c.;

COCKADE

per case

3-year-old

RUM

STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD.










Majesty the King, I ask, with
my humble duty, that the sin-
cere and respectful congratu-

be three short blasts for a warn-
ing and one continuous blast for
the all clear.

ONLY ONE SOAP GIVES YOUR SKIN A LIGHTER GALVANIZED MODEL

In addition, Government is lations of the Government and THIS EXCITING FRAGRANCE Fitted with Rubber Tyred Wheel and
making arrangements with the People of this ancient and loyal specially constructed for Garden Use.
Director of Education for the use ie be a aes His Your skin will be cooler, sweeter...

- ajesty, together w an as- ‘ é ae
eaten a Cinema for Propa- surance’ of our steadfast anc desirably dainty from head-to-toe Price $11.65

loyal devotion to His Majesty’s
Throne and Person,

From the Secretary of State for
the Colonies to the Governor
dated 9th June,

Your telegram has been laid
before the King who has asked
me to express his sincere ap-
preciation of the loyal message
from the Government = and
People of Barbados,

CASH LIFTED

A $14.40 fine to be paid forth-
with was yesterday imposed on
O’Neal James, a sailor of St. Lucia
when a City Police Magistrate
found him guilty of the larceny of
$25, the property of James Flem-
ing of the Schooner Adalina.

fine offence was committed or

Unlike last year, there will be
three VHF sets which will afford
private commuriication between
strategic points. These sets are
being tested at the moment and
seem to work very satisfactorily.

Earlier in the month, there was
a meeting of Meteorological Or-
ganisations at Port-of Spain at
which hurricanes were discussed
and although there was no direct
representative from Barbados at
these talks, Mr. Barton said that
the Meteorological Officer sta-
tioned in Trinidad, would repre-
sent the interests of this colony.

The Government he added, is
expecting to receive a report on
any changes that have beer
decided on at this meeting from
the Meteorological Officer in
Trinidad.



If you bathe with fragrant

Cashmere Bouquet Beauty Soap. BROAD STREET

amare

HEARTBREAKER
NY

June 10. Sgt. Scott prosecuted
for the Police.

LONS



CAMERAS that are worthy
of your ATTENTION.

4

Something you have been waiting

ZEISS IKON.— for. Sold exclusively by our

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

Fancy Department and nowhere

1/500.
IKOPLEX—Twinlens Reflex—-Norar 3.5 Lens. else in town. We have them in the
VOIGHTLANDER— most recent fashionable shades.

Genuine Du Pont Nylon 51

BESS II.—Built-in Rangefinder.
Color-Heliar and Color—Skopar Lens 3.5 Compun
Rapid Shutter—1 sec. 1/400 sec. Delayed Action.

BESSA I—Yaskar—4.5 Lens—1 sec. 1/250 sec.
PERKEO—2} sq. 3.5 Color Skopar Lens. Compur Rapid
Shutter—1 sec. —- 1/500.
BECK KASSEL BINOCULARS-—8 mag. Bloomed Lenses.

DROP IN AND LOOK THESE OVER AT—

KNIGHT’S LID.
The City Pharmacy.



gauge 15 denier and 60 gauge

$42 to



15 denier. Sizes 10%.

CAVE
SHEPHERD
& Co,, Ltd.
10-13 Broad St.

The best that money can buy. j

Shades include Twilight, Suntone, Brunette,

Haze and Smoky



|











PAGE SIX

HENRY

see P| | no

TRYING TO
STEAL “THE
SCENE
J. Wik THAT
S\y SMILING!



ROPES, AL! FOR a NEWSPAPER MAN,
CARTERS MIGHTY STRONG

I Wi6H
SHE'D
FLY
Away.4

ys “te Bing A Sue Sao |

Ms RD.
es 1

oa * |
2

* YOUR UNHAPPY LITTLE

FRIEND JERRI STAFFORD...

WOEBEGONE BECAUSE
NOBODY LIKES HER...

ee BN BARBADOS

BY CARL ANDERSON

eur) MYRTLE SwE..
YOU'RE DOING

JERRI'S ANXIOUS MAMA.

THE RICH MRS. LEILA

STAFFORD...
-HER FIRST BOY FRIEND
THaT Sess YOUNGS
MAN, JCFP KING.

@,
4

2 RECKON Tet CuT |)
DOWN THUH ©

CANYON AND TRAP
THEM SALOO et $



SOME PEOPLE
HAVE ALL THE
LUCK=-

SET YOUR COURSE
GOUTH:- EASTERLY... FOLLOW
THE COAGT/ I HAVE AN
APPOINTMENT IN CAIRO /
T DO. NOT INTENE 10 BE

+ AND LAST BUT NOT LEAST

JEFF KINGS PATRON OR 8055

OR WHATEVER HE IS, THAY }

MYSTERIOUS CHARACTER, THE
GREAT you'/”

USE we bee
LAM BBANED



ADVOCATE TUESDAY, JUNE 12, 1951







JUST ARRI IVED 1)

ANOTHER SHIPMENT OF
THE EVER POPULAR

CREAM
OF

WHEAT

OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING
GROCERIES

LARGE at 70c. Package
SMALL | alt 43e. Package |

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

—— ool ——————————
SPECIAL offers to ail Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only

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

Pkgs Rinso (Large) 58 52
Tins Ovaltine (Large) 1.35 120

an DOAN'S:: ihe

|

=
2

» Swift Vienna Sausages ¥
» Frankfurt Sausages

, Luncheon Beef

» Pate De Foie

. Potted Meat

Sw 4 Pt. Tin Sasso Olive Oil
% Tins Cheese

% Pkgs. Kraft Cheese

INCE & Co. Ltd.

5559 S99CSSSSSSSS 9999 99S SSG 9 G9GSS











FE $5953655665609

















Tins Quaker Oats 59 BY |



Tins G.C. Pineapple Juice 33 29







| SOMRVOUE, 5 ESUEBS
SHVML DIS BEFORE

Your MONTHLY Period ? \

Do female func''onal monthly
Sea make you feel so ner-
ous, strangely restless, so tense
ahd weak a few days just before
your period? Then start taking
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound to relieve such symp-
toms! It has such a soothing,
comforting antis pe modie oe ot
on one of woma most impc
tant organs, Yolebion, g end 7
the sympsihetic nervous system.
Pinkham'’s Compound do¢





. Cussons

LUXURY TOILET SOAPS




qaquseesnese The name speaks for itself =8

| lar hO™ ped Mist “a

Helps to cleanse the system
from blood impurities

impurities in the blood may cause rheumatic
aches and pains, stiff and painful —
boils, pimples and common skin disorde:
Clarke’s Blood Mixture helps to purify
the blood, cleanses the system and assists
in restoring good health.

Pee tt ett ee bel tb De



ea dae great me edic ine Hatha
sistance agains at nT



It aiso relieves pre
vous irritability, ten
—of this nature. Regular use

LYDIA E, PINKHAM’S Vegetable Compound
(MARK y' your

3 Bie 3)! AIRMAIL



SSsSE088 ISCSRREEResCeS



HEALTH BENEFITS “bash. ‘canaian’

* CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D it °
IN A DELICIOUS FORM \e rasa StAVICE To

* INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS oe

* ENSURES STRONG LIMBS See ee
AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN ‘4 \err rer

i a ML kh ee
Fask BRITISH WEST INDIAN
AIRWAYS FOR AIRMAIL
STICKERS. v
~~
e
Â¥ al

Te
BWIA®



ar



Haliborange

The nicest way of taking
HALIEUT LIVER OIL

te



~ Wade by ALLEN & HANBURYS LTD.,

LONDON

'BRITISH WEST INDIAN. AIRWAYS

ALWAYS's ‘AIRMAIL LoRitisH CARRIER” “FoR” area ako tian ,



—_

TUESDAY, JUNE 12, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

~_ PRENSONAL | wanam







| PUBLIC



ff i | r \ }
I] A NOTICES FOR RENT | ___ RSONN A WANTED BARBADOS.
% ins ome a week 72 cents and I have recently discoveréd that certain CHANCERY SALE
. Ten cents pet dyate tine on week-days | oe ce Sundays 24 words — overt 24} persons have Been crediting in my riame Minimum charge week 72 cents and
TELEPHONE 2508 @nd 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, | Words 3 cents @ word week—4 cents ul} This Notice serves to inform the public| 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24 The undermentioned property will be set up for S@WE at ine Registration Office

i word on Sundays \hat L will only be responsible in feiture

' for any credit in my name on a written
HOUSES order signed by me.

an
|

miximum charge $1.50 week -days

and $1.80 on Sundays,

= 1 and 2 Bam. fot the sum and on the
1 be t up On Gach succeeding Priday, at

until sold, Full partiewlars on application

between 12 no
fold it w
ame hour

words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a

word on Sundays.

Public Buildings, Bridgetown
date speelfied atid if not ther
the same place and during the





















FOR SALE


















Lenora Pinkett (wife), St. Clair Pin-











condition. Phone—s474 10.6.51—3n.





No money has been borrowed under











| 10.6.51—2n











Alexandria,











and St
instant

May, Melbourne 6th June, Brisbane 16th Kitts

s {
MAXwelb: pert é FRANK CHANDLER or m¥ wife, | HEL to me.
Isaac N p Minimum charge iweék 72 18 NOTICE | APARTMENT: A Self-contained fur-| “Fairfield House,” Ls P : milion BAY , vin Lewis. et
Land, Gov : conte Siedeus ai eents and PARISH OF ST. ANDREW | nished Apartment, Pavilion Court, 1 Pubic | Spooner’s. Hil) Ghox. a - HERBERT HUTCHINSON BAYLEY, Trustee \ LAVINA LEWIS. € ‘
will leave the above d j fords 3 cents a eed tithe over 24) Applications will be received by the Yom, Verandah, 2 bedrodms, Kitchen St. Michaels fii alse Woethag meee seheral, sleep | PROPERTY: All that eettain parcel of land (formerly pt Soe by
o'clock this afternoon for: ests | ord 4 w week—4 cents a} indersigned for thé vacancy of Sexton | Md all conveniencés, and Servants room. 20.6.51-—2n. | fh 18s Bot: fori: Fearn”. ‘th tiorl) situate in the parish of Saint Michae! { Island aBgvesnid containing by
Dury Cemetery. Friehds are asked sae =~ it St. Saviours Chapel at a salary of Apply: Mrs. Branch, Melbourne Flats | ue eville, Tel. 4215 se admeasurement two acres three re en and ane half hes or thereabouts
to attend. | ; fis.00 per month plus 12%% cost ot Telephone 2992 10,6.51—6:i} roe pa Mm peerts ween. Sees 12.6.51—1n abutting on lands of Alexander jon on the Weitbury CUR at ane _
Posetta - well (Wife), Earle iving bonus. Applications must bs ———~————..._._____ | BY eer Pavey ¥ : : a place called Frolic and on a ate roade nowen
Maxwell (Son), Nutse Mabel Max- | AUTOMOTIVE fecompanied by a Birth and Health Cer-| FURNISHED APARTMENT, at Coral /ATthur ast ant ot responsible for any been ee ee 8 eas old girl must) abutting ‘ ¥
wel), Widter). . 12.6.51 tineate and will be received by me up Sends, Worthing, with Silver & Linen.|igve 1 authorised him to contract any | ttavel. Apply personaly) UPSET PRICE: £2,500. 0. 0 * aa ets
- — June 20th jood Seu bathing. For further particu 7 ‘ . y) Four Wi ' DATE OF SALE 2 95 Es Sa
on Dat Such, 1986p other | CAR ~~ Singersinpedster asia C. ALLAN SKINNER, | lars, Dial 8124 °° sto am Riines pe zs account as we have been | © SUF Winds, St Prter H. W asa :
Deacons Road, St. Michael, | Mileage 16,000 miles. Apply H. Jason Vestry Clerk. | —— nee or SE URASE alecetns a. 6.51--4n Registrar tf
ODLE. Her — funeral} Jones’ Garage. .6.51—4 St. Andrew.! FURNISHED -- From August 1st ; # Bm —
saree the above Peidenre BR BO | ee | SIE | 'Cuflvune"* Garden Gap Worthing. 3 bee or sea
o'clock this evening for St. Leonard's | CAR—Morris Oxford in A-1 working | — , bedrooms, Garage, Telephone etc 6.6.51—2 Pea OLD GOLD AND SILVER. LM ;
Chureh. Friends are invited, condition as new. Apply to C. A. Prov. THE SUGAR INDUSTRY i For particulars Dial—4304 between 4% so : Clarke, Jeweller, No. 12 James St, ~*~
Daisy Shorey \Daughter), Kitty Hinds.|erbs, Carlton Flats, Black Rock. or Dial AQRICULTURAL BANK ACT, 1943. /% ™. and 10 a.m. 9.6.51—3n . “ce notes ace’ Cae i ee 12.6.51—3n. *
; 126.51. | 3485, 12.6.51—3n. a the creditors holding specialty liens | — _— ine amb Bape mai te ee ——— act ——— :
— |e ——______________ | #faiinst _Hillaby Plantation, St. Thomas. | “MARNET”, A dwelling house and land | $ + my wife WANT MEDIA :
PINKETT—On June 11th, 1951 at his] CAR: Vauxhall Velox 1951. 512 miles TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner of %t The Ivy Main Road, St. Michael, | °®OME (nee Roach) as % do not hold Vorr well TuFnished Sbetrooned Fiat} MNONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW j a
: ence, Stuat Hill, St. John—| Only three weeks old. A chance to get| thé sbove Plantation am. about to obtain | Ouse comprises Drawing room, dining] "self responsible for her or anyone else | stotel Vicinity. No Cutlery required. ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED ~
WARD . His funeral! a new car at good reduction. Fort Royal] 4 an of £200 under the provisions of 0M, 3 bedrooms, kitchen, water closet,| “OMtracting any debt or debts in my| Write Box AA, C/o Advocate Go . MY, ¢ EE will acce
leaves the above residence at 4.30] Garage Ltd. Phone 4504. 12.6.51—6n | thé above Act against the said Plantation, | 24 bath. For inspection and further | !“e Unless by a written order signed 9.6.41—40 (M.A.N.2, LINE) pene MY. CABS nD:
‘p.m, today for the St. John’s Parish in respect of the Agricultural year 1951 | Pérticulars: Apply to MRS. A. V, Cum-|"" ™€ bi ci SS. ARABIA is scheduled to sail Cardo and Passengers = Nevis
Church, . CAR—Chevrolet 30,000 miles. Excellent | t0_ 1952. ‘i | MINS, Belmont Road or Dial 3078. CARLISLE BROME, MEDICINE BOTTLES, 8 oz. with Marks] ‘vom Hobart, 12th May, Adelaide 26th iniea, Antigua ante eye

kett (son), Ianthe Vaughan (daughter).

RAMSAY—On Jene 10th, 1951, at. her
residence, Cave Hill, St. Michael,
—LOUISE RAMSAY. Age 86. Her
funeral leaves the above residence
see p.m. today for St. Stephen's

ul
Mrs. Joseph Knight (daughter), Victor
rvese Mascoll ‘grand children), Ida

. King (step daughter). 12.651.



GOVERNMENT NOTICE
ENDERS
Gr'ckoune maovisione
supply of ‘g@olind ovens

st. of uly, 1951). 9
“ee Government Depart-
eens tnd
neitely ‘9,000 “1b8. a weer ke
governed by. the .number of

prisoners, to be delivered twice!

weekly at the prison in propor-
tionate amounts.
MENTAL HOSPITAL
Sweet potatoes — approximately
5,000' lbs. a week, to be delivered
at the Mental Hospital twice
weekly in proportionate - amoinis.
Yams — as available.
Eddoes ~- as available,
LAZARETTO
weet potatoes — approximately:
400 Ibs. a week, delivered twice
we as ordered.
ams — as available.

does — as available. |

Breadfruit — ag available.

2. Tenders should show the
price per 100 Ibs. at which ea
of the abovementioned ecommodi-
ties will be delivered at the in-
stitu’ concerned during each
month of the period from the ist
of July to the 30th. September,

1961.
3. Tenders should be _ for-
warded in sealed envelopes

addressed to the Colonial Secre-
(and hot to any officer by
name) so as to reach the Colon-
ia] Secretary’s Office not’ later
than (4 p.m., on Wednesday, 20th.
June, 1951). The envelope should
be clearly marked — “Tenders
for ground provisions,”
4. Further information is ob-
tainable from the Prison, the
Mental Hospital and the Lazar-

etto.

. The Government does not
bind itself to accept the lowest
or any tender. 12,6.51.—2n.

ae ' 1 > 4 y
Chief Rehabilitation Officer,
Cocoa Board
Golony of Trinidad & Tobago

Applications are invited for the
yvaéant post of Chief Rehabilita-
tid Officer, Cocoa Board, *~ _
e salary will be at a rate in
seale $3,600—120-3,840-240-
per annum; the actual rate
nding on the qualifications
experience of the successful
ant, Travelling and Sub-
ce allowances will be paya-
at rates similar to those
oved from time to time for
ernment officers. ;
e officer will be required to
e at the La Pastora Propagat-
ing Station, Santa Cruz, where
quarters are available
fot which he will pay as_ rent
10% of his salary plus 5% per
of the value of the furni-
ture.
didates should have attain-
ed & good standard of education,
executive ability and have
had wide agricultural experience.
Tethnical qualifications are desir-
a but not essential. Sie
ties of the post are:—
) to assume responsibility ie]
all cacao propagating work, an
gement of all Propagating
Stdtions (under the immediate
ision of the Chief Scientifie
r of the Department
culture).
) To receive all applications
for subsidy grants under the
Cc Subsidy Scheme and to
initiate their investigation.
ii) To control both the office
and@ field staff engaged on the
work of the Cocoa Board.

iv) To certify vouchers f
expla incurred on behalf of
thi

Cocoa Board.
A
Sibsidy



POV ane Bor.
=

a

) To supervise the
fi progress of the Cocoa

to time. s

post is non-pensionable and
subject to three months’, fiotice of
tion on either side. bu









fications and-

with copies of not than



ge"

tw6 recent testimonials, should be
adi to the Chairman, are
B , c/o Department of Agri-
culture, St. Clair, Port of.
Trihidad to reach him

+ June 28rd, 1951.
c ng applications shi

d-- “Application C.
e outside left-han



=






7 vi v ut ahy, other
carry o

aulles that may be assigned 8 the |oLp

oO} by the Cocoa Board

Annual





$$$

CAR—Morris Minor 8 h.p. 4000 miles
A real chance to save money. Fort Reval
Garage Ltd. Phone—4504. 10.6.51—6n.

——
CAR—Ford Anglia 2,100 miles. Same

as new. Fort Royal Garage Ltd.
10.6.51—6Gn.

| ELECTRICAL :

ELECTRIC CLOCKS: Made by Smiths
the ree ee finishes including
new io set type. Dial 3878.
DA. COSTA & CO., D.

Dept. 9.6.51—6n



ELECTRIC FANS: A shipment of 56
nat Type Fans just received. Diai 3878
DA. ‘A & CO., LTD., Electrical
Dept. 9.6.51—6n,

SAWs—7”"

and 9%/Rip

ELECTRIC
.j Snorter Saws by Black & Decker. Dial

3878. DA. COSTA & CO., LTD., Electrical
Dept. ’ 9.6.51—6n

ye eA few 3 imported Rhode
mi ockerels 3 months old $3.00
Dial oe 10.6 .51—2n

MECHANICAL
DICTATING MACHINE—Edi Dic-
tating Machine; Cost $800.00, clearing
price $300.00. Bradshaw & Co.

12.6,51—3n.

LIVESTOCK

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







LTD., Electrical |

12.6.51—2n.| St Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at Har-

the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Act (as the case may be) in re-
spect of such year
Dated this lth day of June 1951
MARION G. CLARKE,
Owner
12.6.51—3n ,

THE SUGAR INDUSTRY

AGRICULTURAL BANK ACT, 1948

To the creditors holding specialty liens
against Batalleys Plantation, St, Péter.

TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner, of
the above Plantation am about to obtain
a loan of £2000 under the provisions
of the above Act against the said Planta-
‘tlon, in respect of the Agricultural year
1951 to 1952

No monéy has been borrowed under
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, in res-
peet of such year.

Dated this litn day of June, 1981

A. A, GILL,
(Owner).
10.6.51—3n
NOTICE

Applications for the office of Parochial
Tr@asurer of the Parish of Saint George
will be received by the undersigned not
later than the 14th day of July 1961.
Applications must be accompanied “by
Baptismal and Medical Certificates, and

‘ked on the envelope “Application for
Office of Parochial Treasurer,”

i successful will be
quifed to assume his duties as from
September ist. next. Full particulars of
the emoluments and duties of the office

applicant re-



may be obtained from the (Parochial
Treasurer.
F. M, DOWLEN, t
Chairman of the Vestry.
12.6.51—3n
NOTICE

Applications for one or more vacant

tison College will be received by The

ONE ISLAND Move: Apply: G. A.| Clerk of the Vestry up to 12
Clarke, Francia, St, fe. Phone 3226, | Tuesday the 12th day of June 1951. —

12.6.51—1n



MISCELLANEOUS
ANT BUPPONE rill Ants. Roaches,

Flies, and many other Insects, so get rid
of the Pests, Only 1/- per box. KNIGHT’S
LTD, 9.6.51—3n

BEMAX. The best vitamin cereal in
the world for children and grownups.
So tasty too. Knight's Ltd.
lara ee a

COCOANUTS: At Harrismith, St, Philip,
@ limited number of hatched Cocoanuts
for planting at 1/- each. 12.6,51—2n

GALVANISED SHEETS —Best quality
new sheets. Cheapest in the Island !
6 ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;
10 ft $8.40. Nett cash. Better burry !
A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

‘ . 4.5.51—t,f.n
—_

IF you are looking for a real skin
softener try CAMPANA, BALM, it keeps
hands, face, neck an
smooth—free. from chapping and dryness.
KNIGHTS Ltd. 9.6.51—-3n

——
SCALE; One (1) Second-hand Platform | July 6th at 9.30

Scale $75.00 to weigh 400 lbs. Harold
High ;

Proverbs & Co., Ltd.







mt Barbi

$1.50 (Supper included) .

VA CYCLE BATTERIES.
Dry 5 Sblashing resulting in
spoi clothes and inéty, also longer
battery life. $9.84. radshaw & Com-
pany. 12.6.51—3n.

WIR ¥
of these enables us to undertake the

installation and repair of all classes of | ©" the 13th day of December 1950,

Electric, Wiring. Dial 3878. DaCOSTA &
Co,, Ltd. Blectrical Dept.
9.6.51—6n

We have in stock HALLS wae fe
original supreme Wine ih resto itv
It hes that tired feeling, builds u
stre: and makes you feel full of the
joy of life. KNIGI Ltd.

9 ,6.51—3r

ZOFLORA—A powerful germicide frag-
rent with strong antiseptic floral oils
containing a small proportion of D.D.T.
Invaluable for spraying in the sick room,
in the Home, Public Rooms ete, On sale
at all Drug Stores. 7,6.51—e.0.d

ANNOUNCEMENTS

The lst of properties whieh % have
for sale is so extensive that it is im-
possible to set them out here. If you
are interested in purchasing a property
call at my office and overlook the list.
The prices range from $2,000.00 upwards,
D'Arey. A. Scott, Magazine Lane, Dial—







3743. 9.6,.51—3n.
Do you want to tell your house or
property? If so D’Arcy A, Scott of
Mag: e@ Lane will buy it from you
or sell it for you. D’Arey A. Scott;
Dial 43 9.6.51—2n,





AVAILABLE FOR CHARTER

Survey vessel M.L. “Irois Bay,”
‘Fairmile’ diesel engined conversion
with wooden hull (coppered) powered

by two Perkins 110 h.p. type S6M
engines, ¢lassed at Lioyds, registered
tonnage 108, draft 5’ 4”, overall length
112’, beam 18’ speed 8—9 knots.

This vessel is suitable for the carriage
of 8 or for pleasure purposes,
but ry limited cargo space. Ac-
commodation for crew of nine all sea-
ne ee et navigation instruments,

charter at agreed rates
- ners. Apply Manager,
rinidad Northern Areas Limited c/o
ane Limited, Pointe-a-

. lad. B.W.1,"
6.6.51--6n.
SONIAN SOCIETY

Meeting Friday June
ison College.
DA



of Officers
ner.
ess.
Â¥ S GTTTENS.
~ Hon, Sec
NOTICE









O8 CRICKET ASSOCIATION.
will be 4 meeting of the Umpires"

on Onday lith. June at
enor Stand

As it that officers of the

to attend the meeting.
W. F. HOYOS,
Hony. Secretary.
9.6 }i—2n

ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
New Shipment opened

THANT’S "2



Gtest HOUSE

OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS

L, BOUNE,
Manageress. i

. A large shipment | St. George in the parish of

* Associa- | State of
1 ee. aaa, America, has applied for the registration

rt will be elected, if] im respect of food products for human
F and animal use, and insecticides, dis-
4 inew t of ‘at Umpires to make 7 or



must be born between the 30th Septem-
ber 1936 and the 30th March 1943 to be
proved by a Baptismal Certificate which
must accompany the Application.
Forms of Application can be obtained
from the Vestry Clerk's Office.
By Order,
E, C. REDMAN,
Clerk, St. Michael’s Vestry.
1.6,51—6n







NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. PETER
Applications for one or more
Vestry Exhibitions at
School will be received by the under-
ant 30th

Candidates must be the daughters of
Parishioners in straitened aivou nies
and must be between the
12 wears
tained at

Vacant
the Alexandra
up to 12 noon

on June

ages of 7 and
Application forms may be qb-

Candidates must be the sons of par-
ishioners in straitened circumstances and
the Parochial Office and Baptis-

arms soft and mal certificates must be forwarded with

the applications.
Examination dates are as follows ;-—
Candidates of 10 years and over on
a.m. Candidates
10 years on July 7th att 9.30 ee
G. S. CORBIN,
Clerk of the Vestry, St. Peter.



NOTICE

Re Estate of
ee fucuarA BUSHELL
ea: )
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claims
against the Estate Whillemina A.

of
Bushell deceased, Jate of

Cottage,
George
Barbados

pores

in this Island who died in
are
requested to send in particulars of their
claims duly attested to the undersigned
Gertrude Connell of Garden Land,
Country Road, St. Michael, on or before
the 28th day of July, 1951 after which
date I shall proceed to distribute the
assets of the deceased among the parties
entitled thereto, having regard only to
such claims of which I shall then have
had notice and I will not be liable for
the assets or any part thereof so dis-

tributed 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,

Dated this Ist day of May, 1951.

GERTRUDE ISABELLA CONNELL
Qualified executrix of the Estate of
Whillemina Augusta Bushell, (deceased),
1,5.51—4n,



NOTICE
Re Estate of
WILLIAM RUPERT ‘St, CLAIR REDMAN
deceased.

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim against
the Estate of William Rupert St. Clair
Redman, late of Hastings, Christ Church,
who died in this Island on the 19th day
of October, 1950, are hereby required to
send particulars of their claims, duly
attested, to the undersigned, C/o, Cottle,
Catford & Co. No. 17, High Street,
Bridgétown, Solicitors, on or before the
3ist day of July, 1951, after which we
shall proceed to distribute the assets of
the Deceased among the parties entitled
thereto, having regard only to such
claims of which we shall then have had
notice, and that we will not be liable for
the assets or any part thereof so dis-
tributed, to any person of whose debt
or claim we shall not then have had
notice.

And all persons indebted to thé said
Estate are requested to settle their in-
debtedness without delay.

Dated this 28th day of May, 1951.
RUPERT CHEESMAN REDMAN
FRANK MESSERVEY PHILLIPS
LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN GILL

Qualified Executors of the Will

of
William Rupert St. Clair Redman,
deceased.

PURINA

That RALSTON PURINA COMPANY.
a corporation organized and existing
under the laws uf the State of Missouri.
United States of America, whose trade
or business address is City of St. Louis,
Missouri, United States of









of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register

irfectants and vermifuges,
entitled to register the same after one
month from the 12th day of June 1961.
unless some person shall in the meantime
give notice im duplicate to me at my
office of opposition of such registration
The trade mark can be seén on applica-
tion at my office
Dated this 3ist day of May, 1951
H. WILLIAMS
Registrar of Trade Ma.




1?.6.51—3n






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

NATURAL

to wish you had

GAS

and quicker
GAS CO is ir
fay St

cleaner




ae en ce aneeeernne re

j

trade

respect of—condensed milk and evapor-
ated milk, and will be entitled to

| ROOSEVELT—Maxwell
jtully furnished including Frigidaire,
| telephone, etc. From Ist. July.
| —2224 6.6.51—t.f.n.

| —
| ROOM:

| Maxwell, with running water
j home Phone 8173.

t

Coast





in a quiet
12.6. 51—-1n

_—_
| SILVER SANDS BEACH HOUSE. At-
tractive cottage on the beach, Three
bedrooms, Refrigerator, deep freeze
New furniture. Bradshaw & Co.
12.6.51—3n

WEST RAY, Garden Land, Ch, Ch. Sit-
ting room, Dining room, 3 Bedrooms with
Cupboards and water, Servants room and
Garage, Light and Water installed
Apply to Miss D. Corbin Maynards.



St. Peter. 10,6,5.—3n
MISCELLANEOUS
LOUDSPEAKER—1951 Model. En-

Road,
Phone

—_——$_—___.__.
Large furnished Bedroom at

tirely New, Kdeal thing for Political Meet- |

ings or Public Addresses. Record play-

ing ek ak fitted. Apply L. Lewis

Spoonérs Hill, for particulars-
5.6.51—6n,

PUBLIC SALES
REAL ESTATE

At Blackmans House, St. Joseph,
Mahogany Trees, also Whitewood suitable
for Boat building and Piles in the sea
Tenders are invited and will be received
for same by Mrs. Lee, Lnspection any y
to end of month, wheh Sale is closed,
the highest tender may not necessarily be
accepted 12,6.51—8n

ROSE COTTAGE: Barbarees Rd., St
Michael. Modern Stone wall Bungalow
standing on 1 rood, 3 perches of land.
All modern conveniences, including gas
and electric, Garage and servants room













etc. in yard. Inspection any day from
3 to 5. Phone 3931, 6.6.51—t.1,n
_.

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

Church or residence

Further particulars
Dial 9174

12.6, 51—6n

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

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

The house contains closed verandah,
sitting room, three bedrooms (with dress-
ing rooms) one with running water,
kitchen, pantuy, buttery and usual con-









veniences. Electricity and Government
Water installed. Servants rooms and
Garage in yard,

2. DENTS MONIB, standing on 1 rood
27 perches of land and erécted on high
ground with view of sea and part of
coastline.

The house contains open verandah, sit-
ting room, three bedrooms (one with
dressing room), pantry buttery, kitchen
and usual conveniences. city and
Government water Install " _

Inspection on application to the respec-
tive tenanis,

The above properties will be set up for
sale by public competition, in separate
lots, at our Office, James Street, Bridge-

town, on Friday 22nd June instant, at
2 p.m
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors
12.6.51—10n



TAKE NOTICE
CAFIASPIRINA

That STERLING PRODUCTS INTER-
NATIONAL, INCORPORATED, 4 tor-
poration organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Delaware,
United States of America, Manufacturers,
whose trade or busintss address is 120
Astor Street, Newark, New Jersey
United States of America, has applied
for the registration of a trade mark is
Part “A" of Register in respect of
antirheumatic, analgesic and antipyretic
medicines, chemical, medical and phar-
maceutical preparations of all kinds, and
will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 12th day of
June 1951, unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration, The trade mark can be seen
on application at my office

Dated this 3ist day of May, 1951

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
12.6, 51—3n



TAKE NOTICE



That THE NESTLE COMPANY, 7#NC
a corporation organized and existing
under and by virtue of the laws of the
State of New York, United States of
America, Manufacturers, whose trade or
business address is 155, East 44th. Street,
New York City, United States of America
has applied for the registration of &

mark in Part “A” of Pegister in

vegister, the same after one month frorr
the 12th day of June 1951, unless some
person shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at ngy office of
opposition of such registration. The
trade mark can be se€n on application
at my office
Dated this 3lst day of May, 1951.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
12.6.51—3n



LOST & FOUND
LOST

SWBHEPSTAKE TICKET: Series EE
9959. Finder please return to Gertrude
above the
12



Ward, Bay ist Avenue

Almshouse

Land,
—In





RHEUMATISM!
ARTHRITIS!

Their terrible pain is often needless.

|
:
| DBOLCIN, a new type of treatment, brings prompt relief from pains
due to symptoms of these dread diseases.
also has physiological action, particul
which are a very important factor in the rheumatic state.
cue to the coordinated action of a new combination of scientific,
j

cquick-acting ingredients.

ing prescribed by doctors now!

treme pain
t DOLCIN costs very littie.

5 gy
BOOKERS

Suitable for Club house, small |
| Jaundry purposes and also in respect of

|
\

| 12,6.51—3n

DOLCIN has been tested theroustty in hospitals and clinics
t
your tellow eufferers with long-standing cases of joint-stiffness an

So, you see, the soonér you use DOLCIN, thé sooner
condition may be improved,

(BARBADOS)
j Broad Street and Alpha Pharmacy, Hastings.

:



and 8 oz ae
baht &. Liev Pharmacy. Plain. Knights a ee
PURLIC NOTICES | (OVERNMENT NOTICE

BARBADOS,

NOTICE ’ |VACANT POST OF INSPECTOR
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF APPEAL OF SCHOOLS, GRENADA

Bh Beir it ees Ae 1943.

e is ereby given at eynold j i invi for
Brewster of Hall's Road, Saint Michael, t Applications are tvitéd sor
«mployed at Francia Plantation, Saint| te post of Inspector of Schools,
peoree, bars ee the lorry which | Grenada.

1¢ was loading reversed and went over ie st ar

his body. He died of injuries sustained t The duties of the post are the
end compensation has been paid into the | {ollowing:—

Court, (a) To ensure that the law

All the dependants of the above-named
jeceased are hereby required to appear
t the_ Assistant Court of A al on
Wednesday the llth day of July, 1951,
t 10 o'clock a.m,
Dated this 9th day of June, 1951
F, G. TALMA,

relating to education as
laid. down in the Code of
Regulations is observed,
To perform administra-
tive duties of a routine

(b)

|
|
|
vy 9.6.51—3n,
_ MISCELLANEOUS

aa sales Acting Clerk, A.C.A,. nature and such other
oh duties as may be requirec
NOTICE by the Head of the
Applications for one or more vacant Education Department;
e Mibhoet's Vestry Exhibitions at (c) To be responsible for in-
ueen's College will be received by the ‘ : a i 1
Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 nooh on Spection and orarins
Tuesday 19th June 1951. tions arranged by the
Cin didates must be the Daughters of Department;
parishioners in straitened circumstances j i ag FA
and must not be less than (9) nine nor (d) To Rive guidance as di
more than (13) thirteen years of age on rected by the Head of
the 30th. June, 1951 to be proved by a the Department to subor-
Baptismal Certificate which must accom- dinate officers engaged

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

in educational work.
The salary of the post is in the







By Ord@r, scale $2,160—$96—$2,640 per an-

Citi, 4. Michaels Vestry. [num with a Cost of Living Allow-
10,6.51—6n, | ahce at approved rates.

Travelling allowance is paid at

TAKE NOTICE a flat rate of $46 per month on

the understanding that the officer

: DRAX maintains a motor car in the per-

formance of his duties,

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

That SOAP & EDIBLE PRODUCTS
LIMITED, a company incorporated sinder
the laws of the Island of Jamaica, Manu
facturers, whose trade or business address
is Producer Fond West End, Kingston,
omaica, British West indies, has applied

y the registration of a trade mark in
Pert “A” of Register in respect of common
soap detergents and all preparations for







perfumery, including toilet articles, pre-
parations for the teeth and hair and
perfumed soap, and will be entitled to
rogister the same after one fh@nth from
the 12th day of June, 1951, unless
some person shall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to, me at* my office of
opposition @f suéh registration. The
(rade mark can be se@n on appliéation
at my office.
Dated this 31st day of May, 1951.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

ON THE PROWL

BRUSSELS

Part of a circus, consisting of
two hyenas, two wolves and a
monkey were left abandoned
without food for five days at a
station in Eastern Flanders. After
terrorising the village for 48
hours, they were recaptured by
endarmes who had left huge
easts of fresh meat as bait around
the village.

12.6.51—3n



That EB. 1. DU PONT DE NEMOURS
AND COMPANY, a corporation organized
and existing under the laws of the State
of Delaware, United States of America
Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is 1007 Market Street, Wilming-
ton, Delaware, United States of America,
has applied for the re&stration of a
trade mark in Part “A” of Register in
respect of lacquers, paints, varnishes
and enamels, thifners, reducers, retard-
ers, rubbing and polishing compounds

primers, surfacets, ptimef-surfacers, \n-
dercoats, putties, fillers, Mequer removing

FROZEN

BRISBANE

A 61-year-old Australian was
found frozen stiff in thé frost in
a Brisbane park. When lifted by
the shoulders, he came up: like a
plank; with difficulty he was bent
and put into a car. He was still
alive, but later developed pneu-
monhia and lapsed into uneon-
sciousness,

a



rolvents, waxes, stains, stain solvents,

wood fillers, finishes for leather, leather — - ae
fillers, plasticizers, pyroxylin cements

oud adhesives, polishes, cleaners and FOR SALE
removers of tar, ete., automobile top IN ST. JOHN
dfessings, dressings for tirés, automobile .

cooling system clssnets automobile 5 minutes, Lodge Sehool. Free-
cooling system sealers; @ thobile cooling hold, small Stone built house, Per-
system acid and rust inhibitors, and fect condition, Completely enclos-

ed matured garden of half an acre,

chen:ical compounds used to repair leaks
ve All main Services, Box K, C/o

automobiles and similar



in blocks of

engines, and will be entitled to register Advoeate Co, 7.6.61 @n
the same after one month from the 12th Remsen itil eal
day of June 1961, unless some perso) | === as
siall in the meantime give notice in| Sass = as

duplicate to me at ny’ office of opposition
of such registration, The trade mark
eon be seen on application at my office,
Deted this 31st day of May, 1951
Hi. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks

G. PRESCOD & Co.
CONTRACTORS.

Modern Buildings.
Exelusive Designs.
Expert Workmanship.
—Dial 2069.



TAKE NOTICE
DULUX

That E. I. DU PONT Dé NEMOURS
AND COMPANY, a corpotation organi
and existing under the laws of the
State of Delaware, United States of
America, Manufacturers, whose trad@ or



SOROS,






Don't forget the

MISCELLANEOUS SALE ¢

business address is 1 Market Street, still Continues on Tuesday 12tn
Wilmington, Delaware, United States of from a.m. onwird, Balance of ¢
America, has applied for the registration Articles further reduce to clear

ot a trade mark in Part “A” of Register at “COSY COT’, Gap opposite

in respect of enamels, paints, varnishes |Q Rowal Hotel 12.6. 51—1n
and japans, varnish type vehicles for

aluminum, primers, ‘tirfacers, primer-

undercoats, fillers,

surfacers, putties,
thinners,
oils, stencil
acivents, and wood fillers,
entitled to register the same after one
month from the 12th day of June 1951,
unless some person shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me at my
offidge of opposition of such registration
The trade mark can be seen on applica-
tion at my office 4 ¢ madi. 10981
Dated this 31st day o! ay, $
Hi. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
12.6, 51—3n 4

reinforcing
stains, stain
and will be

reducers,
pastes, waxes,

driers,

(Members Only)
_ The Management begs to
inform Patrons that there is
no truth in the rumour that
the CINEMA will shortly be
closed.

Owing if the competition
between the latge number
of Cinemas now operating
in the Island, it is impossi-
ble for the Club to show only
New Films as formerly; but
arrangements have been
made for a good selection
of Films to be exhibited
during the rest of the year.
Among these are repeats of
outstanding successes of the
following leading producers:
TWENTIETH CENTURY-

FOX

PARAMOUNT RKO RADIO
UNIVERSAL-

INTERNATIONA.



i

House Spots at STANMORE

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

N Easy Terms. Dial 2947 WT

R. ARCHER McKENZIE

DLAND





CREPE
ROMAINE

If you know quality you

there is nothing more
delightful to wear. In 11
gorgeous shades
choose from 46” wide.
And at specially reduced
Price $1.98 a yd.
Remember this

But more! DOLCIN
ly on metabolic processes
This is

to

It is

aa relieved the anguish of mati offer is

only good for 1 week.

know ROMAINE. For
Get it today~—100 precious tabless
}

THANI BROS.

DRUG STORES LTD. Pr Wil Henry &

(
Visit Today~ |



LENO ONE LOOT LT ILE HOO COTTE
a ASSES

June, Sydney 23rd June, arriving at Trin-
idad during the latter half of July, and
proceeding thereafter to Barbados and
Liverpool.

In addition to general cargo this vessel
has ample space for chilled and hard

The M.V. DEARWOOD wil



and Passengers
Grenada and Aruba.
for St. Vineent-

accept Car
St Laicia,





Passtngers only
Sailing Wednesday 20th instant, 9%

frozen cargo, The Mv CACIQUE
Cargo accepted on through Bills of Lad- CARIBE will accept Cargo a
ing for transhipment at Trinidad to Brit- Passengers for St Lucia,
eo Vincent, Grenada and | Aruba:
Islands, F = a ‘
"Sar further particulars apply — oer raat parture to be no a
Ped WITHY & CO,, LTD, BW. SCHOONER OWNERS ©
“pe” ASSOCIATION (Inc.)
: and Consignee. Tele, No, 4047
DA COSTA & CO., LTD.,
PO DROEELIOTOPOONE

Bridgetown,
B.W.1.

‘ra 7)

TEES:

4
wwe

tt





3

YS y

CANADIAN SERVICE
From Halifax, N.S. & Montreal

LOADING DATES



Expected Arrival




















Montreal Halifax Dates, Bridgctown,
| Barbados
§.S. “SUNDALE" 23 May | 28 May 14 June
8.8. “POLYCR'‘EST” 6 June 11 June 27 June
8.9. “POLYRIVER” 20 June 25 June 9 July
S.8. "A VESSEL” 4 July 9 July 23 July
U.K. ERVICE ‘
From Newport, Bristol, Liverpool and Glasgow "
Bristol Expected
Newport Ports Liverpool Glasgow Arrival Dates
Barbad
S.S, “SUNRELL”" - _ May 27 May 12 June
U.K. & CONTINENTAL SERVICE
Expected Arrival
Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates, Bridgetown,
Barbados
ss, “BRUINO" 20 May 24 May 31 May 10 June
Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
Abcoa ;
Steamship Co.
Gne.
NEW YORK SERVICE
8.3. “TINDRA” Sails 18th May — Arrives Barbados 30th May, 195f

A STEAMER Sails &th June

Arrives Barbados 19th June,

1951





NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
S.S. “ALCOA ROAMER” Sails 16th Mav Arrives Barbados Ist June, 1954,
S.S. “ALCOA PATRIOT” Saily 90th May Arrives Barbados 15th June, 196%.
§,8. “ALCOA POLARIS" Sails 13th June Arrives Barbados 28th June, 1951,
Oo Cn RON

CANADIAN SERVICE







OUTHBOUND
Name of Ship Sails Montreal Sails Walifax Arrives B’dos.
a “ALCOA PIONEER" May lth May 14th May 2th
os, “FOLKE BERNADOT TE” May 25th May 30th dune 10th «
a8 “ALCOA PLANTER" June fth June 11th June “2st
NORTHBOUND
88, “ALCOA PEGASUS” due May 28th sails for St. John and St. Lawrence
River Ports.
a

These vessels hve limited passenger accommodation,



ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD —CANADIAN SERVICE





PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited,
sailing to Europe fortnightly.
Dublin, London, or
reduction for chi.dren,

Roseau, Dominica, for
The usual ports of call are
Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual







FREE HOOK
which makes fy
“* GOD’S WAY OF
SALVATION

PLAIN”

Please write
Samuel

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

SCOTCH TAPE
3 Widths

That Hard Gloss Enamel—

| LADYLAC
|



for one to
Roberts, Gospel At all
JOUNSON’S STATIONEPY

& HARDWARE

Book and Tract Service,
30, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N. Iréland.”






SS

MODERNIZE THE

FALKS KITCHEN STOVE

HOME

with a

THEY COOK BETTER
Stocked by —

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Broad Street.

THE



“You are sure of getting good prices when
| JOHN M. BLADON handles your Auction Sale
| and he pays his cheque within 48 hours”

| AUCTION

}





| with
JOHN M. BLADON
AF.S., F.V.A
Phone 4640 Hee Plantations Building |
p

th



PAGE EIGHT

ot

(Fro

The first Test match took a ‘dramatic swing in England's
favour aribg we fourth day’s play at Nottingham. From
caver invincible
© Africans are noW in real danger of being beaten
five second innings wickets down, they are only 159 ahead.
Their position is more acute as their gallant captain, Dudley
Nourse is uilikely to bat a second time because of an injured

peing in an apparently

thumb.

The reason for the South
ilemma is that for about

this afternoon the

nasty. Good length
rear up and





$ nd they could turn

fe ball Bppreciably
This @pell came at a time when
Englan@ were struggling for firs
tinings lead Wisely, Brown de-
cided abandon the attempt!
ind go for quick runs before de-

charine. which he did when still

behind.

_ §. Africa in Trouble

he South Africans found no
ies at the start of their

innings, but as soon as
ts of the heavy roller

ff, they were in trouble

ser bowling his leg cutters










e





with great determination, had
=. Sanna aes
Traffic Do's
No. 22,
PUT ON YOUR LIGHTS
WHEN VISIBILITY
IS POOR.

Space made available by
CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.





They'll Do Tt Every Time



erases re

Ve TO SEE YOU LOOKIN’

SO WELL, MARCUS:“THOUGHT
ID opie AND CHEER You uP!

1 WHAT A TIME I HAD

| GETTIN’ HERE-~GOT A TERRIBLE
SPLINTER FROM A CHECKER

| BOARD COWN AT THE FIRE-
HOUSE-VERY PAINFUL! OFF

GOIN’ BACK ON ME~
(SIGH

a ae Seen
>
<
a
m
m
9
g

4 $
®
oO
=
>
a)
oa
Oo









S. Africans Fac

» Our Own Correspondent)

1) (LOPR 1081, KING FEATURES SYNDICATE, tne, WO

fe [nana nsa shoes

LONDON, June 11.

position the South
For with

Waite magnificently caught at
short leg by Ikin and the same
fie'der was responsible for the
dismissal of Rowan of Tattefsall.

Two wickets were down for 20
and worse was to follow for at
24 McGlew was stumped by



SOUTH AFRICA First Innings
(for 9 wkts decid.) 483

ENGLAND—Ist Innings

Hutton c! Waite b Athol Rowan 63

Ikin ¢c MeCarthy b Chubb 1

Simpson ec Waite b McCarthy 137

Compton c Waite b MeCarthy 112

Watson L.b.w b McCarthy 87

Brown c Fullerton b Chubb

Evans ¢ sub b Chubb

Bailey ¢ Fullerton b McCarthy

Wardle c Fullerton b Chubb

Bedser not, aut

Extras

| noawad

Total (for 9 wkts decid.)

£
2

“all of wickets 1 for 4; 2 for 148; 5
tot 234; 4 for 375: 5 for 382. 6 for 395,
7 for 410; 8 for 419; 9 for 419

BOWLING ANALYSIS:
oO

e Defeat



Evans carthy a6 m
Fullert d Cheeth dort McCarthy 48°10 104 4
j ullerten an es ; am adopt- Chubb 46 212 146 4
ing aggressive tactics effected Athol Rowan 466100 «(401 1
a partial recovery and as the Mann Oe eee
; ro : Ry
wicket became easier again Cheet- Van" Ryneveid - 7 —
ham and Van. Ryneveld carried SOUTH AFRICA—2nd Innings
cn the good work. But before the F. Rowan c Ikin b Bedsex 1
. RY : r]< ‘ 5 J* Waite c Ikin b Tattersall 5
close, 3 England claimed a. fifth D: MeGlew stpd, Evans b Bedser ;
wicket to finish in a strong posi- G) Fullerton cBrown'b' Tattersall 13
tion, J. Cheetham b Bedser 28
Radear x « s . C. Van Ryneveld not out 20
Both Bedser and Tattersall ex- & Mowat eit out °
ploited the turning wicket to the Extras 13
hilt, and they shared honours ae
with Compton and Watson who Total (for 5 wkts.) 95
had previously carried England’
total from overnight 251 to 375 BOWLING ANALYSIS
rg cee ataeey mre oO. M ;
before they were separated. tain W aes
~ x Bailey 2 0 10 0
Compton, completing nis four- Tattersall W626 RS
teenth Test century batted five Wardle 4 3 e239
hours 20 minutes hitting 11 fours.
Watson gave the best display
seen by an England left hander
since the war, and if he can re- INVASION
peat his performance on a less OTTA “A
easy wicket, he will be a per- Foliage on the trees Srauahout!
manent fixture in the England

team for many years.

Rain drove players off the field
10 minutes before the scheduled
close tonight, and the South
Africans may find it a valuable
ally in staving off defeat to-
morrow.





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What’s on Today

Police Courts .... 10.00 a.m.
Court of Original
Jurisdiction . 10.00 a.m.

Meeting of the
Legislative Council 2 p.m.
Meeting of the House
of Assembly .. p.m.
Water Polo at Aquatic
Ciub . Dnt Sader
Mobile Cinema gives
show at Lowther's
Yard Xt. Church 7.30 p.m.
Police Band gives Con-
cert at St. Clement's
School, Pie Corner,

St. Lucy ...... 7.45 p.m.
CINEMAS :
Globe — “South Sea Sinner” —

540 pm and 8 40 pm
Empire — “Belle Le Grand’—4.45
pm and £50 p m
Rozy — “Cal'fornia
445 and 8.15 pm
Koyal — “Pirates of the High
Seas” — 5.00 p. and & 15 p m
Olympic — “Soul of a Monster” &
“Cry of the Werewolf” — 4.45
pr. and 4.15 p m

3
3 p.m.

Passage" —





The Weather

TO-DAY

Sun Rises: 5.38 a.m
Sun Sets: 6.20 p.m.

Moon (First Quarter) June
12
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High. Water: 9.08 a.m.,
10.14 pm.
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil.
Total for Month to Yester-
day: 2.90 ins
‘Temperature (Max.) 86.5
F

Temperature (Min.) 74.0°

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

Wind Velocity 14 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.945
( 3 pm.) 29.907.

SS
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IMPERIAL PREFERENC

CONSIDERED IMPORTANT
By British Govt. hse
Shaweross Says



| Hope Of Finding Missing
| British Diplomats Fades

} PARIS, June 11.
ste Olficer said to-night the chances of find-
iplomats in France were diminishing




ench Sut

As Empire C.C. Talks Open

ice for four

days before the Frenci police

(From Our Own Correspondent and Reuter) .

LONDON, June 11.
"THE SEVENTEENTH CONGRESS of the Fed-

eration of the Chambers of Commerce of the

allowed three days to elapse after their
d before asking the Freneh police to
r said

described, only

sappearance was

watch for them, the offic

notice



They were at firsi

No

us wanted men,

precise det were given until June 1, he added.
British Empire was opened here to-day by Princess Ee en LNG © ronjar Fensues dar getting eat OF Sime
they had plenty of time vo do so,” the officer said

But the Fre




|
|
|
Elizabeth, who was presented with a bouquet by
13-year-old Cynthia Cave, daughter of Mr. Cave,
representing Barbados.

Princess Elizabeth warned businessmen not to
take unity and friendship with the Empire too much
for granted.

Delegates were considerably heartened by as-
surances from Sir Hartley Shawcross, President of stacked
the Board of Trade, that imperial preference was The Forcign
still regarded as being of the greatest : wee :

h police search wou'd go on, though detec-
tives indicated they had little hope o! finding the missing dip-
lomats.

A London




report states that Foreign Secretary Herbert
Morrison, making his promised statement in the Commons to-
lay about the two missing British diplomats, said that one of
3 Burgess had recently been recalled from
in Washington “owing to his general un-



lior

of further employment in the Foreign

> que
ss had been under consideration when he dis-

Office for Burg



Secretary said security aspects of the case
investigation but it was not in the public interest



to dis
He assured the Congress that while he was in office

Asked * diplomats had any connection with
‘ ‘ Soviet Rus sO ‘plied “I tk « that s is @

he would do nothing to weaken it. a aeT n replied “I think that this is a matter

During the coming week, Con- ——-—— a

which we should not prejudice one way or the other at this
gress divided into various com-, N T
x
U roops

stage





—Reuter,
mittees, will discuss matters of}
the utmost importance to British)
Caribbean territories. Subjects |
ranging from discussion cn |
Empire shipping services to trade |
relations between the Dominion
and the Colonial Empire will be
dealt with under five separate |
headings:

U.N. WANT TO REPULSE
COMMUNISM IN KOREA;

TOKYO, June 11.
United Nations Defence Secretary George C. Marshall said
in Tokyo to-day “I did not bring a directive for General

Move On

After Taking 2 Towns

| KOREA, Central Front, June 11

Five Headings |

Unitea Nations forces to-day














ih captured Chorwon and Kumhwa Ridgway. I did not come here to talk peace or any of its
Industry and Commerce; Con-) oy this front and moved deeper| ramifications.” Pe y
stitutional and Social Questions; into North Korea than. at any Marshal ini Shanes . k i
International Payments; Com-| time since the great Communist Marshall who flew to Korea and Japan this week-end
munications and Defence; The

told reporters that the reason for his visit was what he had
stated earlier—to see the troops, make contact with its
leaders and to go into details of the strength of units and
their rotation

retreat last December

The fall of these key towns de-
nied earlier predictions that the
Chinese would stand and fight to
defend the area

Strong United Nations tank and

the

Economic Development of
Colonial Empire.

Both Mr. Alan Walker and Mr.
A. E. V. Barton, West India Com-
mittee Secretary, are represented

- “Apparently nobody believe

on the committee dealing with], i Fe me’, he added.

the economic development of the|iMfantry forces moved unop- Tl-year-old Defence

Colonial Empire, and special posed into Chorwan settlement addressing a crowded ‘press con-
importance attaches to their task| with only a few mud huts still ference at General Matthew B.
of trying to bring about improve- | standing. Ridgway’s headquarters said
ment in Canada-West Indies} The United Nations forces were object of United Nations Forces in
trade. to-night threatening the Commun- Korea was to “repulse

any

They will point out the con- | ist supply lines to the North Kor-

cern that is felt in the West ean capital, Pyongyang and the to enter South Korea.”
Indies. at i of Central. Korea.
preckbway hee —Reuter.

Marines Land
Behind Red Lines



fence Secretary said the frame-
work of the Chinése

armies must have | been
badly auamaged as a
battles in Korea.

sources of supply and

state the case for the release
o° more Canadian dollars to
permit the West Indies to
make imcreased purchases in

recent He also









The White haired |Jimousines. It was reported they
Secretary |Were even equipped with note-

the [Iranian Oil Co.)” as the letter

further attempts by Communists |¢ials would invite Drake to name

Answering questions, the De-| oa and living quarters,

trained | Persians would give
very |week “to complete the handover
result offof the oil company.” —Reuter,






|

Persia Ready
To ‘Take Over’
Oil Refinery

Yi By ALEX VALENTINE
TEHERAN, June 11

A large gaily painted notice
board. bearing the inscription
€Nitfonal Iranian Oil Company’
Wijuld be erected outside the
min gate of Anglo-Iranian Oil
Company's £500,000,000 refinery
in Abadan to-day, Persian
soyrces said.

Regional Anglo-lranian General
Manager Eric Drake held a
“friendly and pleasant conversa-
tion without mention of any con-
troversial topics” with three tem-
porary directors the Government
has appointed for the nationalised
industry.

Reports here said 16 Persians
were travelling to Abadan in a
fleet of eight luxurious American

a

paper bearing “National

Iranian
Oil Company

(formerly Anglo-

head,
Persian quarters said oil offi-

his sentatives for the aed
allocate”. then. oe

One report suggested that the
Drake

a |
aid that the United States . had |
the Dominion. had to “regroup” her service i ga ic >
Ove: Bete S R Ad ee 7 a dials srom last Fuly to last March: Oil Deie tion
oH ee A enone merely to replace casualties to . °
Moncrieff, announced here to- her units in wae | Arrives In Persia \
oT 2 S day that a party of marines ae '
5 U.S. Sailors Die recently landed on the North Replacements had been shur- a , TEHERAN’ June 11. |
° Korean coast. riedly drawn from units from the The first part of the Anglo-
In Explosion He did not identify the rnarines. Caribbean, Germany and Austria. | Iranian Oil Company Delegation
They suffered no casualties, the Only in March were enough | arrived by air to-day. No Per-
RAVAN OID Admiral said. He added, the raid eo Kets dike vote sae eee vere at the airfield
An explosion at the Unite as catri as a relief to the: I rea Wi strip| -| s |
Stat : 1 base at Guantanamo, ae peptsee eet naa ea a _ ing units of their trained| Delegates headed by Basil}
Cuba last Saturday killed five fie mens, Ov es personnel. —Reuter. Jackson Vice Chairmany of the
. . oa Y ’ who S ae : + cs ; ze ore
American ane tee injured] officer and second in Commanda| “4 omeeey, were met by represen- |
reachi se Toda oe ee [ae we race fe cryin 00 ei | pany ‘and British Embassy.
"One other sailor is missing.|S#id there would be a Pres: King Paul Cancels ”” “Reuter, |
aie cone Soe injured mele release on the landing opera- | es 5
The explosion is believed to) "10? ren. See ~— Red Order For Yacht “Sati t
used a lighted was understooc e marines fe
mieten: arove we ot the| landed from a whaling boat at : ATHENS, June 11. | atisjac ory
base’s piers, igniting petrol which]Small village 100 miles behind _King Paul has asked the Greek | Explanations”
had leaked into the water. Communist lines on the East Government to cance] the order
Four sailors appeared to have Coast. They entered a settlement, for a Royal yacht—converted | TEHERAN, June 11
the other to] but did not fire a shot and re- United States naval patrol boat, | oe sabkades “ .
eee ee oe ee i F ‘ E | Persian Foreign Minister has
have died from burns. turned with a few Communist costing $200,000 they proposed! received ‘satisfactory explana-
—Reuter. propaganda leaflets. —Reuter. buying for him. ltions” from Russia on the pres-
United States Embassy here, | ence of Soviet troop concentra-
had earlier advised the Govern- | tions on Persia’s northern pees
e eme er ac = ment to give up the idea in order |ier, Persian political sources saic
to ease the strain on the Greek | here to-day ;
> budget.—-Reuter. | The assurances that concentra-
Mae Against Acheson |tions were “for manoeuvres only
| were given by the Soviet Ambas-
|sador Ivan Sadchikov, when he
‘WASHINGTON, June 11 | called on the Persian Foreign
Lieutenant General Albert C. Wedemeyer took issue with Minister yesterday



Secretary of State Dean Acheson to-day over his testimony | Mr. CLEMENT ATTLEE
before the Senate investigators inquiring into the dismissal | Attlee Will Not

of General Douglas MacArthur.
He supported MacArthur in denials that they had ever | Publish Report
On Atom Spies

‘Usual Propaganda’

WASHINGTON, June 11.
said to-day Russia's latest note on
a Japanese peace treaty repeatea
usual propaganda.”

favoured the plan to bring Chinese Nationalists and Com- |

munists together in a coalition Government. |
St ern ieneeian nee aaa He said he had never accepted
the State Department's ‘“pessi-
mistic view” on the future of
Forinosa.

Acheson week
senators the message
Tokyo which quoted MacArthur,
Wedemeyer and Admiral

Rebels Prepare
New Offensive

HANOI, June 11.
A’ French Army communique

The Michael Me

Dermott, said the note was stil:

spokesman,
LONDON, June il
Minister Attlee refused
publish the full report
on damage done to British security
by Communist agents like Klaus
Fuchs and Nunn May These
agents are in British gaols for pass-

Prime

being studied but added: “It ap-
today to

5 alae
Russia’s Note Is
read to iz to contain nothing new and
froin

last

1945 the

repeats usual
charges against the United States

and other countries which are co-





2 0
tay-














ae favour ito : s adnate sic erating in reparation for 4a
. 4 ; aiance as favouring st ng at secrets to Russia. opers p : | 7 ; énd
* today said that 1,200 Nationalist ot teete ee car es ian a vee a ies ee ee Japanese Peace Treaty and the ment of United States Admiral Robert Carney to command |
ee, Sere end «er compromise between major oppos-| Attlee told the Commons that it}people of Japan who have so| the southern flank of the Atlantic Treaty European Com- if
wounded arrived at the French ne ane & : te} would be wrong to make public {loyally co-operated with Allied | G ‘al Dwight D. Eisenh er as roved in |
Union post near Ngsilo about 60|3M8 groups in order to promot full | mand of Genera wight D, Eisenhower was app \
miles northwest of Hanoi. ‘ | last week’s talks between General Omar Bradley and
They were immediately dis-| | Wedemeyer said to-day it was |r... ho did not consider it would] There was little optimism ir! French and British Chiefs of Staff. i
armed and interned. Chinese| “absolutely incorrect $G, JD VEL Ue be in the public interest to pub- official circles here to-day that| —————-——— General Bradley,, Chairman of j
were reported about a week ago|that message as meaning that] icy couch a report as ¢ ested by | Russia’s lates Ghosald ld be | US. Chiefs of Staffs conferred
. i ae Acers favoured Natio : pt ; Re t prop Ss would | e {
er ruree "e;" orn aa hee eee vhebchie ie aion= 1 Percy Grain, Conservative }aceeptable to the United States. | 14 Die In Bus and in London and Paris last week
Tonking ia dtaee, ae ee a a See i pe Satur “t have no doubt the public is|According to one official, the | hy rp with British Ape Sreneh paren {
- 2; BERET OS, SHS: Ok - eee Sy es * | Russie > we Ke ation | Cc. experts on the future form ¢!{
They were said to have march-|day that any inference that nejalready aware that Communist ae ete o otic eee Train ollision military command in the Medi- ||)
ed more than. 1,400 miles from|fayoured such a coalition was|agents such as Fuchs and Nunn} g tactic i terranean 1 {i
Peking area, China. An Army|“prevarication without the colour |May have done grievous damage Checrvers eee inkl tae an WEST GERMANY: June 11 ’ {
* : a ris countrs e said « .@. _ “re killed < y 7” 7 ¢ ‘ “AEN eC wre
communique said most of the} of factual support.” to thi country,” he said ee ,|sian proposal would give both Fourteen people were killed anc Though a final agreement was
soldiers were emaciated and) Wedemeyer, now Command The Prime Minister also declined | 7.) aad Sicieia eae fer on | 18 Seriously injured when a train|nct reached on the comma
exhausted. of the United States Sixth Army | the suggestion that he should pub-| Sina alll Mussia veto powcr oe jand bus with a trailer collided|structure in the Mediterranean it
French patrols claimed today ee ca ee ess . . Pe de had lish the official report on Soviet | tne treaty in the Council o |\between Ruwer and Trier on the|was decided to meet
to have seen serious rebel pre- also said.tq-day th o> ANCE eere MClatom espionage issued by the|Foreign Ministers and that the | Moselle river lust night police re-|Eisenhower’s insistent pressur¢
parations for a new L anatve meno Inquiry Committee the] ynited States joint committee on| United States has rejected such a

{“erroneous impression that I not
only agreed with the St

ment’s. pessimistic views

ve fore freee "| ROOD BILL APPROVED

that

Indo China. atomic eners * proposal —~Reuter.

Vietnamh officials were reor-
ganising and regrouping their
units in strong formations hidden
in limestone mountains southwest
of Phatdiem and Ninhbinh about!
62 miles southwest of Tonkinz}

capital, Hanoi

—Reuter. already





area to Communists
WASHINGTON, June 11 As the legislation had received
United State Senate to-| House of Representatives

A Truce
Wedemeyer sai t




te bes ” | the extent of Government's } occupation.”
i sratic China ; ‘
unified democratic Chir i in these cases. There-
|
|










The rebel offensive is expected|the Co 3 ved final rsion of a/proval last Wednesday, to-day’s
within a few days by the French] parallel , e tanta-} t ena ind $190,000,000 | vote completed Congressional
who are said to be ready to beat} mount t efeat fo I , } ; 000,000 t action which began last February
off any new Vietnamh attempt tc : | f S te tat top rair Truman was expected to. sign
break through to tl ‘ich rice e | } egislation a oon a possible
southern region of the Levelett Salt - peedy hipment of

—Reuter @ From Page 2 e food grains.—Reuter.



A State Department spokesman |

propaganda |

ap-|

The Soviet Ambassador had als¢
outlined the Russian attitude on
any. possible landing of British
paratroops in the southern oil-
fields the sources added.—Reuter
|

}
|
|
{























one | against
| budget

between

\

SINGLE



FILE

‘Gain From Mistrust

Ambassador Warns

TEHERAN, June 11



eer ae

Enemies Of Freedom Will |

BRITISH AMBASSADOR to Persia Sir Francis Shepherd

| criticism and mistrust
eer ee
| Commons
|

Face All Night

Session

LONDON, June 11
The House

had a marathon of 21

sitting
and Friday
night session to-night.

Home Secretary Chuter Ede,
Leader of the House, said the Gov-
ernment was determined to get
on with the Finance Bill which
legalises last April’s budget pro-
posals

He said he had tried to get
agreement with the Opposition to

faced another all-

ston Churchill, said he
such agreements on
It should be discussed
reeording to the rules and princi-
ples of Parliament.—Renuter



U.S. Will Give Arms

Aid To Yugoslavia

NEW YORK, June I1.
Press reports from Washington
to-day said the United States was
prepared to give Yugoslavia “very
substantial” supplies of arms ana
military equipment,

Talks between Colonel Genera!
K. Popovie chief of the Yugo-
slay General Staff and Defence
Department officials were des-
eribed as “quite ‘satisfactory”
They were nearly concluded,

These and earlier discussions
Yugoslavia and Unitec
representatives had pro-
ceeded on the assumption that
Marshal Tito would buy arms
through regular commercial chan
nels said reports,

States

General Popovic had _ been
assured of Ynited States Govern-
ment assistance in making pur-
chases

It was understood, he also was
told that in view of Yugoslavia’s
financial position it might be bet-
ter to seek help under President
Truman's mutual defence
gramme.

United States’ officials said this
foreign aid plan could provide

military funds for Yugoslavia on a,

hig seale, reports added,
—Reuter.



_ CARNEY COMMANDS



ported to-day.

The bus had already passed
level crossing the trailer wat|
jfully caught by the train at an|

{unguarded crossing and complete-

‘
pr

\ly smashed. The engine of the}
{train was derailed |
i
Both bus driver and engineer
are under arrest pending investi- |
gation.
Nobody aboard the train
linjured. All the dead 1

ly injured were passen
'bus trailer



SOUTHERN FLANK

LONDON, June 11.



his southern
appointment

for completion of
flank with the
Admiral Carney




Jt was understood Carney ih;
have an Italian Deputy
the present Admiral}

hours, 35 minutes, last Thursday|fran is not imperialistic.

reach a certain stage in the Bill

, Wad failed. . -

The Conservative Leader, Win-
was
the

pro- |

Usually reliable sources said here to-day that the appoint- | |

‘

{
General |
|
of |

accrue to the enemies

~ The Ambassador made

statement in a letter to the Persian |

Jpress timed to coincide with the,
arrival of the first part of the |
Anglo-Iranian oil company’s dele- |
gation |
Earlier the Persian flag was |
hoisted over the main office of the |

Anglo-Iranian oil company near
Abadan

The letter read: “I wish to state
categorically that the attitude of |
|

of Commons which|the British Government to this oil
towards
On the
many
years the policy of the British Gov-
inde-

question and its policy

contrary, it has been for
ernment to encourage an
pendent and prosperous Tran.
'

“IT wish to state

that the oil company is entirely

intervene in
country,

‘cussions to proceed in a f
atmosphere.
British and

Iranian interests







\
{
{
)

|

Carne appointment will ©&
end only to the eastward limit of
North Atlantic treaty are:
The question whether to set up|
1 Middle East Command and if}j
© it precise juncture Admiral }
Carne command till in- |

de

—Reuter. |

EERE BERD ROB

categorically

commercial concern and does not
the politics of the

“Ono thks basis ¥ pbese qe:

This is essential for
in-
extricably mingled in the business
of extracting, processing and mar-











a



|
|
}
that
tended to

‘ a i : strikes
appealing to-day for a friendly partnership in British-| became general.
Persian oil relations warned “the only benefit from constant }
will of |
|

thi

mobilised
patrolling the borders of Hondu-
rag and Costa
possible invasion the radio s

been imposed.

of

thrown 8,000 dockers out of work
entered

FIFTY more Barbadians left for Wisconsin yesterday. This file was the first of three,

State Of Siege

In Guatemala
Students Rioting

GUATEMALA, June 11.
Nicaragua radio reported today,
a state of siege has been ex-
the entire country as
against the Government
Martial law

was declared on

June | in Managua and Granada

after rioting by students of the
Granada University in protest
gainst the proposal to transfer
them to the Nationa] University

Leon about 60 miles to the
north,

Trade Unions today joined
tudents in a national strike
igfinst the Government, and
weneral disorderg have broken
cut according to the broadcast.

There have been some casualties.

The National

and

Guard
the

was fully
airforce is
Rica to prevent

said,
Press censorship is said to have
Reuter.



TALLY CLERK STRIKE

GOES ON

LONDON, June 11

The strike of 1,400 tally clerks

the Port of London which has

\ts @l@hth day with ne
of retern to Moar: » ;

a

Leaders of two big dock unions
— Transport
ers’ and Amalgamated Stevedores*
and Dockers’ are expected to ask

and. General Work-





keting oil. Reuter Minister of Labour Robens to in-
2 srvene in the strike which be-
—_————— van us a protest against the re-
cruitment of more tally clerks
1ST COTTON CROP by the Dock Labour Board, Men
contend this would cause redund-
LONDON, June 11 ancy —Reuter.
Poland will gather its first
cotton crop in September accord-
ing to a Polish news agency mess rHE “ADVOCATE”
age received in London, The crop
is an experimental one aimed to pays for NEWS
show the best methods of adapt-
ing cotton to the Polish soil and DIAL 3113
climate ' Day or Night
Reuter.

—— SH HSH ll aE



Enjoy the Finest

A
eer _ Oe

Gardiner Austin & Co,, Edd. — DISTILLERS


PAGE TWO

Caub Calling

RS. OLIVE Mac .MULLEN
flew down fron England
yesterday via Tr inidad by B.W.1LA
to spend an re oor holiday in

Barbados. She staying with
int aah iin MAD. Skewes
Cox. Mrs. aad Mullen is Mrs

Skewes Cox's mother.
Mr. and Mrs. George Lyle who
left Barbados in December re-

t by Poey same plane from
plan to be here
Staying at the
a rare

MRS, STANLEY

ey ee

t ween a ee | holiday with
. aha Mrs. M. Drayton ai
“ Glen”, Delt Club nose.

; and Mrs. Drayton are
sisters. t: Day is manager of 2
chain of cinemas in Venezuela.

Back From Trinidad

ISS GRETA BUSHELL res
turned from spending three
weeks Holiday in Trinidad yester-
day morning by B.W.1.A. While
there she was a guest of het uncle
4 aunt Mr. and Mrs. George

no Neville Smith who spent
the week-end in Trinidad returned
by the same plane.

Magician Vertriloquist

ROF. MONTA magician, ven-
triloquist dancer etc., and his
partner Lady Orlanda are spend-
ing a two week Visit in Batbados
-—they have jlist Gompleted a tour
of South America,

Tonight over Rediffusion they
are making their first appearance
in Barbados in the programme
Gypsy, Caravan which begins at
7.30 o'clock. They are putting on
a short act which has been in-
corporated into this programme.

Founder. .. Still Goes On

R, AND MRS. NORMAN

WOOD and their two children
left on Sunda the Colombie
for England. Me Wood, formerly
Administrative Secretary to the
Directorate of Civil Aviation was
the founder of the Barbados
Dramatic Club.

Will the club continue to fune-
tion? But definitely. Their next
production is tentatively fixed for
Se ber or October. Rumour
has it that it will be a production
of the play “See How They Run.”

Former Rediffusion
Manager

R. AND MRS. JACK H.
PEACOCK and their two
daughters were among the pas-
sengers oe on Sunday for
Englarid by the Colombie. Mr.
Peacock until recently was
manager of Rediffusioh (Bar-
bados) Ltd. He was also one of
the main movers in the formation
of the Barbados Cam@ra Club.
Mr. Peatock at going on. long
leave. is his ass!
ment. Mr. Peacock does not know.



Sapmaieatera



Across
‘3 He § pit to be alone,
‘ Siu th rian (4)
id te ithe W ee vari wagatery, ’
(5)

mâ„¢)
(5)

12.

ast yout n
i

ioe Ba
Unoertain and thi-dehnea,
Get used to. (5

It's a blow! (4) Pi Tov.

Bene materia!

direction of events.
» Termini. (4)
ang n

b gated. ©
t it’s not used w tone § soll, (Ai
& feeds pemuice te wetty
4. Is the’ vine. set ? Rf
& Dun this for another city. ah
. Sinned.
: ee a phoursaa snort for bie

9. Witches hiways vent £0, to DAP

boilin: 8
15. at Racy "a mee gets ite a
net

16. bo they irrigate the gighne iN}

Solution gt yestere ays i i Or Oss
1, Troupe: Org % acee
18 2: 8 Ens bg 4 ;

YT rt: 20, Nw 2
aps Crash. 4 Pité
5.

1%. c



i
rs apb
9. tron



farewell
Coward wrote the play during a
four months’ stay at his house in
Jamaica,
work on his book,
got in the way and the book is he has secretly
still only one-third written,”

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER



An Afrtist’s Impression

ME Cc, B. CLARKE, wife of
Df. Bertie Clarke, is a com-
mercial artist who lectures at
night at Art Schools of the London
County Couricil. She told | the
Advoeate yesterday that Barbados
is a deligh fful islahd with a
wonderful variety of scenery for
such a small place.

She returns to England to-day
‘with her husband on the Dutch
S.S. Orangestadt after spending
2% months’ holiday staying with
Mr. and Mrs, C. E, Clarke at Palm
Beach, Hastings.

She said that she was interested
in drawing from her childhood
days and after recéiving part of
her education at the Convent of
Notterdam outside of Blackburn
in the north of Englynd, she took
a three-year course at Hamer-
smith School of Art. This was
followed by four years at the
Royal College of Art where she
was awarded the A.R.C.A.

During the war she worked at
Tooting Bec Mental Hospital in
‘the South of London as a nurse
for three years before joining the
Fleet Air Arm branch of the
Admiralty as an artist.

Just before coming out to Bar-
bados, she judged, along with the
Art Editor of The Times, an art
exhibition which was run by the
Festival of Britain. This included
hundreds of exhibits and was wun
by an amateur artist whose exhibit
was the painting of a landscape.

The idea of this exhibition was
that the winning painting would
tour Britain as an example of
British art,

On her return to England, Mrs.
Clarke said that she will be giving
12 talks on the appreciation of art
in the B.B.C, which can be heard
ih the West Indies, The producer
will be Mr. W. Edmett who was in
Barbados a short time ago.

Coward's 1951 Comedy
OFL COWARD'S new play

Relative Values, will be
produced in the West End im
September or October, He will
not appear in it.

There are two feminine Jeads,
Nobody has been picked for them.

When he sailed for England on

-

‘the Queen Mary from New York,
Coward said it was a light comedy
of
English
‘less a family comedy.”

1951, set

country

in “an ordinury
house—more or

He expects to direct the pro-

duction himself,

Aboard the ship to bid Coward
was Marlene Dietricn.

He had intended to

“but the play



Rupert and



Rupert is delighted at the kind- "Well, bye e little beat’ * smiles
uess of the lady. He starts to the lady. “ We may meet again
thank her but is too shy to ask one day.” The car glides away and

questions that are going through
his mind about the car and the

coat-of-arms. Before he can work
up beg the chauffeur has come |
round an

opened the door for her. }



re ADVENTURES OF PIPA

Rupert stampers up the slope. “‘/
wonder if Mummy knows who that



U.K. Holiday
M* PAT ROACH who is on the
staft_of Cable and Wireles
in Barbados on his way tc
England by the Colombie, which
left Barbados on Sunday. He is
on holiday.

is

Miss G. M. B. Graharn, Matron |

of the General Hospital
another passenger leaving
England by the Coélembie
holiday.

En Route to U.S.

R. EVANS WAITHE and his
sister Elaine of Bakers, St.
Peter left here ofi Sunday for the
U.S.A. where they will join, their ,
pareijts Mr, and Mrs. Alex Waithe
who live in Brooklyn. {fi

They were pas] pupils of the |
Modern High Schoo!

Mr. Oliver aries, brother of
Miss Muriél Hurley of Chapel
Street, St. Peter and Mrs. C. E.
Smith returted to. ihe U.S. oii

was
for
on

Friday after ding six weeks
holiday in Barbados, staying with
relatives,

Camera Enthusiast

M* AND MRS. £. FITZ-
PATRICK of Constitution
Road also left on Sunday tor
Engiand on holiday. Mr. Fitz
patrick is another Camera Club
enthusiast.

Home Economics

ISS GWEN DENNY, Inspector

r of Domestic Subjects of the

Education Department, left here

on Sunday morning by B.W.LA.

for Puerto Rico to do a six weeks

course in Home Economics at the
University of Puerto Rico.

Band Concert

HE St. James Civic Circle have

organised a band concert
to-morrow at the Lancaster. Play-
ing Field, St. James.

Incidental Intelligence

ONEY is responsible for many
paradoxes; not the least of

which is the wealthy relative who |@
and close. |

is at once both distant
—LES.



B.B.C. Radio

Programme

Tuesday, June 12, 1961

11.15 am. Programme Parade;

aim, Listeners’ Choice; 11.45 am

port Fron Britain; 12 00 noon The News;
1210 pm. News nee

115—0.45 p.m 19:76 M



4 15pm. Souvenirs of Music; 5 00 p.m
England y, South Africa; 5.05 p.m_ Inter-
lude; 5 15 p m. New Records; 6 15 p m
Welsh Magazine; 6.45 p m> Programme
Parade
6.00—11.00 pm. ....... 25.53 M 31.32 M

7.00 p.m The News; 710 pm. News
pee 7.15 p.m. West Indian Guest

es lh 4 pm everals, preeea

wereel; Xu
Saget Rye © obtain Fay 6 45 oN a
terlude; 855 pm From the ditorials;
§ 00 p m. Report from Britain; 9 15 p.m,
Music from Grand Hotel;

; 1010 pm. Interlude; 10.15 p m

The Bath Assembly; 10.45 p.m. Festival
in Britain

—

C.B.0. Progra

Tuesday, June 1?

me,
, W951

10 00 10 15 pym News
10 15—10 30 p m Caribbean Corner
11.70 Mes. 25 51 M

——
FASTING—OR FEASTING
ROME

An Indian fakir who has been
fasting for 30 days in Rome has
been sued for slander by a rival
Indian fakir, called Delfo. The|
letter, also fasting, resented the
Indian's statement: “Delfo is not
playing fair. I am informed that
eaten a hearty
meal.”

Simon—5

‘ady is,” he thinks, “I'll bur:
home with the flowers and ink
her.”

et

Copyright . P 53. Vaz Dias Int Amsterdam

Ferguson

@ Ferguson

DIAL 4220

CARLOSPUN 36”

LOUISETTE

36"

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORE

|

ll nw ch i lk ll he ha i

robles wa clean sittin icleai ica na abba RMI

}
i

DIAL 4294

|
|
|
|



BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, JUNE 12, 1951

















ae ve eet .
Rear TO-DAY to THURSDAY | GLOBE GLOBE
7 ‘ . . vr ‘ ; 4 “,
AQi ATIC CLUR e INEMA (Members Only) 4.465 and 8 30 Daily OPENING FRIDAY TO-DAY — 5 & 8.15\— Last’ Show
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MATINEE: WEDNESDAY at 5 '
JUNE HAVER — MARK STEVENS ) ae
“OH, YOU BEAUTIFUL DOLL” EMPIRE THEATRE
Con : } , . ,
lor by Technicolor |
Oh those begutiful songs Pez O* My Heart; Dardanella; treland Must De
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'= ===> <== _|| “I'm Belle Le Grand...
4 THEATRE -- I like to gamble.
(DIAL. 2310) P LAZ z A BRIDGETOWN | ’



I'll take a chance
on anything!”

Wed, & Thurs, 445 & #0 pm
RKO Radio Double!
“STEP BY STEP”

Coming Fri. 15th

GLASS MENAGERIE

by TENNESSEE WILLIAMS

TO-MORROW & THURSDAY















|
en ; — & é Thurs. io Pm |} ,
a SPARROW’ Last ¢ Shows TO-DAY “REVENGE OF THE 1 t
nt 445 and 6.40 PM. ea ROMBISH
pnts ohn Caradine
GA RKO Radio preven Eaending ee
RIO GRANDE

Color Johnny

pip Me Mack Brown
oF ht
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COTTEN a VALLI

STRICTLY IN
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PLAZA 255, | |











GAILETY —





WEL A ws 10-DAY te e ‘ay pm,|| | THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES wg Dit Ditryle
“EOUNTAIN stan | Last Show Tonite 8.30 | A UNIVE ce -
Gary COOPER “ARMY WIVES” BF, ee
“LAND BEYOND “a Law’ | Dorothea Kent - { om: sip naa mer last
ick For “MILLION DOLLAR KID” } — Plus —
a ORAM) Leo GORCEY & Dead End Kids ALL-STAR TALENT CONTEST



SCARLET STREET

Wed. & Th 5 & 8.30
fKO-Radio Double | ro

one aene

Wed. & Thurs. 8.30 p.m

Monogram Western Double ! |

Johnny Mack BROWN in (Both)

“WEST OF THE RIO GRANDE"
&

Tickets on Sale DAILY.



(Dick Powell)

“DICK TRACY DELIMMA”
Ralph Byrd

EMPIRE

To-day to Thursday 4.45
and 8.30.

Perbert J
“BELLE
Starring

Vera RALSTON
John CARROLL

ROYAL

(To-day and To-morrow
4.30 and 8.15.

Columbia Double—

George Macready ahd
Rosé Hobart in

“SOUL OF A
MONSTER”

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MAKE youn.
WEDDING GIFT
A USEFUL ONE

Yates presents
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TEA SPOONS sepibe WEREWOLF
FRUIT SPOONS VERA RALSTON ae enero nae “2 ane
BUTTER DISHES JOHN CARROLL ROXY jell “thea =
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ELECTRIC KETTLES ie Last Two Sh to-d of
ELECTRIC TOASTERS GRANT WITHERS STEPHEN CHASE ” 0 meee.
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Directed by ALLAN DWAN

gap There is no Parking Problem when you shop with us.
A REPUBLIC PICTURE

Republic Western-——
To-day Last Two Shows—



eo cet iy Eict,|Y CALIFORNIA 4.45 and 8.15.
THE BARHADOS CO-OPERATIVE ee Tn eRe. PASSAGE” First Inst, Columbia Serial
COTTON FACTORY LiD. Ait Sinai Starring «PIRATES OF THE
Hardware * Department Tel. No. 2039 ADVERTISE Forrest, TUCKER HIGH SEAS ”
pore 4 - Wray Starring: Buster Crabbe



IN THE Estelita RODRIGUEZ | with Lefs Hall and :
JANETTA DRESS SHOP ADVOCATE|\ “0? Tommy Farrell
» 2 -





nN

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(Upstairs over Newsams__Lower Broad Street) .

DRESSES of all Types

Ready-made and Made-to-order.
— ALSO

ELASTIC PANTIES — ani bee’ Gets — BRAS
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STRAPLESS BRAS—Nylon—¢3.96; $4. S0; $6.60; Rayon $2.60.
ELASTIC PANTIES and PANTIE-GIRDLES—with detach-
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Au Fait ........... bass 6 Aisha $4.00
Warners Net—Tex .... $6.98
Fantasie—Nylon-Net ........ $7.56 t



&

... Miss Barbara Grant tneie. Beauty Consultant
- from the famous Bond Street Salar, Lonton
ALUMINUM

CIGARETTE CASES
in GOLD and SILVER

Miss Grant is visiting this country in order to advise you on individual
bedtity problems She will explain the unique Yardley method of Home Beauty
saae

Treatment and will be delighted to write out a personal chart for you é

to suit vo 1r own Beauty requirements,







Finish z
Consultations and advice «re evtirely without charge.
tha
: ass GRANT will be holding consultations on Tuesday 12 and Wednesday 13th at Bruce
P LAN TATIONS LIMITED Weatherhead Ltd., Broad Street, and at Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd., on Thursday 14th and
J Friday 15th June. She will also be giving a lecture at the Barbados Aquatic Club on
SERS PSSSEO EESTI OOOO OOOO DOGO GOODS GOSS Wednesday, 13th June, at 5 p.m.




















Sooo

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The BRIDE of TODAY is the
HOUSEWIFE of TOMORROW}

Naturally she wants the Best—and that’s what she gets, with a
FALK’S KEROSENE COOKER and OVEN.

<2 ee,

eer
JUST RECEIVED

Tins Vienna Sausages,
Sausages

Potted Meat
Corned Beef & Cereal
Downs Australian Hams
Ox Tongues

Table Butter is

Meat Hunch

Luncheon Beef & Cereal,
Peas

Tomatoes,

Tomato Juice
Cocktail Cherries
Cocktail Onions
Macaroni & Cheese
Campbell's Soups,
with rice, Chicken
Beef.

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum. |)

For economy, beauty and sheer hard work, there is no better kerosene
cooker than FALKS.

Remember FALKS Kerosene Stoves have
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Rots
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|

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rae u ry eeSTOKES & BYNOE LTD.—Agents

\

Se
TUESDAY, JUNE 12, 1951



ere



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Lawless, Rice Hit Centuries Second Division Cricket:

In Intermediate Division

R, LAWLESS of Cable and Wireless and Collin Rice of
Empife, beth opened up their season with a century when
the Intermediate Cricket started on Saturday. 3

©. R. Lawless played a brilliant innings of 165 not out,
more than half his team’s total of 307 runs. Cable and
Wireless were playing Wanderers who have lost one wicket
without having scored, in reply.





a Rice, too, was not ‘out
-~ é > after scoring 108 for Empire
Dr. Fine Wins Chess saint Windward. For | eight

wickets, Empire is 237 runs.

M. S. Armstrong who also seem-
ed set for. opening up with a
century, was run out for 57 after
Rice and himself had been asso-
ciated in a valuable partnership.

No Windward bowler showed
up any form against the Empire
batsman. Five of them each took
a wicket,

B. Matthews, opening batsman,
also helped Cable and Wireless to
amass their 307 when he scored
52 runs before he was caught and
bowled by L. Greenidge.

Game From O'Kelly

NEW YORK, June 11,

Dr. Reuben Fine of the United
States,igained his first victory and
administéred the first defeat sus-
tained by Albert O'Kelly De Gal-
way of Belgium in the Wertheim
Memorial Chess tournament yes-
terday.

_Flaying in the sixth round, Dr.
Fine won in the Queen’s gambit
declined in 26 moves. The Belgian

competitor pressed for an open , Fast bowler L. Greenidge has
game but the American emerged Bean the season in good form.
with better prospects after an ex- During a spell of 31 overs, he

captured six wickets for 107 runs.

In the Mental Hospital—Spar-
tan match, .Spartan scored 174
and Mental Hospital is now 73
runs for the loss of three wickets.

Spartan’s B. D.° Morris top-
scored with 53 for his team while
O. S. Coppin made 29 hitting
three sixes before he was bowled
by Chrichlow.

J. Gordan returned
bewling average in the Inter-
mediate Division. He claimed
seven of the Spartan wickets for
only 36 runs in 14 overs.

For Mental Hospital, Vv. Cc.
Boyce scored 27 and C. Williams

change of Queens. O'Kelly lost a
pawn on the 20th move and on
the point of losing another re-
signed.

Larry Evans, national speed
champion defeated George Kra-
mer, former New York State
champion, after 48 moves.

The win enabled the young
student with a score of four won
and three lost to move into sec-
ond. place as two of the matches
were adjourned. Samuel Reshev-
sky, United States who holds the
lead with five won.—one lost
postponed his game with George

the best

Shainwit, United States until iS not out with 26.
Wednesday. Regiment scored 246 runs
against Pickwick at the Garrison
Two games were adjourned Bynoe topscored with 96. Ishmael

made 48 and Brathwaite 28.
Bowling for Piekwick, Moore
took three wickets for 49 runs and
Clarke 2 for 14.
Pickwick has so far scored
runs for the loss of one wicket.

CABLE & WIRELESS vs.

after 50 moves between Dr. Max
Ewe, Holland, and Carlos E.
Gttimard, Argentine — Queen's
gambit declined—and between
Miguel Najdorf, Argentina and
I. |A. Horowitz, New York—in
the Meran variation of the
Queen’s. gambit declined.

Dr. Ewe was ahead three
pawns to one. Najdorf had two

18

WANDERERS

Cable & Wireless
Wanderers (for L wkt.)
CABLE & WIRELESS—lIst Innings

304
0







minor pieces against a rook and R. B. McKenzie b L, Greenidge 18
pawn with Horowitz, and a = ee c& 5 L. Greenidge eS
ni run ow
draw was foreshadowed. a. Lawiets Bae oat 165
—Reuter. R. Croney c & b L. Greenidge 26
E. Gilkes c wkpr. b Rolfe . 0
Cc. B. Lawless c C,. Manning b
L. Greenidge 9
Oil Fi On A. C. Cozier c A. G. Seale b
L. Greenidge 12
1 s irm P. E. Seale stpd. wkpr. b
ta L Greenidge 5
J. Roberts lLb.w..b M I. Clarke 0
oe. et E L_Branker b M. I. Clarke 0
Extras 20
Total “307
LONDON, June 11. Pe oe
There’ was renewed activity Fall of wickets: 1—61, 2—61, 3—121,
and further sharp rises in Brazil- ¢—178. 5179, 6-225, 7-266, @—276,
ian issues on the London Stock ~~ BOWLING ANALYSIS
Exchange today. Hopes of easing o. M R W
of remittances question brought ©. Greenidge 31 a
keen buying of Cambusy coffee, }}- ®. Proverbs tee gh age
Rio flour and city of Sao Paulo i 1 Clarke 640 4 2
improvement shares, R. Packer a. 9} 8
Cambusy strode forward to _ _ WANDERERS—Ist Innings
123 | shillings, Rio flour to 67 2: \..tewls Lb wb Branker 9
shillings and Sao Paulo improve- ; ei;
ments to around 22 shillings, EMPIRE vs, WINDWARD
Elsewhere industrial share pric®S pipyire (for § wkts.) 037
were again firmer. ae ;
EMPIRE—1ist Innings
: ee Meaty FB Taylor rum out-....... 19
Textiles, brewefies*and elestri- E. Amory e¢ Farmet b Atkinson 8
cal equipment shares were promi- Cc. Rice not out ... - 108
nent with advances, Japanese PB Bourne |.b.w. b ‘armer 19
bonds were a weak spot in the e wears e Atkinson b A. Farmer 4
. ss > arper b A. Thornton 4
foreign _ section. Falls of up to mM. W Armstrong run out .. 87
three points occurred om the news | Harris run_out .....,. 4
that Russia wants Japanese peace ¢: Frescod ¢ Evelyn b H. Farmer ,
pact talks, thus introducing the 5 ig al Pees ys
possibility of further delay in
reaching a settlement, Total (for 8 wkts ) 237
Oils were selectively omen Fall of wickets: 1-24; 2-36; 3—56;
there was a firm tone to British 4—¢3; 5—11; 6—199; 7—219; s—219
Government stocks on _ steady Fae ‘
demand. Mining. sections were BOWES eee vie
dull with gold shares under influ- 4. Farmer ok sae
ence of recent disappointing D. Wilkie 10 «3 33 0
dividends. R. Atkinson 14 3 37 1
—Reuter H. Thornton 13 0 48 1
® E. Evelyn 9 1 30 0
R. M. Farmer 1k aN AS
~~ armer 6 L 13 1
L enn HOSPITAL vs. SPARTAN
: 3 n Fe bata Bio 174
FORESTERS Mental Hospital (for % wkts.) is
x 8 aia -Ist Innings
TT 4 ens b Gordan .. , 11
CE BRA E S Griffith e Archer b Gordan 23
? B D Morris b Gordan 53

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. GEORGE'S, June 9.

Sixtieth anniversary of the
Aneient Order» of Foresters in
Grenada is to be celebrated this!
year and last Tuesday night at |
Court Lily of the Valley there
was an impressive ceremony
emphasising the respect com-
manded by the Order when His
Excellency the Governor and
Lady Arundell attended the
unveiling and dedication of mem-
orials to three distinguished
deceased members — the late
Charles Felix Percival Renwick,
Peter Saunders Parkes and David
George Lusan.

One of the memorials all
Courtroom furnishings — was un-
veiled by His Excellency, that to}
the late C. F. -D. Renwick, while |
the other two were unveiled by
Brother George B. W. Otway.

Grand Chief Ranger, Bro. A. O.
Payne, presided, while Hon, Ter- |
ence Commissiong read the Les-'
son and prayers were said by
Bro. W._B. Roberts, Chaplain.

A vote of thanks at the close
was moved by Bro. the Hon.
T. ‘Albert Marryshow and there
was a large attendance of high-
ranking officials, among them
His Honour the Chief Justice Mr.
D. E- Jackson, Mr. Justice W. A.
Date,‘ Sir Clement and Lady
Malone, Hon. and Mrs. G. H.
Adams, Hon. and Mrs. E. Earle
Hughes and Hon. and Mrs.
R. C. P. Moore.

| NO CONSTIPATION
FOR 25 YEARS

* husband me to

a ere at. we were





married. i
=— my cooking as

as
fast. The result:
Werke sony ar as
c 1;
Seon Cieiaiaions
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°o.s n b Chrichlow
N. Wooc b Gordar 1
W. Jemmott b Chrichlow 13
K. Sealy b Clarke I
E MecComie b Gordan 0
N. Harris not out 19
S Parris b Gordan )
C. Matthews c Burrowes b Wiltshire
Extras
Total
Fall of wickets 1—36; 2—45 04
4-121; 5—126; 6—142; 7-~142 42
2-149
BOWLING ANALYSIS
o M a
J. Gordan 14 3 36
M. Chrichlow 8 1 49
J. Wiltshire 10 1 a3 1
G. Archer 3 0 4 0
Carter 2 0 14 0
C. Knight 3 0 12 0
MENTAL HOSPITAL—ist Innings
V.C Boyce Lb.w. b K_ Sealy 27
M. Chrichlow run out 10
C. Williams not out 26
N. E. Burrowes ¢ Parris b Harris 4
C,. Best not out 6
Total (for 3 wkts.)
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo M R W
S. Parris 4 1 12 0
K. Sealy 6 1 24 1
E. McComie 4 0 16 0
N. Harris 6 1 21 I
pein be emoormnenpeninm
Wedemeyer
@ From Page 1
(Republican Massachussettes) if

the bombing of Manchurian bases
should have been allowed “even
though that might invo]ve action
with another country.”

“That is correct, sir”, he replied.
“And as I see it, refusal to permit
General MacArthur to bomb bases
where the enemy was gathering
his strength to destroy our
bases, destroy our boys, to kill our
men-——in my judgement, that is un-
fair restriction and an unrealistic
approach to the military and to
the strategic problem,” he added

“No commander should be put
in the field and given such a mis-~
sion. If it is determined that
bombing those fields will involve
another country and if politically
or diplomatically we do not want
to do that, then the mission should
be changed.”



Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

MV. Sedgefield, Sch. Marion Belle
Wolfe, Sch, Cyril E. Smith, Sch. D'Ortac,
Sch. Philip H, Davidson, Sch. Laudalpha






MV. Blue Star, Sch, Everder Sch
Mary M. Lewis, Sch. Enterpri. Se
w L Eunicia, Sch. Belquee Sch
United Pilgrim S., Sch. Garde F

Sch Rainbow M. Sch. Florence Eman
uel, Sch. Mary E. Caroline, Sch Excel
sior Hodge, Sch_ Frances W. Smith
ARRIVALS
SS. Linguist, 3,992 tons
Weatherhead, from London
M V. Canadian Cruiser,
Capt. Anderson,
Grenada
$S_ Sunrell,
from Glasgow
$S Colombie, 7,554
Kerharo, from Jamaica
Schooner Amber Jack Mac, 46 tons net,
Capt MecLawrence, from St Lucia
SS_ Bruno, 1,549 tons net, Capt.
ling, from London
DEPARTURES
Schooner Wonderful Counsellor, 38 ton
net, Capt Alexander, for St. Lucia
SS Colombie, 7,554 tons, Capt Ker-
haro, for England

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1I,) Ltd
that they can now communicate

net, Capt

3,935 tons net,
from British Guiana via
4,314 tons,

Capt. Kapasi,

tons net, Capt



Fy!

advise
with



the following ships through their Bar
bados Coast Station

S.S. Hersilia, Willemstad, Sunwailt,
Alcoa Pioneer, Abu, Adriatica, Dolores,
Colombie, Alcoa Clipper, Sugar Pro-
ducer, Rosa, Nieuw Amsterdam, Paula,
Alcoa . Pennant, Usodimare, Elizabeth,

Cristobal, Peter Marsk, President Dutra,
Aleoa Corsair, Samana, Helena Steven-
son, Hersillia, Regent Caribou, Castor,
Eastware, Destiny, Alar, Orinoco, Hestia
and Esso Bolivar



Rates Of Exchange

MONDAY, JUNE il

CANADA
Cheques on

Bankers

Demand

Drafts
Sight

Drafts
Cable
Currency
Coupons

1951
61 2/10% pr.
59 2/10% pr

59.05% pr

58 9/10 pr
10% pr.
10% pr.

57%

10%
pr

pr

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Pickwick Lead °°
YMPC On Ist Inns.

PICK W7CK gained a first innings lead over Y.M.P.C. when
they seored 111 runs for the loss of five wickets in reply
to Y.M.P.C. score of 90 runs in theirfirst innings when the
first day’s play of their Second*Division match was con-

cluded at Beckles Road on Saturday.





For Y.M.P.Cc. S. Goddard top-
cored with 22 and H. Mayhew not
out 21. Best bowlers for Pickwick
were L who captured four
wickets ) runs and D. Sim-

mons five for 22
L.. Foster was not out for 33 runs
H

Lashley knocked up a_ breezy
28 ©. Burke took three of the
Pickwick wickets for 24 runs.

At Empire, Wanderers batted
nearly the whole day and scored
175 runs, G. Evelyn 75 and J.
Cheeseman 46 For Empire §$S
Beckles took three wickets for 38
runs, G. Downes four for 56 and

K. Skeete two for 53

At the end of play
replied with 17 for
knock by G

Empire had
no wicket. A
sood | Harding who
topscored with 61 helped Carlton
to score 190 runs in their first in-
nings against Combermere. W.
Maxwell got four wickets for the
loss of 30 runs and J. Ward three
wickets for 49 runs. Combermere
have scored 25 runs for the loss of
two wickets, Both wickets went
to H. Cox

Leewards scored
first innings

At Vaucluse,
165 runs in their
against Central. G. Gilkes top-
scored with 37 runs, Bowling for
Central C, Hinds took three wick-
cts for 34 runs and L. Wood two
wickets for 58 runs, Central have

scored 57 runs for five wickets.
Police in their first innings
scored 84 runs in their match

against Foundation at Foundation.
R. Warner topscored with 41 while
H. Yarde captured four wickets for
19 run

Foundation have scored 91 runs
“or two wickets

The scores were: —
Y.M.P.C. Pickwick
Y.M.P.C, 90 runs (S. Goddard
99

2, H. Mayhew n.o. 21, L, Foster
four for 15, D. Simmons 5 for 22).

vs.

Pickwick 111 for the loss of five
wickets (L. Foster 33 not out and
H. Lashley 28. O. Burke three
wickets for 24 runs).

Empire vs. Wanderers at
Empire
Wanderers 175 runs (G. Evelyn

75, J. Cheeseman 46, S, Beckles
three for 38, G. Downes four for
56).

Empire 17 for no wicket. (A.

Daniel 9 not out and B. Gill 7 not
out)

Central vs. Leewards at
Vaucluse

Leewards 165 runs (G. Gilkes
87, C. Hinds three for 34, L. Wood
two for 58 runs. if

Central 57 for five wickets (G.
Gilkes three for 22-runs), ‘ ,

Carlton vs. Combermere at

‘Carlton

Carlton 190 (G. Harding 61, E.

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Sisnett 37, G.

Maxwell four for 30 runs and J
Ward three for 49).

Combermere 25 for two wickets
(R. Marshall 16,
not out, H. Cox two for two runs).

Foundation

Foundation

Police 84 runs
H. Yarde four wiekets for 19 runs,
Callender three wickets for 26 ¢

C.
runs)
Foundation



RUB AWAY THAT










91
wickets (D, Jones 6? not out).

PAGE THRE





a mee
Te . l }
Vinter Mentorial | ait
~ . | .
Service Held | Cn ae you :
r ne -
al Service for the Late | “ Having ! , % e X *
Vinter was held yester- | -
day afternoon at Society Chapel eT \
The Principal of Codrington Col-
lege conducted the service, the | A
Lessons were read by the Rev. mn

A. E. Simmons, the Rector of St. |
John and the Address was deliv-
ered by the Rev. Canon P. D, W.
Moore.





Miss Vinter was the first head-
mistress of the Codrington High
School. She came to Barbados
as a Missioner of the Society for
the Propagation of ihe Gospel, and
it was under her that the school
came into being.

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worthy of tke title of “A Good
Woman” The choir under Miss *
Jean Lawson was composed of

Matthews 31, W

G. Harewood five

vs. Police at





(R. Warner 41

the present members of the
school. The Service was organised
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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS «GP ADVORATE

aaa SS SSNS SESS Pouweas)

Printed by the Advocate \o., Ltd. Browd St. Bridgetown

ee



Tuesday. June 12, 1951



SUICIDE |

THERE may yet be oil in Barbados. The
long silence after the high hopes continues.
Sugar has had a record year. But what
of tourism? It is taking some hard knocks.
The tortoise-like progress made to encour-
age the hotel industry is a talking point
the world over. In Barbados it is a sore
point. There is nothing tangible to report.

Seawell Runway, the gift of the over-
burdened British taxpayer to Barbados,
needs some of our own money spending on
it to make the gift complete.

Active encouragement of the tourist
industry is restricted to the excellent slog-
ging work of the Barbados Publicity Com-
mittee and the publicity provided by
Trans Canada Airlines and advertising
agencies which are interested in promo-
ting the tourist trade in Barbados.

But while the Government of Barbados
has shown but tepid appreciation of the
economic importance of tourism to the
island, the private citizens of this island
are doing all they can as quickly as they
ean to ruin the island’s fair name as a
tourist resort.

From Speightstown to Silver Sands the
coastline of Barbados, one of the loveliest
coastlines in the West Indies, has become
a hoteh-potch of crazy building. Houses
that have no pretensions to beauty block
the sea and offend the eye. From Eagle
Hall Cornerto Broad Street andin all the
lanes between Baxters Road, Broad Street
and Probyn Street women sit and sell
their sweet potatoes, yams, eddoes, bread-
fruit, mangoes and pineapples.

The only note of consistency to be ob-
served is a consistency of disorder. Only
eyes long jaded by sunlight or permanent-
ly under the influence of alcohol could
fail to be struck by the patch work ugliness
of Bridgetown’s methods of selling vege-
tables, fruit and “stale” fish.

Instead of promoting beauty, instead of
promoting the island’s fair name, we, its
two hundred thousand, sit slinging mud
at one another and blaming everybody but
ourselves for the mess we are in.

Let us tear the blinkers off our eyes, Let
us recognise how rapidly, how swiftly we
are giving the city of Bridgetown and the
fair island of Barbados a name that bodes
us no good in the world outside,

Let us arise and clear the old Railway
Station of the impedimenta that now en-
cumbers it, Let us remove Highways and
Transport from the Railway Yard and
until we find some use for Stockton let us
put it there. Let us then make the Rail-
way Yard a “thing of beauty and a joy
forever.” Let the traveller come to Bar-
bados to see the finest marketplace in the
West Indies.

Let us pass legislation forbidding the
sale of any vegetables or flowers anywhere
else in Bridgetown. Let us show the Gov-
ernment that we seriously intend to make
Barbados the most beautiful, the most
attractive island in the British West Indies.

If we cannot do these things for the sake
of beauty, let us at least consult our own
material interests and realise that our in-
difference to town planning, our indiffer-
ence to filthy streets, our indifference to
jerry-building, our indifference to elemen-
tary rules of sanitation and hygiene are
costing us dear.

Every hour that passes drives another
nail into the coffin of ugliness which will
be our fate as a tourist resort unless we act
now.

BY THE



em ee



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Hi fd is Am Empire Then NERVE CENTRE OF

Call It Ome

CASUAL observers in the
neighbourhood of Harringway
recently might well have thought
that a heavy-weight prize-fight, a
circus, or an ice carnival was
taking place.

Scepticism _would have been
understandable if they had been
told that 10,000 people had come
to the arena to hear a speech on
the Britis’: En pire

It is true tha. Mr. Eden was the

speaker, and } is as great a
draw on the public platform as
American film stars are at the
Palladium.

This is rather odd, for Anthony
Eden i seldom theatrical and
never flamboyant. He reads
poetry in private but does not
speak it in public. Not for him

the purple passage, the glittering
phrase, or Ae barbed epigram,

This Seemed A Moment
To Rejoice
Yet Mr. Churchill is the only
other British politician who could
draw such a crowd,
{ must not entroach on the do-

main of my colleague “Cross-
Bencher” whoge attitude toward
Eden is this side idolatry, but F

for one rejoice that the Deputy
Leader of the Conservative Party
has even momentarily abandoned
the painted hussy of foreign affairs
to embrace the buxom wench of
Empire.

Almost the biggest applause of
the evening came when he saic
that he liked the word Empire and
would not run away from it, How
different this is from the London
County Council, which commend-
ably encouraged tributes in the
schools but thought it ought to
be referred to as Commonwealth
Day.

If this legalistic timorousness
persists and spreads to parlia-
mentary level 1 can foresee the
time when the National Anthem
wills be altered to something like
this: —

“Ged save our gracious Con-

stitutional Monarch

God bless our noble

tional Monarch

God save our

Monarch.”
Which would automatically cause
‘the alteration in the last line of,
John of Gaunt’s famous speech: -

“This blessed plot, this earth,
this realm, this England!” to
“This federated union of auto-
nomous British States.”

Precedence And Human

Vanity

WHICH brings me to the much
maligned Recorder of Walsall,
who resigned because he was the
thirteenth to be presented to
Princess Margaret when she was
received by the Mayor of
Walsall.

Constitu-

Constitutional



EY BEVERLEY BAXTER

The Recorder was quite right.
Representing the Law, his order
of precedence is clearly establish-
ed and it should not have been
set aside.

No doubt human vanity played
some part in it and I would not
be surprised if his wife spurred
him to resolute action, but in a
world which becomes increasingly
nasty we should endeavour to
preserve the niceties.

Denunciation Of Bob Hope,
Golfer

WHO else is there whom we
ean taunt with the licence of ink’
Ah yes, there is the anonymous
golf correspondent of the Times—
in other words, Mr. Bernard
Darwin.

Mr. Darwin writes delightfully
on his special subject, but J]
thought he was less than fair
when he denounced Mr. Bo
Hope’s in*ervention in the Britise
Amateur Championship at Porth-

cawl,

After deseribing Mr. Hope's
indifferent golf and denouncing
the bobby-soxers (what a falling
off was there for the lordly
Times) Mr, Darwin pontified:

“T eannot help thinking that
after Mr. Crosby one year and

Mr, Hope the next we have had

enough exhibitions of this sort.

Credit is due to the conqueror,

Mr, C. C. Fox for playing

steadily in such depressing cir-

cumstances,”

The inference, in fact the in-
dictment, is that Bob Hope was
playing in order to get some cheap
publicity and that he had no right
to impose his poor golf on a good
opponent.

Was The Giggling Crowd His

Fault?

ACTUALLY the one thing that
Hope takes seriously is golf.

I know, because three weeks
ago we arranged to play a morn-
ing round at Addington with two
of his American friends. There
was only time for nine holes, but,
playing the course for the’ first
time, Hope had seven bogeys, one
birdie. and one disaster.

He made some beautiful shots
and his putting was bold and
remarkably accurate.

WAS it his fault that a giggling
crowd turned up to see him play
in the British championship?

And was it not better for him
to make jokes than to sulk or
throw his club away as has been
done by more than one serious
golfer who would not draw a
dozen spectators?

Personally I wish that both Mr.
Crosby and Mr. Hope would re-
turn and play again in the Brit-
ish Amateur. They bring humour

and humanity to a dour. affair
and help to popularise a game
that is on the decline.

‘Who Goes Home?’ For

The Critics

AT the end ‘of each day’s pro-
ceedings in the House of Com-
mons the police in attendance
raise a great shdéut of “Who Goes
Home?” As this is combined with
the ringing of belis all over the
place it is not without a sense of
drama.

The purpose of the query is to
find out if any M.P. wants police
protection when he leaves the
precincts. ;

AFTER the row which followed
the recent first night of Mr. Alec
Guinness in “Hamlet” it may be
necessary for the theatre to copy
Parliament... We critics are so
unpopular at the moment that a
shout of “Who Goes Home?”
would sound pleasant in our ears

TUESDAY, JUNE 12, 1951



COMMUNICATIONS

LONDON.

COMMONWEALTH.

IT is difficult now-a-days to imagine the
thrill of that day in August 1858 when Queen
Victoria greeted President Buchanan of the
United States in inaugurating the first cable
link between the Old and the New World.
Today, wireless telegraphy and radio tele-
phony have made the cabled message a com-
| monpiace.

Twentieth century man reads over the
breakfast-table the happenings of the preced-

Tf. Determine The Age Of|ing 24 hours in all parts of the world; he

Hamlet
FROM the letters which T have
received since beginning my col-
umn, I am aware

ers who take serious
‘seriously.

Therefore I would like to solicit
their help in trying to determine.

1. How old was Hamlet?

2. How old should he be?

MY case against Mr. Guinness
is that he plays Hamlet with .a
moustache and an imperial, thus
making him a

things

cross between

Disraeli and Sir Thomas Beecham,

I have always believed that
Hamlet was hardly more than an
undergraduate, sensitive, arrogant,
a lover of beauty, a man of words
forced against his will to action.

IT is true that in the play the
gravedigger says that he has
been sexton for 30 years and that
he took on the job the day young
Hamlet was born. Ergo Hamlet
is 30.

But was that not perhaps a
compromise on Shakespeare’s part
because his leading actor Bur-
bidge, or whoever it was, com-
reained that he could not play so
young a boy?

If Hamlet was 30, then his
mother was old enough to behave
herself. But why was Hamlet, as
heir to the throne, still unmarried
at such an age? And what had
he been doing since be left school?

Not Over 25, But What Do
You Say?

I CLAIM that Hamlet was not
more tuan .25 and that. Shakes-
peare intended him to be no older.
However, I shall keep an open
mind on this int and will be
glad of any enlightenment.

Perhaps if my readers agree}and Somerton. *

with me we may succeed in re-
moving the hirsute adornments
of Mr, Guinness. —L.E.S.



Frightened Men Pack Bags

And an unpaid army seeks cash in oil land

ABADAN.

Hundreds of frightened Persians
are packing their bags and leav-
ing Abadan. They fear trouble,
when and if their countrymen
arrive to take over the oil refin-
eries,

They are bunching together in
cars and trains, going anywhere
north,

The news that many British
wives and families are going — I
understand 400 so far have ap-
plied for free air passages — has
accelerated their desire to leave.

Many of the Anglo-Iranian



Company’s lower-grade Persian
employees are becoming fearful
lest they lose their jobs when

their countrymen take over.

This is a country of hot heads
and greasy palms, and some men
in power have the Oriental habit
of exacting tribute which, for
subordinates anxious to retain
their jobs, may be a month’s pay.
If the man in power is sacked,
his . successor may want the
tribute all over again. Hence

;mie worry.
No Sales

Trade in Abadan’s bazaar is the
slowest in memory, Persian
carpets hang outside the shops
or lie on the pavement—they are
believed to be improved if people
walk over thern—but even prices
slashed to a quarter cannot sell
them.

Hindu and Moslem _ settlers
from India are contemplating
| returning to India or Pakistan,

WAY

(By JAMES LEASOR)

The company, with 70,000
workers, is the country’s second
largest employer of the Persians;
biggest is the Government, whose
employees, like the army, have
not been paid for seven months.

To meet the threat of financial
collapse, the Government is call-
ing in 6500-rial and 1,000-rial
notes—£3 15s and £7 10s after.

Then a very civil servant asked
him to step into his private office
and worked out for him, gratis,
his taxi fares for those 16 fruit-
less days and promised him a
visa instantly in return for dakhl
to the same amount.

The foreigner refused on the
ground that he would have given
it gladly if asked on the first day,
but nd@t on the sixteenth, He got
his visa later through outside
pressure,

Most travellers agree that the
best answer in one of these in-
terminable hold-ups with petty
officials is the crackle of a high
denomination note,

Telegrams here are among the
world’s dearest—urgent rate is
equivalent to 7s, 1ld. a word—
and what is to prevent the clerk
sending it slow rate and pocket-
ing the difference?

July 23, these notes cease to ba
legal tender.

The Government hopes to
catch out citizens who hold large
quantities. of them obtained



By Beachcomber

from illegal transaction’. Many
innocent country folk will be
unlucky. As communications are
very poor, they may never hear
of the order. q

The Government's trouble is
that it is missing the oil com-
pany's monthly royalty cheque,
on which it relied for paying the
army and civil service.

Both bodies are forced to make
their own arrangements to get
food, pay their,rent and so on,
This they do with ingenuity,

The basic monthly pay packet
of an army private is 2s. 6d.
Abadan’s hospital appeals for
blood donors and gives £1 10s. a
pint. Doctors have difficulty in
persuading soldiers not to return
daily to give another pint.

N.C.O.s unwilling to give up
their lifeblood, take a rake-off. by
selling passes to leave bartacks;

In the civil service these things
are organised with more suavity
and diplomacy: There is an

almost untranslatable Persian
word “dakhl,” which means,
roughly, “hidden” income—un-

taxable perquisites,

A civil servant offered a £1,000-
a-year job with no dakhl, would
turn it down in preference to a
{£200-a-year one with good dakhl
prospects,

After 16 Days
Possibilities for keen men are
enormous, A man I know went
to an exit visa‘office on 16 days
without success, Each day he
was told to come again, :

AT Narkover the authorities
= are trying to deal with an
extraordinary incident. It ap-
pears that the father of one of
the boys broke into a house dur-
ing the night and stole a quan-
tity of share certificates,

By an ironical chance the cer-
tificates were stolen from the
thief’s own son, and had _ been.
hidden in his room by a master
who shad been used as. a. fence by
the prefect who stole the certifi-
cates from another master. The
son did not know that the stolen
property had been planted on
him, and the father did not know
it was his son’s room he was
rifling. The affair is complicated
by the fact that the certificates
are forged—the work of a syndi-
cate which includes the Senior
Mathematics master.

* * *

Dr. Smart-Allick is reported
to have said: “The stealing of
genuine certificates is bad enough,
but when it comes to stealing
forged certificates, how is any-
one to feel safe?”

Smart-Allick

defends Narkover
SKED why the moral tone of
Narkover seems to be so



much lower than that of the
other public schools, Smart-Al-
lick aid: “It is because other
sch ; try to hush up scandals,
wherea at Narkover are al-
ways ready to admit irregulari-
ties. Dishc is never asham-
ed to sho it face among us
with the esult that our boys
grow up t ept it as a part of
life, and taught to devel-
op their « rs. A

loses all his money in the first
week of a term becomes self-re-
liant, in the knowledge that if
he doesn’t help himself, nobody
will help him, The result is a
manly independence which you
will not find in the goody-goody
schools.”

Nutrition intake

for personnel

ML Sigur units at — static
points”, Thus is described
an arrangement to feed human
beings. “At an exclusive feeding
unit at one of the West End’s
most static points. . . .”

Good to eat

+ TRAVELLER in France

A

complains that he tried
snails and found them inedible.
Il can well believe it.
There are only two people
whose snails are cooked to per-
fection—and perfection is essen

tial to this dish—Benoist of
Compiegne and an old woman
at Massebiau under the Causse
Mejean. They are eatable, but
only just, at the Auberge du
Vieux Puits at St. Affrique, at
a house in the Voulzie Valley
(celebrated by Hegesippe Mo-
reau), and at the Regina in Metz.
The worst-cooked snails in Eu-
rope may be had at St. Laurent
in the Jura, At Cahors of the
Quercy they are mediocre. As for
the bigorneauz, or little sea-
snails, which are eaten cold with
hors d’oeuvres, let him who likes
them cram himself with them




Not I

The nonpareille
\ of Massebiau

? ND in what,’ eries ‘the

courtly reader, “in what,
pray, lies the culinary wizardry
of the Sieur Benoist and the old
woman?” I will tell you. The
nonpareille of Massebiau, having
washed the snails in: water and
vinegar and cooked them in fish-
stock for about four hours, and
having cleaned and dried the
shells, prepares a buttery bed for
each baked inhabitant, in its
own shell. But to the crushed
garlic, choyped parsley, pepper
and salt she adds—Heaven re-
ward the good gossip—a faint
flavour of thyme. Then it is Ho
for the table! Elbows spread wide
bottle of Clos Fourtet at hand
with rolling eyes and grunts of
satisfaction the happy traveller
falls to, and rises some _ hours
later a stronger, a wiser, a more
generally excellent man than. he
was before.

Foulenough
Hlas

“tT T surprises

tourist, “that
should have
house
built

The Answers

me,” said the
Francis Drake
been born in a
that seems to have been
about 1880.”

“When the Drakes
replied Foulenough
considerable

moved in”,
“they made
alterations.”

It was only an hour later, and
30 miles away, that the full im-
becility of this remark was re-

| to the impie to

j rit
Veale UPist,

iceberg.
disturbances and
attributed by
> to the Strabismus rocket.

A mother’s daughter

Oh, poor Charlotte Rumpus!
They shattered her
She was dropped from St.
,sula’s. Badminton team,
The disgusted Headmistress

Felt bound to disclose
The tale of the hat

On the end of the nose.
“No girl with a

Who goes on like this
Can play for the School,”

‘eam
Uta

mother

. She shouted; “Dismiss!”
No refrain. It is all too sad.
Rocket %
ATCHERS all oer the
world are cran their
eyes to catch the first impse
of the returning rocket. man
Bucktooth, Nebraska, saw a

jug-shaped light revolving in the

Astronomers at Dhurtipore

reported that something seemed
to have crashed into Saturn.

A glowing saucer
Votz-Kukin turned out to be a
turnip smeared with »hosphorus,
attached to an aerial mast. Seis-
mographs as
therefore
Bad Stensch and Owph' recorded
terrific
gasso Sea,
marine mushrooms came
surface.
Hat and No
three
turned
East Croydon green soot Yell for

seen above

far
as near

apart (and
together) as
shocks under the Sar-
where quantities of
to the
The Burmese scientists
Ma said = that
porridge-quarries had
black in the night. In

minutes, and in Brisbane a
was stunned by a- falling
All these atmospheric
phenomena are
Professor Stack-

sees in his daily paper pictures of events
which took place only a few hours earlier in

that there are| New York, Calcutta or Melbourne. He sends
many erudite and watchful reada-

cables to any part of the world in a matter
of hours. And rarely does he bother to
think why he is able to do so. He probably
could not tell you anything about Electra
House, headquarters and nerve eentre of the
greatest telecommunications centre in the
world, on the Thames Embankment in-Lon-
don.

,

If you seek a concrete link in the British

Commonwealth, surely you find it in the
amazing Electra House. In this seven-storey,
modern wonder of the world, over 3,000 men
and women operate a 24-hour service of
worldwide transmission and reception of
messages — yes, and pictures.

The main instrument room on the first
floor stretches the whole width of the build-
ing, covering nearly one-third of an acre. It
deals with some 70 traffic circuits, comprising
15 cable and 55 wireless routes, most of which
are operating all 24 hours of the day, at
speeds up to 200 words per minute.

The wireless*circuits are connected through
a control room to one of four relay stations
—two for transmission at Ongar and. Dor-
chester and two for reception at Brentwood

ag ys

But the term wireless has no meaning in
the control room. All over the room stand
huge sets made up of miles and miles of wire.
These embrace all the systems used.

In the main gallery, a staff of 940 men and
women is oectipied over any 24-hour period
with despatch or receipt of some 60,000 mes-
sages. This great flow of messages travels
over ,approximately 155,000 milés every day.

Electra House has an impressive teleprinter
section, where some 80 machines, operated by
150 women, enable private firms and press
agencies to have direct contact with the tele-
graph section. Between,800 and 1,000 mes-
sages are delivered daily to the Press agen-
cies and newspaper offices by this means. A
further 1,200 messages are delivered by a
device known as “telex”, which enables the
receiving or sending station to dial. direct a
particular machine in the office. :

Various means are employed to ensure,
delivery of messages to addresses with the,

absolute minimum of delay. One of these |

is the phonogram system. In the phonogram
section telegrams are received from and
delivered to the public by telephone, Fifty
telephone lines are allotted for the purpose.
Bigger customers are specially served with
120 private wires for direct and permanent
connection with the office. An average of
4,000 messages a day are dealt with in the
|phonogram section by a staff of more than
100.

Another important device to avoid time
waste is the. belt system of inter-departmen-
tal connection. This has almost displaced
the old pneumatic tube and enables mes-
sages to be dealt with instantaneously and
singly without the necessity of unfolding
messages or pulling them out. of containers.

©ae of the great technical marvels is the
picture room, This deals with transmission
o: photographs and documents with some 20
stations abroad.

On one machine, I watched the arrival-of a
specimen of a man’s finger print, his profile
and criminal record, wired from an overseas
country. The world is indeed ‘a small. place
now-a-days! Even if a crook makes a success-
ful getaway. from, say, New York by air, the
chances are that his complete record is with
Scotland Yard’ hours before he can set foot
in Britain.

Couriers and despatch riders deliver over
5,700 messages daily from Electra House. The
despatch centre contains special addressing
machines. There I saw clerks at work, racing

| against time as always.



Not of Jeast interest is the instrument and
[engine room, where special generators sup-/
| Ply current for -the -varied machinery 1
throughout Electra House: a Diesel engine}
| plant for generating power in an emergency.
| This hag proved useful-on many occasions,
| particularly during “the war and twice this
| year when the building. suffered power cuts

{arising from Britain’s coal shortages.

apnea

—_—

,

REPAIRS



















Advocate Stationery

GLASSWARE

FISH BOWLS.
HOUSEHOLD JARS with Serew Caps,
WATER PITCHERS.
REFRIGERATOR WATER BOTTLES.
TUMBLERS.

VASES.

SUGAR BOWLS with Cover.
BUTTER DISHES with Cover.

MILK PITCHERS.

EGG PLATES.

SANDWICH PLATES.

SALAD BOWLS.

DIVIDED RELISH DISHES.

JUICE EXTRACTORS.

MIXING BOWLS.

ASH TRAYS and COASTERS.

OVEN PROOF WARE.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.

Successors to

C.S. PITCHER &

*Phones : 4472 & 4687









BN.

Sternotte
DEEP FREEZES

“JACK” >
CABINETS

@ 3.9 cu. ft.

@ 5-Year Guarantee

Very Economical {

Sealed Units ‘N

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@ Zero Temperature ©
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PRICE: $425.00

CABINETS

EMPRESS



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

CONTINUOUS ICEFLOW
: WATER FOUNTAIN

@ Sealed Unit

@ PRICE: $715.00

3-Gallon Capacity at 50 °F. per hour

3 Beautifully finished with green Vitreous Enamelled Top

@ Two-way Faucet giving “Bubbler” effect for direct drink-
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@ Adjustable water temperature,

@ One-year Guarantee,

@ Using Freon Kefrigerant

@ PRICE: $650.00.

All of the above Units are manufactured by - - -

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

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











VEGETABLES in Tins

-

Kale

. Spinach

Carrots

’ Turnips

String Beans

; Baked Beans

Asparagus— Whole
Asparagus Tips
=—_—_

|

FRUIT

Guavas
Grapes
Apricots
Gooseberries
Rhubarb
Apples in tins
Apple Sauce

in Tins

—---



VALUES

Van Houten Cocoa 38c. per }
Idris Kola Tonic $1.00 per bot.
Worcester Sance—20 oz—$1.06
: per bot.



RED SNAPPER

Steak and Kidney 48c. per tin
Red White Blue Beans @ 24c.

per tin ARRIVE
Gelies Sree Beer $3.90 per Gaede
y hemes epeaetrentdaghon icine 5 fl
FOR THE CHILDREN FRESH VEGETABLES
% Kellogg's All Bran | String Beans
Carr’s Sweet Biscuits | Beet Root

8 J. & R. Bread F
> PHONE GODDA

SOOSOCSSS 0999999899 As

Lettuce


TUESDAY, JUNE 12, 1951



Fruit Ship On W.I. Line

Gideon Made
Medical Supt.

The Secretary of State for the
Colonies has selected Dr. David
Strathy Gideon for temporary ap-
pointment to the post of Medical
Superintendent in the General
Hospital

It is expected that Dr. Gideon
accompanied by his wife and chila,
will be sailing from the United

for Jamaica on the S.S.
Bayano on the 30th June and pro-
ceeding onwards to Barbados on
the S.S. Colombie about the 17th
July.

Born in Jamaica in 1910, Dr.
Gideon was educated in England
at Bedford School. In 1929 he
‘gained an Entrance Scholarship to
St. Mary’s Hospital and Medical
School, obtaining M.R.C.S. (Eng.)
and L.R.C.P. (London) in 1937 and

ripe bananas and tomatoes.

for carrying general cargo.

100 Years
Ago
WEST INDIAN.
eles at ine

Nottingham, and proprietor
of the “Times,” artes given



D.L.O. in 1950. He served as @ general invitation to his
Medical Superintendent at St. constituents to visit his
Mary’s Hospital and Medical town residence, Russell

School from 1939 to 1941 when he
was seconded as Assistant Surgeon
to Ophthalmic and N.T. De-
artment, Park Prewett Hospital,
asingstoke. In 1942 he joined the
. <<. and after serving in
North Africa, Sicily and Italy was
demobilized in September, 1946.

Square, any day during the
continuance of the Great
Exhibition, The hospitality
is not limited to elections
merely, but is intended to
include every well-conduct- ~
ed resident in the borough.



He was attached to St. Mary's

ae ital gna ae eae emas Ken- Fi E i F
sington ospital—E.N.T. Depart- ‘tire

ment—as Ex-Senior Specialist u ngine or

from November, 1946 until Febru-
ary, 1950, when he was appointed
Assistant Surgeon in the E.N.T.
Department, Princess Louise Ken-
sington Hospital for children, From
July 1949 onwards he was also
Clinical Assistant to the Royal
Northern Hospital.

e

Breakwater Built

se f i: 4
At ‘Window by Sea

A breakwater has been built at
“the window by the sea” opposite
General Hospital. This will pre-
vent fishermen from _ beaching
their boats on the spot. A few
small boats were there yesterday.
These could have been lifted over
the breakwater.

The “window” is at present un-
sightly. Grass and wild bush is
growing in various places. Some
idlers still find it a convenient
place for card games, dice and
dominoes.

{It will however be filled in with
rubble stone and levelled off.
When it is completed it will re-
semble the Esplanade, Seats will
be built and the area will be
attractive.

Two buildings inside the yard
of the Eye Department will be
dug down and this part of the
road widened,

QUEEN’S PARK
AFTER CARNIVAL

Carnival revellers left a great
amount of work in Queen's
Park for other people to do.

When the Advocate visited the
Park yesterday men with long
brooms, made from dried palm
Jeaves, were sweeping up the bits
of paper and other stuff left by

Seawell Arrives

THE fire engine for Seawell
has arrived. It came by the SS
Bruno. This engine will be kept
at Seawell and will be manned
oy selected men from the aero-
drome.

These men have all had pre-
vious ex ce. They served in
England with R.A.F., fire squads
during the last war.

The engine was in Trafalgar
Square since Sunday when it was
anloaded by the Government
Crane. It is however in its crate



and cannot be seen,



Labourer Jailed

In the Assistant Court of Appeal
yesterday Justices G. L. Taylor and
J. W. B. Chenery sentenced Frank
Drakes, a labourer of Cave Hill. to
six months’ imprisonment with
hard labour for fraudulent con-
version as a bailee of $3 belonging
to Eric Archer on May 5.

Their Honours thereby con-
firmed the decision of His Worship
Mr. C. L. Walwyn, Acting Police
Magistrate of District “A”, Drakes
appealed against Mr. Walwyn’s de-
cision and was also ordered yes-
terday to pay the cost of appeal
which amounted to $1.28.

Archer said that on May 5 he
saw the defendant and asked him
to. buy a piece of cloth from the
Model Store for him, He gave
the defendant $3 and waited for
sometime for him to return, Later
he saw the defendant in a group
of men went up and asked
him about the $3.

The defendant denied taking the
money from him, He then re-
ported the matter to the Police.
these revellers. Police Constable 451 Jones ar-

In one instance a boy picked pected the defendant on Swan
up_a dirty shirt without a back. street and took him to the Central

On Sunday morning children gation. er)
were on the hunt for money, “ Drakes has two previous convic-
ee sweets dropped by the tions for larceny as a bailee.
revellers.





Inquiry Adjourned

HEARING in the inquiry into
the circumstances surrounding the
death of Milton Barnett a 64-
year-old labourer of Bush Hall,
St. Michael was adjourned until
Thursday June 14 by Mr, G, B.
Griffith Acting Police Magistrate
of District “A” yesterday,

Barnett died-on the spot when
he was involved in an accident
on Bank Hall Main Road short-
ly after 9.30 p.m. on June 10
with the motor car M—2167
owned and driven by Herbert
Armstrong of Bush Hall, St.
Michael.

told the Advocate yesterday.
organisation in the same way

form of a special resolution

‘House of Assembly to-day.

From this sum, grants will be
made to the vatious parochial or-

fruit ship between England and the
No smell of fruit came from hatches while she rode at
anchor in Carlisle Bay on Sunday,

As Cargo Vessel

TWO MONTHS AGO the air-conditioned hatches of ‘the
Norwegian motor ship Bruno were sending out the smell of

She was then being run as a

Canaries.

for she is now being used

For. six’ months she will be
freighting general | c from
England to the West Indies. . She
has been chartered by the
Saguenay Terminals Ltd. to make
a few trips to the West Indies.
She is expected to make another
call in August.

_The Brune is now on her first
visit to the West Indies. She
sailed from England direct to
Barbados. She is expected to
leave port this evening for Trini-
dad whence she will be going on
to British Guiana and Santo
Dominge. She will. be taking-a
load of sugar at Santo Domingo
for Englan

The Bruno brought about
3,200 tons of general cargo. She
has a large supply of . cement in
her hold for Trinidad. She has a
gross tonnage of 2,900 and can
carry 3,500 tons of general ca

Although she is not equipped

with cold storage for freighting ,

fruit,

scarcely any of them spoil.
makes 18 knots cruising speed
and so takes only a few days to
get the fruit from the Canaries to
England. The fruit season is now
ended in the Canaries and that is
why the Bruno is in Barbados.

Inside

The Bruno was built specially
as a fruit ship three years ago in
the Oresundsvarvet, AB, Land-
skrona dock yards in Sweden.
She is owned by Mr, Fred Olsan
of Oslo. She has the lines of a
pleasure yacht and the interior
is almost as well furnished.
Carpets cover the floor of the
cabins, which are well ventilated,
and thave a look of comfort
everywhere.

She has first class acoommoda-
tion for 10 passengers and there
other accommodation
another two passengers. She is
equipped with radar, automatic
Steering, echo sound, direction
finder,
engines,







A crew of 39 mans her.
are Spaniards, one Rumaniar
one British, one Finnish and
others are Norwegians, Fou
women do the cooking.

Segurd Knutsan, the Chi
Officer, told the Advocate tha
their fine trip to the West Indies
Was only marred for a few days;
when they met heavy seas around:
the Azores. He has been to the
West Indies on other ships. He?
likes the West Indies because
there is always fresh air.

tor.

‘ Out B

wireless and 7,800 h.p.p!

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Princess Alice
Playing Field
Gets ‘Face Lift’

The Princess Alice Playing
Field has taken on a new look
It was levelled last week by the
firm of Harriman & Co. Ltd.
Now -the seven acres of land is a
flat and almost even surface over
which the onlooker has an unin-
terrupted view well out into the
harbour

With its nearness to the sea
and its possibilities for further
development, this field now
promises to be one of the most
sought after recreation centres
in the island.

There is the ever-present dan-
ger, howevér, of the encroach-
ment of the sea on the field, as
could be seen when the Advocate
visited it yesterday morning. On
the extreme south-western end
was a quantity of water. This
had been caused by the high seas
of a few days ago.

It would seem, therefore, that
if the further development of the
field is to be as successful as the
Playing Field Committee and
others would desire, a suitable
breakwater should be erected
alang the entire stretch of the
field facing the sea.

A Park ?
KH is not unlikely now the field
has been levelled, that the Play-
ing Field Committee might

and spend a, leisurely few hours
enjoying the scenery.

With the levelling of the land
the cricket pitch has disappeared,
but the Churchwarden of the
parish said yesterday that already
arrangements have been made for
the laying out of another. The
tennis lawns which have been
already in operation jhave not
been ' interfered with. Arrange-
ments are being made for pro-
vision for other games.

he enclosure af the field is
complete and there is a proposal
to grow a hedge behind the wire
and shade
trees around the field. Already
two evergreen trees have been
planted on the field for shade
purposes.

Cane Fire Put
y Rain

A fire at Adams Castle Planta-
tion, Christ Church, over the week-



fire extended to

‘other fields and burnt various ¢ase,.”
quantities of canes,

At Mellows Plantation, St, Jos-

fer" a quantity of second crop
'

ripe canes were burnt on Sunday
night. Fortunately the fire was
put out by rain, The canes belong

to Joes River Ltd. and were in-
(ured.

Four and a half acres of second

Knutsan skippered the Bruno @TOP Tipe canes were burnt at

for two trips from the Canaries
to England. The skipper, Lars
Fylling had taken’a holiday.
Knutsan has been going to sea for

17 years. He had to “swim for ‘

it” on one occasion when his ship
struck a mine and sank.

The Bruno is consigned
Messrs. Plantations Ltd,

to



gg? a : f ‘i
Preparations Ahead For
7 a dine tM. :
Hurricane Season
GOVERNMENT is making preparations for the forthcoming
hurricane season and proposes to do everything possible in

this respect, Mr. G. T. Barton, Assistant Colonial Secretary

He said that Government intends to carry on the

as it did last year and is asking

the Legislature for $10,000 which will come down in the

to be laid on the table of the

Police Stations in the more dense-
ly populated areas and there will

Seniors Plantation, St. Joseph, on

Mr. J. A. Haynes and were in-
On Sunday night 12 acres of
third crop canes were burnt at
Joes River, St. Joseph. They are
the property of Joes River Ltd.
and were insured,

A house at Arch Hall, St.
Thomas caught fire on Saturday.
Only a small portion of the eastern
side was damaged. It is the
property of Winifred Jackman.



BIRTHDAY GREETINGS

THE following telegraphic cor-
responderjce has been exchanged
between His Excellency the Gov-
ernor and the Right Honourable
the Secretary of State for the
Colonies on the occasion of His
Majesty the King’s Birthday:—

From the Governor to the

Secretary of State for the Col-

onies dated 5th June, 1951.

On the occasion of the cele-
bration on the Birthday of His

tbicycle was injured and

LABOUR KNOW |
WHY THEY LOST

—Dr. Cummins Says

THE LABOUR PARTY

in the late St. Andrew bye-election and will correct their
mistake Dr. Cummins told a large crowd of the electorate

at the Empire Cricket Club



Imperial
Preference

@ From page 1

Another and even older prob-
lem will be tackled by Mr. A, A.
Shenfield (Trinidad) who on the
Committee dealing with commu-
nications and defence, will call
attention to lack of passenger
accommodation on ships between
England and the West Indies,
particularly those areas in the
Southern Caribbean.

Buy Through Merchants

A third subject which will be
brought up by West Indian dele-
gates, is the question of pur-
chases of Colonial Government
stores, At the moment most
Colonial Governments make their
urchases direct through Crown
gents. But West Indian dele-

ble in their own territory. They
will contend that as merchants
pay taxes, they are entitled to
their share of trade.

A subject which has not been
put forward specifically in ques-
tions submitted for Congress
discussion is that of Colonial land
tenure. One member of the
Congress, however, Mr. F. S.
Physick, a past President of the
Federated Malay States Ghamber,
ealls attention to this important
matter today in a letter published
in the Times. He calls it
“Colonial Problem, number one

fencing. The Civic Circle will be and says it concerns the security
planting ornamental

of tenure and a settled Govern-
ment “without which the capital
‘to risk of investment is severely
restricted.”
Dictatorial Decisions

Physick goes on: “In recent
years Colonial Governments—
acting no doubt on instructions
received from London—have
been urging upon the peoples
eoncerned their prerogative to
claim self-Government and _ to
exercise it in double quick time.’

He alleges that despite such
protestations, “there have been
decisions and
more interference by the Colonial
concerning local affairs
than was ever previously the

This interference in
view has had disastrous
Going on to discuss a Tresh
problem now presenting itself,
he refers to legislation in the new
British Finance Bill (due for dis-
cussion in Commons this week)
under whigh “it would appear
that a colorflal citizen may not be
permitted to purchase or lease
land situate in his own country

Physick's
results,

(Saturday night. They belong to from any present owners who are

paying taxes in the United King-
dom on the profits, on the ground
that such a transfer would de-
prive the United Kingdom of
revenue,”
Premature

Physick concludes: “No doubt
under self-Government inhabi-
tants of a colony would speedily
assert their right to buy fixed
assets in their own country from
non-residents; but is it wise to
provoke them into demanding
premature self-Government by
thigh handed action this time.”



Cyclist Injured

THE police van M—1052
collided with the bicycle O—2 at
‘the corner of Bridge and Tra-
falgar Streets about 2.45 p.m.
yesterday. The rider of the
taken
to the hospital.





PAGE FIVE





an etree cat



SPECIFY |
“EVERITE
ASBESTOS-CEMENT
CORRUGATED SHEETS

“TLANALL
ASBESTOS

|
| WOOD.
awe Ee &@ 2 2 8
a

know why they lost their seat

Grounds last night

* The Labour Party was holding
a political meeting. Speakers in-
cluded Messrs M. E. Cox, T. O
Bryan, A. E. S. Lewis, G. H.
Adams, Dr. H. G. Cummins, R.
Mapp and Mrs. E. Bourne.

The big fight has just begun
Dr. Cummins, chairman said
First speaker was Mr. Mapp. He
said that if ever there was a time
for the need of unity this was the
time. Conditions in Barbados be-
fore Labour came into power he
said were worst than in any part
of the British Empire

The cost of living in every
country of the world has gone up
When the Congervatives say tha
Mr. Adams is not getting mor
dollars that is like saying that h
would not let rain fall,

Pin Hopes On Oil

Mr. T. O. Bryan called to the
people to hold together. He saic
that the funds derived from the
nationalisation of oil would help
the government to change for the
good the whole complexion of
Barbados, build more schools,
push _ forward the Housing
Scheme, the Road and Water
Programme. They should know
without his telling them that if
the Conservatives got into power
one of the first bills they woula
repeal would be the Oil Bill and
all the benefits which the Gov-
ernment had been visualising
would fall to nothing.

They were encouraged by the
favourable report of the Gulf
people about their findings of oil.
The Government knew how great
a help holidays with pay’ would
be especially to servants and they
had made every effort to ge
such a bill on the Statute Book

Mrs. Bourne said that the La-
bour Party was the only party in
Barbados which had done any-
thing to pull the working classes
out of the mire, The Opposition
had been empowered long enough
to do the things which they were
now suggesting they would do.

It was true they had won a
bye-election but it was not be-
cause of their talk of the Gov-
ernment being responsible for the
hign cost of living. They were
speaking against the educational
system with regards to age group-
ing but it was only that more
teachers were needed and age
geouping would be quite work-
able.



|
j
- neicenaiginensniiiliialiaialiaiuasiiaaii —————— a oe ais .

PURINA CHEK-R-TARS

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

_ r "_ Tr
PURINA CHEK-R-TON
A TWO PURPOSE PRODUCT. (1) Removes large Round-
worms; (2) A General Tonic; Gets Birds back on Feed, helps
them recover quickly from Diseases that cause Birds to eat
less than they should,

gi... BEST RESULTS USE The Above “PURINA” PRODUCTS. a
gil. Jason Joues & Co., Ltd. — Distributors gy
HBEeBReBEeBeeeeeeAe

a









Sar

“AIRWEIGH ”
LETTER SCALES

Precision made and finely balanced
Finished in Black and Chromium
A BOON TO ANY OFFICE
COMPLETE WITH CHROMIUM PLATED
WEIGHTS
«
only $6.34 each

RANSOME'S
LAWN MOWERS

IN TWO GRADES: “ARIEL” & “TIGER”







New Spring-gun

A new spring-gun is now being
used for underwater fish shooting
in Venezuela.

Imported from France and Italy,
where they have been popular for
some years, the guns are made of
aluminium, and have a_ spring
mechanism that hurls, harpoons of
various sizes.

We understand that hardened
fishermen in Venezuela are aban-
doning their casting nets, lines and
hooks for the new spring-gun, and
with fish bringing 30 to 40 cents a
pound, they have found that they
can make a day's earnings with
only a few shots. ;

Standard equipment, in addition
to the gun, consists of a bathing
suit, water-tight glasses and rub-
ber “wings” attached to the feet.

DYNAMITE GUARDED

A policeman was on duty on
the Pier Head yesterday, He wa:
guarding a lighter which was ly-
ing alongside loaded with dyna-
mite. The dynamite had arrived
by the Saguenay Terminals’ Sun-
rell from Egniand.

Explosives arriving in Barbados
are usually unloaded at the Har-
tour Police Pier. The Harbour
Police Pier could not be used on
this occasion because it had been
badly damaged by a_ lighter
which ran into it. The pier is
under repairs,

oo



Each in 2 sizes — 12” and 14”

PRICES COMPLETE WITH GRASS BOX:

from $38.17 to $46.60 each





ALL METAL
WHEEL BARROWS

Heavy Gauge Stecl — 3 cubic ft. Capacity

at $15.17 each

Post mortem evidence will be
taken from Dr. A. S. Ashby when
the next hearing begins,

_

CONSECRATION
SERVICE

THE consecration of the Very
Reverend Dean Mandeville, elect-
ed the ninth Bishop of Barbados
by the Diocesan Synod on Thurs-
day, May 17, takes place in St.
Michael’s Cathedral at 8 a.m.
on Sunday July 22. / 7

Admission to these services will
be by ticket, but the Bishop elect
considers that this is the only
way of ensuring that represen-
tatives will be present from every
church in the diocese. :

He asks that those attending
the services will regard them-
selves and be regarded as rep-
resenting others who are un-
able to be present. j

He hopes to visit all the
churthes.as soon as possible after
his consecration and so be af-
forded the opportunity of meet-
ing as many members of the con-
gregation as he can.



KRAFT CHEESE in 12 oz.

KRAFT CHEESE

in 8 oz.

ganisations and reserves will be
held by the Director of Medical
Services and the Director of Agri-
culture in case they have to send
out supplies during the caution-
ary period. The remainder he said,
will be held at the disposal of the
Executive Committee for imme-
diate use should the need arise
after the hurricane.

Within the next ten days, there
will be a meeting to see if there
are any suggestions for improve-
ments from the parochial chair-
men which can be incorporated.
If there are any such alterations,
details of them will be made
known fo the public.

Pamphlets

He said that the usual pamph-
lets will be sent out to remind the
public what they should do in
case of a hurricane. Some of
these pamphlets will be placed on
church walls, in elementary
schools, Government _ depart-
ments and other places frequented

the public.

mK eo sirens available have
been installed at some of the

tins
Pkts.

GORGANZOLA CHEESE, per lb.
DANISH CAMEMBERT CHEESE, per tin

SLICED BACON, per Ib. ..
STEPHEN’S ENGLISH PICKLES, per jar...........
ELITE SPAGHETTI, per tin

be dienes bE coe bee $1.20
.34e.

BAHAMAS CRUSHED PINEAPPLE, per tin .......... .

CROYDON PRUNES,

1 lb.

FE sac cde viva ed tupaeteus °

CROSSE & BLACKWELLS PEAS. per tin ............ ‘

PERLSTEIN BEER, per bottle 18c.;

COCKADE

per case

3-year-old

RUM

STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD.










Majesty the King, I ask, with
my humble duty, that the sin-
cere and respectful congratu-

be three short blasts for a warn-
ing and one continuous blast for
the all clear.

ONLY ONE SOAP GIVES YOUR SKIN A LIGHTER GALVANIZED MODEL

In addition, Government is lations of the Government and THIS EXCITING FRAGRANCE Fitted with Rubber Tyred Wheel and
making arrangements with the People of this ancient and loyal specially constructed for Garden Use.
Director of Education for the use ie be a aes His Your skin will be cooler, sweeter...

- ajesty, together w an as- ‘ é ae
eaten a Cinema for Propa- surance’ of our steadfast anc desirably dainty from head-to-toe Price $11.65

loyal devotion to His Majesty’s
Throne and Person,

From the Secretary of State for
the Colonies to the Governor
dated 9th June,

Your telegram has been laid
before the King who has asked
me to express his sincere ap-
preciation of the loyal message
from the Government = and
People of Barbados,

CASH LIFTED

A $14.40 fine to be paid forth-
with was yesterday imposed on
O’Neal James, a sailor of St. Lucia
when a City Police Magistrate
found him guilty of the larceny of
$25, the property of James Flem-
ing of the Schooner Adalina.

fine offence was committed or

Unlike last year, there will be
three VHF sets which will afford
private commuriication between
strategic points. These sets are
being tested at the moment and
seem to work very satisfactorily.

Earlier in the month, there was
a meeting of Meteorological Or-
ganisations at Port-of Spain at
which hurricanes were discussed
and although there was no direct
representative from Barbados at
these talks, Mr. Barton said that
the Meteorological Officer sta-
tioned in Trinidad, would repre-
sent the interests of this colony.

The Government he added, is
expecting to receive a report on
any changes that have beer
decided on at this meeting from
the Meteorological Officer in
Trinidad.



If you bathe with fragrant

Cashmere Bouquet Beauty Soap. BROAD STREET

amare

HEARTBREAKER
NY

June 10. Sgt. Scott prosecuted
for the Police.

LONS



CAMERAS that are worthy
of your ATTENTION.

4

Something you have been waiting

ZEISS IKON.— for. Sold exclusively by our

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

Fancy Department and nowhere

1/500.
IKOPLEX—Twinlens Reflex—-Norar 3.5 Lens. else in town. We have them in the
VOIGHTLANDER— most recent fashionable shades.

Genuine Du Pont Nylon 51

BESS II.—Built-in Rangefinder.
Color-Heliar and Color—Skopar Lens 3.5 Compun
Rapid Shutter—1 sec. 1/400 sec. Delayed Action.

BESSA I—Yaskar—4.5 Lens—1 sec. 1/250 sec.
PERKEO—2} sq. 3.5 Color Skopar Lens. Compur Rapid
Shutter—1 sec. —- 1/500.
BECK KASSEL BINOCULARS-—8 mag. Bloomed Lenses.

DROP IN AND LOOK THESE OVER AT—

KNIGHT’S LID.
The City Pharmacy.



gauge 15 denier and 60 gauge

$42 to



15 denier. Sizes 10%.

CAVE
SHEPHERD
& Co,, Ltd.
10-13 Broad St.

The best that money can buy. j

Shades include Twilight, Suntone, Brunette,

Haze and Smoky



|








PAGE SIX

HENRY

see P| | no

TRYING TO
STEAL “THE
SCENE
J. Wik THAT
S\y SMILING!



ROPES, AL! FOR a NEWSPAPER MAN,
CARTERS MIGHTY STRONG

I Wi6H
SHE'D
FLY
Away.4

ys “te Bing A Sue Sao |

Ms RD.
es 1

oa * |
2

* YOUR UNHAPPY LITTLE

FRIEND JERRI STAFFORD...

WOEBEGONE BECAUSE
NOBODY LIKES HER...

ee BN BARBADOS

BY CARL ANDERSON

eur) MYRTLE SwE..
YOU'RE DOING

JERRI'S ANXIOUS MAMA.

THE RICH MRS. LEILA

STAFFORD...
-HER FIRST BOY FRIEND
THaT Sess YOUNGS
MAN, JCFP KING.

@,
4

2 RECKON Tet CuT |)
DOWN THUH ©

CANYON AND TRAP
THEM SALOO et $



SOME PEOPLE
HAVE ALL THE
LUCK=-

SET YOUR COURSE
GOUTH:- EASTERLY... FOLLOW
THE COAGT/ I HAVE AN
APPOINTMENT IN CAIRO /
T DO. NOT INTENE 10 BE

+ AND LAST BUT NOT LEAST

JEFF KINGS PATRON OR 8055

OR WHATEVER HE IS, THAY }

MYSTERIOUS CHARACTER, THE
GREAT you'/”

USE we bee
LAM BBANED



ADVOCATE TUESDAY, JUNE 12, 1951







JUST ARRI IVED 1)

ANOTHER SHIPMENT OF
THE EVER POPULAR

CREAM
OF

WHEAT

OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING
GROCERIES

LARGE at 70c. Package
SMALL | alt 43e. Package |

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

—— ool ——————————
SPECIAL offers to ail Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only

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

Pkgs Rinso (Large) 58 52
Tins Ovaltine (Large) 1.35 120

an DOAN'S:: ihe

|

=
2

» Swift Vienna Sausages ¥
» Frankfurt Sausages

, Luncheon Beef

» Pate De Foie

. Potted Meat

Sw 4 Pt. Tin Sasso Olive Oil
% Tins Cheese

% Pkgs. Kraft Cheese

INCE & Co. Ltd.

5559 S99CSSSSSSSS 9999 99S SSG 9 G9GSS











FE $5953655665609

















Tins Quaker Oats 59 BY |



Tins G.C. Pineapple Juice 33 29







| SOMRVOUE, 5 ESUEBS
SHVML DIS BEFORE

Your MONTHLY Period ? \

Do female func''onal monthly
Sea make you feel so ner-
ous, strangely restless, so tense
ahd weak a few days just before
your period? Then start taking
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound to relieve such symp-
toms! It has such a soothing,
comforting antis pe modie oe ot
on one of woma most impc
tant organs, Yolebion, g end 7
the sympsihetic nervous system.
Pinkham'’s Compound do¢





. Cussons

LUXURY TOILET SOAPS




qaquseesnese The name speaks for itself =8

| lar hO™ ped Mist “a

Helps to cleanse the system
from blood impurities

impurities in the blood may cause rheumatic
aches and pains, stiff and painful —
boils, pimples and common skin disorde:
Clarke’s Blood Mixture helps to purify
the blood, cleanses the system and assists
in restoring good health.

Pee tt ett ee bel tb De



ea dae great me edic ine Hatha
sistance agains at nT



It aiso relieves pre
vous irritability, ten
—of this nature. Regular use

LYDIA E, PINKHAM’S Vegetable Compound
(MARK y' your

3 Bie 3)! AIRMAIL



SSsSE088 ISCSRREEResCeS



HEALTH BENEFITS “bash. ‘canaian’

* CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D it °
IN A DELICIOUS FORM \e rasa StAVICE To

* INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS oe

* ENSURES STRONG LIMBS See ee
AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN ‘4 \err rer

i a ML kh ee
Fask BRITISH WEST INDIAN
AIRWAYS FOR AIRMAIL
STICKERS. v
~~
e
Â¥ al

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BWIA®



ar



Haliborange

The nicest way of taking
HALIEUT LIVER OIL

te



~ Wade by ALLEN & HANBURYS LTD.,

LONDON

'BRITISH WEST INDIAN. AIRWAYS

ALWAYS's ‘AIRMAIL LoRitisH CARRIER” “FoR” area ako tian ,
—_

TUESDAY, JUNE 12, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

~_ PRENSONAL | wanam







| PUBLIC



ff i | r \ }
I] A NOTICES FOR RENT | ___ RSONN A WANTED BARBADOS.
% ins ome a week 72 cents and I have recently discoveréd that certain CHANCERY SALE
. Ten cents pet dyate tine on week-days | oe ce Sundays 24 words — overt 24} persons have Been crediting in my riame Minimum charge week 72 cents and
TELEPHONE 2508 @nd 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, | Words 3 cents @ word week—4 cents ul} This Notice serves to inform the public| 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24 The undermentioned property will be set up for S@WE at ine Registration Office

i word on Sundays \hat L will only be responsible in feiture

' for any credit in my name on a written
HOUSES order signed by me.

an
|

miximum charge $1.50 week -days

and $1.80 on Sundays,

= 1 and 2 Bam. fot the sum and on the
1 be t up On Gach succeeding Priday, at

until sold, Full partiewlars on application

between 12 no
fold it w
ame hour

words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a

word on Sundays.

Public Buildings, Bridgetown
date speelfied atid if not ther
the same place and during the





















FOR SALE


















Lenora Pinkett (wife), St. Clair Pin-











condition. Phone—s474 10.6.51—3n.





No money has been borrowed under











| 10.6.51—2n











Alexandria,











and St
instant

May, Melbourne 6th June, Brisbane 16th Kitts

s {
MAXwelb: pert é FRANK CHANDLER or m¥ wife, | HEL to me.
Isaac N p Minimum charge iweék 72 18 NOTICE | APARTMENT: A Self-contained fur-| “Fairfield House,” Ls P : milion BAY , vin Lewis. et
Land, Gov : conte Siedeus ai eents and PARISH OF ST. ANDREW | nished Apartment, Pavilion Court, 1 Pubic | Spooner’s. Hil) Ghox. a - HERBERT HUTCHINSON BAYLEY, Trustee \ LAVINA LEWIS. € ‘
will leave the above d j fords 3 cents a eed tithe over 24) Applications will be received by the Yom, Verandah, 2 bedrodms, Kitchen St. Michaels fii alse Woethag meee seheral, sleep | PROPERTY: All that eettain parcel of land (formerly pt Soe by
o'clock this afternoon for: ests | ord 4 w week—4 cents a} indersigned for thé vacancy of Sexton | Md all conveniencés, and Servants room. 20.6.51-—2n. | fh 18s Bot: fori: Fearn”. ‘th tiorl) situate in the parish of Saint Michae! { Island aBgvesnid containing by
Dury Cemetery. Friehds are asked sae =~ it St. Saviours Chapel at a salary of Apply: Mrs. Branch, Melbourne Flats | ue eville, Tel. 4215 se admeasurement two acres three re en and ane half hes or thereabouts
to attend. | ; fis.00 per month plus 12%% cost ot Telephone 2992 10,6.51—6:i} roe pa Mm peerts ween. Sees 12.6.51—1n abutting on lands of Alexander jon on the Weitbury CUR at ane _
Posetta - well (Wife), Earle iving bonus. Applications must bs ———~————..._._____ | BY eer Pavey ¥ : : a place called Frolic and on a ate roade nowen
Maxwell (Son), Nutse Mabel Max- | AUTOMOTIVE fecompanied by a Birth and Health Cer-| FURNISHED APARTMENT, at Coral /ATthur ast ant ot responsible for any been ee ee 8 eas old girl must) abutting ‘ ¥
wel), Widter). . 12.6.51 tineate and will be received by me up Sends, Worthing, with Silver & Linen.|igve 1 authorised him to contract any | ttavel. Apply personaly) UPSET PRICE: £2,500. 0. 0 * aa ets
- — June 20th jood Seu bathing. For further particu 7 ‘ . y) Four Wi ' DATE OF SALE 2 95 Es Sa
on Dat Such, 1986p other | CAR ~~ Singersinpedster asia C. ALLAN SKINNER, | lars, Dial 8124 °° sto am Riines pe zs account as we have been | © SUF Winds, St Prter H. W asa :
Deacons Road, St. Michael, | Mileage 16,000 miles. Apply H. Jason Vestry Clerk. | —— nee or SE URASE alecetns a. 6.51--4n Registrar tf
ODLE. Her — funeral} Jones’ Garage. .6.51—4 St. Andrew.! FURNISHED -- From August 1st ; # Bm —
saree the above Peidenre BR BO | ee | SIE | 'Cuflvune"* Garden Gap Worthing. 3 bee or sea
o'clock this evening for St. Leonard's | CAR—Morris Oxford in A-1 working | — , bedrooms, Garage, Telephone etc 6.6.51—2 Pea OLD GOLD AND SILVER. LM ;
Chureh. Friends are invited, condition as new. Apply to C. A. Prov. THE SUGAR INDUSTRY i For particulars Dial—4304 between 4% so : Clarke, Jeweller, No. 12 James St, ~*~
Daisy Shorey \Daughter), Kitty Hinds.|erbs, Carlton Flats, Black Rock. or Dial AQRICULTURAL BANK ACT, 1943. /% ™. and 10 a.m. 9.6.51—3n . “ce notes ace’ Cae i ee 12.6.51—3n. *
; 126.51. | 3485, 12.6.51—3n. a the creditors holding specialty liens | — _— ine amb Bape mai te ee ——— act ——— :
— |e ——______________ | #faiinst _Hillaby Plantation, St. Thomas. | “MARNET”, A dwelling house and land | $ + my wife WANT MEDIA :
PINKETT—On June 11th, 1951 at his] CAR: Vauxhall Velox 1951. 512 miles TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner of %t The Ivy Main Road, St. Michael, | °®OME (nee Roach) as % do not hold Vorr well TuFnished Sbetrooned Fiat} MNONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW j a
: ence, Stuat Hill, St. John—| Only three weeks old. A chance to get| thé sbove Plantation am. about to obtain | Ouse comprises Drawing room, dining] "self responsible for her or anyone else | stotel Vicinity. No Cutlery required. ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED ~
WARD . His funeral! a new car at good reduction. Fort Royal] 4 an of £200 under the provisions of 0M, 3 bedrooms, kitchen, water closet,| “OMtracting any debt or debts in my| Write Box AA, C/o Advocate Go . MY, ¢ EE will acce
leaves the above residence at 4.30] Garage Ltd. Phone 4504. 12.6.51—6n | thé above Act against the said Plantation, | 24 bath. For inspection and further | !“e Unless by a written order signed 9.6.41—40 (M.A.N.2, LINE) pene MY. CABS nD:
‘p.m, today for the St. John’s Parish in respect of the Agricultural year 1951 | Pérticulars: Apply to MRS. A. V, Cum-|"" ™€ bi ci SS. ARABIA is scheduled to sail Cardo and Passengers = Nevis
Church, . CAR—Chevrolet 30,000 miles. Excellent | t0_ 1952. ‘i | MINS, Belmont Road or Dial 3078. CARLISLE BROME, MEDICINE BOTTLES, 8 oz. with Marks] ‘vom Hobart, 12th May, Adelaide 26th iniea, Antigua ante eye

kett (son), Ianthe Vaughan (daughter).

RAMSAY—On Jene 10th, 1951, at. her
residence, Cave Hill, St. Michael,
—LOUISE RAMSAY. Age 86. Her
funeral leaves the above residence
see p.m. today for St. Stephen's

ul
Mrs. Joseph Knight (daughter), Victor
rvese Mascoll ‘grand children), Ida

. King (step daughter). 12.651.



GOVERNMENT NOTICE
ENDERS
Gr'ckoune maovisione
supply of ‘g@olind ovens

st. of uly, 1951). 9
“ee Government Depart-
eens tnd
neitely ‘9,000 “1b8. a weer ke
governed by. the .number of

prisoners, to be delivered twice!

weekly at the prison in propor-
tionate amounts.
MENTAL HOSPITAL
Sweet potatoes — approximately
5,000' lbs. a week, to be delivered
at the Mental Hospital twice
weekly in proportionate - amoinis.
Yams — as available.
Eddoes ~- as available,
LAZARETTO
weet potatoes — approximately:
400 Ibs. a week, delivered twice
we as ordered.
ams — as available.

does — as available. |

Breadfruit — ag available.

2. Tenders should show the
price per 100 Ibs. at which ea
of the abovementioned ecommodi-
ties will be delivered at the in-
stitu’ concerned during each
month of the period from the ist
of July to the 30th. September,

1961.
3. Tenders should be _ for-
warded in sealed envelopes

addressed to the Colonial Secre-
(and hot to any officer by
name) so as to reach the Colon-
ia] Secretary’s Office not’ later
than (4 p.m., on Wednesday, 20th.
June, 1951). The envelope should
be clearly marked — “Tenders
for ground provisions,”
4. Further information is ob-
tainable from the Prison, the
Mental Hospital and the Lazar-

etto.

. The Government does not
bind itself to accept the lowest
or any tender. 12,6.51.—2n.

ae ' 1 > 4 y
Chief Rehabilitation Officer,
Cocoa Board
Golony of Trinidad & Tobago

Applications are invited for the
yvaéant post of Chief Rehabilita-
tid Officer, Cocoa Board, *~ _
e salary will be at a rate in
seale $3,600—120-3,840-240-
per annum; the actual rate
nding on the qualifications
experience of the successful
ant, Travelling and Sub-
ce allowances will be paya-
at rates similar to those
oved from time to time for
ernment officers. ;
e officer will be required to
e at the La Pastora Propagat-
ing Station, Santa Cruz, where
quarters are available
fot which he will pay as_ rent
10% of his salary plus 5% per
of the value of the furni-
ture.
didates should have attain-
ed & good standard of education,
executive ability and have
had wide agricultural experience.
Tethnical qualifications are desir-
a but not essential. Sie
ties of the post are:—
) to assume responsibility ie]
all cacao propagating work, an
gement of all Propagating
Stdtions (under the immediate
ision of the Chief Scientifie
r of the Department
culture).
) To receive all applications
for subsidy grants under the
Cc Subsidy Scheme and to
initiate their investigation.
ii) To control both the office
and@ field staff engaged on the
work of the Cocoa Board.

iv) To certify vouchers f
expla incurred on behalf of
thi

Cocoa Board.
A
Sibsidy



POV ane Bor.
=

a

) To supervise the
fi progress of the Cocoa

to time. s

post is non-pensionable and
subject to three months’, fiotice of
tion on either side. bu









fications and-

with copies of not than



ge"

tw6 recent testimonials, should be
adi to the Chairman, are
B , c/o Department of Agri-
culture, St. Clair, Port of.
Trihidad to reach him

+ June 28rd, 1951.
c ng applications shi

d-- “Application C.
e outside left-han



=






7 vi v ut ahy, other
carry o

aulles that may be assigned 8 the |oLp

oO} by the Cocoa Board

Annual





$$$

CAR—Morris Minor 8 h.p. 4000 miles
A real chance to save money. Fort Reval
Garage Ltd. Phone—4504. 10.6.51—6n.

——
CAR—Ford Anglia 2,100 miles. Same

as new. Fort Royal Garage Ltd.
10.6.51—6Gn.

| ELECTRICAL :

ELECTRIC CLOCKS: Made by Smiths
the ree ee finishes including
new io set type. Dial 3878.
DA. COSTA & CO., D.

Dept. 9.6.51—6n



ELECTRIC FANS: A shipment of 56
nat Type Fans just received. Diai 3878
DA. ‘A & CO., LTD., Electrical
Dept. 9.6.51—6n,

SAWs—7”"

and 9%/Rip

ELECTRIC
.j Snorter Saws by Black & Decker. Dial

3878. DA. COSTA & CO., LTD., Electrical
Dept. ’ 9.6.51—6n

ye eA few 3 imported Rhode
mi ockerels 3 months old $3.00
Dial oe 10.6 .51—2n

MECHANICAL
DICTATING MACHINE—Edi Dic-
tating Machine; Cost $800.00, clearing
price $300.00. Bradshaw & Co.

12.6,51—3n.

LIVESTOCK

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







LTD., Electrical |

12.6.51—2n.| St Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at Har-

the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Act (as the case may be) in re-
spect of such year
Dated this lth day of June 1951
MARION G. CLARKE,
Owner
12.6.51—3n ,

THE SUGAR INDUSTRY

AGRICULTURAL BANK ACT, 1948

To the creditors holding specialty liens
against Batalleys Plantation, St, Péter.

TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner, of
the above Plantation am about to obtain
a loan of £2000 under the provisions
of the above Act against the said Planta-
‘tlon, in respect of the Agricultural year
1951 to 1952

No monéy has been borrowed under
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, in res-
peet of such year.

Dated this litn day of June, 1981

A. A, GILL,
(Owner).
10.6.51—3n
NOTICE

Applications for the office of Parochial
Tr@asurer of the Parish of Saint George
will be received by the undersigned not
later than the 14th day of July 1961.
Applications must be accompanied “by
Baptismal and Medical Certificates, and

‘ked on the envelope “Application for
Office of Parochial Treasurer,”

i successful will be
quifed to assume his duties as from
September ist. next. Full particulars of
the emoluments and duties of the office

applicant re-



may be obtained from the (Parochial
Treasurer.
F. M, DOWLEN, t
Chairman of the Vestry.
12.6.51—3n
NOTICE

Applications for one or more vacant

tison College will be received by The

ONE ISLAND Move: Apply: G. A.| Clerk of the Vestry up to 12
Clarke, Francia, St, fe. Phone 3226, | Tuesday the 12th day of June 1951. —

12.6.51—1n



MISCELLANEOUS
ANT BUPPONE rill Ants. Roaches,

Flies, and many other Insects, so get rid
of the Pests, Only 1/- per box. KNIGHT’S
LTD, 9.6.51—3n

BEMAX. The best vitamin cereal in
the world for children and grownups.
So tasty too. Knight's Ltd.
lara ee a

COCOANUTS: At Harrismith, St, Philip,
@ limited number of hatched Cocoanuts
for planting at 1/- each. 12.6,51—2n

GALVANISED SHEETS —Best quality
new sheets. Cheapest in the Island !
6 ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;
10 ft $8.40. Nett cash. Better burry !
A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

‘ . 4.5.51—t,f.n
—_

IF you are looking for a real skin
softener try CAMPANA, BALM, it keeps
hands, face, neck an
smooth—free. from chapping and dryness.
KNIGHTS Ltd. 9.6.51—-3n

——
SCALE; One (1) Second-hand Platform | July 6th at 9.30

Scale $75.00 to weigh 400 lbs. Harold
High ;

Proverbs & Co., Ltd.







mt Barbi

$1.50 (Supper included) .

VA CYCLE BATTERIES.
Dry 5 Sblashing resulting in
spoi clothes and inéty, also longer
battery life. $9.84. radshaw & Com-
pany. 12.6.51—3n.

WIR ¥
of these enables us to undertake the

installation and repair of all classes of | ©" the 13th day of December 1950,

Electric, Wiring. Dial 3878. DaCOSTA &
Co,, Ltd. Blectrical Dept.
9.6.51—6n

We have in stock HALLS wae fe
original supreme Wine ih resto itv
It hes that tired feeling, builds u
stre: and makes you feel full of the
joy of life. KNIGI Ltd.

9 ,6.51—3r

ZOFLORA—A powerful germicide frag-
rent with strong antiseptic floral oils
containing a small proportion of D.D.T.
Invaluable for spraying in the sick room,
in the Home, Public Rooms ete, On sale
at all Drug Stores. 7,6.51—e.0.d

ANNOUNCEMENTS

The lst of properties whieh % have
for sale is so extensive that it is im-
possible to set them out here. If you
are interested in purchasing a property
call at my office and overlook the list.
The prices range from $2,000.00 upwards,
D'Arey. A. Scott, Magazine Lane, Dial—







3743. 9.6,.51—3n.
Do you want to tell your house or
property? If so D’Arcy A, Scott of
Mag: e@ Lane will buy it from you
or sell it for you. D’Arey A. Scott;
Dial 43 9.6.51—2n,





AVAILABLE FOR CHARTER

Survey vessel M.L. “Irois Bay,”
‘Fairmile’ diesel engined conversion
with wooden hull (coppered) powered

by two Perkins 110 h.p. type S6M
engines, ¢lassed at Lioyds, registered
tonnage 108, draft 5’ 4”, overall length
112’, beam 18’ speed 8—9 knots.

This vessel is suitable for the carriage
of 8 or for pleasure purposes,
but ry limited cargo space. Ac-
commodation for crew of nine all sea-
ne ee et navigation instruments,

charter at agreed rates
- ners. Apply Manager,
rinidad Northern Areas Limited c/o
ane Limited, Pointe-a-

. lad. B.W.1,"
6.6.51--6n.
SONIAN SOCIETY

Meeting Friday June
ison College.
DA



of Officers
ner.
ess.
Â¥ S GTTTENS.
~ Hon, Sec
NOTICE









O8 CRICKET ASSOCIATION.
will be 4 meeting of the Umpires"

on Onday lith. June at
enor Stand

As it that officers of the

to attend the meeting.
W. F. HOYOS,
Hony. Secretary.
9.6 }i—2n

ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
New Shipment opened

THANT’S "2



Gtest HOUSE

OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS

L, BOUNE,
Manageress. i

. A large shipment | St. George in the parish of

* Associa- | State of
1 ee. aaa, America, has applied for the registration

rt will be elected, if] im respect of food products for human
F and animal use, and insecticides, dis-
4 inew t of ‘at Umpires to make 7 or



must be born between the 30th Septem-
ber 1936 and the 30th March 1943 to be
proved by a Baptismal Certificate which
must accompany the Application.
Forms of Application can be obtained
from the Vestry Clerk's Office.
By Order,
E, C. REDMAN,
Clerk, St. Michael’s Vestry.
1.6,51—6n







NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. PETER
Applications for one or more
Vestry Exhibitions at
School will be received by the under-
ant 30th

Candidates must be the daughters of
Parishioners in straitened aivou nies
and must be between the
12 wears
tained at

Vacant
the Alexandra
up to 12 noon

on June

ages of 7 and
Application forms may be qb-

Candidates must be the sons of par-
ishioners in straitened circumstances and
the Parochial Office and Baptis-

arms soft and mal certificates must be forwarded with

the applications.
Examination dates are as follows ;-—
Candidates of 10 years and over on
a.m. Candidates
10 years on July 7th att 9.30 ee
G. S. CORBIN,
Clerk of the Vestry, St. Peter.



NOTICE

Re Estate of
ee fucuarA BUSHELL
ea: )
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claims
against the Estate Whillemina A.

of
Bushell deceased, Jate of

Cottage,
George
Barbados

pores

in this Island who died in
are
requested to send in particulars of their
claims duly attested to the undersigned
Gertrude Connell of Garden Land,
Country Road, St. Michael, on or before
the 28th day of July, 1951 after which
date I shall proceed to distribute the
assets of the deceased among the parties
entitled thereto, having regard only to
such claims of which I shall then have
had notice and I will not be liable for
the assets or any part thereof so dis-

tributed 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,

Dated this Ist day of May, 1951.

GERTRUDE ISABELLA CONNELL
Qualified executrix of the Estate of
Whillemina Augusta Bushell, (deceased),
1,5.51—4n,



NOTICE
Re Estate of
WILLIAM RUPERT ‘St, CLAIR REDMAN
deceased.

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim against
the Estate of William Rupert St. Clair
Redman, late of Hastings, Christ Church,
who died in this Island on the 19th day
of October, 1950, are hereby required to
send particulars of their claims, duly
attested, to the undersigned, C/o, Cottle,
Catford & Co. No. 17, High Street,
Bridgétown, Solicitors, on or before the
3ist day of July, 1951, after which we
shall proceed to distribute the assets of
the Deceased among the parties entitled
thereto, having regard only to such
claims of which we shall then have had
notice, and that we will not be liable for
the assets or any part thereof so dis-
tributed, to any person of whose debt
or claim we shall not then have had
notice.

And all persons indebted to thé said
Estate are requested to settle their in-
debtedness without delay.

Dated this 28th day of May, 1951.
RUPERT CHEESMAN REDMAN
FRANK MESSERVEY PHILLIPS
LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN GILL

Qualified Executors of the Will

of
William Rupert St. Clair Redman,
deceased.

PURINA

That RALSTON PURINA COMPANY.
a corporation organized and existing
under the laws uf the State of Missouri.
United States of America, whose trade
or business address is City of St. Louis,
Missouri, United States of









of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register

irfectants and vermifuges,
entitled to register the same after one
month from the 12th day of June 1961.
unless some person shall in the meantime
give notice im duplicate to me at my
office of opposition of such registration
The trade mark can be seén on applica-
tion at my office
Dated this 3ist day of May, 1951
H. WILLIAMS
Registrar of Trade Ma.




1?.6.51—3n






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

NATURAL

to wish you had

GAS

and quicker
GAS CO is ir
fay St

cleaner




ae en ce aneeeernne re

j

trade

respect of—condensed milk and evapor-
ated milk, and will be entitled to

| ROOSEVELT—Maxwell
jtully furnished including Frigidaire,
| telephone, etc. From Ist. July.
| —2224 6.6.51—t.f.n.

| —
| ROOM:

| Maxwell, with running water
j home Phone 8173.

t

Coast





in a quiet
12.6. 51—-1n

_—_
| SILVER SANDS BEACH HOUSE. At-
tractive cottage on the beach, Three
bedrooms, Refrigerator, deep freeze
New furniture. Bradshaw & Co.
12.6.51—3n

WEST RAY, Garden Land, Ch, Ch. Sit-
ting room, Dining room, 3 Bedrooms with
Cupboards and water, Servants room and
Garage, Light and Water installed
Apply to Miss D. Corbin Maynards.



St. Peter. 10,6,5.—3n
MISCELLANEOUS
LOUDSPEAKER—1951 Model. En-

Road,
Phone

—_——$_—___.__.
Large furnished Bedroom at

tirely New, Kdeal thing for Political Meet- |

ings or Public Addresses. Record play-

ing ek ak fitted. Apply L. Lewis

Spoonérs Hill, for particulars-
5.6.51—6n,

PUBLIC SALES
REAL ESTATE

At Blackmans House, St. Joseph,
Mahogany Trees, also Whitewood suitable
for Boat building and Piles in the sea
Tenders are invited and will be received
for same by Mrs. Lee, Lnspection any y
to end of month, wheh Sale is closed,
the highest tender may not necessarily be
accepted 12,6.51—8n

ROSE COTTAGE: Barbarees Rd., St
Michael. Modern Stone wall Bungalow
standing on 1 rood, 3 perches of land.
All modern conveniences, including gas
and electric, Garage and servants room













etc. in yard. Inspection any day from
3 to 5. Phone 3931, 6.6.51—t.1,n
_.

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

Church or residence

Further particulars
Dial 9174

12.6, 51—6n

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

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

The house contains closed verandah,
sitting room, three bedrooms (with dress-
ing rooms) one with running water,
kitchen, pantuy, buttery and usual con-









veniences. Electricity and Government
Water installed. Servants rooms and
Garage in yard,

2. DENTS MONIB, standing on 1 rood
27 perches of land and erécted on high
ground with view of sea and part of
coastline.

The house contains open verandah, sit-
ting room, three bedrooms (one with
dressing room), pantry buttery, kitchen
and usual conveniences. city and
Government water Install " _

Inspection on application to the respec-
tive tenanis,

The above properties will be set up for
sale by public competition, in separate
lots, at our Office, James Street, Bridge-

town, on Friday 22nd June instant, at
2 p.m
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors
12.6.51—10n



TAKE NOTICE
CAFIASPIRINA

That STERLING PRODUCTS INTER-
NATIONAL, INCORPORATED, 4 tor-
poration organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Delaware,
United States of America, Manufacturers,
whose trade or busintss address is 120
Astor Street, Newark, New Jersey
United States of America, has applied
for the registration of a trade mark is
Part “A" of Register in respect of
antirheumatic, analgesic and antipyretic
medicines, chemical, medical and phar-
maceutical preparations of all kinds, and
will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 12th day of
June 1951, unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration, The trade mark can be seen
on application at my office

Dated this 3ist day of May, 1951

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
12.6, 51—3n



TAKE NOTICE



That THE NESTLE COMPANY, 7#NC
a corporation organized and existing
under and by virtue of the laws of the
State of New York, United States of
America, Manufacturers, whose trade or
business address is 155, East 44th. Street,
New York City, United States of America
has applied for the registration of &

mark in Part “A” of Pegister in

vegister, the same after one month frorr
the 12th day of June 1951, unless some
person shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at ngy office of
opposition of such registration. The
trade mark can be se€n on application
at my office
Dated this 3lst day of May, 1951.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
12.6.51—3n



LOST & FOUND
LOST

SWBHEPSTAKE TICKET: Series EE
9959. Finder please return to Gertrude
above the
12



Ward, Bay ist Avenue

Almshouse

Land,
—In





RHEUMATISM!
ARTHRITIS!

Their terrible pain is often needless.

|
:
| DBOLCIN, a new type of treatment, brings prompt relief from pains
due to symptoms of these dread diseases.
also has physiological action, particul
which are a very important factor in the rheumatic state.
cue to the coordinated action of a new combination of scientific,
j

cquick-acting ingredients.

ing prescribed by doctors now!

treme pain
t DOLCIN costs very littie.

5 gy
BOOKERS

Suitable for Club house, small |
| Jaundry purposes and also in respect of

|
\

| 12,6.51—3n

DOLCIN has been tested theroustty in hospitals and clinics
t
your tellow eufferers with long-standing cases of joint-stiffness an

So, you see, the soonér you use DOLCIN, thé sooner
condition may be improved,

(BARBADOS)
j Broad Street and Alpha Pharmacy, Hastings.

:



and 8 oz ae
baht &. Liev Pharmacy. Plain. Knights a ee
PURLIC NOTICES | (OVERNMENT NOTICE

BARBADOS,

NOTICE ’ |VACANT POST OF INSPECTOR
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF APPEAL OF SCHOOLS, GRENADA

Bh Beir it ees Ae 1943.

e is ereby given at eynold j i invi for
Brewster of Hall's Road, Saint Michael, t Applications are tvitéd sor
«mployed at Francia Plantation, Saint| te post of Inspector of Schools,
peoree, bars ee the lorry which | Grenada.

1¢ was loading reversed and went over ie st ar

his body. He died of injuries sustained t The duties of the post are the
end compensation has been paid into the | {ollowing:—

Court, (a) To ensure that the law

All the dependants of the above-named
jeceased are hereby required to appear
t the_ Assistant Court of A al on
Wednesday the llth day of July, 1951,
t 10 o'clock a.m,
Dated this 9th day of June, 1951
F, G. TALMA,

relating to education as
laid. down in the Code of
Regulations is observed,
To perform administra-
tive duties of a routine

(b)

|
|
|
vy 9.6.51—3n,
_ MISCELLANEOUS

aa sales Acting Clerk, A.C.A,. nature and such other
oh duties as may be requirec
NOTICE by the Head of the
Applications for one or more vacant Education Department;
e Mibhoet's Vestry Exhibitions at (c) To be responsible for in-
ueen's College will be received by the ‘ : a i 1
Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 nooh on Spection and orarins
Tuesday 19th June 1951. tions arranged by the
Cin didates must be the Daughters of Department;
parishioners in straitened circumstances j i ag FA
and must not be less than (9) nine nor (d) To Rive guidance as di
more than (13) thirteen years of age on rected by the Head of
the 30th. June, 1951 to be proved by a the Department to subor-
Baptismal Certificate which must accom- dinate officers engaged

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

in educational work.
The salary of the post is in the







By Ord@r, scale $2,160—$96—$2,640 per an-

Citi, 4. Michaels Vestry. [num with a Cost of Living Allow-
10,6.51—6n, | ahce at approved rates.

Travelling allowance is paid at

TAKE NOTICE a flat rate of $46 per month on

the understanding that the officer

: DRAX maintains a motor car in the per-

formance of his duties,

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

That SOAP & EDIBLE PRODUCTS
LIMITED, a company incorporated sinder
the laws of the Island of Jamaica, Manu
facturers, whose trade or business address
is Producer Fond West End, Kingston,
omaica, British West indies, has applied

y the registration of a trade mark in
Pert “A” of Register in respect of common
soap detergents and all preparations for







perfumery, including toilet articles, pre-
parations for the teeth and hair and
perfumed soap, and will be entitled to
rogister the same after one fh@nth from
the 12th day of June, 1951, unless
some person shall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to, me at* my office of
opposition @f suéh registration. The
(rade mark can be se@n on appliéation
at my office.
Dated this 31st day of May, 1951.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

ON THE PROWL

BRUSSELS

Part of a circus, consisting of
two hyenas, two wolves and a
monkey were left abandoned
without food for five days at a
station in Eastern Flanders. After
terrorising the village for 48
hours, they were recaptured by
endarmes who had left huge
easts of fresh meat as bait around
the village.

12.6.51—3n



That EB. 1. DU PONT DE NEMOURS
AND COMPANY, a corporation organized
and existing under the laws of the State
of Delaware, United States of America
Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is 1007 Market Street, Wilming-
ton, Delaware, United States of America,
has applied for the re&stration of a
trade mark in Part “A” of Register in
respect of lacquers, paints, varnishes
and enamels, thifners, reducers, retard-
ers, rubbing and polishing compounds

primers, surfacets, ptimef-surfacers, \n-
dercoats, putties, fillers, Mequer removing

FROZEN

BRISBANE

A 61-year-old Australian was
found frozen stiff in thé frost in
a Brisbane park. When lifted by
the shoulders, he came up: like a
plank; with difficulty he was bent
and put into a car. He was still
alive, but later developed pneu-
monhia and lapsed into uneon-
sciousness,

a



rolvents, waxes, stains, stain solvents,

wood fillers, finishes for leather, leather — - ae
fillers, plasticizers, pyroxylin cements

oud adhesives, polishes, cleaners and FOR SALE
removers of tar, ete., automobile top IN ST. JOHN
dfessings, dressings for tirés, automobile .

cooling system clssnets automobile 5 minutes, Lodge Sehool. Free-
cooling system sealers; @ thobile cooling hold, small Stone built house, Per-
system acid and rust inhibitors, and fect condition, Completely enclos-

ed matured garden of half an acre,

chen:ical compounds used to repair leaks
ve All main Services, Box K, C/o

automobiles and similar



in blocks of

engines, and will be entitled to register Advoeate Co, 7.6.61 @n
the same after one month from the 12th Remsen itil eal
day of June 1961, unless some perso) | === as
siall in the meantime give notice in| Sass = as

duplicate to me at ny’ office of opposition
of such registration, The trade mark
eon be seen on application at my office,
Deted this 31st day of May, 1951
Hi. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks

G. PRESCOD & Co.
CONTRACTORS.

Modern Buildings.
Exelusive Designs.
Expert Workmanship.
—Dial 2069.



TAKE NOTICE
DULUX

That E. I. DU PONT Dé NEMOURS
AND COMPANY, a corpotation organi
and existing under the laws of the
State of Delaware, United States of
America, Manufacturers, whose trad@ or



SOROS,






Don't forget the

MISCELLANEOUS SALE ¢

business address is 1 Market Street, still Continues on Tuesday 12tn
Wilmington, Delaware, United States of from a.m. onwird, Balance of ¢
America, has applied for the registration Articles further reduce to clear

ot a trade mark in Part “A” of Register at “COSY COT’, Gap opposite

in respect of enamels, paints, varnishes |Q Rowal Hotel 12.6. 51—1n
and japans, varnish type vehicles for

aluminum, primers, ‘tirfacers, primer-

undercoats, fillers,

surfacers, putties,
thinners,
oils, stencil
acivents, and wood fillers,
entitled to register the same after one
month from the 12th day of June 1951,
unless some person shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me at my
offidge of opposition of such registration
The trade mark can be seen on applica-
tion at my office 4 ¢ madi. 10981
Dated this 31st day o! ay, $
Hi. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
12.6, 51—3n 4

reinforcing
stains, stain
and will be

reducers,
pastes, waxes,

driers,

(Members Only)
_ The Management begs to
inform Patrons that there is
no truth in the rumour that
the CINEMA will shortly be
closed.

Owing if the competition
between the latge number
of Cinemas now operating
in the Island, it is impossi-
ble for the Club to show only
New Films as formerly; but
arrangements have been
made for a good selection
of Films to be exhibited
during the rest of the year.
Among these are repeats of
outstanding successes of the
following leading producers:
TWENTIETH CENTURY-

FOX

PARAMOUNT RKO RADIO
UNIVERSAL-

INTERNATIONA.



i

House Spots at STANMORE

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

N Easy Terms. Dial 2947 WT

R. ARCHER McKENZIE

DLAND





CREPE
ROMAINE

If you know quality you

there is nothing more
delightful to wear. In 11
gorgeous shades
choose from 46” wide.
And at specially reduced
Price $1.98 a yd.
Remember this

But more! DOLCIN
ly on metabolic processes
This is

to

It is

aa relieved the anguish of mati offer is

only good for 1 week.

know ROMAINE. For
Get it today~—100 precious tabless
}

THANI BROS.

DRUG STORES LTD. Pr Wil Henry &

(
Visit Today~ |



LENO ONE LOOT LT ILE HOO COTTE
a ASSES

June, Sydney 23rd June, arriving at Trin-
idad during the latter half of July, and
proceeding thereafter to Barbados and
Liverpool.

In addition to general cargo this vessel
has ample space for chilled and hard

The M.V. DEARWOOD wil



and Passengers
Grenada and Aruba.
for St. Vineent-

accept Car
St Laicia,





Passtngers only
Sailing Wednesday 20th instant, 9%

frozen cargo, The Mv CACIQUE
Cargo accepted on through Bills of Lad- CARIBE will accept Cargo a
ing for transhipment at Trinidad to Brit- Passengers for St Lucia,
eo Vincent, Grenada and | Aruba:
Islands, F = a ‘
"Sar further particulars apply — oer raat parture to be no a
Ped WITHY & CO,, LTD, BW. SCHOONER OWNERS ©
“pe” ASSOCIATION (Inc.)
: and Consignee. Tele, No, 4047
DA COSTA & CO., LTD.,
PO DROEELIOTOPOONE

Bridgetown,
B.W.1.

‘ra 7)

TEES:

4
wwe

tt





3

YS y

CANADIAN SERVICE
From Halifax, N.S. & Montreal

LOADING DATES



Expected Arrival




















Montreal Halifax Dates, Bridgctown,
| Barbados
§.S. “SUNDALE" 23 May | 28 May 14 June
8.8. “POLYCR'‘EST” 6 June 11 June 27 June
8.9. “POLYRIVER” 20 June 25 June 9 July
S.8. "A VESSEL” 4 July 9 July 23 July
U.K. ERVICE ‘
From Newport, Bristol, Liverpool and Glasgow "
Bristol Expected
Newport Ports Liverpool Glasgow Arrival Dates
Barbad
S.S, “SUNRELL”" - _ May 27 May 12 June
U.K. & CONTINENTAL SERVICE
Expected Arrival
Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates, Bridgetown,
Barbados
ss, “BRUINO" 20 May 24 May 31 May 10 June
Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
Abcoa ;
Steamship Co.
Gne.
NEW YORK SERVICE
8.3. “TINDRA” Sails 18th May — Arrives Barbados 30th May, 195f

A STEAMER Sails &th June

Arrives Barbados 19th June,

1951





NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
S.S. “ALCOA ROAMER” Sails 16th Mav Arrives Barbados Ist June, 1954,
S.S. “ALCOA PATRIOT” Saily 90th May Arrives Barbados 15th June, 196%.
§,8. “ALCOA POLARIS" Sails 13th June Arrives Barbados 28th June, 1951,
Oo Cn RON

CANADIAN SERVICE







OUTHBOUND
Name of Ship Sails Montreal Sails Walifax Arrives B’dos.
a “ALCOA PIONEER" May lth May 14th May 2th
os, “FOLKE BERNADOT TE” May 25th May 30th dune 10th «
a8 “ALCOA PLANTER" June fth June 11th June “2st
NORTHBOUND
88, “ALCOA PEGASUS” due May 28th sails for St. John and St. Lawrence
River Ports.
a

These vessels hve limited passenger accommodation,



ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD —CANADIAN SERVICE





PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited,
sailing to Europe fortnightly.
Dublin, London, or
reduction for chi.dren,

Roseau, Dominica, for
The usual ports of call are
Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual







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which makes fy
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PLAIN”

Please write
Samuel

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

SCOTCH TAPE
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That Hard Gloss Enamel—

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& HARDWARE

Book and Tract Service,
30, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N. Iréland.”






SS

MODERNIZE THE

FALKS KITCHEN STOVE

HOME

with a

THEY COOK BETTER
Stocked by —

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Broad Street.

THE



“You are sure of getting good prices when
| JOHN M. BLADON handles your Auction Sale
| and he pays his cheque within 48 hours”

| AUCTION

}





| with
JOHN M. BLADON
AF.S., F.V.A
Phone 4640 Hee Plantations Building |
p

th
PAGE EIGHT

ot

(Fro

The first Test match took a ‘dramatic swing in England's
favour aribg we fourth day’s play at Nottingham. From
caver invincible
© Africans are noW in real danger of being beaten
five second innings wickets down, they are only 159 ahead.
Their position is more acute as their gallant captain, Dudley
Nourse is uilikely to bat a second time because of an injured

peing in an apparently

thumb.

The reason for the South
ilemma is that for about

this afternoon the

nasty. Good length
rear up and





$ nd they could turn

fe ball Bppreciably
This @pell came at a time when
Englan@ were struggling for firs
tinings lead Wisely, Brown de-
cided abandon the attempt!
ind go for quick runs before de-

charine. which he did when still

behind.

_ §. Africa in Trouble

he South Africans found no
ies at the start of their

innings, but as soon as
ts of the heavy roller

ff, they were in trouble

ser bowling his leg cutters










e





with great determination, had
=. Sanna aes
Traffic Do's
No. 22,
PUT ON YOUR LIGHTS
WHEN VISIBILITY
IS POOR.

Space made available by
CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.





They'll Do Tt Every Time



erases re

Ve TO SEE YOU LOOKIN’

SO WELL, MARCUS:“THOUGHT
ID opie AND CHEER You uP!

1 WHAT A TIME I HAD

| GETTIN’ HERE-~GOT A TERRIBLE
SPLINTER FROM A CHECKER

| BOARD COWN AT THE FIRE-
HOUSE-VERY PAINFUL! OFF

GOIN’ BACK ON ME~
(SIGH

a ae Seen
>
<
a
m
m
9
g

4 $
®
oO
=
>
a)
oa
Oo









S. Africans Fac

» Our Own Correspondent)

1) (LOPR 1081, KING FEATURES SYNDICATE, tne, WO

fe [nana nsa shoes

LONDON, June 11.

position the South
For with

Waite magnificently caught at
short leg by Ikin and the same
fie'der was responsible for the
dismissal of Rowan of Tattefsall.

Two wickets were down for 20
and worse was to follow for at
24 McGlew was stumped by



SOUTH AFRICA First Innings
(for 9 wkts decid.) 483

ENGLAND—Ist Innings

Hutton c! Waite b Athol Rowan 63

Ikin ¢c MeCarthy b Chubb 1

Simpson ec Waite b McCarthy 137

Compton c Waite b MeCarthy 112

Watson L.b.w b McCarthy 87

Brown c Fullerton b Chubb

Evans ¢ sub b Chubb

Bailey ¢ Fullerton b McCarthy

Wardle c Fullerton b Chubb

Bedser not, aut

Extras

| noawad

Total (for 9 wkts decid.)

£
2

“all of wickets 1 for 4; 2 for 148; 5
tot 234; 4 for 375: 5 for 382. 6 for 395,
7 for 410; 8 for 419; 9 for 419

BOWLING ANALYSIS:
oO

e Defeat



Evans carthy a6 m
Fullert d Cheeth dort McCarthy 48°10 104 4
j ullerten an es ; am adopt- Chubb 46 212 146 4
ing aggressive tactics effected Athol Rowan 466100 «(401 1
a partial recovery and as the Mann Oe eee
; ro : Ry
wicket became easier again Cheet- Van" Ryneveid - 7 —
ham and Van. Ryneveld carried SOUTH AFRICA—2nd Innings
cn the good work. But before the F. Rowan c Ikin b Bedsex 1
. RY : r]< ‘ 5 J* Waite c Ikin b Tattersall 5
close, 3 England claimed a. fifth D: MeGlew stpd, Evans b Bedser ;
wicket to finish in a strong posi- G) Fullerton cBrown'b' Tattersall 13
tion, J. Cheetham b Bedser 28
Radear x « s . C. Van Ryneveld not out 20
Both Bedser and Tattersall ex- & Mowat eit out °
ploited the turning wicket to the Extras 13
hilt, and they shared honours ae
with Compton and Watson who Total (for 5 wkts.) 95
had previously carried England’
total from overnight 251 to 375 BOWLING ANALYSIS
rg cee ataeey mre oO. M ;
before they were separated. tain W aes
~ x Bailey 2 0 10 0
Compton, completing nis four- Tattersall W626 RS
teenth Test century batted five Wardle 4 3 e239
hours 20 minutes hitting 11 fours.
Watson gave the best display
seen by an England left hander
since the war, and if he can re- INVASION
peat his performance on a less OTTA “A
easy wicket, he will be a per- Foliage on the trees Srauahout!
manent fixture in the England

team for many years.

Rain drove players off the field
10 minutes before the scheduled
close tonight, and the South
Africans may find it a valuable
ally in staving off defeat to-
morrow.





Uf marcus OUGHT to Get JA







CHARLEY LAY DOWN=HE'S
GOT MORE COMPLAINTS THAN
DR.EPSOWS ALMANAC s+

= CAND)
“i <

PHONE 4761

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“QUALITY



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VTi y
YY HE WRITES SUNSHINE *

UP AND LET CHEERFUL \\/VERSES FOR THE MAGAZINES

{1 OR “HAPPY DAYS IN: THE



HE WAS OFF HIS Sy
FEEO LAST TIVE HE
WAS HERE. HE ONLY
y ATE $4 WORTH
My, OF FRUIT AND

pt The PATIENTS _ARE

Central and Northern Ontario is}
being stripped by a_ horde of |
millions of tent caterpillars. A}
fleet of aircraft is spraying the}
woodlands, but without much
result. Stands of valuable timber
Ih many eases are being stripped.

Jimmy Ha

mm

















tlo

~

“CHEER UP! EVERYTHING'S
GONNA BE TERRIBLE:::”

ACCIDENT WARD WITH YoU!”









FINGER HURTS HIM SO
MUCH HE COULON'T LIFT
ANYTHING TO.BRING

MARCUS *"**






sel E

eid Aa





NEVER HALF AS BAD
OFF AS THE VISITORS»
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BOTTLERS

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BARBADOS





What’s on Today

Police Courts .... 10.00 a.m.
Court of Original
Jurisdiction . 10.00 a.m.

Meeting of the
Legislative Council 2 p.m.
Meeting of the House
of Assembly .. p.m.
Water Polo at Aquatic
Ciub . Dnt Sader
Mobile Cinema gives
show at Lowther's
Yard Xt. Church 7.30 p.m.
Police Band gives Con-
cert at St. Clement's
School, Pie Corner,

St. Lucy ...... 7.45 p.m.
CINEMAS :
Globe — “South Sea Sinner” —

540 pm and 8 40 pm
Empire — “Belle Le Grand’—4.45
pm and £50 p m
Rozy — “Cal'fornia
445 and 8.15 pm
Koyal — “Pirates of the High
Seas” — 5.00 p. and & 15 p m
Olympic — “Soul of a Monster” &
“Cry of the Werewolf” — 4.45
pr. and 4.15 p m

3
3 p.m.

Passage" —





The Weather

TO-DAY

Sun Rises: 5.38 a.m
Sun Sets: 6.20 p.m.

Moon (First Quarter) June
12
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High. Water: 9.08 a.m.,
10.14 pm.
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil.
Total for Month to Yester-
day: 2.90 ins
‘Temperature (Max.) 86.5
F

Temperature (Min.) 74.0°

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

Wind Velocity 14 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.945
( 3 pm.) 29.907.

SS
So

WHATEVER IS
THE MEAL
IT’S ALWAYS
IMPROVED
WITH. A

FEW SLICES
OF



(Barbados) LIMITE

—_—_— —




ADVOCATE



Sports Window \%
WATER POLO

The Men’s Water Polo Le:



Bonitas, and Harrison Cr
Whipporays. Referee is
Clarke. Play begins at 5






'
j ZX B OBX’Q SHEEHDQ MZQ
{| QWNS SZHQ XBPHC

RWMXQW X



%
que
opens this afternoon at the B
bados Aquatic Club atehes to
be played are Sne t y
5

CRYPTOQL OTE No 45 :
2
3

1951

TUFSDAY, JUNE 12,

vtuttntvtvtrtvbvtmtrtvtvtrbtud, |
SOS O OOF FOP IFTT, |

BARN DANCE

on SATURDAY, JUNE 16TH

Floor Show includes songs by:
GLORIA HUNTE
OSWIN HILL
ADRIAN HOWARD

pobre tele o Gog

Musical Items by:
WILL NURSE
MAURICE FITZGERALD
ADRIAN HOWARD &
TROUPE
WE HAVE IN STOCK a complete range of

Dance in Aid of Cricket



kos et, eas | oe (CHOLI'S FOOT APPLIANCES. These
mother of Per ADMISSION ::: 3/- DR. S' . -
“ A. CORBIN @ SONS. i By Ticket Only Famous Medical Supplies for the foot will give


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Pe ee ee

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Phone 4267
§
§

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%
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Â¥

) POSSE LLL IIIS



J&R BREAD



BAY STREET

IG

BEVERAGES



DISTINCTIVE

ME

— FLAVOUR



We have received new stocks of the
Huilding Board with 1000 uses

Termite-proof TEMPERED HARDBOARD
in sheets 3” thick 4’ x 6’, 8’, 10’, 12’

Termite-proof STANDARD HARDBOARD
in sheets }” thick 4’ x 6’, 10’
3/16” 4 x 8’

Also SURINAM PLYWOOD,
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PAGE 1

PACE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, JUNE M, ltsl Qcuub CaUixq M RS. OI.IVI flew do.'trot* EntfMtf >estat day vi > T to iprao I holiday in Barbados. 8h' is.staying arttn Matand Mrs M "L I) SkeweCoi. Mn Mac Mullen is Mr* Skews* '' %  mother Mr. and %  An Georg< I left Barldoa in Deeenibt-r reuirnftf h. the aarme plane from Trinidad The* plan ii <# %  here ; bout five months taving it thr Ocean View Hotel. Sitter* ft/fit 'AND MRS STANLEY i~i fW Y arrived Irom Venegueln eater day via Trinidad hy R W I \ :a 'pend a week'* holiday with A. trod Mrs. B. M Drayaon al "fowl nietT. Golf Club Road Mr* Day and Mrs. Draytofi are *j>er Mr. Diy i manager of :• chain of Hnema* la Vcnerueln Back From Trinidad M ISS GRETA PL'SHELI, re. turned from spending Hires week* holiday In Trinidad yesterday morning; by BW.I.A. While there she wan i gue*t of her unett and aunt Mr and Mr George King Mr. Neville Smith r.-ho peM ihe week-end In Trini'hirl returned by the tame plane Maflcian Ventriloquitt P ROF. MONTA magician, ventrlloquut dancer etc., and his partner* I,nd Orlanda are spending a two week lslt In Barbedo* -they have Just completed ;i UJ*U of South America. To-nijht oVer Redlitusion they are making their flirt appearance in Barbados in the programme Gyp*!! rHn,VBn which begin* at 730 o'clock. They ire putting on a short net which ha* been inmrporated into this programme. Founder . Still Goes On M R. AND MRS NORMAN WOOD and their two children left on Sunday hv Ihe CaUtnble for England Mr. Wood, formerly Administrative Secretary lo the Uireetorate of Civil Aviation was ihe founder of the Barbados Dramatic Club. Will the club continue to function? But definitely. Their Rantl production M tentatively tixed rot September or October Rumour h n It that It will be n production of the play "See How They Pun Former Red Effusion Manajfr-r M R. AND MRS. JACK II. PEACOCK and their two daughter* were among the passengers leaving on Sunduv for England by ihe CaJomhle. Mr Peacock until recently wna manager ol RedlfTuslofi (Barbados) Ltd. He was nli one of the main movers In the formation of the Bnrb.idos C'amfr*i Club. Mr. Peacock Is going on long Wave. Whit* la hla next assign ment. Mr. peacock doe* not Know POCKET CARTOOM bf OSBFRT LANCASTER al Baal kk aLaafaaaaU'a -r ~>^|^B_Jt) '^" %  >L-2ECROSSWORD 1 s:.r%  I Bit. (I ?£'.' irywd An Artist'* Impression M RS. C. B. CLARKE, wife of Dr Bertie Clarke. Is a coin merrlal artist who Ice High! ,,t Ait Schools of the London ( .imily Cnunt-il Sin* told the Idteeal* yeslerda* that BarhadV) is a delightful Island wttt %  wonderful variety ot tcanar] 0* such a small place. She returns to England to-das With bat husband on ihe Dutch SS Oranirstadt after spending 2'> month'' holiday staying with Mr. and Mrs (' K ri.nke at Palr^ Bench. Hastings. She said that she was in drawing from her i days and affcM i-ieivmg part <1 her education at thi Convent O. Notterdam ouhatda of Blackburn in the north of England, she tool: .1 three-year course at Ilamersmith School of An This wa* followed by four year* at thr* Royal College of Art where atM was awarded the A.R.C A. Daring the war she worked at Tooling Bee Mental Hospital in the South of London as a num. for three years before joining the Fleet An* Arm hrinch of the Admiralty as an artit Just before coming out to Barbados. he judged, along with Ihe Art Editor of The Time*, an art •xhlbtuoo which wag run bv the Festival <>! Britain. This ll* hided hundreds of exhibits and was won by an amateur artist arixssa cKhibti w is the painting of a landscape. The idea of this exhlhitiim ttt -hat the winning painting would tour Britain ns an example of British art. On her return to England. Mrs Claifcg aid that she will M nivini: 12 talks on the appreciation of art on the B.BC. which run be heird In the West Indie*. The producer Will be Mr. W. Edmett who was in Barbados a short time ago. Coward's 1951 Comady N OW. COWAMTS new pt*v Relative Value*. ,-,i| N 1 produced in the West fend IT. September M October. He Will Hot appear in it. There are two feminine hfaafl Nobody has been picked for them. When he sailed for England on Ihe Queen Mary from N*-w York. Coward said it was a light cointoy of IMI. set in an M lifl u English country nouns it leas a family conwd) He nptnl to direct the production himself. Aboard the ship to bid Cowt i I farewell was Marlene Dietn.n Coward wrote the play dun'in H four months' stay at his house in Jamaica. He It." 1 i-tended lo work on his book, "but the pla> got in the way and the hnoli is vtill only one-third written" U.K. Holiday M R PAT ROACH hi .on th) __ ii, llllhad %  way tc E'tgland by the < •lomble. wWdi kfl Barbtdos on Sui.'Ja.. He i. iiday. Miss C. M B Griham. Main* of the General Hospital v. %  another paon] then I iieni' Mr and Mrs. Ale* Waithe who lire in Broohlrn Thfv were former pupil* nf the Modern High School Mr Oliver Hurley, brother vt Miss Muriel Hurley of Chapel -* Peter and M (' K Smith returned to the U.S. on Friday after spending %  %  weeks holiday In Barbados. *t ivlng wifh relatives. Camera Enthusiast M R. AND MRS E FTTXPATRICK ol Cnlltutio.i Road slsn left on Sunday for England on holiday. Mf Fit/pnlrlek I* anosher f'amer-a C'uh enthusiast. -SOI ATK LI' %  ll\EM,l M.mb.„Onl,! if .II. HI to THI Mttl MtOMI .i %  BfATINU OtiiM.|<\i , i m "OH. YOU BEAUTIFUL DOLL" (DIAL 2310) •T>. a s-<< M NKO ftaSto DwbW I arrr av -rriwdW rtrrt49 a > • iuls *eaioi n*avntLD THEATKE — nitllHifTOHN PliAfA ./\ GLASS MENAGERIE TODT to THUMDAT mm mm "I'm I!, i I. I.r OmJ . I likeM Innlili. I'll tn*r m enmnrr i •nylklui"' G IOBE llPr.NTNO FRIDAY H lome r.conomici M iss OWBM DKNNV of Domefclic SttbJacU of ihe Education Depm tment. lefl beti Dh Sunday morning liy BW.I.A. for Puerto Rico lo do %  course in H'imc Econotnk UN •ratty <>f f^erto Rico. Band Concert T HF. St JlffM Civic Circle have organised a band concert to-morrow at Ihe l-uira-tei PlayMi Field. St James. %  ncidentnl Intellitrence M ONEY is respon.ihle 1<: m.nv paradoxes, not the least of which IK ihe wealthy relative who is at once both distant and close. —L E.S. PLAZA £T2N !.••< t Bh*r Til NIT B A S.SS > %  W.ri^r bout* rOI'NTIN HFSIl Oaty COOPER tarn MI'ISI> Tar. LAW' •Dltll P<)RAN< W*i! A TVir. (o llaii" :>,i:. I "KM'MI I.AIIIV THE GARDEN ST. 1 \ Ml Laat -• TaaH* a a urn wivss" Dorothea Krnt A >N SOU M Kll> 1 %  I.ONIII > II'.d 1-4 Klli W*S. a Ifcar. %  *< %  m iBolhi k t -i oi mi mn I.HSMII % %  *" M,v B.B.C. Radio Programme Mm chiiicr. ii in.ri Pn|n Britain; IS OS nc II 10 p in N-. Aioli.l. 1.1.1—(U p.m • Ul Snurenlra ul M.i. r. IMpm Hi.ulh A(n luda, 1 I o m Nr* Ii IT. p ii woi.n Maaatlnr: 1 ir %  ii .*tri 10 00 D m Th* New-: 10 lo 1 %  i. n. Thr Hall a p m F— iivi hi iiritairi C BO. Pr*i —— i.r-4*) In. 1l'1-.l II M i" 1 |, ,,v 1" ll10 SO II m ll 1 Ni. %  ,1 M MAKE YHril WEDDING GIFT A I Si.l I I 0\E Select Irom our wide range %  . CAKK FORKS TEA SPOONS . mliT SPOONS BI'TTER IMill BISCI n HARl:l l.s CARVING SETS ELECTRIC KITTLES H.EITRIITOASTERS BOILINC. STOVES < UHMIBAl MUBW1I0SAI MCTUB Pliu ALL STAR TALENT CONTEST Ticket* on Sal. DAILY GLOBE TO-DAT — 6 k t It L..t Sho> TO MORROW A TRUUDAT Leon Errel ISTRICTLY IN THE GROOVE AMI) IHn Dnrflt — In — SCARLET STREET There %  no Parklnr Problem when .hop with ... Tilt: II VIII.AIMIS I O-lll'l II VI III rOIIO> FACTOR V LTII. Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039 JAM I I A IIHISS SIKH* (Upstalra over Newsarnv Low r I'.i %  >.: Street) DRESSES of all Types Ready-made and Madeto -order. — AI.SO ELAHTIC PANT1KH — FANT1E-OIRDLKH — BRAS fft.31, 12.72, S3.96. S4.I3 STRAPLESS BRAN Nrlon—f3 SB. |4.30; Sf..60: Rayon J2.M. KLASTK' PA NTH-* and PAN! IF (ilRDLI-S—llli iletachable HUspender-i—Larre—Medium—Small Au Pall Warners Net—Tex Fanlaale—f*lnn-\et Sti !H *7 56 vr.'.m-i'r'Tx^'s,',','.';',:;'.::: •/.::' : ..,-:." %  ;i5c? :*:r I ASTIV(i— Jil To Rupert and Simon — 5 ill i Trnaiti!. (4) I "in Ik II Wruiuei rnnierla' merai i inalul. I, Ocaturad. nit ii'i noi u-rii to tone will re-da ptlnu^a U, become ll) 4. 1 ih. i t, pun thu KM saosbi • Mlmied. lai 7. Hr'a a ihAJiaoo anott for in' lady. (4) S. TAIlehra . --l lo n.lr i bolting, <•> 14. tacape IB IS. Jual lanes nre rU the Bird <5> II. !>• %  tbei .i:..J. M Blfd Solution ef M.wraM Biiprn %  • dVlithird ai rht lund"• of ih |*dy. Maurti to ihaal hfi hut ii too ihy TO j.k qitrmoni (hit are going thtouali Nia mind ibout iS car and ihr >i .> %  iiiTii. rt'tof h* c*n *e; r ir-iiugr (h* .hiiiflr.ii hu iomr .t "prned ih* door lor h*. "Well. hy-b lutlp bHr, i Mr bd t "W, m<< mtr: one day." The car gUdt. J., Huptft tcimperi up ihr itoo* wotvoVr it Mummy knowi *!><> ady IB."* ht thinki. "I'll It '"ii •' %  thr Aow.ri sad llll. AIIVI Ml III.S OF I'll'A Ferguson CARLOSPUN 36'' 1.21 Ferguson LOUISETTE 36" __J.77 TVAIVS iS. WHITFIELDS DIAL YOUR SHOF STORf DIAL 4294 ft* riBTt 4S* •• git* '.-= M 1 Pint — i Gallon 1 Gallon ALUMINUM CIGARETTE CASES in GOLD and SILVER Finish PLAN TATIONS LIMITED S5SS5S *-i5SSiSi5CS51 HERBERT I YATIS BELLE LEGRAHU VERA RALSTON JOHN CARROLL WltlMW CHlKG %  i-OIT (MtBSO* CgANIni'rlfRS SUSHENCHSU Ji)"N QUKLfN '(ISM* WOBftSf* D'Mi*.ib, *U*S D-.N I HFVMU pKTMK IShRM -.a, Sf I 0l-Mira, %  --•.., %  .-.. ...... ta.vt i..i CaanafaSSa rlvbaf J I MM '...i-l ADVERTISE /\ not ADVOCATE EMPIRE I %  -. 4 45 and I 15 First Inst Columbia Serial %  P IRATES OF THE HIGH SEAS Starring: Busier Crabbe with Uls Hsll and Tommy Fan-ell Y &! \ TKOF LONDON invite you to meet. M/'SS Bdlbara Grant their Beauty Consulunt from Ottfam-'ut Banal Slnrt S/n, I^aaVfi M %  • %  Ortnl i* rlskiiag this country In order to adviis yon on individual Slio M|| ,.x.,lain ||M u.u,,„e Vanlley method ol Home Beauty Tre-tinrnt and will l>e ri>lj,-liteil Ul BrrfM out a permnal ili.rt for you ta tuit MI ir own Beaut* rs|"iireiiienU. Con.nlidii.iii. .mil adtica *r* eplirtly witlwut charge ( yicKs ouaV. D SSS& *a&r^ JUST RECEIVED Tlrva Vlenn s. %  Poltl Maal Carnad llwef c***.i nnwiU AuKtallan 11 Ox Taagua* Table Duller I. Meal IIIHMI. Lunehf-ui lw*>( C< Pa. TQITUI1M, TOT' 1..H. I'.Stall ChrrlM Co*-i %  Tina Macaroni , Cha* Campball. s. with or* (I'll-, '"*MISa GRANT will be holding conardtaUon-. os ToBsssy 12 and J*^ "*J JJaTS Weathhd L.a Brod Btroot. an* at Cave BhepbeTd a Co.. Ltd-, on %  "'**; Irlday 15th June She will alao be giving a toctsra at tho Barbadon AqaaUe Clns on Wad naaday, i3th June, at 5 a.m. of TOD A Y k ttie HOUSEWIFE of TOMORROW Naturally she wants Ihe Best— an<) that's what she gets, with a I AI.KS KlBMBSMI COOMBS and (IVEN. For oeonomy. beauty and sheer hard work, there is no better kerosene cooker than FAI.KS. STUART & SAMPSON <1M8) LTD. lleedqaarler. fer Best Km Remember FALKS Kerosene Stoves have r; been tested and approved by the GOOD HOUSE'.*•' KEEPING INSTITUTE and qiven the CERTIFI'Jf CATE of Ihe INSTITUTE OF HYGIENE **' W^ Your lionie i? well equipped for cooking when *iV" yo have rataa KKKOSKM: coosom wn A IT *M7 aS (Jel lnenl n 2 3, or 4 burner floor models and JP aTahaa^aaaatvMe ln burner table models from your dealer, cream and green c:ivory and black. STOKfS & BNO€ LTD-Agee.il I



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BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. JUNE 12, 1851 JUST ARRIVED!! ANOTHER SHIPMENT Ol THE EVER POPULAR CREAM OF WHEAT OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING GROCERIES LARGE at 70c. Package SMALL at 43c. Package HAW Tints WITH BACKACHE I mill .ad iota lumb—u m • Why put up with pain ad dh%  nd *• aa|>ataa>ikllaibioeda'eacaa> %  lie Mid Mad odMr iropuniiai •Mot qrharaha %  •* %  coDaa B lae >;IIII and oaae dmieav. Doa.'. PSa am aapal mar lal -ail l>6aa)ia, -Cr^DOAN'S^ For Your Enjoyment BoU. Ceektall Oalom %  Cfcerrlea .. Muffed OliveTins CaetUII Bhealla ,. SwMt Vkaaa Siuul es 8 .. rrenkfart Ruailn v* ,. Loneheon Bett .. Pale De Fob! .. Polled Meat 1 l p|. Tin gaaaa Ollee OU !j Tim Caeeae Pkn. Krall Chew l I SlNCE&Co. Ltd. I IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only Dually Now Moirs Chocolate Bars 10 Usually Now Tins Heinz Vegetable Soups 31 28 \^Y,.~ r\ ,.-.,,-.i „<.-> Km-. 10 .. Tins Quaker Oats 59 ..4 pkgs Rinso (Urge) 58 .Vi Tins G.C. Pineapple Juice 33 Si Tins Ovaltine (Urg.) 1.35 feM D. VSCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street so, saewmsmm. Your MONTHLY Period ? ^^^ St Do fomnle func on*! mritilhlv "Iliiivula make vuu fwl at) nerNUli .(ruimvly resile.*. * MOM %  nd we.ik a few day. ]u*t totbn your period Thorn %  u.rl taking Lydia E. Ptnfci.am.. V-iiibi Comi-iund in roll*** tw-i. -jinptomnt Ii ha* •mil Mtotiiiiitj, comfort tug nii!ii|iii*ini4ltr ei!e<-t of thin great medicine helpa IBltnt moh %  PlnXtLaUitn i i .nan ralitra m otnlj i %  IIPTM pr>*prioa nor__•. nn %  >• ••> %  •->• tawt. rr> itMriii.ir an i LYDIA E. PINKHAM-S VaUtabl. Compound '(&***** Helps fi> i'lvunst' the system from bmmd Impurities Impurities in the blood may oauc rheumatic at hi-* Bltd pain*. >lllT nod painful lulntv h.iil.. piriir>lt* and common thin dtaord*r.. Clarke'Blood Mliiura help* to purify the blood, cWaof** "he .y*i--ti aad aniotla rvMaring food health. HEALTH BENEFITS L, • CONTAINS VITAMIN A & 0 IN A DELICIOUS FORM • INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS • ENSURES STRONG LIMBS AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN Haliborange The nictit way of taking HALICUT LIVER OIL %  • % %  i| till! I Mlaaalil 111., LONOON "BRITISH CARRIER' 10? Tell rAiTIJT SUVICI TO tunopir"-* %  %  YOO IAVI MOMV t*0 ON \ rviir Limp. 4Saa( TASK MITISH WIST INOUN AIIWAYJ POT AIIMAIL iTienru. s ALWAYS AMMAIt "MITISH CAIIIIH" FOIL SMID AMD KONOAtr BWIA IIIJISH WIST INDIAN AIPWAYS



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IMPERIAL PREFERENCE CONSIDERED IMPORTANT By British Govt. Shawcross Says A* Empire C.C. Talks Open (From Our Own Correspondent and Reuter) LONDON, June 11. THE SEVENTEENTH CONGRESS of the Federation of the Chambers of Commerce of the British Empire was opened here to-day by Princess Elizabeth, who was presented with a bouquet by 13 year old Cynthia Cave, daughter of Mr. Cave, representing Barbados. Princess Elizabeth warned businessmen not to take unity and friendship with the Empire too much for granted. Delegates wow eonsiderahl^ heartened bj assurances from Sir Hartley Shawerotw, President of the Board of Trade, that imperial preference was still reg a rded as being of the greatest importance, lie assured the '• %  tigress that while he was in office he Would do nothing '• weaken It. Dunns the coming week. Kress divided inlo various mlttees, wiU discuss matters the utmost importance to Brl Caribbean territories. Sub)e~: tanging from discussion .. Empire shipping services to true'. elation* between the Domlnio and the Colonial Empire will I > dealt with under flv< headings five Headings Industry and Commerce. Constitutional and Social Q Intmalional Payment-", C %  municaUons and Defence; Th: Economic Development >>i the Colonial Em pin-. Both Mr. Alan Walker and Mr. A. E. V. Barton. West India Committee Secretary, arc m on the committee dealing with the economic development of the Colonial Empire, and special importance atlaches to their task (if trying to bring about improvement in Canada-West Indie* trade. They will ainl out the eon%  TII that ifelt In the West Indies al <^n*a,5 gradual breakaway from KmWrr -oiircrs of tuprly sd wilt state the ease for the release e more Canadian dollars to permll the Weal Indies to make merrased purchjxe* in the Dominion. • On Pare | UN Troops tui %  Move On 5 U.S. Sailors Die In Explosion HAVANA. June 11. An explosion It Wie Urdu-. I States naval base atCluantanamo, Cuba last Saturday killed live AjnKftsao sailors and Injured seven others according to reports reaching here today. One other aatlor is rnlasfni Three Cubans were injured. The explosion is Iwhevcd to have been caused by a lighted match thrown from one of the base's piers. Igniting petrol which had leaked into Vie water. Four sailors appeared to have been drowned and th'' have died from burn* —Renter. After Taking 2 Towns KOREA Ira front, June u i.. M| bn Kumhvm oi! thus (root %  "•'' "HI. iniii North Korea than at any Lm OS sal < "inmunifi i inher The fall of tin that lb. %  OUld Stand and fight to defend it %  Strong United Nations tank and infantry forces moved unopposed into Chorwon settlement With only ,i (*w mud huts still standing The United N to-Blght threatening the Communist supply lines to the North K i van capital. Pyongyang and the e*s*nrn-. %  : %  u-night the chances of flndveraj diminishing r.il Guy Rurgc*s h id apv %  neh police %  : DM kftOJ ibeir asklnf the French police to The;. anted r*:rn No ...tdrd. i BsSUagJ out of France. %  H mi i %  san %  so on, thousfa dotooi iii'le hope i<: linding the missing dip' FbrcaOa Seeielary Herbert %  .. makln i hu pi men! in the Commons tolah diplomats, id that one of %  .. % %  . . Ion 'owing lo i.'s gvtoral uni further omptoTment fn the Foratajn der consideration when he dls%  I .' pert' uf the ease . bul it was nOI in DM publk interest I • nn-nection with I U Ins hat thli is a matter %  > or the othr at this 9 -Itmler. U.N. WANT TO REPULSE COMMUNISM IN KOREA, TOKYO. June 11. i Nations Ivfnnv Secretary George C. Marshal' said In Tokj i did not bring %  dirtctive for Oti a il way. 1 did not come here to talk peace or any of its i .itiiilicilimis." ill wlio (lew to Korea and Japan this week-end told reporters thai the reason for his visit was what he had stated earlier—tu Me the troops, make contact with Its i in datalla of the strength of units and their rot "Apparently nobody l>elieve me", he added. The While haired Old Defence Secretary artdrcssmg a crowded press coni Qeraaral Matthew B. Rldgway"s headquarter* soid the United Nations Forces In Korea was to "repulse any 'enipls by Communists s.iulh Korea." rig GjueaOons, the uefenoe Seeret.*ir> said the .'i.uiiework of Ibo Chinese trained list have been very < adlv (..imaged a* I result of Korea He ij-. njtad Stales had up" her service irdl from last July to last March' merely hi i*place i-asuultic* to •i anHi in Kore. ( %  •nts had been huriilly drawn from units from the nibbean, Germany and Austria Old) in March were enough i>n ..\.,il,hle fr>r replacement* Korea without stripping exist. unitof their trained nirl -Reuter Wedemeyer Backs Mac Against Acheson WASHINGTON. June 11 Lieutenant General Albert C. Weden %  .. i ue with Secretary of State Dean Acheson to-day ovei Intestimony before the Senate investigators inquiring into the dl of General Douglas MacArthur. He supported MacArthur in denials that th< favoured the plan to bring Chinese Nationals* munists together in a coalition Government ——. He said he had never the State DSBartfl mlsiic view" en lh" futlira ol Brmooa Acheson hist week lead to senators the 1943 mt" Tokyo whlefa K and Admiral Raymond S;>r FITTY mine B.iili.