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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ses





avbades



ESTABLISHED 1895



Report Of London U.N. Troop

Talks Diseloses

[ F SUGGESTIONS by the London Conference
are adopted Rhodesia and Nyasaland will













become a Dominion of the British Commonwealth
Representatives of Northern and - ap seemeanea
Southern Rhodesia, Nyasaland and * .
: Ridgway Refutes
consider closer association amon
the territories of Central Afric:
mends: setting up a governmen WASHINGTON, June 13.
with constitutional status nilar]| General Matthew B. Ridgway,
There would be a governor 1 East, has accused the United
cabinet of probably six minister: | States Navy Chaplain of slander-
of 35 members. and honourable soldiers both dead
Of these Southern Rhodesia] and alive.” or
Rhodesia 11, and Nyasaland 1 letter to Arr “ete
for eee J ya le o Army Secretary Frank
Three members from each terri- Page, 1 rding published charges

with the official designation, British Central Africa.
Britain met in London in March to
the report published today recom- Priest 8 Charges
to the one in Southern Rhod ia.| Supreme Commander in the Far
and a single chamber legislature! ing the “reputation of many brave
could have 17 members, Norther Ridgway made this statement in
tory would





specially repre AL by : “

A . sane i = oy L ‘nant Commander Otto
African interests. In each of the Sporrer, Roman Catholic Chap-
two northern territories "WO Lain
members ‘would be African a ae 5 ~

The report reaches the definite Commander Sporrer charged

that the Army Officers Corps war

and unanimous © conclusion % ; : ;
riddied with incompetence”, and

the need for closer

that
association be-

tween the three territories is| the officers lacked courage, brav-
urgent. sry and interest in their men.
Other possible forms of closer] The Chaplain made his charges
association beside that of onej| rst to the Senate Armed Ser-
Dominion were considered, such| vices Committee, and then in an

as a complete amalgamation of
the three Territories, or a ‘“Lea-
gue” under which the territorial
governments would delegate pow-
ers to a central body, but were
rejected as unlikely to be gener-

ally acceptable.
With Federal Government
A fundamental feature of the
proposals is that matters affecting
the day to day life of the inhabit-
ants, and particularly the African
inhabitants, remain with the terri-
torial governments. These in-
@ On page 3

article last February. Later, Spor-
rer identiffed himself as the au-
thor of the artic’? —Reuter.

Charged With

/’'m bezzlement

@PUSAN, Korea, June 13.

Nine South Korean defence
corps officers have been arrested
on charges of embezzlement the
South Korean Government an-
nounced to-day.

Sources close to the Govern-
ment have alleged officers of
the corps ‘are responsible. for
25,000 men starving to death in





Russian Note Has

4 4 r 99 defence.eerps training campse-
“Nothing New The nine. officers have been
charged with forging official

WASHINGTON, June 13. documents, embezzling Govern-
United States Secretary of}|’ment funds and neglect of duty.
State Dean Acheson, said today The embezzlement charge is

there was nothing new in the Rus-
siam note on a Japanese peace
treaty presented last week-end.

said to involve Government funds
totalling £1,428,000.
Former Deputy Commander of

The note was very skilfully pre- the Defence corps is serving al
pared and cloaked the fact that] iproe and a half year prison term
France would be excluded from oe ae embezzlement charge

iscussi shes 1 is week- |” A . a x
discussion, Acheson told his week Renter.

ly press conference
The Soviet note called for a
conference of the Council of For-
eign Ministers and a conference of
countries which fought Japan in
the last war.
Acheson told reporters he read
the note very carefully yesterday
—Reuter.



Crown Pririce
Visits Trinidad

PORT-OF-SPAIN, June_ 13.

Thirty-three-year-old Crown
Prince Tongi of Tonga, who holds
jthe joint portfolios of Prime

|
|
AUSTRALIAN DOCKERS | Minister and Pag heey gs as f
GO BACK TO WORK fee

“a
a lh



IRN 4 which his mother rules, arrived
Asstt eee oe Bey, .| in Trinidad on Tuesday night for
ustraila G. , 5

Wednesday resumed work on New| * sae teidt Gila poco ‘Awa
Zealand ships they had black listed sural: deWelonments. at the’ ime
é yeotted three weeks ago in| ‘*'* . Y race a :
ayaa with striking New Zea- pores oe ae Pe ciet a
1 rneleie sulture. ongi Ww $d a
Jand waterfront workers. ch ae ae ,
¢ ‘kk se are | Government House is going to
New Zealand dock workers ed oe Britain:
-—(CP)

striking to back demands attend the Festival
higher wages.—(CP).

ANCIENT

STUDIES

es

MANLENA ABDUL KALAN AYAD, Ir
examines “Furdausis 8 n

when he visited the India
scripts,




lian Minister of Education,
copy made in 1560,
eXamine rare manu-



mar cript
mar rif





n London to







Rhodesia, Nyasaland

~ Closer Association Is

A Very Urgent Need

Gain2 Mil
TOKYO, June 13.

United Nations troops struck two
miles deeper in North Korea to-
day against only light to moderate
Communist resistance,

They patrolled freely through
Communist former strongholds on
the west central front searching
for.signs of Communist strength.
Eighth Army frontline reports
said resistance was decreasing.
Only at one point northwest of
Hwachop was Communist defence
still described as stubborn.

Communist forces were believed
to be trying to avoid any substantial
contact with United Nations units
until they can re-group some of
their scattered elements, badly
battered in recent fighting.

Only on the eastern front was
there a tendency to show resist-
ance,

The United Nations planes main-
tained a two-day offensive of their
own against Communist attempts
to salvage quantities of stores
dumped in forward areas.

Planes concentrated on disrupt-
ing Communist plans until United
Nations tan!*s ard infantry were
far enough up to seize dumps,

Unidentified aircraft were re-
ported to have made passes at
night flying Allied planes last
night.

Fifth Air Force headquarters
said that four unidentified aircraft
closed with a United States light
bomber.

Another plane described as a
twin jet enemy fighter closed with
another United States bomber but,
was brought down.

— Reuter.

U.S. Ready To Go
Ahead With
Arms Aid

PITTSBURGH, June 13.

General Omar Bradley said
te-day that the Korean war had
set back military aid the United
States is to give its allies and
friends “but we are now ready
to go ahead more rapidly.”

The Chairman of the Ameri-
ean Joint Chiefs of Staff made
this comment in an address at the
University of Pittsburgh.

The “North Atlantic Treaty
Organisation” Bradley said was
formed for mutual aid and collec-
tive security for” freedom loving
nations. We are drawing upon the
best military ideas and the best
in industry and special talents of
different nations for improved
collective security for all of us.

—Reuter.

Nothing To Say

PARIS, June 13.
The sixty-ninth meeting of the
Big Four Foreign Deputies in
Paris lasted only a few minutes
to-day because nobody wanted to

1
speak.
{ Alexandre Parodi (France,
{





re D



was in the Chair.

As none of the Deputies
wished to say anything further
he adjourned the meeting until

to-morrow, —Reuter.



MANUSCRIPTS | Reject Red Proposal

WASHINGTON, June 13.

United States Secretary of
State, Dean Acheson said to-day
that Russian conditions for the
Big Four meeting put forward at
‘the Foreign Ministers Deputies
meeting in Paris were un-
acceptable.

He told his weekly news con-
ference to-day in answer to a|
question, that the United States
twas forced to believe Russian
enthusiasm for a_ Big Four
(Foreign Ministers meeting was
somewhat mild. —Reuter. *

IMPORTERS



Persia's three man oil “Boa

from to-morrow.
In an advertisement to

Erie Drake, General Manager of
the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company.
said the Board had no doubt been

| authorised by the Persian Govern-
'ment to issue whatever notices it
pleased, but added: ‘i assume it
| is clear that notices come from the
Board and not from the Anglo-
Iranian Oil Company.”

Dr. Mohammed Mossadeq, Pre-
mier, said in a message to students
abroad that Persia would earn
' £120,000,000 a year from her na-
jtionalised oil resources and it
would prevent revolution in
Persia

He declared
£120,000,000 a
the
getting

that the figure of
year was eight
amount Persia is now
out of oil resources

—Reuter

times

|
|
i
|
}
i
’

THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1951

sete

U.S. Should
Bomb Railway
In Manchuria

—WEDEMEYER

WASHINGTON, June 13.

Lieutenant General Albert
C. Wedemeyer said to-day
that the United States should
bomb the Manchurian rail-
way jointly controlled by
Russia and Communist
China.

He conceded this might
start a world war but said it
was a “calculated risk” which
should be taken.

_ Wedemeyer told senators inves-
tigating the dismissal of General
Douglas MacArthur that only the
Commander on the spot could
decide what specific targets should
be bombed.

Wedemeyer said earlier’ that
General MacArthur gave him the
order at the end of the war not to
let Chinese Communists have
weapons taken frem Japanese in
China.

The order was designed to make
sure Japanese arms went to
General Chiang Kai-Shek’s
Nationalist Government, he told
senators.

Only Troops

General Wedemeyer, United
States Commanding General in
China at the end of World War II,
was testifying before the inquiry
for the third day.

Answering questions by Senator
Wayne Morse (Republican
Oregon), Wedemeyer said Rus-
sian troops were the only ones in
Manchuria when the Japanese
surrendered.

Russians obtained most of the
Japanese equipment, he added.
The General had said earlier that
they gave large quantities of arms
to Chinese Communists.

General Wedemeyer said his
four State Department advisers
in China in 1944 and 1945 were
“very critical’ of the Chinese
Nationalist Government but made
favourable reports on Commu-
nists.

—Reuter.

Attlee Replies

LONDON, June 13.

A British Foreign Office spokes
man said today that Prime Minis-
ter Attlee had replied to President
Truman’s personal letter urging a
solution of the Persian oil dispute.
The text of Attlee’s reply would
not be published, A similar letter
was sent to Persian Premier Dr.
Mossadeq.



—Reuter.



Non—Nationals Out

COLOMBO, CEYLON, June i3.
Ceylon has decided to “sack”
all non-nationals in its employ-
ment after August 1, it was dis-
closed here to-day. Government
servants of non-national origin
must prove they have _ been
granted Ceylon citizenship before
‘that date. —Reuter,

Students On Strike

BUENOS AIRES, June 13.
University classes here were
still mostly empty to-day follow-
ing a decision taken late Jast
night by the ‘Federation of
Buenos Aires University students.
Protesting against the arrest of
50 students during scattered
strikes on Monday and Tuesday
the Federation called all students
out on strike to-day but advised
secondary school students who
liad also started to come out to
return to their classes.
—Reuter.

JAILED FOR TREASON

MARSEILLES, June 13.
A military court to-day sen-
ienced Louisette Fleuret former
French swimming champion to
hard labour for life for treason
during the war. She was found
guilty of betraying French re-
sistance members to the Germans.

—Reuter.

MUST DEAL







WITH OIL BOARD
Persian Govt. Says

ABADAN, June 19.
rd of Management” here will

call upon importers of Persian oil to deal with the Board

be published in Persian news-

papers to-morrow they ask importers to deal with the
Board at the prices and on terms fixed by it.

' Ambassador Warns Persian Premier

By ALEX VALENTINE

TEHERAN, June 13.

British Ambassador Sir Francis
Shepherd today warned Persian
government that anti-British pro-
paganda might result in “danger-
ous disturbances” in the oilfields.

The Ambassador told a press
conference that he warned Per-
sian Prime Minister Mohammed
Mossadeq of the “danger of stir-
rir anti-British and anti-foreign
feeling.”

“Tf thi



ort of

propaganGga




















settebeaen

FLYERS from five European countries — France,
Winning their wings in Canada this month.

reaty.—Express.



French Pound
Rebel Troops

SAIGON, June 13.

| French fighters and bombers
pounded rebel troops concentra-
tions on the west bank of the Day
River in. the vicinity of Phuly,
about 30 miles south of Hanoi
according to w French Army com-
munique ‘to-day.

Other “Army reports — said
French troops made local sweeps
in central . Vietnam notably
around Afinam, Hue and Tourane

— 5 iles southeast of Be
2 eight rebels al
, mH socdieperstiine!

© my

in the rest of Indo-China, French
Union forces killed 22 rebels and
captured 51. —Reuter.



Tally Clerks Decide
To GoBack to Work

LONDON, June
hundred

13.
tally
whose unofficial strike
nas almost paralysed London
docks for 10 days, decided
today to return to work tomorrow,
The clerks key men who check
ships cargoes, made their decision
at a mass meeting.

The strike began when the Dock
Labour Board took on a tally
clerk who is a member of a branch
of the union different from the onc
to which the striking men belong.
Later they objected to proposals
for'60 men to be taken on.

Mote than a week's meat ration
for the whole of Britain's
50.000,000 population was held up
by the strike. Official figures
show 1,463 men on strike and
70 working: 107 ships were idle,
two undermanned and 54 working.
Nine thousand dockers were un-
able to work,--Reuter.

Fourteen
clerks



British Trade Drops

LONDON, June 13.

Britain’s trade deficit for the
first five months of this year was
bigger than for the whole of 1950.
The provisional figures issued
by the Board of Trade to-day
showed that the trade gap widen-
ed in May to £97,100,000. This
brought the total for the first five
months to £401,900;000 against |
£347-900,000 for the whole of;
1950.—Reuter.





Fatg Production Up

BRIGHTON, Sussex, June 13.

World production of oils and
fats this year was estimated at
23,170,000 tons, 125,000 tons more
than last year, at the Annual
Congress of International Associa-
tions held here today.

Another 1,400,000 tons would be
needed to equal prewar supplies,





said J.C. A, Faure, chief buyer
for Unilever, one of the bigges
companies concerned, He be-

lieved that United States would
again have a surplus of abovt
350,000 tons above er domestic
needs,

—Reuter.

there is a danger of
disturbances which might have
serioug consequences in areas
where there are concentrations of
foreigners”, Sir Francis said.

Sir Francis said there had been
no response to the protest he
made to Mossadeq last Saturday
about the tone of the Persian
press and radio

He said the had particularly
hoped for modification in view of
the opening of the oil talks

"IT shall probably hav

my protests” he added It

floes on,





ITALIAN TRAINEE:

homes
Verde Island of Foggo to-day to
escape from an, erupting volcano

volcanic action first noted yester-
day
were reported,

most
Governor was said to be taking
measures to prevent panic among
the inhabitants of Foggo some of
whom
to the capital town Sao Felipe to
avoid being trapped by

been
Islands since 1857,

been confirmed.






May Be A Dominion

Italy,

Herbert Morrison Appeals |
For F reedom Of The Press

BRITISH FOREIGN

publish what they say.
Morrison

luncheon here.

Voleano Erupts
After 100 Years

LISBON, June 13.
People were abandoning their
and possessions on Cape








whi hack ‘ 1)
Stee being x Ae te tae"
century, aceording to reports
reaching here,
Earth tremors accompanied

morning but no casualties

Foggo the southern-

Verde Islands. The

is one of
Cape

are reported to have fled

lava,
No previous volcanic action has
reported in Cape Verde

—Renwver,

Defer Air Exercise

Over Suez Canal

SUEZ CANAL ZONE,
June 13.

Giant British air manoeuvres
planned over the Suez Canal Zone
for the end of June have been
postponed indefinitely the Royal
Air Force Middle East Head-
quarters announced to-day.

It was believed here that can-
cellation was in order to avoid
international complications.

Bombers based in Britain were
to have joined the Middle Fast
Air Forces in a combined mock
attack on the Suez Canal as part
of the exercise known as “con-
tentment”’—the biggest since the





end of the war, No official com-
ment on the concellation was
available here. —Reuter.



‘wo Planes Missing

PRAGUE, June 13.

Two United States jet fighters
missing from their base in
Bavaria since Friday are believed
to have landed at an air
at Czechoslovakia, The United
States Embassy here has asked
the Czech Government to make
inquiries.

Planes piloted by Norwegian,
First Lieutenant L. G. Roland and
B. Johansen vanished on a
routine training flight from
Gieberlstadt air base. South Ger-
many, Unconfirmed reports from
a number of different sources had
aid that the two F. 84 thunder-
jets landed undamaged in
Czechoslovakia,

The report said the pilots were
unhurt, One place named was u
non civilian. airfield Kberly, but
this up to a late hour had not
—Reuter.



essential that the population be
calmed dowh immediately. Other-
there are liable to be dis-
turbances worse than those of
last April in Abadan.’

wise

The Ambassador affirmed that
the British Government would
take all necessary steps to fulfil
its duty to protect the lives of
British citizens. He added “I hope
the Persians themselves will
tuarantee the safety of British

tioned on the Oil Cor

ttitude n the

TANADIAN INSTRUCTOR

Belgium, Norway and the Netherlands
Train ing of these aircrew graduates is provided at its own
pense by Canada as part of the country’s contribu tion to the defence system of the North Atlantic

SECRETARY Herbert
to-day challenged the official Communist Party newspape1
Pravda to interview him or Prime Minister Attlee and

was appealing for freedom of the
throughout the world, in a spech at the press association

|

field} butt.

(From Our Own Covesspondielt
LONDON, June 13
The reasons for paying foreign-
ers more than Colonial growers for
sugar supplies will be questioned
in Parliament later this month.

Mr. Geoffrey Cooper, Labour
M.P. who has recently returned
from the West Indies will ask the
Food Minister on June 18 on what
basis it was decided to pay £10 a
ton more for supplies of sugar
from foreign sources than the
price paid to our own colonies.

Mr. Cooper told me today that
his information was that the addi-
tional £10 had been offered for
sugar from Cuba. He will suggest
that rather than eut the price of
Empire sugar and then subsidise
the colonies by Colonial Develop-
ment schemes that it would be a
far better proposition to pay colo-
nial growers a fair market price
for their crop and thus assist them
to balance their own economies.

‘’. Indians Should
Stay At Home
Griffiths Says

LONDON, June 13.

The problem of West Indians
who came here in search of work
and fail to find it, and in the
words of the Secretary of State
for the Colonies “feel quite frus-
trated”, was debated in the House
of Commons today.

Griffiths said he did not wish
to encourage migration. It was
hardly in the men’s best interests
since most of them lacked the
wpecial skill necessary for em-
ployment.

Ralph Morley (Labour) ques-
ioned Griffiths as to what steps
iad been taken to give effect to
he proposal of the Closer Asso-
iation Committee for West Indian
ederation, but Griffiths said they
iad commended the report to the
onsideration of all Governments
n the West Indies.

“I am sorry to say”, he added,
‘that it has not yet been debateci
o British Guiana, Barbados,



are























LONDON, June 13.

Morrison

press

He said that the free press
throughout the world was one of

the greatest instruments for inter- [| 'vitish Honduras or Jamaica,
national understanding and peace We thope they will take an
but said never before “have so de-| ‘arly opportunity of discussing
liberate attempts been made to| &”

obstruct the flow of knowledge} Leonard D. Gammans (Con-

and information as is being made
in many countries today.”

ervative) asked what had been
‘he result of inquiries into the
possibility of industries being es-
tablished or extended in the Brit-
sh West Indieg:to help in Britain's

International tension in the
world today arose “not only from
aggressive foreign policy supported



» ho} eaemament a.
pera mltery meabing, he Grimths tid Sy ite Gov-
eat n rnment are anxious to — help
Fe Te of the | development of industry in the
Comparing press conditions in West Indies, the conclusion ot
Europe before the first world war |°*@mination made was that with
with those of today, Morrison said: *ortages of machine tools and

aw materials, the possibility of

roduction specifically to meet

needs of rearmament is slight.
—Reuter.

“Under those systems fear, was
fear of reprisals. It was in the
main a negative censorship after
an event, Behind the iron curtain
today there is positive censorship,



“IT should feel more hopeful of
the future if our Prime Minister

King Carries On

or I were asked for an exclusive LONDON, June 13.
interview with Pravda and if we King George's prolonged con-
So be sure shes our words |yvalescence from influenza and
would be reported as faithfully inflammation of the lung will not
and as prominently throughout

prevent him carrying out state
juties, a Buckingham Palace
spokesman said to-day. He was
emphatic that there had been no
suggestion of appointing a Coun-
cil of State to relieve the King
of these duties.

Such a Council is appointed
only if the Monarch is out of the
country or if he is so ill as to be
incapable of carrying out his
duties. Neither of these conditions
apply the spokesman said,

—Reuter.

the press of the Soviet Union.
—Keuter,



Rioting Prisoners
Murder Jailer

SAIGON, June 14.

Rioting Vietnamese prisoners
under sentence of death and life
imprisonment strangled and bat-
tored to death a French warder
named Brasins at Chishoa gaol
here last night. Brasins’ head wag
smashed in with the butt of a sub-
machine gun Another warder
was admitted to hospital seriously



4 Die In Snake Pit

injured, Vietnam police head- SAIGON, June 13.
quarters said today that police An entire Vietnamese family
reinforcements rushed to the gaol|was droWned in a 30 foot snake
and restored order within an hour. |infested well in Saigon, police
Two prison warders, one a Viet- |reported to-day. The baby
namese and the other French-|daughter fell down the well.

Indian were being held this morn~|Her sister, then her mother and





ing under suspicion of aiding and finally her father all died in
abetting the rioters. ; frantic efforts to save her.
Police said that about 30 of the —Reuter.
vorst cases in prison were in- .
volved, Under three ringleaders
they mysteriously escaped from “ ”
their second floor cells and got THE ADVOCATE
held of three submachine guns pays for NEWS

But the rioting prisoners did not
know how to use the weapon so
they clubbed the warder with the

DIAL 3113

eae Day or Night.

JOSEPH CHIFLEY DIES
SUDDENLY AT BALL

CANBERRA, June 13.
Former Australian Prime Minister Joseph Chifley, died
to-day.
A former railroad engineer and long time leader of
:Australia’s Labour Party, he was Prime Minister from April
1945 until December 1949, when the Labour Government









was succeeded by a Liberal Country Party Coalition. He
was 66.

ee ee ne : Chifley suffered a séizure in his

hotel room during a state ball,

part of Lebour Party celebrations.

Chief since the death in 1945

the ‘Persian Government, the] of John Curtin, Chifley was a

Ambassador said “we are pre-|genial homespun who lived and

pared to accept the principle of
nationalisation but not the Per-
sian nationalisation law which is



talked simply as the son of a

blacksmith.



a unilateral breach of the Inter- Chifley was Minister of Labour
national Agreement (of 1933) in Australia and enjoyed great
He said he had no information On} oopularity mainly because he
the Oil Company delegation’s idk ananie innocaen la aa ae
mandate. “It is mainly a matter} ever became ine re ;
ef feeling your way and_ seeing|friends or ordinary citizens. He
nrecisely what the Persian | progressed to the highest office
attitude is.” on the platform of social reform

and increased security benefits

~Reufer «P)



~-PAGE._ TWO







Carb Calling

ON. H. A. CUKE expects to

fly to Trinidad to-day via
Grenada by B.W.1.A. His daugh-
ter Madge who had been holiday-
4 in Barbados ores -
.G., yesterday on -W.LA’s
flight to Atkinson Field.

Holder Presents

EST INDIAN dancer Boscoe

Holder continues :o add to
his reputation. Latest news of
him comes from a colleague who
writes: “The and witty
Boscoe Holder, with his wife and

fe. their small company of Carib-

dna and Sway bean dancers, mimes his way
! the grounds and the happily around a small stage in
Pavilion of the Princess the pleasantest programme of
Alice Playing Field will be illu- trepical song-and-dance we have
minated decotated with col- seen in London, He was vecentl
oured light : at the minute underground
The Band are giving a Watergate Theatre, last week the
concert of light music in the company was seen and heard at

pavilion, This concert wee post- the Players Theatre — also near
poned from June en the Charing Cross and the Festival
was busy with the King’s floodlights. But my colleague
Birthday programme, It was also adds one criticism. “Holder might
originally supposed to have been note that the lines of a chorus
held in Queen’s Park, of darcers should never conceal
What with the music and the one another exactly one
ania’ over Carlisle Bay, it behind the other up the stage.”
os aa you want to swing Beauty Talk
The programme will cover all ESPITE the side attraction
shades of musical taste, and wili of a ladies water polo match
inel songs of the day in the sea below, over fifty ladies
by local artists. attended a lecture given by Miss
‘+ Barbara Grant, the visiting Yard-
Trinidad Holida ley Beauty Consultant from Lon-
ISS MARY BOURNE oi don, in the ballroom of the
Government Aquatic Club yesterday afternoon.
Trinidad for
three weeks’ holiday. She flew
down by B.W.I.A., over the
weekend

Vivien’s Year
IS is VIVIEN LBIGH’S
year. First there were laurels
here as the two Cleopatras,

Now the new American film.
“Streetcar Named Desire,” will
be a great success,

he pieture has not yet been
shown to the merican public,
But r professional critics
have seen it and report favour-
ably.

For hey part Viyien Leigh is
reported to have got more than
£50,000.

Barbadian in U.S.

R. HENRY A. TOPPIN, a

Barbadian who lives in

New York is at present holiday-

ing here staying at his Barbadian
home in St. John. ;

BY

H‘4vNc listened to a tirade down
against “Hotheaded youth,” thou





because the youngster
it Vaudesir was a Sauternes.

and a Complaint about young men “Chablis!” roared the old gen-
brawling, I could not help think- tleman, as he helped the lad to
ing of the excellent ald gentle. is feet. “Chablis! And see that
man who knocked his nephew you don’t forget it!” And I believe

that the excitable lady who threw
bespoke at Nansen, because



e spoke disrespectfully of the
uator, was past middle age.
Still in our hashes live their
wonted fires, as the head waiter
said to the man who complained
that there was too much paprika
in the “Hungarian Goulash” (last
week's chopped wether).

Circular Mutualists
Attacked

CROSSWORD






EAR Sir,

Has nobody considered the
wearing n eftert of what is
well calle erall multiple circu-
lar mutualism, when an original
consignment of goods has been
exported and imported over and

‘oan nen. nl tie aver again? — Ricardo, Bastiat,

: Imag ei Say, and Henry George al
â„¢ fe ale iy A Spr Sto warned against these niltiple
12 pargeer 0 remit, (5) exchanges. In the case of perish-
13, Xou've heara of it being cast. ¢y) “ble goods, despatched to and fro
14. bounds and shillings bur



no pence, (6) 17. Spoken, (4)
8. Seven times seven gives it. (5)
. Fund holder,





23 Work Ted to another
Seat te

23. ixed alloy. (5)

24. It’s the cost of the thing. (3)



Down
To Roy it's the @-apple. (4)
Frequen in v recently. a
. Padded and cushioned seat. (7)

Has bli e. (6)
Dp as reshed. (5)
off duty. (7)
ed out of ce. (4)

3 Presagpere

1 nm ar (4)
14, Briefly the colonel ini led the
rs. (S) 15, Eome space. (4)
if: Bridal gosemsory’ (4)
a. 3 recognised by OS

BE

pate After lunch Rupert puis on his

scarf aud prepares to go out again.
: Nee: 22. ‘Mummy seen.ed so pleased with
/ bere: = tha, wiid aris chat I've a good mind

; ry to arch for some more,"’ he
; thinks, ‘If that lady could find
thea. aurciy | could—only it’s nor

.-— Across:





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Millionaire’s Party
ARTY of the century is
planned by Charles Beistegui,
60-year-old Spanish millionaire.
It will be held in September at
Beistegui’s Labia Palace on the
Grand Canal in Venice. The Duke
and Duchess of Windsor will be

there,
Beistegui

out em-

has sent
bessed invitations in three lan-
Suages — English, French and

Italian. Guests will go from Lon-
don, Paris and New York. They
will stay at Beistegui's palace or
at hotels at his expense.

The party will take the form
of an 18th century costume ball
in which the whole of Venice
will join, Beistegui’s servants
will wear the livery worn by the
Duchess of Richmond’s servants
at the famous Brussels bali on the
eve of Waterloo.

Free drinks will be dispensed
to Venitians in the city’s prin-
cipal squares; bands will play in
many quarters of the city.

The Venice municipality 1
(majority Communist) are re-
leasing 300 gondoias to take

guests along the canals: 25 of
them will be regilded for the oc-
easion,

Beistegui lives most of the
year in his 20-roomed house in
Paris. ere he is known as a
guiet man.

For Cousin’s Wedding

M's CICELY McDOWALL
who arrived from St. Vin-
cent on Monday by B. G. Air-
ways is here for her cousin Gloria
Gilkes’ wedding. She expects to
be here for two weeks.

In St. Vineent Cicely works
with John Hazell & Co.

Also from St. Vincent on holi-
day is Miss Hazel Bonadie who
is here for three weeks’ staying
at Indramer Guest House, Worth-
ing.

incidental Intelligence
AM tABANCES can certainly
be deceptive. For instance
the dollar looks just the same as
it did ten years ago.—The Sacra-
mento Bee.
—L.E.S.

over a period of months, the effect
is deplorable. Anyone can test
this by playing this kind of inter-
national ping-pong with a piece
of meat. There comes a moment
when the meat loses, through wear
and tear, any value it may have
once had. Even agricultural
machinery may rust in transit, or
bits may get broken off.
Yrs. truly,
Mortimer G, Melnett, R.L., C.N.S.

You Would Hardly
Believe It

TY counter a drive of Egyptian
Customs officials against the
illicit smuggling of stair-rods,
Sudanese manufacturers are mix-
ing brass filings with the chicken-
food. The birds are then pushed
across the frontier, where they
lay stair-rods,
Tail-piece

DOCTOR said the other day

that a child needs its mother
just as it needs Vitamin D. I
expect some cynical baby, yawn-
ing with boredom, commented,
“Or even less,”

Rupert and Simon—7 3







much use sf we have no jug to pur
them .a.°' fact as he is starting he
hears lis mether’s voice and he
goes to her. “Look, Rupert, all's
well now,"' she smiles as she holds
up a tall, cracked jug she has
found in an old trunk. “It this
will hold water it'll take iris."

6

SALES OES

% 3

oe ee

rintdbighc eae

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220











s
LLL CCL PE PESFSSSOSOS

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
ESN












THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1951


















a i iti a ma
. THEATRE ..
B.B.C. Radio Pr 2; MARGARET SINGS PLAZA
8 48 BRIDGETOWN
AL 23 Aa 4 ,
r . z to 0, ramme THE HAGUE, June 13 (DI : 310) 0 p.m we OPENING FRIDAY }5},
- . an ‘ SPECIAL oday . LAST r
Mis Margaret Truman, the le LOMBIES at ss
Thursday, June if, 1951. 7.00—11.00 p.m 25 33 M 31 32 m| eeu it’s 4 ughter now on a||} “REVENGE of she z K, skows TODAY THE GLASS
EE ane me ire = Mts < Jobn Carta 2 4
11.15 am, Programme Parade: 12.25 7.00 p.m, The News; 7.10 pm News|short visit to Holland sang last “WEST of the 445 & 8.30 pm MENAGERIE
am. Listeners’ Choice; 11.45 a.m Special Analysis; 7,15 We See Britain; 7.45 night before a “select few” a | RIO GRANDE STEP BY STEP 1 Tennessee
Dispatch: 12.00 noon’ The News; 12.160 pm Genera Speaking; 8.00 pm rivate dinner party given here Johnny Mack Peiyrence TIERNEY & Willie,
p.m. News Analysis Radio Newsre ».m. The Adventures | P € inn arty, ; en_ here Brown oni we ‘ Jane Wym
of P.C, 49, 8 mterlude; £.55 p.m. | by Selden Chaplin, United State a FALLEN SPARROW xi
4.15—6.45 p.m, 19.76 M™ From the Edioris 9.00 pm Special] Ambassador. She did not sing , ALLE IN Sraureen OHARA Bi
Dispatch; 9.15 p.m. Have a Go; 9.45 p.m ao 5S aad gland ohn Gé ee iaAsiion Double!
—_——_— ——— Do You Remember; 10.00 p m. The News:|@uring her visit to Er Se etais | An SS yi iarola jo; SSeS AAR. AcE
10.10 pm _ Interlude; 10.15 pm From ss * "OMING 7. JES y: . rm ~-vttraction
the Third Programme; 10.45 p.m. Life in} —————_______________- |i SSG NS, “MAD W EDNES sa * LLOYD VASIETY Tre

4.15 p m. Motor Racing British Empire
Trophy; 4.35 pm. Top Score; 5.00 pm
The Gold Cup;; 5.15 p m. Scottish Maga

5.45 p.m. Say It With Music; 6.00
Focus on the Census; 6.36 pm
Prograinme Pa

Britain
C.B.C, PROGRAMME,
Thursday, June 14, 1951.
2 0.15 p.m News

Dance Music; 6.45 p m 10.30 p.m. Week
ade Mes. & 51 M

SSS eee oe
AQUATIC CLUE CUINEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT at 8.30
JUNE HAVER, MARK STEVENS

“OH, YOU BEAUTIFUL DOLL”

Colgir by Techaicolor

Ch those beautiful songs: Peg My Heart; Dardanella;
Be Heaven and You Beautiful Dell

Commencing FRIDAY loth
BARBARA STANWYCK

“THE LADY GAMBLES"’

cine
10.00
10.18 This
i176







o Ireland Must
Oh

ROBERT PRESTON





‘ LELELLOELL LL.D TT
GLOBE THEATER 3
Last Shows TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.15 x
“STRIOELY IN THE GROOVE” (LEON ERROL) :

6

7 EET” (DAN DURYEA)
opoconoonetetes 2 ie O OOOO





CARLOS VALDEZ and his Harmonicats
South America’s Leading Exponents of
The MAMBOS—Hear MAMBO JAMBO

at GLOBE THEATER

From FRIDAY June 15



|








a —

GLOBE THEATER

OPENING TO-MORROW 5 & 8.15 |
‘





PLUS
The ALL STAR TALENT
SHOW i}

| CARLTON BEST {\
“I'll Close My Eyes” \

Undersea Raider at Tr Ty

DOUG GRIFFITH
| “By the Lite of the Silvery
Moon”

| DARNLEY WADE
“I Cross My Fingers”

®RROL BARNET
“Girl of My Dreams”
| WINSTON RUDDER
“People Will Say we’re in
| Love”
| JOHN MARSHALL
“Harbor Lites”
Guest Star
LEROY ALLEYNE



| 99-year-old Trumpeter
TICKETS on Sale DAILY

GLOBE
;
ae. 4













GLOBE THEATER
PRESENTS
"ARNIVAL & CALYPSO
SEE ON

REAL SATURDAY
TRINIDAD JUNE 16th

MASK

/ 10.30 p.m.
LISTEN
TO STEEL
2 HOURS
BAND
MUSIC of Spectacular
by SCENES
THE FREE J rig
FRENCH
STEEL THE ROAD
BAND MARCHES



pull.

CHECK This List
e

HROOMS = Bass, Scrub, Wire, Hair,
Banister

For BROOMS & BRUSHES |
|

BRUSHES ~Painters, Lavatory,
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Obtain Your Requirements from Our .
Hardware & Ironmongery Department Tel. No. 2039

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.



This Deserves Special Mention! | }









— = ———S=—S=——..

: eae ==:
GAIETY
THE GARDEN — sy. JAMES
Last Show Tonite ¢ 3
Johnny Mack sexe » Bow)



a OISTIN
P LAZA Dial 8404
Last Two Shows Today 5 & 830 p.m [|
“CORNERED” with Dick Powell &
“DICK TRACY'S DILEMMA”
Ralph BYRD & Kay CHRISTOPHER

RKO-Radio Double !

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Opening FRIDAY 15th—5 & 8,30 p.m

Ipenine FRIDAY 15TH — 230
“A Song is Born” & “Bodysuard” “ Pan.

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MIDNITE (Specias) SAT. 16th roy SATCRDAY lary
: 1”
“Lawless Valley” (George O'Brien) et Pass” (Janes Warren) ¢
covery by an Ameri “arizona Ranger” (Tim e Juck uv. “Riders of the Range” (Tim j,1;)

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hood and Vitality war
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nadine CORROY
. ’
r °
To-MoRnnowW jasc hei fetz
(Frid.) 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m, | ‘
| & Continuing Daily 4.45 & | 2 ?
8.30 p.m, 1 dimitri Niivepeu.us
conducting



the phitharmonic-
Symphory

orchestra of New York

PLAZA Theatre |

_BRIDGETOWN






| vANE

|
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|










|
WYMAN | of men
Hs and
| a ®
DOUGLAS music
GERTRUDE cocdidecotkiidc ieee Mee Patan
R NCE Starting Frid. 2.30 & 8.30
AND CONTINUING AT

“ al 4.45 & 6.30 DAILY.

wi at -
















EMPIRE ROYAL

To-day Only 4.45 and 8.30 Yo-day and To-morrow—

4.30 and 8.15.
Republic Big Double. . . i
ae Columbia Smashing Double

Lynn Wilde and Adele

Mara in Randolph Scott and George
“CAMPUS HONEYMOON" seereets. 0
i go “ THE DOOLINS OF
“ VALLEY OF THE ZOMBIES” OKLAHOMA ”
— with — has AND
Robert Livingston and “LU LU BELL,”

Adrian Booth
Starring *

Dorethy Lamour and
George Montgomery.

“OLYMPIC

Last Two Shows To-day—

















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Starring: Buster Crabbe






















Also Special Added Attraction || ae Sans with Leis Hall and |
ARIETY TIME | and George J. Lewis. | Tommy Farrell "
i Ras RR Sas EE | fot
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“A Miss Barbara Grant their Beauty Consultant

from the famous Bond Street Salon, London

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THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1951





W. African,

S. African Racial
Problems Differ
CAMPBELL
Life at the University Col-
lege of the Gold Coast at
Achimota is very interesting
on the whole, but it is
isolated from that of the rest
of the country to a great

extent, Mr. M. O’N Campbell,
a lecturer in Mathematics at

the University told the
Advocate yesterday.
Mr. Campbell, the 1945

Barbados Scholar, has been
working in West Africa for
the last two academic years.
He is now spending two
months’ holiday here with
his relatives at “Camlyn”,
Hart’s Gap.

He said that there are about
200 Students at the College read-
ing for the Intermediate, General
and Honours degrees in Arts and
Sciences. Normally, a_ student
does his course in four or flye
years.

The only main faculties they
have not got at the College yet
are agriculture, engineering and
medicine, but he understands
that the school of agriculture is
not too far away and this ap-
plies also to engineering,

There is quite an active social
and athletic life at the College.
The Undergraduates play cricket,
football, hockey and tennis. A
fine chapel provides a centre for
religious life, and a meeting-
places for discussion-groups and
societies.

Inter-Varsity Games

One main event which had
taken place recently in West
Africa was the first Inter-Uni-
versity games between the Col-+
lege at Achimota and that at
Nigeria when they competed in
athletics, football, hockey, crick-
et and table tennis.

All students live in halls of
residence except during the vaca-
tions when they go to their re-
spective homes, lecturers
and Professors are with
furnished houses by the College
for Which they pay a rental.

Owing to the fact that for 25
yeats there has been a very big
school at Achimota, the grounds
of the College are very well
planted with trees, making the
surroundings very pleasant.

Important Changes

He said that important con-
stitutional changes have taken
place recently in the Gold Coast.
The first ions to be held
under this constitution were con-
ductéd on the basis of complete
Adult Suffrage. The elected rep-
resentatives form the new Legis-
lative Assembly, They have their
ministers and most of the minis-
terial posts are held by Africans
who are membets of the vic-
torious Convention People’s Party.

Europeans never settled in the
Gold Coast in very large num-
bers, so that West African terri-
tories are not likely to have the
same racial lems as South
Africa. The Gold Coast is going
in the opposite direction to South
Africa and is becoming more and
more the home of the African in
the true sense of the word.

Although the people of the
Gold Coast speak their own
vernacular a it does not
create any difficulty for English
speaking people in the main
towns like Accra or at the Uni+
versity College.

In secondary schools, English
is taught and at the Univerg’ y
College, students speak “English
as much and as often as they
speak. their own languages. Ali
teaching is done at the Univer-
sity through the medium of the
English language.

Farouk In Italy

CAPRI, ITALY, June 13.
King Farouk on a honeymoon
with his 17*year-old Queen Nar-
riman arrived here to-day in the
Egyptian Royal’ Yacht. Police
cordoned off the tiny harbour as
ithe yacht sailed in and Italian
offitials headed by the prefect of
Naples went aboard to welcome

the Royal Couple. —Reuter.





Honour Air Heroes
Of Famous Attack

On Germany’s Dam

LONDON.

The gallant R.A.F. crews of 19
Lancaster bombers who in May,
1948, shattered t he vital Mohne
reservoirs in Germany’s-industrial
Rubr Valley, will be honoured
with a memorial of their own.

Tt will take the form of an edu-
cational trust at Christ’s Hospital
School, near Horsham, Sussex,
based on a gift of £10,000 from
the distinguished British scientist,
B. N. Wallis.

During the wat Mr. Wallis was
assigned to special research on
high expldsives and for weeks be-
fore the dam-busters launched
their attack worked with the
crews in secret in the handling of

a new-type aerial mine he had
developed.
Recently, Mr. Wallis was

awarded the grant of £10,000 for
his wartime researches. He de.
clined, however, to accept any
personal gain from the achieve-
ments of the airmen who carried
out the Mohne raid and prompily
turned over the cheque to the
school of which he is the almoner.

The attack oh the Westphalian
reservoirs won the Victoria Cross
for Wing Cmdr. G. P. Gibson,
leader of the mission, but eight of
the planes and 55 men failed to
return. Gibson himself was killed
later in the war.

Subsequent reconnaissance es-
tablished that the reservoirs, con-
trolling ‘*-vo-thirds of the water
storage capacity in the Ruhr, had
been put out of commission. The
surrounding countryside was in-
undated, power stations and fac-
tories dest“oveq and mines flooded.

Sir Archibald Sinclair, then
secretary for Air, described the
raid as “a mest wenchant blow
for the victory of the allies.”

—(CP)



MAIL NOTICES

Mails for Dominica, Antigua, Montser-
fat, Nevis, St. Kitts by the M.v. Carib-
bee will be closed at the General Post
Office. as under

PARCEL MATL, Registered Mail at 2
pm. Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m. on the
15th June, 1951

Mails for British Guiana by the Sch
Emeline will be closed at the General
Post Office as under :—

PARCEL MAiL, Resgsteréd Mail at 2
p.m. Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m. on the
15th June, 1951

Mails for St. Lucia by the Sch, Lau-
dalpha will be closed at the General Post
Office as under ;—

PARCEL MAIL, Registered Mail at 2
pm. Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m. on the
14th June, 1951



East, West Split
Over Exports
—In Germany

The airlift of exports from Berlin to the West te
to-day for the first time since the great blockade ended in|;
May, 1949, It follows yesterday’s Western Allied prohibi-
tion of all West Berlin exports across the Soviet Zone. Pro-
hibition was the West’s reply to the East German order two

Berlin officials to fill in new con-

weeks ago, asking West
signment papers specifying
used in all manufactures.

“AMETHYST” IS BACK
IN ACTION

TOKYO, June 12.

The British frigate Amethyst,
which ran the gauntlet of the
Chinese Communists in a dash to
freedom down the River Yangtse
ea in 1948, has engaged Chin-
ise Communist troops. An official
release said to-day she supported
a raiding of Royal Marines
which landed behind enemy lines
on the west coast of Korea on
May 20 to reconnoitre several
villages and destroy military in-
stallations. —Reuter.

GHURCHMAN, DIES
n nm ‘orrespon ’
ST. GEORGE'S Grenada.

Phillip Mark Francis, a_ brother
of the late Dr. O. M. Francis,
former Deputy Director of Medi-
cal Services, British Guiana, died
here last Saturday after a short
illness. The deceased was a pillar
of his parish, serving it as Chair-
man of its District Board and in
vafious. other capacities since
1921 when he returned home to
settle after travel in Panama and
Canada.





BERLIN, June 12.

the origin of raw materials

West Germany today officially
dropped all tradd@ negotiations
with East Germany following
the new Soviet inspired docu-
mentation demand and the three
(Western Commandants have
already told the Soviet Control
Commission Representative that
the new documentations rules
are “impossible” and a direct in-
fringement of the Allied rights
to freedom of communication
with West Germany.

Civil airline companies in
West Berlin which handle
freight traffic to the west re-

ported to-day an increased vol-
ume of traffic.

British European Airways to-
day dealt with more than 17,000
pounds of catgo compared with
3,000 yesterday before the Allied
ban came fully into effect.

One of West Berlin's three
largest exporters, the Telefanken
Radio Company resorted to large
seale shipping of radio com-
ponent exports by air to the west.

Heirrich Vockel, Berlin repre-
sentative in the Bonn Government
told a press conference here today;
that East-West trade talks would|
not be resvmed while Soviet |
“ghicanas” persisted.

—Reuter.

“Here comes one,

Rhodesia,
May Be A

@ From page 1

clude such subjects as African
education, health, agriculture, land
and settlement questions, and
native administration generally.

The federal Government would
be allotted specified subjects
mainly those covering matters of
common concern to the three ter-
ritories such as External Affairs,
Defence, Immigration, Economic
Development Planning, External
and certain aspects of inter-terri-
torial trade, Communications,
Electricity Supply and Distribu-
tion, Customs, and certain other
matters,

African Interests

The Conference recognised that
although all matters most closely
affecting Africans would remain
under the control of the territorial
Government, action taken by the
federal Government might affect
them to some extent, and they
pfopose that there should be a
Minister for African Interests
who, although a member of the
Cabinet, would be appointed by
the Governor-General, subject to
the approval of the Secretary of
State. He would be charged with
the special duty of proposing mea-
sures thought to be desirable in
the interests of Africans and of
considering measures proposed by
other Ministers, to ensure that
they were not detrimental to Afri-
can interests. In addition, there
would be established an African
Affairs Board, consisting of a
Chairman (who would be the
Minister for African Interests),
the three Secretaries for Native
Affairs of the territorial Govern-
ments, one elected or unofficial
member from each of the terri-
torial legislatures ond one African
from each territory. The task of
the Board world be to examine,
from the point of view of African
interests, all proposed federal leg-
islation (both principal and sub-
sidiary) and to report thereon to
the federal Government. At the
time of publication of a Bill, the
federal Government would be
obligea to make known the views
of the Board and if the Board
reported that the proposed legis-
lation would, in its opinion, be
detrimental to African interests,
the matter would be referred to
the Secretary of State. The Board
would also hold a general watch-
ing brief in respect of all matters
affecting African interests so far
as they related to federal subjects,
and in addition would promote
liaison between the three Territor-
ies in all matters affecting Afri-
ean affairs.

Similarity

The report draws attention to
an up-to-date survey of native
policy prepared by the three Sec-
yetaries for Native Affairs of the
territories, working under the
Chairmanship of the Chief Sec-
tary of the Central African Coun-
cil. The Conference considered
that the most striking conclusion
to be drawn from this survey was
Yhe degree of similarity between
the policy and practice of the
three Governments rather than
the degree of difference. The sur-
vey shows no differences between












1 Pint

1 Gallon

lads—seven

% Gallon

BARBADOS ADVOC



into 4s. 3d.

Nyasaland
Dominion

policies
spheres

pursued in the important
of education, health agri-
culture, animal health and forestry
as they affect Africans Differ -
ences in policy still exist in pott-
ical development, land allova-
tion, certain aspects of employ-
ment cf Africans, and the reecog+
nition of trade unions for Afri+
cans The Conference, however,
considered that these differences,
although important related large-+
ly to method and timing and that
the ultimate objective of all three
governments is broadly the same,
namely, the economic, social and
political advancement of the
Africans in partnership with
Europeans.

Development Commission

The report also makes recom-
mendations for the setting up of
a Development Commission with
a Central Planning Staff to co-
ordinate and keep under review
the development needs and pro-
grammes of Central Africa as a
whole. It also recommends the
appointment of tariff and econo-
mie advisory committees,

Recognized

The report states that the Con-
ference believes strongly that
economic and _ political part-
nership between Europeans and
Africans is the only policy which
ean succeed in the conditions of
Central Africa; this is fully recog-
nised by His Majesty's Govern-
ment in the United Kingdom, and
by all three Central African Gov+
ernments. Closer association by
the economic and political
strength which it would promote
would, in the view of the Confer-
ence, provide a surer foundation
than exists at present for develop-
ing. and extending the policy of
racial co-operation and _ partner-
ship without fear of outside influ-
ences,



The report also points out that
moral and social advantages would
flow from the quickening expan-
sion of the economy of the area
as a whole to be expected from
closer association.

—-Reuter & Press Release.

2 More Officers
Quit Butler Party

(From



Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 11.

Two more officers have quit
the Butler Party. The chairman
Mr. E. T. Joshua, a former Gov-
ernment School teacher, ex-
pressed dissatisfaction over the

manner in which the Union's af+
fairs are administered.

The other, Mr. James Buck-
mire, Secretary of the Branch,
said that under existing condi-

tions he has found it a waste of
time to continue his association.
The General Secretary Mr, J.
Lynch, is now engag#i in putting
his books in order so that he
might be able to hand over to
his successor and also resign
from the Party
possible.

— as quickly as





ALUMINUM

CIGARETTE CASES
in GOLD and SILVER
Finish

PL

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Me



TATIONS LIMITED
nonnocecrocconeuecscecconeeneel



POODO SS LESS





ATE

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.

+

Harbour Log

IN CARLISLE BAY

M V__ Sedw#efield, Sch. Marion Belle
Wolfe, Seh. Cyril EB. Smith, Sch. D’Ortac,
Sch. Philip H Davidson, Sch. Laudalpha
Sch Everdene, Sch. Mary M Lewis,
Sch Enterprise S., Sch. Gardenia W.,
Sch. Rainbow M., Sch. Florence Emanuel
Sch. Mary E. Caroline, Sch. Excelsior
Hodge, Sch, Frances W. Smith, Seb.
Amberjack Mac.

ARRIVALS

S.S. Hersilia, 2,217 tons

Oldenburger, from Lisbon

ir Touch With Barbados
Coast Station

Cable and Wireless (W.I,) Ltd. advise
that they Gan now communicate with the
following ships through their Barbados
Coast Station:—

SS. Bruno, Defender, Dolores, Bonito,
Willemstad, Rosario, Samana, Callabeo,
Securus, Lady Nelson, Castar,
Alcoa Puritan, Argentina,
Vathall, Lancing, Astronomer, Boissevain,
» Hersilia, Tindra, Mareata, Trinity, Adolfo,
Lipeula, Esso Bragil, Haakon auan,
Meine, Regent Caribou, Sara Peden

n W, Cullon, Michael, Pan Ocean,



net, Capt,

Othon

ree Rykes, Rangitoto, Loide Brazil,

mn Ploneer, Eli h ‘Ines, Bonaire,
atina, S. Johe, Aleoa Pennant, Silver-
oe Fort Michipicoten, Abu, Sunwait,
os, Juvenal, Oranjestad, Friedrich A
Bilers, Canadian Challenger, James Feni-
more Cooper, Folke Barnadote, Strom-
boli, Alcoa Pilgrim, Macoris, Bastwave,
Tribesman, Maria Cristina) D., Helen
Stevenson, Joshua Tree, Trans American

and Bacchus,

Rates Of Exchange

CANADA
#0 8/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 589/10%% pr,
Demand
as 58.75% pr
Sight rafts 58 6/10% pr
60 8/10% pr. Cable
603/10% pr. ‘Currency 57 4/10% pr
Coupons 667/10% pr.
50% pr. Silver 20% pr.



Colombie,

GREATER POWLR
Comtort and _,
Bema) <5

|
|

B.G. Wants Charge |
In Medical Chief |

GBORGETOWN, June 13

The B.G. branch of the British
Medical Association, has forward-
ed to Gevernment a resolution
calling for “a change in the head
of the Administration of the Medi-
cal Services of the colony.

The Resolution sent to the Gov-
ernment after the approval of
the Association General meeting
stated in no uncertain terms that
the lack of confidence which
public had in the administration
of the Medical Department was
shared by the medical profession
that a change be made as early as
possible in the Head of the Ad-
ministration,

Medical Services Director, Dr.
L. G. Eddey is at present in Bar-
bados attending a conference 0!
Caribbean Medical Services Di-
rectors.

B.M.A. also approved another
vesolution also forwarded to Gov-
ernment recommending that steps
be taken for training suitable
candidates to hold the post of
Government Radiologist which
is due to become vacant soon.





Valencia Killer
Sentenced To Hang

PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 13.

Randolph Fraser, the man who
yan amok in Valencia forest last
November when three people were
fatally shot, was yesterday found
guilty of the murder of Nathan
Lubin, one of the three, and
Fraser’s employer.

Chief Justice Furness-Smith
after an eleven-man jury had re-
turned the verdict of guilty with
a strong recommendation for
clemency, sentenced Fraser to
hang, but promised to forward the
mercy plea to proper quarters.

During the five-day trial, the
defence raised the question of
temporary insanity obtaining a
court order, to take a spinal test
of the defendant which proved in-
conclusive evidence to cerebral
syphilis—-(C.P.)

To Enter Politics

(From Our Own Corressondet *)

ST. GEORGE'S, Grenada.
Dr. C. St. B. Sylvester, Inspec-
tor of Schools, retired on May 31.
He is to pursue polities on his
retirement and will contest the
seat for Carriacou at the next
general elections. He visited the
island @ependency last week-end
when Mr. E. M. Gairy of the



M.M.W.U. also visited Carriacow
on a pre-election speaking tour.



LD’
|





| Vicks

oy relieved by rubbing 5
a ub on chest, throat ano
at bedtime. Eases brea: 5

raws out” congestion,

NIE

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a

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us














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—yet running costs are as low as ever,

conditions with increased comfort for the occupants.

PAGE THREE

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Thursday, June 14.



SCHOOLS

MR. G. H. Adams told his Party meeting
this week that schools would have priority
in new schemes. He showed his political
sense but little economic he
said that schools and housing would come
before the Deep Water Harbour and the
East Coast Road. The cart can never come
before the horse and go forwards. But
schools certainly need public attention. In
124 elementary schools there are approxi-
mately 22,000 children. In some instances
the classes of 60 or 80 pupils are so un-
wieldy as to be completely beyond the
control of any teacher.

sense when

The introduction of age oleping when
there was a growing shortage of teachers
accentuated the difficulty. The remedy
seems to lie in the revival of the Pupil
Teacher System. Under this system pupils
of the elementary schools who had passed
through the sixth or seventh standard and
who showed the requisite ability, joined
the ranks as pupil (or apprentice) teach-
ers. They even began their careers as
“honorary” teachers and this continued
until some of them became assistants.

The introduction of the system whereby
new teachers must hold the Schoo! Certili-
eate has done three things. It has
creased the total expenditure which the
Government must find for teachers, it has
reduced the number of teachers and it has
shut out from the service young people
who would have qualified as teachers even
although they had not been to a secondary
school or acquired the School Certificate.

in-

Another aspect of this matter is that
many of the teachers now employed in the
elementary schools because they hold
School Certificates would have been freed
for service in the junior section of the
Secondary Schools.

If therefore there was the re-introduc-
tion of the pupil teacher system the ranks
ef the elementary schools would be filled
with teachers and the classes could be
divided with a senior teacher in immedi-
ate supervision of the work of a junior. In
this way it would be possible to hold
classes outside. The majority of schools are
situated in coo] places and with trees
which afford shade and there can be no
objection to outdoor classes. It is the rule
in other countries with climates which
cannot be considered as equitable. Mr
Adams himself said in the House only a
few weeks ago that he would prefer te see
classes held in the open and under trees
than to prevent children from attending
school because of lack of space.

An increase in the number of teachers
by way of the pupil teacher system would
also be the answer to the problem now
presented by age grouping. The backward
children who have been advanced because
of their age but who need special attention
could be grouped in the same class and
given the necessary care.

The supply of an adequate number of
teachers for the schools is imperative if
proper use is to be made of the schools.
But there can be no doubt that pupil teach-
ers would only be a palliative for an un-
desirable situation. IJ] equipped teachers
can inspire little but a dreary love of
pedantry for pedantry’s sake. What Mr.
Adams ought to be encouraging is the
teaching of agricultural and _ technical
knowledge in the schools. Reading and
writing and the possession of a Schoo! Cer-
tificate is hardly a high goal for education,
There ought to be a steady flow of pupil
teachers from Combermere into the
elementary schools but Combermere must
first become a technical school.



What Have You ? Soft it
Hands, Or Flat Feet #

To the Editor The Advocate
SIR,—The recruiting of men for

work on farms in the U.S.A.

began during the last week, and



to Barbados,
. were soft, or feet flat,

Furthermore I
with these American experts, or
any one
man’s hands must be like granite



ae ween

vities following

8. The battle ot

Stage of the

Finance Bill was awaited. General
expectation was a return ‘to the
scenes of earlier this year in Par-
liament when tempers frayed in
ery controversy lasting into the
eariy hours of the morning, and

tne prophecy of an early General
Election was on many lips. The
prophets have returned to whis-

pers -— nothing louder — of an
autumn General Election,
The week in Parliament, in

fact, has been remarkably tran-
guil except for the Friday night
scene involving withdrawal from
the Commons Chamber of Ray-

mond Blackburn, ex-Socialist, now
impetuous Independent. It is un-
likely that any more will be heard

of this isolated black mark on
post-holiday behaviour of M.P’s.
Blackburn was already on nis
way out of the Chamoer when
the Deputy Speaker, Major Milner,
called him in question over a
remark in course of a heated
verbal dispute with the President
of the Board of Trade, Sir Hartley
Shaweross, during discussion
exports of rubber to China
“If the Rt. Hon. Gentleman is
going to lie, 1 have no intention
Blackburn
Deputy Speaker
ordered him toe withdraw the
remark or leave the Chamber.
Blackburn stopped in his progress
Chamber, turned at
walked out.

of

of had

said.

remaining’’,
The

out of the
the Bar, bowed and
In thus obeying an alternative
offered him from the Chair, the
Member for Northfield, Birming-
ham, incurred no penalty; he need
offer no apology. No question of
suspension arose.

Such incidents in the House

have been sufficiently rare ol
late to make this particular one,
however, turn Members’ minds to
the niceties of disciplinary action
to which they are subject. Memo-
ries have been revived of such
notorious occasions of mutiny in
the Commons as that during an
all-night sitting in April of 1926.
At seven a.m. on the morning of
the 15th, no fewer than 13 Labour
Members were named by Mr.
Speaker and suspended. They
included George Lansbury. That
occasion had had no precedent in
Parliamentary annals, for the
rebels had brought the Parlia-
mentary machine to a standstill by
remaining in the Division Lobby
in such a way as to make it im-
possible for the tellers to count
votes. Mr. Speaker had to be
called from bed to deal with the
situation‘

Labour Coinindilairy



By DOUGLAS COBBAN

Recollection ef these more hec-

Parliamentary days brings to
mind that it was in 1926 also that
the House of Commons ended a
peculiar situation in which for no
less than a quarter of a century
it had carried on without any
definite penalties for defiance of
the Chair. When an attempt was
made in the days of Balfour as
Premier to lay down suspension
penalties, the responsible Corm-
mittee ran up against snags. One
of these was whether or not a sus-
pended Member should or should
not be allowed to resume his seat
until he had apologised.

Mr. (later Earl) Baldwin endea
that particular controversy in
1926 with this_view; “An apology
is a very nice thing, but a com-
pulsory apology is worthless. You
might as well expect a police-court
magistrate to insist upon en
apology from a man he has sen-
tenced to six weeks’ hard labour”.

The penalties then fixed, and
ruling now, were—for a first
offence, suspension for five Parlia-
mentary days; for a second



The Honse of Commons ac-
tually sat for 31 hrs. 45 mins.
starting at 2.30 p.m. on Mon-
day, the second longest session
this centry. The iongest all
time record is 41 hrs. 15 mins.
in 1881, and the longest re-
cently is 34 hrs. 15 mins. in
1935.



offence, 20 days; and for subse-
quent offences, suspension for as
long as the House willed.

What happened to a Member
who flouted the Chair during that
25 years of no definite penalties?
He just had to keep away from
the House until the House thought
fit or until his ardour cooled and
he apologised,

Canadian Stymie

History .is quite another con-
nection caused some eyebrow
lifting among newer Members of
the House of Commons this week.
They seemed so surprised in fact
at the presentation of what was
termed the “British North Ameri-
ca Bill” that in five minutes—no
more—they helped rush through
without question the second read-
ing of the Bill, had it considered
in a Committee of the whole
House, from which it was reported
without amendment, and finally,
had it read a third time, and
passed.

In those five minutes, the U.K.
eut a last link in its Parlia-
mentary functions in relation to
Canada. The general public had
forgotten, until this Bill came

along, that the U.K. Parliament,





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

nose THE HOU SE OF COMMONS

retained, though 01 ly in a tech-
ical sense, some constitutional
powers over the Dorninion.

_ The need for the Bill arose
from the fact that under the Brit-
ish North Americun Acis of 1867
to 1949 the Canadian Federal
Parliament could not amend the
Constitution of Canada in respect
of matters which are the exclu-
sive concern of the Provinces.
Both Federal and Proviucial Gov-
ernments had agreed of late that
the Federal Parliament should
have power to legislate on a
national basis in regard to, old age
pensions. This necessitated
amentiing thé British North
Ameriea Act cf 186% and an Ad-
dress from the Canadian Parlia-
ment to His Majesty praying that
an Act be passed by the U.K.
Parliament giving effect to the
amendment.

It was in October last that the
Supreme Court of Canada decided
that neither the provincial legis-
latures nor the ‘Federal Parlia-
ment could make even a volun-
tary transfer of any constitutional
power. While Federal Govern-
ment and Provincial Government
hhad already the right to amend
their own constitutions, they
were stymied when it came to a
question of shifting such a ques-
tion as that of old age pensions
from a provineial to a national
plane. One more U.K. Bill to
amend the North America Acts is
required to give Canada final
complete formal control of her
Own constitutiofial machinery.
Like the passage of the Bill con-
cerning old age pensions, it wil
be formal—and in the near future.

Paddy’s Light

But if we have to pinch our-
selves occasionally to remend us
of exact associations with old
friends, no such problem e;ist:

in respect of, let us say, Ould
Treland.
Who ensured that our Derby

hopes — and bobs — were effec-
tively washed away once again on
Wednesday? An Irishman. And
a big Irishman at that, for Arctic
Prince’s owner, Joe McGrath, is
6ft. 2ins and 17-stone.

Since he says that he “has seen
the light” it may seem unkind
to recall as he did himself on
Wednesday that he is ex-Irish
Republican Army,

Other events of the week have
shown us that some of Mighty
Jce McGrath's fellow countrymen
have not had the good sense of
himself. They have not “seen the

light”, as he puts it. Extra-
ordinary precautions had to be
taken in connection with the

royal visit to Belfast this week-
cnd. ILR.A. suspects were round-
ed up from the city’s nationalist
quarters. There were scuffies at
the border as men tried to cross
from south to north. Customs
buts were set on fire

Paid Holidays For Workers

Employees in Britain, with
Scarecely an exception, now enjoy
holidays with pay. The length of
these holidays varies between in-
dustries but in the gieat majority
of es is either 1Z, or .18 days.
Paid holidays for the mass of the


























people wre a relatively recent de-
velopment. They have mot been
the result of a general provision
by Parliament but have been
achieved for the most part, by ne-
gotiations between unions and em-
ployer indeed, exeept where
stand. of salety or health are
conce this is the method both
prefer
Government inververmitic
these changes hat taken

lof enc

wiaer GevelicLr-
| re port t
| WOrkers
yearly paid holiday
week. This propo:
i stripped ‘since
cant at the time :



should be



, far out-
was sigmD-
ance in a Working
population of 184 millions less
than seven and a half millions
were receiving holidays with pay
)Of these no more than three mil-
jiios were manual wage-earners,
the larger number being salaried
| stag er public servants. In five
‘years the number with paid holi-
days had doubled. Since the war
jthere has also been an extension
jin many industries of the number



jof days for which payment is
jmade. ‘This increase has con-
sisted either of payment for six
jpublie holidays (two each at

Christmas and Rastér ‘with one
each at Whitsun and August) or
jof an extension from one to two
| weeks consecutive holidey in ad-
dition to public holidays.

Regular Feature of Working

Life

} To-day, with a much larger
|working populstion .than before
the war, paid holidays have be-

such a
working life
issue in dispute—

come regular feature of
that nowhere is the

differences now





because their hands

last
fail to agree
would
that matter,

for that a





Bryan's remarks on Monday night
at a political meeting held
at Empire grounds,

Committee be formed at the ear-

(Secretary Organisation Department
Britain's Trade Union Congress)

(By RAY BOYFIELD)

At present, of the total mumber
of wage-earners covered by vol-
ulitary agreements or by Orders
of Wages Councils, rather more
than one-third have two weeks’
nolidey while nearly three-fifths
heve one week, in both cases
additional! to the usual public
holidays er days in lieu The
remaining small proportion are

entitled to holidays of imtvermedi+

ate

duration. These figures relate
inimum periods stipulated in
ve bargains and do not
take account of longer periods
Le “got sated with individual firms.
slries with S8 days’ holiday
li, include public wtilities
ert, clothing, boots, chemi-
furniture, catering, focd and
much of distribution; those with
the shorter period include coal,
engineering. agriculture, wool
and building




Nearly all agreements specify
conditions to be fulfilled before
the worker becomes entitled to
paid holidays. So iar as the con-
secutive days are concerned these
are commonly dependent on his
being employed during the past 11
ory 12 months. Workers with
shorter service receive payment
for fewer days, pre rata. This is
also the case with those married
women who, for instance, woyk
between 20 and 30 hours a week
in he ry. Agreements lay down
the period within which holidays
should be taken which, except in
iransport, is usually between May
i and September 30. The ques-
tions whether the whole plant
Shall be closed for the holiday
period or whether holidays are
staggered throughout the summer
ere for loca] decision.

Where agreements cover time-
workers they often provide
merely that holidays shall be
“with full pay” without further
cefinition. Others, however, de-
fine both the amount and form
of the payment especially in
regard to pieceworkers. In some
cases pieceworkers receive their
“ppropriate time-rates or an





arise on whether payment should agreed payment. In others they
be for 12 or 18 days. have an average of their earnings,
owen secnemesaarvenens acme ecient aia nteRNNiniEeD er—rietinbmanipeciieeionsddeian nabs
is gratifying to note that not the road and the water pro-
one of these men were sent back gramme, aceording to Mr. T. O

Bank Hall; I

suggest that a housing



excluding overtime, calculated
over a stated period such as one,
six, or twelve months; this latter
method is used in steel and chemi-

cals, im cod) it is a collective,
uot an individual, average which
is paid. The total wage-bill of

the industry during the previous
year is divided by fifty and the
sum so arrived at is then dis-
tributed among workers im such
proportions as the Coal Board and
the Miners’ Union decide; last
pear al men of whatever grade
or skill received the same holiday
pey, with 80 per cent. of this
wmount going to persons under
20 years and 60 per cent. to those
untier i8 years of age respectively.
Accumulated Credits

Many agreements provide for
peyment of holiday allowances to
workers who leave their employ-
ment or are discharged before they
have taken their holiday. This
usualy consisis of @ payment pro-
portionate to the thme served since
the previous annual holiday.

in industries where change of
employer is commen, holiday pay-
ments are made from credits
provided weekly by employers and
accumulated in special funds. In
building, for instamee, each opera-
tive has a holiday card on which
stamps to the value of four shil-
lings and sixpence are fixed for
every week worked. These
stamps are purchased from a cen-
tral company which reimburses
employers for wages paid to
operatives taking their holiday
while employed by them. The
agreement in engineering provides
thet for each week's work em-
ployees are credited with two per
cent. of their appropriate time
vates; similar credits are made
during absence, through sickness,
of up to six weeks a year. These
credits also are accumulated in
# Special fund and paid to workers
at the recognised holiday period.
In cotton, holiday pay is provided
on the basis of five per cent. of
the operative’s earnings during
the year, including overtime. Each
firm pays a sum equal to five per

cent: of its wages bili into a
special account and there is
machinery for carrying forward

each worker's credits to his next
employer.



passing of a resolution for a sum
for the relief of the
there any
tion to complete the«
Sir, as you know,
Hurricane period is just around
the corner. Could not these Suffer-

Sufferers? Is
ry in opera-
job?

the Storm and

machine

v liest opportunity to o into the > e u i 0

the amount of men rejected by to pluck corn, pick peas, cherries rather ot investigated mit seeing na eee " ae i an
»these American “experts” for soft or cut cane, A high standard of for tt elves, tt house-tra ‘ " . yas :
hands, has provided scope for physical fitness is essential, but ee rane ae ; a gps appealing as onc with the experi-
plenty of controversy especially cane a satin nea Gatag ara which have befallen some of our ence, when the rain sets in and
among those immediately con- does not prove that he can pluck ost ae Uunfospunete people certain domestic accommodation
cerned. I don’t a t6 weigh ; yee : recently through the high cost of where sleeping is concerned is

ned, on’t preten o be more corn than a man that has lumber, which is soari high
championing the cause of these soft hands. u : : rT " hic is are igher still to come, the situation is very
rejectees, because who knows? With ali due respect to Ameri- ee oer ra AR bad.
even little me may be victimized can experts, and thanking for c KE, Just another idea or two. We
in some way or other, space Tudor Bridge, are always talking about good

However, to ccme to the crux LLOYD BROOKES St. Michael. —_ housing, ete., and up to the pres-
of my article it is known perhaps Bay Street, 12.6.51 ent that privacy of cooking is
throughout the whole universe, 13.6.51 This letter is published as a still in the open yards. Some
that men have migrated from A Suggestion reminder to politicians of the homes appear alright but just
this thickly populated Barbados To the Edi < — ae frustration and disappointment take a look inside and you will

per Woe » the Editor The Advoéate i : ie

Gar dee Metinudh, Curccar, —SIR,—1 crave the hopin Ok Camepeemae Ries. | nO Sonal. | OF ethires,
as agricultural labourers, In the funds derived from the nation- Flood Victims yolitical fiz al a tie
Barbados, many of these sam. tic of ¢ would help- the To the Editor The Advocate I again Segmak the Siren
Bape were eens 2 ee ernment to hange for A axed SIR,---I regret having to en- well then let’s know something
cogent pas ssgipe ot qgbnamgay 058 2 complexion i - pa quire what has happened now that before the waters rage and swell.
ht si nes, E om ; : ; more schools, all things “are now ready”, and FLOOD SUFFERER.
failors, stewards, cooks, etc. Apd pu ithe housing scheme, 4}) the details gone into for the 8.6.51

A matter of ‘Intelligence’ and ‘Security’

DIFFICULTIES over “Intelligence”

North Atlantic Treaty Organisation for the
defence of Western Europe.

Each country, and particularly the U.S.
and Great Britain, feels compelled to impose
a certain security in order to protect its own
secret sources of information and knowledge
of its secret specialised equipment.

REPORTS
General Eisenhower is Supreme Com-
mander of the organisation.

reports filter into the Chief of the Intelli-
gence, Major-General Sir Terence Airey, at
.Q. in Paris.

EXCHANGE

Top Secret British Intelligence is provided
‘rom the Intelligence branches of the Ad-
miralty, War Office, and the Air Ministry.
[t comes also from the Foreign Office and
from perhaps the most up-to-date organisa-
tion in the world — the Joint Intelligence
Board.

It has been customary over the past three
years for all such information to go freely
between British and U.S. sources.

This has not been communicated in full
to allied Continental Powers.

Now, with the presence of many high-
-anking officers of different nationalities at
4.Q., the question has arisen whether the
procedure should be changed and such In-
telligence made more freely available.

OPPOSED

Both U.S. and British military circles are
against a change.

On the other hand, high-ranking “foreign”
officers in charge of staff sections at H.Q.
feel they cannot plan satisfactorily without
knowing all the facts.

But such information must inevitably be
passed down to lower officers of other nation-
alities.

And however carefully certain reports are
communicated, they yet might indicate the
sources from which they had been obtained.

It was indeed this need for secrecy that
resulted in De Gaulle complaining before
D Day that he was not being kept in close
enough touch with the whole picture.

COMPROMISE

The breaking of a “code” system might
well result in ten years’ work being destroy-
ed, and force the replacement of millions of
pounds’ worth of equipment.

Some form of compromise may be possible;
but a ruling on inter-Governmental levels
will have to be obtained if “SHAPE”
(Supreme Headquarters, Allied Powers in
Europe) is to be regarded as an operational
H.Q.

‘IN CLEAR’

Some slight indication of the difficulties
occurred in the first Western Union naval
exercises in the summer of 1949 when
“Operational” messages had to be passed “In
Clear” to avoid divulging British codes and
procedure.

—L.ES.

Two Barbers Look After /
U.N. Men

By FREDERICK COOK

: NEW YORK.

UP on the 20th floor of the new United
Nations headquarters building here is one
smal] room where any subject under the sun
may be discussed — except politics. It is
the place where the delegates come for a
shave and haircut — the U.N. barber’s shop.

Although politics are a barred topic, some
interesting discoveries are made there.

It seems that Englishmen and Frenchmen
do not like their hair cut short on the sides,
prefer an inch or so to brush back over the
ears.

Italians like it rich and wavy. The Indians
prefer a short cut all round.

The Russians? You never can/tell. Some
want it short like a Prussian officer, some

THE HARDEST...

The hardest heads of all—te cut, that is
—are the Chinese. Their hair, by compari-
son with the customers from Europe, has the
scissor-blunting toughness of bristle.

The barber's shop is a two-chair affair with
two barbers. Customers by appointment
only, and no waiting.

In charge are Joe and Gus. Their surname,
though few know it, is Barbagallo. They
came to New York from Catania, Sicily.

Most of this city’s big chains of high-class
barbers tried to get the UN concession when
the switch from Lake Success to Manhattan
began.

SHAVE. 3s. 6d.

But it has been made clear to them that
UN likes the present arrangement and the |
Barbagallo brothers have been assured that |
they have the place for life, so far as UN is|
concerned.

Prices are fixed by the UN — 7s. for a



z +
haircut, 3s. 6d. for a shave. i

Top ‘Secrets’ For Europe? |
Eisenhower's Problem |

andj ‘
“Security” have arisen in building up the; «



First indications of a hitch came in the|%
intelligence branches of the Services, whose) %

/
like it soft and undulating. ,
S Kale

THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1951

CLOSED

FOR
REPAIRS

Advocate Stationery

GLASSWARE

FISH BOWLS

HOUSEHOLD JARS with Screw Caps.
WATER PITCHERS.
REFRIGERATOR WATER BOTTLES.

SUGAR BOWLS with Cover.
BUTTER DISHES with Cover.
MILK PITCHERS.

DIVIDED RELISH DISHES.
JUICE EXTRACTORS.
MIXING BOWLS.

ASH TRAYS and COASTERS.
OVEN PROOF WARE.

& HAYNES CO. LTD.

Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

WILKINSON



ateranotte
DEEP FREEZES

“ JACK"
CABINETS

3.9 cu. ft. :

@ 5-Year Guarantee

Very Economical
Zero Temperature
Sealed Units

PRICE: $425.00

EMPRESS





@ Sealed Unit

@ PRICE: $715.00

CONTINUOUS ICEFLOW
WATER FOUNTAIN

3-Gallon Capacity at 50 °F. per hour

Beautifully finished with green Vitreous Enamelled Top
Two-way Faucet giving “Bubbler” effect for direct drink-
ing and other outlet for filling glass.

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,

FRUIT in Tins

Guavas

Grapes
Apricots
Gooseberries
Rhubarb
Apples in tins
Apple Sauce’

rs

Van Houten Cocoa 38c. per }

Idris Kola Tonic $1.00 per bot.

Worcester Sauce—20 oz—$1.06
per bot.

Steak and Kidney 48c. per tin

Red White Blue Beans @ 24c.

per tin

Golden Tree Beer
carton

FOR THE CHILDREN

Kellogg’s All Bran |
Carr's Sweet Biscuits | Beet Root
J. & R. Bread ‘Lettuce

PHONE — anes

RED SNAPPER
ARRIVE

$3.90 per

FRESH VEGETABLES

String Beans

WE DELIVER





TRURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1951



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Commissioner Service For W.1.

The Council of the Chamber of Commerce at their meeting
yesterday decided to send a letter to Sir Dudley Leacock
expressing their congratulations and appreciation on the
recent bestowal of a knighthood on him.

Mr. A. de L. Inniss spoke
had taken in the affairs of

of the keen interest Sir Dudley
the Chamber and said that he

Was sure every member then wanted to express their
congratulations as to the honour that had been conferred
on him. He then suggested that the letter be sent to him

on behalf of the Chamber.

This was unanimously agreed
to.

The President Mr. D. G. Lea-
cock Jnr., also referred to the
death of Mr. R. M. Jones, who
he said had been President of
the Chamber in 1935.

Most of them knew, he said,
that Mr. Jones had not been very
active in business for the last few
years, but he knew that as a
member of the Council Mr, Jones
had been extremely active in the
affairs of the Chamber. He had
been Chairman of the Journal
Commiftee for a number of years.

He felt they should not allow
the occasion to pass without
making some reference to his
bervices on this body.

It was the first meeting of the
Council since the Annual Genéral
Meeting and the President wel-
comed the new members Hon.
K. R. Hunte, Mr. W. K. Atkinson
and Mr. J. K. C. Grannum. He
was sure, he said, that these
members would be able to give
them much valuable service and
advice. They expressed thanks.

Trade Service
The Council considered a
Resolution of the Jamaica Agri-
cultural Society, urging that all
bodies concerned take up with
their governments the question
of the immediate inauguration
of the Trade Commissioner
service for the Caribbean area.

The Resolution had been re-
ceived by the Barbados Agri-
cultural Society and was forward-
ed by them to the Chamber for
their views.

The Secretary was instructed
to reply that it was the under-
standing of the Chamber that at
the Regional Ecunomic Commit-
tee meeting held here recently,
there had been agreement as to
the formation of this service. It
was therefore considered un-
necessary to approach Govern-
ment on the matter.

A letter was feceived from the
Colonial Secretary in reply to
one from the Chamber about night
fandings at Seawell.

The letter stated that the air-
port was normally opened from
6 a.m. local time to 6 p.m. At the

request of B.W.I. Airways, with
their assistance in carrying out
makeshift arrangements, and

subject to several conditions of
operation, permission had been
granted to them to operate certain
flights after 6 p.m.
‘Arrangements had also been
made whereby these makeshift
facilities could be extended to
Trans-Canada Airlines in the
event of their seeking permission
to make emergency landings after
the usual hours of operations.
The Manager of this company
had also been advised that appli-
cation for a delayed operation du-
ring the hours at which the air-
port was normally closed, would
be sympathetically considered in
the light of the particular circum-
stances at the time. Also that
whenever the necessary staffing
arrangements could be made, per-
mission would be given.
Airport Staffing
It was to be regretted that owing
to the present staffing position at
the Airport no general assurance
could at present be given that ap-
plication for delayed operations
would automatically be granted.
The question of whether or to
what extent the airport could be
further opened for night opera-
tions, must necessarily await de-



cision on the recommendations of
the Seawell Airport Committee,
which, it was hoped, would shortly
be made.

The Council considered the
report of the committee appoint-
ed to draft a report to be sent
to Government on the Price Con-
trol Committee’ss Report. The
committee will now meet and re-
draft the report in accordance
with suggestions made at _ the
meeting.

Mr. Blair Bannister of the firm
of Messrs C. 8. Pitcher & Co. Ltd.,
was elected a member of the
Chamber.

Mr. Briggs Collins of the firm
of Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co. Ltd.,
was proposed to be a member, by
the President of the Chamber.

New Housing
Schemes Wanted

The Housing Board is seeking
permission to divide and let 505,
744 square feet of land in lots at
the Pine Estate.

The General Board of Health
were to have considered this at a
meeting yesterday but the meet-
ing was adjourned because suffi-
cient members were not present
to farm a quorum,

There were six items on the
agenda. The Board of Health was
to consider the report of the Gov-
ernment’s Chief Sanitary Inspector
for the month of March this year.

Other items on the agenda to be
considered were: Division and sale
in lots of 78,000 square feet of
land at Westbury Road, St. Mich-
ael, by Mr. S. A. Hawkins; Divis-
ion and sale in lots of 759,083
square feet of land at Amity
Lodge, Christ Church, by Mr. W.
N. Alleyne; Division and sale in
lots of 17,485 square feet of land at
Waterhall, St, Michael, by Mr.
J. W. Parris,

Teachers’ Problem

The position of teachers of
elementary schools are also occu-
pying the attention of Mr. Craw-
ford.

He is asking if Government
would take immediate steps to
place the establishment of teach-
ers of elementary schools on a
more satisfactory basis by increas-
ing their number.

He gave the following reasons
for his request.

The continuous increase in the
number cf children attending the
schools and the absolute inability
of teachers in many schools,
efficiently to cope with abnor-
mally large classes.

The unsatisfactory conditions
including lack of adequate accom-
modation under which teachers
are expected to perform their
duties,

The availability of suitable
candidates for entry into the
teaching service of the colony.





WATER SHORTAGE

ERE WAS A_ WATER
shortage in Bathsheba area,
St. Joseph, yesterday. The water
was turned off during the morn-
ing and came back on in the
evening.
FIRE OF UNKNOWN
origin broke out in a cane
field. the property of Joes River
Limited, St. Joseph, about 7.50
o'clock last night. It destroyed a
quantity of second crop canes.



GOVT. ASKED ABOUT

RODDAM

REPORT

MR. W. A. CRAWFORD at Tuesday’s meeting of the
House of Assembly, gave notice of questions about the
implementation of the Roddam Report on the water

resources of the island.

CANE FIRES

Twelve and a half acres of sec-
ond crop ripe canes were burnt
when a fire broke out at Spring-
field Plantation, St. Joseph on
Tuesday night, They are the pro-
perty of Joes River Ltd. and were
insured. yee!

Another fire at Four Square
Plantation, St. Philip, on the same
night burnt six and a half acres
of sixth crop ri canes which
were also insured. They are the
property of Four Square Ltd.

At mall Ridge Plantation,
Christ Church, four and a quarter
acres of second crop ri canes,
property of G. S, Eyelyn were
burnt.










ASK

LUXURY

Cussons

He wants Government to pub-
lish at the earliest possible date,
a comprehensive report explain-
ing the present position with
regard to the implementation of

this report,

He also wants to know if Gov-
ernment intends implementing
this report before the end of the
current three-year contract of
the Chief Engineer of the Water-
works Department.

Mr. Crawford is further asking
if Government would state the

cost of the construction of the
well at Warleigh, and the reason
its abandonment.

for



FOR



TOILET SOAPS



by installing a new

BRASS or GUN METAL STOP COCK

Range %4” to %4”

Obtanable at - - -

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Broad Street.





Seawell Gets
Crash Tender

Many Barbadians were seeing
an airfield crash tender for the
first time yesterday. A Pyrene
Aircraft Crash Tender for Seawell
Airport was freed from its wooden
prison in Trafalgar Square and
soon after wheeled to the Depart-
ment of Highways & Transport.

It arrived at Barbados on Sun- |

day by the motor ship Bruno ana
since that time has been lying in
a crate on the wharf.

Engineers encircled by a curious
crowd, started to remove the
crate from 7 o'clock in the
morning. It took them until after
midday to get the crash tender on
its four wheels, Mr. Denton
Sayers supervised the job.

The crash tender is getting a
good clean up at Highways &
Transport before it is given its
first trial run. From Highways &
Transport it will be taken to its
garage at Seawell.

The crash tender has been
to be manned by a crew of five.
The crew will be selected men
from the aerodrome. They have
served as fire fighters with the
R.A.F. in England during the last
war.

built

The Pyrene Aircraft - Crash
Tender is a modem type of fire
engine. It has cost the Govern-

ment in the vicinity of $26,000.
It weighs about nine tons, is about
11 feet tall and almost twice and
a half as long.

An outstanding feature of the
crash tender is that it embodies
foam and CO2 gas. It can send
out 2,500 gallons of foam per
minute and 200 pounds—the
equivalent of 1,600 cubic feet—of
CO2 gas per minute for periods of
14 minutes: 14% minutes respec-
tively. Its water tank's capacity
is 500 gallons.

Cost $26,000

The Pyrene Aircraft Crash
Tender has a Thornycroft chassis
and a Thornyeroft Nubian four
cylinder 85 h.p. engine.

It carries two hose lockers to
the front which hold two 80 foot
lengths of 4” canvas hose. Other
attached equipment are two
Pyrene foam compound tanks
with a total capacity oi 60
gallons, the equivalent of 1,300
gallons of water; a “Coventry
Climax” fire pump capable of
driving 380 to 400 gallons per
minute; two Pyrene Mechanical
foam generators; six 50 lb. CO2
cylinders; two CO2 hose reels,
each fitted with 100 feet of- high
pressure hose, It rolls on 12-00 x
20 tyres.

The driver’s cab is spacious. It

was built to accommodate the
whole fire crew. It has four
doors, two of which are sliding
panels.

Passersby could not avoid see-
ing the red colossal motor and
they certainly stopped to have a
look.

os eateries



Death Inquiry
Continues Today

Hearing in the inquiry into the
circumstances surrounding the
death of Leonard Barnett a
labourer of Bush Hall, St. Michael
will be resumed today at District
“A” Police Court. The Coroner
will be Mr. G. B. Griffith Acting
Police Magistrate of District
“A”

Leonard Barnett died on the
spot when he was involved in a

fatal accident on Bank Hall
Main Road shortly 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,

The post mortem evidence will
be given by Dr. A. S. Ashby.

LANGUAGE!

EULENE HALL, a labourer of



Britton’s Hill. St. Michael, was
fined by a District “A” Police
Magistrate $3.60 and 24 cents

costs for using indecent language
on Burke’s Road, St. Michael on

May 20.
There is an alternative of 14
days’ imprisonment. Gladstone

Burke was the complainant in the
case.

Cycle, Bus Collide

THE bicycle X-925 owned by
Fitzherbert Lewis, of Maxwell
Road, Christ Church, was exten-
sively damaged when it was in
volved in an accident on Tues-
day afternoon about 4.45 o'clock
mear the Royal Theatre, Christ
Church with the motor bus
M-1447 owned by the Motor
Omnibus Bus Co., and driven by
Fitzgerald Franklyn.

At the time of the accident
Colvin Lewis,—son of Fitzherbert
Lewis—was the rider.







4

‘3 i

T

seLect ZBEV

‘ SOOO

eh, ee



FIRE FIGHTER



THIS Pyrene Aircraft Crash Tender arrived here on Sunday for use

at Seawell Airport.

B.G. HAS NEW

TECHNICAL SCHOOL

BRITISH GUIANA in common with many other colonies
in the Caribbean area, has reached a critical stage in its

educational, social and economie development, Mr. J.

Nicol, Educational
Advocate yesterday.

Adviser

L,

to C. D. and W. told the

British Guiana he said, is an agricultural and relatively
undeveloped country where the population which was
relatively stationary for many years has’ now begun to

rise sharply.



100 YEARS
AGO

LIBERAL

14th June, 1851
Extract from St. Kitts Gazette
Since our last we have been
refreshed with a most unusual
season of rain. During the
whole of Friday night the
showers in town were light
and partial, but in some of the
country Districts they fell in
torrents, accompanied with
thunder and lightning. It con-
tinued on Saturday at times,
and during the whole of that
night we were almost deluged.
At about half past eight we
were astonished with a heavy
shower of hail, which lasted
more than twenty minutes.
The accounts that have reach-
ed us of the appearance of this
rara avis in some cases trench
rather closely on the marvel-
lous with every allowance
for the surprise and terror
which unusual natural pheno-
mena are calculated to awaken

in the untutored mind ;
We have been informed by a
gentleman from the country,
where it sppears that the hail
fell with much greater vio-
lence that it did in town, that
the size of the stones exceed-
ed that of a walnut, and that
at times he had some fears for

the roof of the house. . . *

MCP Asks For
“Maternity



Protection”

Mr. W. A. Crawford wants
what he calls ‘maternity pro-
tection’, for women employed in
industrial and commercial under-
takings.

He gave notice
to the Governor
Tuesday's meeting
of Assembly.

Mr. Crawford is asking the in-
troduction of legislation to pro-
hibit the employment of women
in specified undertaking for a
specified period, before and after
confinement. Legislation to afford
them the right to leave work on
production of a medical certifi-
cate. This certificate to state that
confinement will take place within
the specified period, and to en-
title the women to a percentage
of their salaries for the entire
period before and after confine-
ment. Maternity leave to be ex-
tended on the présentation of a
medical certificate to the effect
that as a result of pregnancy or
confinement, a woman is unable
to resume work at the end of the
specified period.

of Address
to this effect at
of the House

an



Lene tt.



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and Throat Irritations in Horse

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BUY A SUPPLY

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D nanannnpennnnnnnnnnranmnrnnnnnes
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TO-DAY

GHTS
STORES



This presents many problems
which cannot be met easily from
the financial resources at present
available,

Mr. Nicol has just returned
from British Guiana where he has
been presiding for the past seven
weeks over an Educational Policy
Committee of 14 members
pcinted by the Governor to a



the present and future costs of
education in the colony and to
formulate an educational policy.

He said that the Committee
was faced with two sets of

proklems namely: the short term
and immediate problem of pro-
viding accommodation and staff-
ing for the growing school popu-
lation and to devise methods for
curbing the soaring costs of edu-
eation, and the long term problem
of reorganising the education of

the colony to meet the needs of
its people.

The Committee, during its
twenty two meetings, received

and considered many memoranda

and interviewed the writers oi
these memoranda as well as
other interested persons and
deputation who volunteered to
give evidence.

» 13.000 Increase

He pointed out that the number
of children on the school roll had
increased from 63,000 in 1946 to
74,000 in 1950.

Improved Public Health meas-
ures particularly against malaria
ar greater public health interest
no doubt, accounted

in education,

for the great increase in the
nu ers of children now attend-
ing school.

\ considerable part of the
revenue of the colony has had to
be diverted to costly development
schemes such as drainage and
irrigation, but economic surveys
which have been made, give no



promise of any great increase in

revenue in the next ten years.
The question of providing free
and universal elementary edu-

cation from funds now available,
is ohne which bristles with diffi-
culties,
British
new, fine

Guiana possesses a
and we!l equipped
technical institute which is
nearly completed, and it is
thought that this building might
well become a regional centre for

technieal education to which,
students fromm other colonies in
the Eastern Caribbean could be

sent

He said that many of the reso-
Jutions passed by the Committee
could not be disclosed until they
were finally approved by the
British Guiana Government, but,
they will doubtless prove worthy
of consideration by other colonies
where similar conditions of over-
riding prevails.

P-O-S GAZETTE
REPORTER FOR U.K.

From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 11
Roland Crawford, reporter
of the Port-of-Spain Gazette is
among the six West Indian
journalists who are going to the

Mr

United Kingdom ag guests of the

British
month

Government for

shuts and Shorts for
Men & Boys

nee emma aeceet

C.C. Urge Inauguration Of Trade «Princess Alice

one

Turns
BUT NOT

LIKE THE SEAWALL of

Alice Playing Field had become the nightly rendezvous of
courting couples and others.
nights, the playing field would be crowded with motor cars

and cycles. Now the field

and three gates are built.

On Aueeene Bieet the moonlight
was bright, any couples visited
Princess Alice. To their surprise
the gates were closed.

Cars and bicycles were parked
outside the main entrance. Occu-
pants of cars shouted: “Rannie,
Rannie, Open the gate,” referring
to the caretaker, They got no
answer. The caretaker told the
Advocate yesterday that he could
not answer these calls. He had
orders to close all gates after 7
o'clock in the evening.

One gentleman who took his
wife to the field on Tuesday night,
told the Advocate yesterday that
he took a serious view of the
whole affair. He did not see why
the gates should be closed if there
was no function being held at the
playing fleld

Encouragement

He said: “The Vestry, instead of
running people away from this
airy rendezvous, should try to en-
courage them to come. It was
with our money that this field was
built up and a pavilion erected.
Where the narrow strip along the
coast (called the breakwater) is
situated could be widened to
about 30 feet. The height could
also be increased by a few more
feet and six or seven lights placed
around the coast. Seats could be
erected on this promenade so that
people could enjoy some of the
uses of their money (taxes).”

He said that if such a promen-
ade was built and it had a proper
drainage system which carried the
water back into the sea, the field
would not be flooded.

A fisherman told the Advocate
that when the Hurricane season
comes the present breakwater will
be of very little use, He has been
living in the Reef area for many
years and he says: “When that sea

really gets high and nasty I ex- |!

pect fo see waves breaking nearly
in the centre of the Princess Alice
Playfield. I once saw a schooner
dragged into the same area by the
strong current and with a stronger
wind the sea would have thrown
that schooner on the land that is
now called the Princess
Playfield.”

He said that if a better break-
water is not buiit before the Hur- '
ricane season the sea would wash
away much of the land that was

recently built up. “And then when

this happens you will hear people

saying all the Government’s labour

said.
Main Centre
The Pavilion at the Fleld forms
one of the main centres in Bridge-
town for dances and picnics, One
man who attended a dance there

recently told the Advocate yester-

day that he finds the bar too small
“The dressing rooms could
made smaller so as to give more
space to the bar.



cellar or in the
said.
placed at the main entrance. This
would provide shelter for the

SEEDS |

THAT SUCCEED
BRUCE WEATHERWEAD

LIMITED

A VERY LARGE ASSORT-
MENT OF FLOWER
GARDEN SEEDS

frent room,"





Alice
has gone in Maxwell Pond”, me
|

be

Some people are
forced to place their bar under the
he
“A small hut should also be



PAGE FIVE





99 Licence Suspended



FORTY THREE - year ~ old
hauffeur nan Forde of Brere-
ton, St. Philip, was ordered to pay

a fine of $48 after Mr. G. B.

e Griffith, Acting Police Magistrate

of District “A”, foung him guilty

of driving the motor lorry G-295

along Lower Estate Road, St.

na 7 Michael while under the influence
i O-NIGHT of drink.

His driving licence was also

British Guiana, the Princess Suspended for 12 months begin-

ning July 1. The fine is to be paid

by monthly instalments or in de-

feult three months’ imprisonment.

One witness for the prosecution

is enclosed with barbed wire said that he was driving his motor

: lorry on June 6 about 10.45 a.m

on Lower Estate Road and saw

nother motor lorry approaching

Especially on moonlight

watehman placed at the entrance

to keep out urchins and those not him zigzagging across the road.
wanted when functions are being On seeing this, he stopped his
held.” lorry and when this lorry had

The playing field was recently

passed his, it struck the wall of

Pass as covere S be- a. bs . Ts
ginning to grow again but the — of this lorry was
ground staff is equipped with only “~"*

_hand mower and two shears Dr, A. S. Cato said that he
When rain falls the groundsmen

examined the defendant on June
6 about 12 noon. He smelt strongly
of alcohol and was very boisterous
and talkative. In his opinion, he
was under the influence of drink,
and should not have been driving
as he was incapable of driving
properly.

will not be able to cope with the
growth of the grass unless they
get a motor mower. The field will
be running wild again and by that
time the carryalls might be back
in Trinidad.

The Police Band will how-
ever be giving a Concert at the
Playing Field tonight. The gates
will be opened until long after 7
o'clock.

WRONG PARKING

Before imposing the fine, Mr.
Griffith told Forde; “It is a serious
thing to drive a vehicle when you
are drinking. It is like putting a



gun in a madman’s hand.” Sgt.
; one , Forde attached to the Traffic

A Po strate 2S- â„¢
te ao anor hreel Toren Branch of the Central Station,

of Park Road, St. Michael to pay told the Court that the defendant
a fine of $4.80 in 14 days or in has one previous conviction when
default 14 days’ imprisonment for he was fined $14.40 by Mr A. J.-H
Jeaving a mule cart unattended Hanschell for the offence.
on Trafalgar street Forde asked the Court
The offence was committed on Jenient with him as he

January 18. Dorson told the Court father of nine children,

that he left the cart a short time Inspector Springer prosecuted
to “look after some business.” in the case for the Police.

“Mista”

be

the

to

is










|
|

— ALSO — .
BEANS— hi
Burpee’s Improved Bush ( . § ines
Lima. ' » sta
Kentucky Wonder Pole. 1 Sy a
Landrejh’s Bountiful } ing ©
(Butter) ; moe
Landreth’s Stringless f ji dg
Green Pod. ! , |
LANDRETH Parsnip. } f
” Squash— d
i Patty Pan, {{ /*
- Pepper, Red) ‘ r i?
” Pepper, Yel- ‘
low. ’ . . yy
» ‘Turnip. | The quality Metal Polish
” Cabbage. = . * 45
1” Carrot
” Beet
» Lettuce oe oe ee
‘ Parsley. B PURINA CHEK-R-TARS a
” Cucumber. KILLS common GERMS in Drinking Water; thus cutting down
” = ae the Transmission of Diseases through the Drinking Water. a
ree ). ' ‘
vc. Nias ° PURINA CHEK-R-=TON
” Swis Chard. A TWO PURPOSE PRODUCT. (1) Removes large Round-
” Leek, il worms; (2) A General Tonic; Gets Birds back on Feed, helps a
” Thyme. | them recover quickly from Diseases that cause Birds to eat
| * es: ‘a than they should, «
0 a
| BRUCE WEATHERHEAD | For BEST RESULTS USE The Above “PURINA” PRODUCTS.
} y q esa
jae gill. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd. — Distributors gy







SHIRTS,





|
|
|





VAN HEUSEN White Shirts
Collar attached. Sizes 14 to 174

Each

IRISH POPLIN TIES

A fine assortment of at-
tractive designs.

FORSYTH WHITE SHIRTS



MMOD \srereidr cya ti cent $2.96 Trubenised Collar attached.
Sizes 144 to 16 Each .... $7.49
COMBERMERE SCHOOL BOYS’ RENOWN
CRESTS SHIRTS,
i UT ers avs pees $6.36 Collars attached in uid
Silk & Cotton .......... $1.36 shades of White, Blue,
' Cream, Sizes 12 to 134. ‘
! B.V.D. Broadcloth Und mae 9 — CAVE
.V.D. roadclo nder-
Shorts. Sizes 30 to 44.
| OE 5 Mies sued hock te $2.16 GENTS’ SPORT SHEPHERD

Each



TOOTAL HANDKERCHIEFS

| White with Coloured Borders
and Plain White

signs, Dan

Sizes
Each





Short Sleeves, Fancy de-

Cola and Cow Boy styles.

& Co, Ltd.
10-13 Broad St.

cing Girl, Coch

S.M, & L.
$2.92



8B ee Ae



PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1951











(JUST ARRIVED! \Gaiasiee

Dj i Alka-Seltzer’s plessanittaste
, ing effervescence
gentle efficiéficy.

j ‘one or two tablets into

Ma glass of water, watch it fizz,
then drink it. Keep 4 =














THE EVER FAMOUS

PEEK

FREAN’S

CREAM CRACKERS
(SODA BISCUITS)

ee ae - sci Yu OBTAINABLE AT ALL
eR): FMS ne a” Cea LEADING STORES








SCOTCH TAPE
3 Widths

i That Hard Gioss Ename]l—
LADYLAC

} At all
JOBNSON’S STATIONERY
{ & HARDWARE ¢











¢ SEND YOUR |
‘ORDERS |
TO
§ ADVOCATE }
PRINTERY
DIAL 2620

(BLONDIE __

























TRE LONE RANGER
a SAA SOIKTT: (iE THAT MASKED MAN AND

Sel roorpeits 7 eur 0 FOOTPRINTS (ILL'GET OUT oF SIGHT) [ > MAAN AND i
SHOW TWO MEN CAPTURE.A LEAD AWAY FROM HERE, IN CASE THEY CLIMB == | | COME UP HERE, ILL HAVE 10
; . s as “TE CLIFF / WALL, ad THEM!












Usually Now Usually Now

Tins Fry’ 47 42
Tins Jacobs Cream Crackers 1.71 1.50 ins Fry's Cocoa (+)

Tins
Tins Klim P. Milk (6 1b.) 6.98 620 Ge ‘eMustard 2) 58 «52

Prunes (per Ib.) 50 44 Bottles Amstel Beer 28 22

BRINGING UP FATHER

disse: pre





OH-OH-SHE DION'T EVEN M arf WHAT'S THE
LE@VE ME A DIME "Oe POOREST RICH MATTER WITH
CARFARE-I GUES MAN IN TOWN = Pam
I'M LUCKY "VE Gor THAT-A-WAY=

MY PANTS - = PARDNER-



bee pe

y
BY THE MARKINGS, «AND BY HIS KEEP FLYING STRAIGHT
1'D SAY IT'S A FRENCH ACTIONS, I THINK AHEAD, MR. HAZARD /
VILLAIN,.. FIGHTER’ HE'S INVITING Us
TO TURN BACK /




IT 16 WONDERFULLY YOU KNOW, SABLE...
EMPTY DOWN THERE SOMETHING TELLS ME
THE VILLAIN JUST BLEW
IN TO BREAK UP YOUR

DEGERT ROMANCE /

* Remember BOVRIL
makes excellent
sandwiches, and

improves all dishes.





“OH, MOTHER... SOMETHING E Si
cae? WONDERFUL HAPPENED
pep LAST NIGHT! A PERFECTLY
Pe JW GORGEOUS INVITATION !
ns 2
a~—- o oe I KNOW
m. / ALREADY, DEAR.
_Y MRS. SMITH








Now's the time for this young
mah to learn the safe, gentle
way to Inner Cleanliness ! A glass
of sparkling “fizzy” Andrews is
a delightfully refreshing drink.
More important still, however,
it ensures everyday good health
by cleaning the mouth, settling
the stomach and toning up the
liver. Finally, Andrews pantly
clears the bowels.
Just a teaspoonful in a glass of
Cold water and here’s an excit-

ing, sparkling drink — here's



HURRY, PLEASE. [DIANAs THEY WERE HERE +*THOSE
| HAVE TO GET |MEN*THEY TOOK HIM AWAY+THEY
HOME AND REST. /7 |TIED ME UP++OH IT WAS TERRIBLE?
TRIED TO STOP THE Ae mos
> SWIM?





DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING EWSiuver'salr
COMPANY LIMITED ARS Sd Sg



(ECKSTEIN BROS.) ‘eae

——— ———





THURSDAY, JUNE 14,

ee



1951



CLASSIFIED ADS.























| PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per agate line on week-days















BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| LOST & FOUND
LOST 7

FOR RENT

Minimum cherge week 72 cents and
%6 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24/



















2508 and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,| words 3 cents a word week—# cents a)
TELEPHONE “ee Charge $1.50 on week-days}] word o1 Sundays. |
eign trnsctntieeeeinatineate! os an 80 on Sundays. =
j 3 i LOST CERTIFICATE
For Births, Marriage - Eamacnent FOR SALE =a iecenieee tliat ind aia i HOUSES | THE WES? INDIA oo wagey laa
announcements in Gari : , 5 = : : | NOTICE is héreby that appli-
charge is $3.00 for any number . vee Minimum change week 98 sant and NOTICE APARTMENT A Selfi-coniained fur-! cation has been finde "b> the Board of
up to 50 ane 6 Cents per Word for eac’ 98 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24 nushed AperGnent, Pavilion Court. 1 Pubic; Directors of the abovertmed Company
ant wk Teune cagh. Phone 2508 ord 3 cénts @ word week—4 cents a A puke oh = 2s ne , } Sn bn os anne 5 & ee | 2c Oe Bou of o mes os Duntired
between 6.230 ahd ¢ p.m., 3113 for Death tord on Sundays ae 4 Ww received the | an oil cohveni¢nces, and Servants room.! cate fop Sixteeh (16) Shares numbered
Netices only aftér 4 5.m. 5 undersigned for the Vacancy Of Sexton Apply: Mrs anch, ne Flats. | 45924 to 45999 inclusive, in the fame of
aeanenans | at St. “Saviours at a salary of | Telephone 2o82. 10.6.5i—Gn | Emily Mitgoret G. Young. which has
IN MEMORIAM eae ro $15. per month plis Iie cost of | = ts | beeih’ test: te Watupioted’ atid “Wehice ta
I | AUTO livi bonus. a ais oe) eae = MRTMENT, at Corel | hereby given that within fourtéen days
- — Bu De a GCer-! » WO ng, W & Lineb.| from this date hereof, if no claim or
BROCMES: “In Loving Memory ‘ae ne tificate A vill “be celina me up| Good Sea bathing. For rath 4 Se een is made in respect of such
dehy Meteer. “Dd. Sausepther & ae CAR: Morris Oxford, dane 24,500 miles| t¢ June ‘20th Jars, Dial 81 9. shot f.n.| criginal Certificate, a new Certificate will
and in Al condition. A y Courtes: c AEA ———_—_—— | be issued. y
Tune: 14, ae. Garage. Dial 4616. mm 6.3130 ae y Clerk —OBAN", St. Lawrence Gap, # bed-| By order of the Boaid of Directors,
This is the day of sad remembrance } “ ’ Andrew. | rooms, Living- Room, Kiichenett> BR. LEACH.
poe ES Se ks Geatlt chamber] CAN == Sager oedeis WUE Maa cic, For par » “Phone Mrs. ¥ a
When the test of the world forget.| Mileage 16,000 miles. Apply H. Jason Rice. Telephone $179 : 23th June 1981. a
Ruth, Levan, Rita, St. Clair (Children); | Jones Garage. 12.6.51—4n 14-8. 5}—2n | | 39. 6. Oh
Fi Grandcuden, 4 gresierands CAR Mass Ouigre ET wai ie. | ~ROOREVELS Maxwell Gia’ “Resa.
a gio orris Oxford in A-i workin ‘ Road, |
taf: ta condition as new. Apply to C. A. Bree io) | oy nae » i I PUBLIC NOTICES
ee ee gs. Carlton Plats, Black Rock. or Dial T of; \elephone, etc. From 18f.” July. Phone | : : :
PERSONAL 485. 12.6.51—3n. a ab obtain | 2224 6.6.$1—t.n. |
; Che abt Mines Fk ae ey | fhe a the sald Blavietion | SMALE FLAT: Sultapie | —.
. as —Morris Miner 8 hp. 4000 mil : aga antation FURNISHED :
The public se hereey Saree — real chance to save sponte Fort Royai in a of the Agricultural year 1951 | for single person, at Glen » St. | TAKE NOTICE
Glikes inee Foster) as 1 do not hold} Garage Ltd. Phone—4006. 10 6 Sh be to 1088. P rence. For further particulafs. Phone | ‘
myself responsible for her or anyone - the Aeon fap porrom unde: ; ela. 13.6. |
tar ’ : : = |
else contracting any debt or de pe ELECTRICAL above Act (as the case may be) in re- SILVER SANDS BEACH HOUSE. At-|
my name unless hy a written order spect of year. | tractive cottage on the beach. Three
@igned by me. ASHTON GILKES ELECTRIC KS: Made by Smiths] Dated this lth day of June 1951. bedrooms Refrigerator, deep freeze.
s a in various styles’ and finishes including MARION G EB. * New furniture, Bradshaw & Co.
Upper Carlton, the new Radio Preset type.“Dial 3878. wer. | 12.6.51—3n.
sp St, Jemes.] DA. COSTA & CO., LTD., Electrical 12.6.51—3n :
14.6.51—1n Dept. 9.6.51—6n Sale wo WEST RAY, Garden Land, Ch. Ch. Sit-
yA =. ae — - — SUG DUSTRY ' Ung room, Dining room, 3 Bedrooms with
‘The public are h¢reby Senet eae ELECTRIC FANS: A shipment of 56 AG v, K ACT, | Cupboards and water, Servants mum ‘and |
giv iy re te Te alt regiaciiinie toe Ba Pe 2zre Tage jugs received. Dia) 3878 ~~ the creditors hold specialty liens | Garage, Light and Water installed - That THE NESTLE COMPANY, iNC.,
anyone contracting any debt or debts in Dept. . re, ram eae on ae There, erry fo Mis D. Corbin Maynards. ’ corporation organized and existing

my name unless by a written order signed
by me
DESMOND V. WILLIAMS,
Dalkeith Road,

St. Michael.

14.6.51—2n

TAKE NOTICE
DRAX

That SOAP & EDIBLE PRODUCTS] gollo

LIMITED, a company incorporated under
the laws of the Island of Jamaica, Manu-

facturers, whose trade or business address} Birch Caned

is Producer Road, West End, Kingston,

Jamaica, British West Indies, has applied f Caneq

for the registration of a trade mark ip
Pert “A” of Register in respect of Common
soap detergents ard all préparations for
laundry purposes and also in respect of
perfumery, including toilet articles, pre-
parations for the teeth and hair and
perfumed soap, and will be entilled to
register the same after one month from
the 12th day of June, 1951, unjess
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 sctn On application

t my office.
: at

Dated this @ist day of May,
ne H. WILLA
Registrar cf Trade Marks

12.6.51—3n el
ACANT POST
Chief Rehabilitation Officer,
SiSt Cocoa Board

Colony of Trinidad & Tobago

Applications are invited for the
vacant post of Chief Rehabilita-
tion Officer, Cocoa Board. ;

The salary will be at a rate in
the scale $3,600—120—3,840-240-
5,760 per annum; the actual rate
depending on the qualifications |
and experience of the successful
applicant, Travelling and Sub-
sistence allowances will be paya-
ble at rates similar to those
approved from time to time. for
Government officers. ;

The officer will be required to
reside at the La Pastora Propagat-
ing Station, Santa Cruz, where
furnished quarters are available
for which he will pay as : rent
10% of his salary plus 5% per
annum of the value of the furni-
ture. ;

Candidates should have attain-
ed a good standard of education,
possess executive ability and have
had wide agricultural experience,

Technical qu ave desir
able but not essential.

Duties of the post are: —

(i) to assume responsibility for
all cacao propagating work, and
management of all Propagating
Stations (under the immediate
supervision of the Chief Scientific













Ooo

Officer of the Department of
Agriculture). i

(ii) Td receive all applications
for subsidy grants under the
Cocoa Subsidy Scheme and to
initiate their investigation.

Gii) To control both the omge
and field staff engaged on
work of the Cocoa Board,

(iv) To certify vouchers for
expenditure inculred on behalf of
the Cocoa Board.

(v) To supervise the general
field progress of the Cocoa Subsidy
Beri T t any other
' (vi)To carry out a
duties that may be assigned to the
officer by the Cocoa Board from
time to time. :

The post is non-pensionable and

subject to three months" notice of
termination on, either side,
Applications containing full

particulars of the candidate’s age,
qualifications and experience to-
gether with copies of not less than
two recent testimonials, should be
addressed to the Chairman, Cccoa
Board, c/o Department of Agri-
culture, St. Clair, Port of Spain,
Trinidad to reach him not later
than June 23rd, 1951.
containing applications should be
marked—- “Application C.R.O.”—
on the outside left-hand corner.
E. W. LEACH,
Chairman, Cocoa Board.
, 5.6.51—7n.












NOTICE.
SUNSHINE PARLOUR.

We beg to inform our customers
that we will be closing our Parlour
at 11.30 on Saturday 16th inst
Kindly ring and make arrange-

ments to suit
14.6.51—2n

SS$5So¢



ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened

DIAL
466












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

NATURAL

to wish you had

GAS

It is cleaner and quicker
Your GAS CO is in
Bay St.








AF.S.,



| for





JOHN M.

REAL ESTATE
nd
AUCTION

‘Phone 4640 — Plantations’ Building

ELECTRIC SAWS—i”
Snorter Saws by Black
2878, DA
Dept

and 9/Rip
& Decker. Dial
COSTA & CO., LTD., Electrical
9.6.51—6n





FURNITURE

RNITURE — Ralph Beard Offets the

wing :—
Mag. Bureaus $85.00 each, Mag. Chairs
a pr.

$18.00 a pr., Birch Chairs $16.
Motris Chairs $38.00 a pr.

FU!

Birch Stained $36.00 a pr
$30.00 a pr. Upright
Chairs $3.75 each Arm Chairs. $4.40

each Rockers $5.50 each
Pressing Tables $35.00 each.
Presses $65.00 each,
ether New and § d@ Hand Purnitare
iu Hardwood Alley. one 4

ae eae eG Male ‘Pure Brea Aisa-
‘an Pupps. Father impérted Pedigree
Dog. BE. C. Hill, Holborn, Fontabelle,
Dial 3723. 14.6.51—2n

MECHANICAL >
greta s MACHINE—Edison
ng aghine; Cost $800.
mice $300 68 Bradshaw & Co.
naan 12.6.51—3n.

rer ere ae er terepeenepereet oer,
TYPEWRITOR—Royal Typewriter 14-

inch carriage, condition as new at Ralph

Beard's Show Room Hardwood Alley,

r 13.5.51—2n.

MISCELLANEOUS

AMAMI WAVE SET is recommended
straight, natural or permanently
waved Hair. Thoroughly damp the hair
with it, then set waves and allow to
dry. Knights Lid. 14.6.51—3n

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

———————__..____

ENNDS: Chlorophy! Tablets, stops body
odour and bad breath. Knights Drug)
Stores. 13.6.51—2n

——_

GET RID of that tartar from around
your Teeth, also any dark discoloura-
‘tions appearing from the use of tobacco,
by using a ZEPTO Pencil. Price 1/6
each. Knights Ltd. 14.6.51—3n!

——

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;

LIVES





Dic-













10 ft $8.40. Nett cash. Better hurry |
A. BARNES & €O., LTD.
ae eae gent eS SISti tin

4F YOU are in a run down condition
try a bottle of COLLJRON, an excellent

Tron onic containing copper, Cobalt
and Manganese, Price 11/- bot. Knights
Ltd 14.6.51—3n

_—

KLEENEX TISSUBS: Extra soft, de-
Peudebly strong (200 tissues in Box)
Knights Drug Store. 13.6.51—2n

———
LIPTON'S French Coffee! This partic-
ular ‘Brand you have been waiting for

may now be had from your Grocer.
14.6.51—2n

oe
_ VARLBY MOTOR CYCLE BATTERIES.
Dry typ No splashing resulting in
spoiled tethes and machinery, also longer
bettery life. $9.84. Bradshaw & Com-
pany. 12.6.51—2n,

—————
WIRING DEVICES. A large shipment
of these enables us to undertake the
anstallation and ir of all classes of
Eiectric Wiring. Dial 3878. DaCOSTA &

Cy., Ltd. Electrical Dept.
§.6.51—6n



en

ZOFLORA—A powerful germicide frag-
rant. with strong antiseptic floral oils
containing a small proportion of D.D.T.
Invaluable for spraying in the sick room,
in the Home, Pu Rooms ete. On sale
at all Drug Stores. ~ 7,.6.51—e.0.4

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

VACANT POST OF INSPECTOR
OF SCHOOLS, GRENADA

Applications are invited for
the post of Inspector of Schools,



Envelopes | Grenada.

The duties of the post are the
following:—

(a) To ensure that the law
relating to. education as
laid down in the Code of
Regulations is observed;
To. perform, administra-
tive duties .of a routine
mature and such other
duties as may be requirec
by the ad of the
Education Department;
(c) To be responsible for in-

(b)

~eSpection and examina~
_ge® tions arranged by the
"Department;

(d) To give gvidance as di-
rected by the Head of
the Department to subor-
dinate officers engaged
in educational work.

The salary of the post is in the
scale $2,160—$96—$2,640 per an-
num with a Cost of Living Allow-
ance at approved rates. :

Travelling allowance is paid at

a flat rate of $46 per month on
the understanding that the officer
maintains a motor car in the per-
formance of his duties,

_ Appligations, 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.

|





BLADON

F.V.A.



SALES



Pine | Treasurer of the Paris
Rush | willbe received by th

Painted | Applications
Rebuilt | Baptismal
And yumerous | m.

13.6.51—3n | qu

.00, clearing St





/
the above Plantation am about to obtain |
a loan of £2000 under the provisions |
of the above Act against the said Planta-
tion, in respect of the Agricultural year
1951 to 1952

No moné€y has been borrowed under
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, in res-
pect of such year

Dated this iltn dag of June, 1951

A. A. GILL,
(Owner).
10.6.51—3n

|



NOTICE
Applications for the office of Parochial
h of Saint George
e uncersigned not
later than the [4th day of July 1951

must be accompanied a
and Medical Certificates, and
arked in the envelope “Application for
Office of Parochial Treasurer.”
The successful applicant will be re-
tired to assume his duties “as from
September Ist. next. Full particulars of
the emolum€nts and duties of the office |
may be obtained by applying to the |
Parochial Treasurer on Mondays ang
Fridays between the hours of 8 a.m. and]

11 a.m.
Fr. M. DOWLEN,
Chairman of the Vestry.
12.6.51—3n.



NOTICE
Applications for one or more yacant
Michael’s Vestry Exhibitions at
Queen's College will be received by the
Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 noon on
Tuesday 19th June’ 1951.

Candidates must be the Daughters of
parishioners in straitened circumstances
and must not be less than (9) nine nor
more than (13) thirteen years of age on
the 30th. June, 1951 to be proved by a
Baptismal Certificate which must accom-
peny the application.

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

By Ord@r,

E. C. REDMAN,
Clerk, St. Michael’s Vestry.
10.6.51—6€n.





NOTICE

Applications for one or more vacant
St Michael’s Vestry Exhibitions at Har-
rison College will be received by The
Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 noon on
Tuesday the 12th day of June 1951.

Candidates must be the sons of par-;
ishioners in straitened circumstances and
must be born between the 30th Septern-
ber 1936 and the 30th March 1943 to be
Proved by a Baptismal Certificate which



must a ¥ the Application. sale by public competition, in separate} Examination dates are as follows:
Forms of Application can be obtained | lots, at our Office, James Street, Bridge- Candidates of 10 years and over on
from the Vestry Cigk's Office, town, on Friday 22nd June instant, at} July 6th at 9.20 a.m. Candidates under

By ‘der, 2 m. 10 years on July 7th att 9.30 a.m.

E. C. REDMAN, YBARWOOD & BOYCB, G. 8. CORBIN,

Clerk, St. Michael’s Vestry. Solicitors. Clerk of the Vestry, St, Peter,
1.6,.51—6n 12.6. 51—10n 12.6.51—4n
. * * am ft :



BRITISH
GROUP’S

* dressing room), pantry buttery, kitchen



INSULATED CALLENDER’S CAB

10.6.5.—3n. | under and by virtue of the laws of the
State of New York, United States of
America, Manufacturers, whose trade or
cusiness address is 155, East 44th. Street,
New York City, United States of America,
has applied for the registration of a
trade mark in Part “A" of Register in
respect of—condensed milk and evapor~
a milk, and will he entitled to
ré r the same after one month from
—’ the 13th day of June 1951, unless some



PUBLIC: SALES



REAL ESTATE

At Blackmans H ‘ , | Person ll in the meantime give noticu
Mahogany ne also Wiitewond pout in duplicate to me at e of
for Boat building and Piles in the sea.| PPosition of such registration. The

Tenders are invited and will be received | 'rade ak can be seen on application
for same by Mrs. Lee, Inspection any da: | @t_my office.
to end of month, when Sale is closed, Dated this 3lst day of May, 1951
the highest fender may not necessarily be 4. WILLIAMS,





accepted 12.6.51—6n Registrar of Trade Marks
— 12.6.51—3n

BULD Sires” —“Rockiley, Goilt-
course oad and Enterprise Ch. ch., rey

also Bungalow, 3 bedrooms at Howells
Cross Road, attractive in price and ap-

TAKE NOTICE



pearance. A. A. Guiler 2938.
13.6.51—2n. CAFIASPIRINA
One Newhy built Bungalow, situated

That STERLING PRODUCTS INTER-
NATIONAL, INCORPORATED, a cor-
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 Jorsey,
United States of America, has applied
for the registration of a trade mark in
Part “A" of Register in respect of
antirheumati¢, 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 1953, unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office af opposition of sich
registration. The trade mark can be seen
on_application at my office

Dated this 3st day e% May, 1951.

Hh, ILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks

at Worthing, Ch. Ch. containing dining,
drawing, tWo bedrooms, tailet and bath
tiled kitchenette, garage, servant's room
with bath and toilet, for further .partic-
ulars, dial 4523, 14.6.51—2

—_——

WOODEN BUILDING 36 x 20 ft. almost
new to be removed by purchaser. Bulit
sectionally for easy removal. Gable root
with shingles, wood floor, 14 shutter
windows. Suitable for Club house, small
Church or residence. Further particulars
Dial 9174 12.6. 51—6n

pectic

SEASIDE HOUSES at foot of Cleaver's
Hull, Bathsheba, St. Joseph, over-looking
popular bathing beach at “High Rock’.

1. CULPEPPERS 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, pantny, buttery and usual con-
veniences. Electricity and Government
Water installed. Servants rooms and
Garage in yard.

2. DENIS MONIE, standing on 1 rood
27 perches of land and erécted on high
ground with view of sea ard part’ of
coastline.

The house contains open verandah, sit-
ting room, three bedrooms (one with



12.6.51—3n

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. PETER

Applications for one or more Vacant
Vestry Exhibitions at the Alexandra
Sehool will be received by the under-
sane up to 12 noon on June 30to

Candidates must be the daughters of
Parishioners in straitened circumstances
and must be between the ages of 7 and
12 years. Application forms x be ob-
tained at the Parochial Office and Baptis-
mal certificates must be’ forwarded with
the applications, :

and usual conveniences. Blectricity and
Government water installed.
Inspection on application to the respec-
tive tenants, 4
The above properties will be set up for

LES
WIDE SPHERE OF ACTIVITIES

Direct Exports Exceed £18,000,000
SIR ALEXANDER ROGER ON THE OUTLOOK

THE SIXTH Annual General Meetin

sulated Callender’s Cables L
Adeiphi Hotel, Liverpool.
The following is an extract from
the statement by the Chgirman
Str ALEXANDER Roger, .C.LE.
which has been circulated with the
report and accounts for the year
ended 31st. December, 1950: 1950
was a year of great contrast. Last
June the immediate outlook was
not so assured as it had been a
year previously, mainly due to the
cuts imposed by our Government
on the capital expenditure of our
principal customer groups in this
country, and to the increasing,
and in some cases fierce, interna-
tional competition being experi-
enced in certain overseas territo-
ries. These factors seriously affec-
ted certain of our activities during
the first half of the year, but for
the remainder of 1950 our produc-
tion facilities in practically all Di-
visions were stretched almost to
the limit. The net result is that
Profit on Trading fell by £255,250
although it still reached the satis- |
factory #gure of £3,233,039. |
Depreciation on Fixed Assets)
shows little change. The rates)
being applied are adequate to|
write off existing fixed assets by
the end of their anticipated useful
life, but I must again emphasise}
strongly that the amount set aside |
is inadequate to provide for the)
replacement of our fixed assets at

depreciation provisions of £781,899, |
leaving the Balance Sheet figure |
of fixed

of British In- | again to be highly selective in the
will be held to-day at the | @cceptance of orders, particularly
"8

td in those of our products involving
the use of copper and other scarce
|materials, I should like to assure
our many friends throughout the
world that we are endeavouring to
| be serupulously fair in our alloca-
tions, and we shall do our utmdst
to meet their requirements as
quickly as possible.

I have previously told Stock-
| holders of the steps we were taking
| to extend our local manufacturing
|interests overseas, and the stren-

uous and continuous steps we take
«to examine and develop our mar-
kets. Further progress was made
junder both these heads during
1950, and they remain fundamen-
tal points of our policy. I person-
jally, your Chief Executive, other
e | Directors and many Senior Staff
Home And Export Business|have between us again visited,

Having regard to the wide range | during 1950, nearly every country
and different nature of our prod- of present or potential interest,
ucts, it is impossible to give any| These visits are valuable in the
worthwhile overall figure for the| highest degree, as through meeting
volume of our output measured in| and talking to men of all classes
weights or lengths. With the pres-| we come to understand their
ent high prices for meals, etc.,| problems, and in turn to be our-
any figure of value must aiso be| selves understood. To see the
accepted with some reserve, but|rapid growth of some of these
it will, I am sure, interest Stock- | countries and to witness their bold
holders to know that the turnover | and realistic approach to problems
of the BICC Group for 1950 was is am education,
higher than in the previous year. | Further satisfactory’ progress

Turning ndéw to the Export | was achieyed by our Construction
Market, whiist our volume ot sales| Company which is responsible for

The Group Balance Sheet shows
we have expended during the year
£909,036 on new plant and machin-
ery and other fixed assets, which
has been largely set off by the

assets relatively little
changed.

For the same reasons as in the
case of the Parent Company the
working capital of the Group,
represented by stocks and debtors
in particular, shows a substantial
increase with a consequent dete-
rioration in the cash position. The
net assets of the Group even on|
their Balance Sheet values now
amount to over £26,000,000.



anything approaching present|
prices. The problem up to the!
time of the amalgamation is ade-
quately cover@i by our Capital
Reserves, but the deficiency since
is substantial and a further justifi-|
cation, if any were necessary, for
the continued building up of our
Revenue Reserves and the reten-
tion in the business of as much of
our net earnings as possible.

The experience of several of the
Units has been similar to that of
the Parent Company, but in others
who are operating in different
fields a consistently high level of
activity was maintained through-
out the year and a further im-
provement was shown on the
1949 results. In several cases the
development work undertaken in
recent is now producing
most encouraging results, one par-
ticularly interesting feature under
this head being the arrangement
made by one of our Subsidiaries
during 1950 to supply manufac-
turing technique to a very large
American Company. Britain does
eontinue to lead in many fields—
a fact sometimes forgotten.

_In total, however, Group Profit
on Trading thas fallen by £607,622
to £6,130,642. In spite of this, due
to higher rates, Taxation absorbs
the wholly disproportionate and
crippling figure of £2,945,201.

Since the amalgamation we, in
he Parent Company, have had to
pay or reserve out of profits no
‘less than £9,000,000 for Taxation.



vee
-

+t
t

measured by weight or length! all erection and installation work.
shows some contraction from the Special efforts are being made,
records achieved in 1949, the high- with considerable success, to ex-
er prices for metals and the like pand these activities abroad, thus
have increased the monetary value, | increasing our capacity for install-
and the direct exports of the BICC | ing our own products and setting
Group for 1950 amounted to over| them to work, and Opening up
£18,000,000. I only wish I could new markets where this compre-
give the value of indirect exports | hensive service is specially in
covering those of our products! demand, and which otherwise we
incorporated in complete equip- } could not reach.
ment exported by our Plant Manu-
facturing friends from this coun- | The Outlook
try. Any accurate computation is |
difficult, but the figure would be| sales for the early part of 1951
considerable, and it is clear that|reached an exceptionally high
our Group’s contribution to the| level, but this involved drawing
essential export business has again|0n the stocks of copper and cer-
been a substantial one. tain other raw materials jin our
‘ pipe-lines to execute orders accep-
Raw Materials ted prior to any rationing. Subse-
I must here sound a serious|quently, the full effect of the
rationing of copper and the short-

warning note about 1951. With
age of other materials has been

the present acute shortages of|¢
metals and the over-riding priority | increasingly felt, and our sales
| now, and as far ag can at present

which must be given to the De-| ,
fence requirements, it is clearly'be seen ahead, must of necessity
going to be more and more diffi-| be geared to the materials made

cult to maintain our export|available to us for production
achievements of recent years.| purposes,

We in BICC place a high| We do not believe, however,
value on our export business and|in accepting orders which we

on the mutual trust we have! cannot fulfil, and we are endeav-
built up over so many years with ouring to be scrupulously fair to
our many friends abroad, and 1|all our customers in the alloca-
that

j kuow they will not mis-! tion of raw materials made avail-
; understand the difficulties. which | able to us,
may arise in regard to prompt Any further deterioration in

deliveries,

The imposition of copper restric-
| tions by the Ministry of Supply
‘last December has forced ug once

supplies will bring about a serious
| position, Any improvement would
ensure us of a steady load factor
for some time ahead.









PAGE SEVEN



a
‘a

; es hes ets a

sceercnsnccmienitpersememasead?






SOLE MAKERS: HASKINS LTD., WALTHAMSTOW, LONDO

Sole Agents for Barbados: THE DOWDING ESTATES & TRADIAG ~~

GO. UID,, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS. B.W.!, Telephone: 3372



wastes)

Minimum charge week

GOVERNMENT N

OTICE

72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 2%
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word on Sundays.

ID: Experienced Nursemaid

N
Must have beferences, Apply: Mrs Gregg,
Wpneorees bbeville Gardens. Telephone
4



Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent
and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1951, No. 10 which will be
published in the Official Gazette of Thursday 14th June, 1951.

2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of
“McCleans Stomach Powder”, “Sloan’s Liniment’ and “Hydrogen
Pevoxide (McCleans)” are as follows





































14.6. 514» Bs Te = ix A | ota
General Servant, apply after 2.00 pm MAXIMUM
Mrs. Lacy Hutson, “Pirst Attempt’ ITEM. UNIT OF SALE. RETAIL PRICE.
Brittons Hill. 14.6,.51—In
McClean’s Stomach
MISCELLANEOUS Powder ‘ ..] Small bottle .39¢,
“One i) CHILDS BICYCLE for o27 | MeClean’s Stomach
4 o ’ rde Aaj si70
year old. Apply: Bornn Bay Rum Co,, Powder ++ | Medium sized bottle 65.
2938. 13.6.51—2n | McClean’s Stomach
“MEDICINE BOTTLES, 6 br wiih Mark Powder Family Sized bottle $1.56
MED: B , 8 oz. with Ma an’s i s ,
and 8 02. Plain. Knights Ltd Phoents Sloan's Tiniment Bottle 48¢.
Pharmacy. 12.6.51—3n | Hydrogen Peroxide
eseeenctastimaimapetisciitislinthaslmmennnmeme (McCleans) 4 oz. bottle 28c.
Hydrogen Peroxide (
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE (McCleans) 8 ox. bottle 46c.:
The application of Bindley McCollin, . 14.6.5l-2n.

holder of Liquor License No. 674 of 1981
granted to Harold Proverbs & Co., Lid
in respect of a shop at “Datiesbury” Black
Rock, St. Michael for permission to lise
sald Liquor License at a board and shin-
gle shop with shedroof at “Danesbu

OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS



ry” IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY
Black Rock, St. Michael ! IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, [ do hereby give notice to ali
Dated this 12th day of June 1991 persons having or claiming any estate, right or interest of any lien or Inoum-
To: BE. A. McLBOD, Esq. brance in or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property Of the
Police Magistrate, defendant) to bring before me an aceount of their claims with their witnesses,
Disrict “A”, ' 06 unants and vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or teteietiy between
BINDLEY McCOLLIN, the hours of 12 noon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office,
- Seba. Public Buildings, Bridgetown before the 15th day of August, 1951 in order that
N.B.—This application will be consid- ““¢! Claims may oe reported on and ranked according YW the nature and ity.
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at ‘ereof respectively, otherwise such persons will be precluded from the its

of any deeree and deprived of all claims on
PLAINTIFE ;

; DEPENDANT :

. PROPERTY. ALL THAT certain p

Police Court Dist. “A” on Friday the
22nd day of June 1951 at 11 o'clock, a.m. |
B A. McLE£op,

or against the said property.
JACK BOYCE GILL
OSWALD GRAHAM DEANE





hii lece or parcel of land situate tu the ‘ish of
14.6.61—1n Police Magistrate, Dist A Saffit Luéy in this Island containing by admeasurement one ard two
roods twenty seven perches or thereabouts. Abutting and bown on
two sides on other lands of the defendant on lands of
Plantation and on the public read ér however else the sarie- y
abut and band Towether with the messuage or dwelling h page
TAKE NOTICE Deane Hollow and all and sineular other the buildings on said
! parcel of land erected and built AND SECONDLY ALL THAT other
DUCO piece or pareel of land situate in the said parish of Saint Lucy and Island afore-
said containing by admeasurement three acres three roods thirty and hs
That E. I. DU PONT DE NEMOURS Perches or thereabouts abutting and bounding on other lands of the de =

being the parcel of land

AND COMPANY, a4 corporation organized lands of Checker Mal! Pi

frst herein described on lands of Colleton “ia on
and existing under the laws of the State lantation on lands of Checker Hall gold in lots lands

of Delaware, United States of America, "UW oF ae % the estate oF ©. W. Deane deceased and on the public road or
Manufacturers, whose trade or business however else the same may abut and bound

address is 1007 Market Street, Wilming-4 Bil! “led 25th May, 1961 H. WILLIAMS, ~

ton, Delaware, United States of America,| Detet 1th June, 1991 Registrar-in-Chan .
has applied for the registration of a 14.651.—4n

trade mark in Part "A" of Register tn {
respect of lacquers, paints, varnishes
and enamels, thinners, reducers, retard-
ers, rubbing and polishing compounds
primers, surfacers, primer-surfacers, un-
dercoats, putties, fillers, lacquer removing

SHIPPING
























solvents, waxes, stains, stain solvents, re eerinseneeeeeeeteeensintirsnstnstanesisnstenenmie

wood fillers, finishes for leather, leather : , Y

fillers, plasticizers, pyroxylin cement« MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW

and adhesives, polishes, cleaners and ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED

removers of tar, ete., automobile top (M.A.N.Z. LINE) The M.V. CARIBBRE will accept
dressings, dressings for tires, automobile | gg ARABIA is seheduled to sail Cargo and Passengers for Dame
cooling system cleansers, automobile | py oiy Hobart, 12th May, Adelaide 26th inica, Antigua Montserrat, Nevis
cooling system sealers, automobile cooling May, Melbourne 6th June, Brisbane 16th and St, Kitts, Sailing Friday 15th
system acid and rust inhibitors, and) June, Sydney wird June, arriving at Trin. instant

chemical compotinds used to repair leaks | idad during the latter half of July, and The M.V. DEARWOOD — will
in blocks of automobiles and similar | proceeding thereafter to Barbados’ and accept Cargo aid Passengers for
engines, and will be entitled to register Liverpool. St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba,
the same after one month from the 12th} In addition to general cargo thie vessel Passengers only for St. Vineent.
day of June 1951, unless some person, has ample space for chilled and hard Sailing Wednesday 20th instant,

rozen cargo
Cargo accepted on through Bills of Lad-

shall in the meantime give notice in

The M.V. MO
duplicate to me at my office of opposition

EKA will accept
Cargo and Passengers for Domine








of such registration. The trade mark | in for transhipment at Trinidad to Brit- fea, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis
ean be seen on application at my office sh Saneria, Leeward and Windward St. Kitts. Sailing Friday 2an
' ay 9 lands
Dated this sist ey oh ate | Yor further particulars apply — tistant.
Registrar of Trade Marks. |*YRNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD, B.W.I, SCHOONER OWNERS
12.6.51—3n | co” : ASSOCIATION (Inc.
and Consignee. Tele. No. 4047.
DA ee & CO., LTD.,
ridgetown,
TAKE NOTICE | : B.W.L
That EK. I. DU PONT DE NEMOUR |

AND COMPANY, @ corporation organized |
aud existing under the laws of the;
State of Delaware, United States of |
America, Manufacturers, whose trade or
business address is 1007 Market Street,
Wilmington, Delaware, United States of
America, has applied for the registration
ot a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
im respect of enamels, paints, varnisnes

en ALcoa Steamahip Co.
iL.
NEW YORK SERVICE

8.8. “TINDRA” Sails 18th May Arrives Barbados 40th May,
A STEAMER Sails 8th June Arrives Barbados 19th June, 1951

1961,







and japans, varnish type vehicles for

aluminum, primers, «irfacers, primer- ene anne enna = 5 sone < is
surfacers, wunderdoats, putti¢s, filers. | NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

gg yey 5 whens” inte tain | 8.8. “ALCOA ROAMER” Sails 16th May Arrives Barbados Ist June, 1901,
oils, » 72 , ata : E 4 lay i.
sclvents, and Wood filler$, and will be | 8.8. "ALCOA PATRIOT” Sails 20th May Arrives Barbados Mth June, 195

$.8. “ALCOA POLARIS"
ne ne

entitled to register the sdme after one| Sails 13th June — Arrives Barbados 20th June, 1951.

month from the 12th day of June 1951, |

unless some person shall in the meantime {

give notice in er Ce da A es

office of opposition of «1 registration. |.

The uade yet can be seen on applica. | SOUTHBOUND

tion at my office. Name of Ship
Dated this 3ist day of May,





CANADIAN SERVICE

Sails Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives B’dos.

1951



















oF E TTE May 3 June 19th
HH. WILLIAMS, SS. “FOLKE BERNADOTTE May 30th
e ks 8 “ALCOA PLANTER” June ith June 2ist
12.6,51--3n Waaietsss of Pente ps 8.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS” June 22nd June 2th July Sth
ee ee Ve aa IT
a ¥ i aera N IND
| eR COR PENNANT" due June 25th sails for St. Lawrence River Porte:
TAKE NOTICE ne 2 one in eee ee
7 | These vessels have limited passenger accammodation

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

LEE ALTE

PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominic

PURINA

That RALSTON PURINA COMPANY
a corporation organized and existin
under the lawé of the State of Missour:
United States of America, whose trace



>,



a, for

Perma: Hf Ste of St Lente gailing to Europe fortnightly. The usual ports of calk aré
Saweae sea piping op the peginteiine Dublin, London, or Rotterdam. Single fare £70;

}

NEW RELIEF FOR
ARTHRITIC PAINS

But new treatment does more than
ease these terrible agonies.

of a trade k in Part “A” of Registe reduction for children.
in respect of ‘food products for human | § :
end animal use, and insecticides, din-| %





infectarita and yvermifuges, and will o«
entitled to register the same after on
month from the 12th day of June 1961
unless home person shall in the meantin«
give notice in duplicate to me at im
office of opposition of such registration
The trade mark can be seen on cpplica-
Mespten lice age day f May, 1951

3 , @ ay.

H. WILLIAMS,

Registrar of Trade Marks

17.6.51—3n



t, DOLCIN, has been created which not only gives
prompt Pelief from the pains due to the symptoms of arthritis and
rheumatism, but also affects the metabolic processes which constitute
a very important part of the rheumatic state’s background.

DOLC has nm thoroughly tested in medical lations
DOLCIN is being used now with unprecedented success. DOLE
is being cedecribed by doctors now. And many sufferers have already
resumed normal ying as a result of taking DOLCIN.

A new prod

St. Simons, St, Andrew
Pentecostal Mission

Evangelist E. Gilkes desires
through this medium to thank alf
those who contributed to the suc-
cess of our 20th Anniversary
which took place on Whit-Monday

i fi y-vieti f these
Profit.by the experience of fellow-victims of
Last Sunday through liberal Don’t delay. Pro 5 D i te
offerings we were privileged to pains. Get DOLCIN today. A bottle of 100 precious tablets costs
give gifts to the children. Please onl
accept our thanks { $ BY:

14.6. 51—1n

BOOKER’S (Barbados) DRUG STORES LTD.





PAGE FIGHT

RURAL



Friendly Football
Association
1951 Season Ended

Football played in the above
Association Competition ended on
Saturday last, when Rangers
emerged 1951 winners by de-
feating Maple three goals to love
This is their second consecutive
win and the fifth occasion they
have won this trophy. Due to
the late commencement of the
season, there was no competition
for the Knock-out Cup presented
by the manufacturers of Jeffrey's
Beer and Stout, but six teams
competed for the Challenge cup



Following are the positions oi
teams*at the end of the season.
Teams PL WDL FA Pt
Rangers 1 8 1 12 «#8 (17
Harkiiffe 10 8 0 2 18 9 16
Westerners “A” 10 4 2 4 14 13 10
Westerners “B" 9 4 2 3 13 14 10
Penrode 10 2 1 6 10 20 5
Maple 900989 8 2 6

U.S. Golf Contest
Starts Today

NEW YORK June 13

The United States open golf
championship starting tomorrow,
has two very strong toreign chal-
letigers. They are Argentine
Champion Roberto de Vicenzo and
Bobby Locke, South Africa's
champion and winner for the past
two years of the British open title.
It is 31 years since the late Ted
Ray (Britain), last took the title
overseas. te

The way in which De Vicenzo
won the Round Robin Tournament
last week from a field of 16 spec-
jally invited players, stamps him
as « réal danger.

Locke too, is known to be very
keen to add America’s title to the
many honours he has won in the
game,

There will be nearly 160 players
They represent nearly all Ameri-
ca’s best players who were ex-
empt from qualifying, and about
140 survivors of an original entry
of well over a thousand who
were reduced by stern qualifying

tests. 4
The championship. is being
played over the Oakland Hills

course at Birmingham, Michigan
and players will go out in three-
somes,

After one round on each of the
first’ two days the leading 50
players complete the 73 holes of
the championship on Saturday.
Ten past champions are takir.g
part —-Reuter.

Louis Fights

Savold Tonight
NEW YORK, June 13.
Wednesday night's 15-round

fight between Joe Louis and Lee
Savold was postponed for twenty

four hours because of rain and
threatening weather. «
Weather permitting, the pair

will meet to-morrow night at the
polo grounds, j

Colonel Eddie Eagen, Chair-
man of the New York Athletic
Commission said that if the bout
was held then a second weigh in
would now be necessary.

It began raining in New York
shortly after noon to-day with
showers forecast for this evening
and to-night. —Keuter,

Traffie Do's
No. 25

SEE THAT CHILDREN
UNDER SEVEN YEARS
OLD ARE ACCOM-
PANIED BY AN OLDER
PERSON WHEN USING
BUSY ROADS
Space made available by
CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.

















They'll Do it Every

Year yo NY



Mes. ROSIOLA HAD
TWO DAUGHTERS =:
OPHELIA AND CAMELIA.
OPHELIA LOVED DOING
HOUSEWORK, WHILE
CAMELIA LOATHED
; WORK IN ANY

FORM»

¢ \\

[Bur GET THIS» =

OPHELIA MARRIED
A BIG TYCOON Weic
WOULON'T LET HER
LIFT A FINGER

| AROUND THE MANSE-

\






















ENTERTAINMENT

THE VILLAGERS pack Lancaster Playing Field to hear a Police
Band Concert and see a marching display there yesterday afternoon.

Police Band Play
At Laneaster Field

LANCASTER PLAYING FIELD, St. James, probably one
of the few places in Barbados that could be compared with
a Village Green, in the English conception of the word, was
yesterday transformed into a riot of colour, music, dancing

feet and swaying bodies.
Goldfish —
Swamp
Convent
At Water Polo

Goldfish playing their _ first
match for tne season completely
swamped the Ursuline Convent
fifteen goals to love in the water
polo match at the Aquatic Club
yesterday afternoon. For Gold-
lish, their captain Peggy Pitcher
end right winger Marion Taylor
scored six goals each and Marie-

‘Therese Lopez on the left wing
scored the other three. This was
erhaps the most goals ever
sored in a water polo match in
arbados,
Ursuline Convent after their

promising debut to the game last
week against Mermaids, put up a
rather disappointing performance
against their goal-capped oppo-
nents yesterday,

Ursuline Convent won the toss
and' began by defending the shore
goal. Huge swells once again
swept down the field at intervals
and towards the end of play they

broke away one of the goal
anchors.

Goldfish were at once on the
offensive as referee Patterson

whistled the two teams into action
shortly after five o'clock, In less
than thirty seconds they were one
goal up, Peggy Pitcher opening
the score with a shot from close
range. Goldfish met with ‘Tittle
opposition and in quick succession
Marion Taylor and Peggy Pitcher,
shooting with faultless accuracy
jumped the score to eight love by
half time. At the interval, they
had scored four goals each,

'wo Mistakes

The Ursuline Convent defence
made two mistakes. They did
not mark the nimble Goldfish

forwards close enough and when
their goal-keeper gathered the
ball the defence did not swim
away from their opponents so
that she could pass one of them
the ball to clear to the forwards,
Consequently the Convent for-
wards never really got going.

In the second half, Convent
made one or two attempts to get
through but each thane the Gold-
fish defence proved impregnable.
Down swept the Goldfish for-
wards in repeated swim-throughs
and although the Convent's goal-
keeper and defender, Tonie
Nieves and Joan Lashley stopped
several certainties, the final whis-
tle found Goldfish with seven
more goals to tehir credit. Peggy
Pitcher and Marion Taylor scoring
two éach and Marie-Therse Lopez
three.

The referee was Mr. ‘Boo’
Patterson. Linesmen were
Messrs. K. Taylor and H. Rogers.

The teams were: —

Ursuline Convent:
(Capt.), Biddy
Netto, Shirley
Lashley. Edwina
Claire Milne.

Goldfish: Peggy Pitcher,
(Capt.), Marion Taylor, Phylliss
Fitzpatrick, Barbara Hunte, Diana

Tonie Nieves
Henzell, Lyn
Walton, Joan
Parsons and





Johnson, Marie-Therese Lopez
and Brenda Roett.

This afternoon’s games are
Swordfish vs. Flying Fish and
Barracudas vs. Police. Referee:
Mr; J. Knight.
mre eee ep er te.
Time ms



GOING TO HELP
YOUR SISTER WITH
ry THE DISHES &

SHE MARRIED A

sweltering Bridgetown.

i




AND How AgouT CAMELIAZ

the Police
into the

Captain Raison and
Band took their music
ccuntry They gave a concert
and a marching display that
began at 4.30 p.m. and ended at
6.30 p.m.

Sir Edward Cunard, Bart
party, Mrs J. H. Wilkinson, Mrs.
Ben Moore, Mrs. C. E. Raison,

Mr. and Mrs. O. O. Walcott and
Mr. S. A. Walcott mingled with
the hundreds of villagers who

turned out to take advantage of
this free musical open air treat.

Contrast

itself was a
heat of a

It has an
old world settiug. On one side
breadfruit trees, laden with ripe
fruit keep solemn sentinel from a
considerable elevation above the
field. On the other side undulat-
ing hillocks covered with green-
ish-golden sour grass form a
natural barrier while on the other
two sides green fields of young
first crop canes complete the
framework. A disused windmill,
in bold relief kept silent witness
to the claim for an old world
look, P

It was here that Captain Raison
and his men played “pieces that
ranged from. musical comedy to
Brahms Hungarian Dances, then
back to the popular calypso and
the “jump up.”

The playing field
cool contrast to the

There was appreciation for
every number rendered by the
Band and there was a spontaneity
and happiness when the band
played several well known school
songs Which the young people
‘joined in singing.

But from the opening bars of
the first calypso there was a
gentle murmur that grew in
intensity and then old bodies,
young bodies, middle aged bodies
and almost infantine bodies began
to sway to the beat of the
calypso and then the more un-
restrained began to jump up.

Solo

One little girl of about nine or
ten years old obliged with a solo
dance in the centre of the square
on the platform vacated by
Captain Raison,

The beating of the _ retreat
brought a more sober note. One
old lady who seemed to have
outdistanced the three score and
ten span, remarked that it was
the first time she had ever seen
the Police “drill so pretty.”

The Band ted the hymn “The
Day Thou Gavest Lord Is Ended’
after the sounding of the retreat
and when the National Anthem
sounded the end of the concert,
the sun had already sunk behind
the hills and as if a curfew had
sounded the villagers departed
quietly home into the night and to

stheir evening meal.

Bailey And Winit
Win 100, 440 Yds

LONDON, June 13.

Emanuel McDonald Bailey,
Trinidad and British — sprint
champion wound up a_ lightning

tour which has taken thim to five
meetings in six days when he
won the 100 yards handicap in 9.4
seconds at Walton, Surrey tonight.
Arthur Wint, Jamaican Olym-
pic 400 metres champion won thr
440 yards event at White City,
London in 49.8 seconds,
—Reuter.





Jimmy Harlo”



By



7 SHE LIKES To CD ‘EM
SO MUCH, LET HER









Guy WHO'S



andshimmering sun. As



Objection
Upheid

Ascot Meet Opens

ASCOT. Berkshire. June 12.
A successful objection in the
nig race—the £3,000 Ascot
jtakes—marked the opening of

he four-day Royal meeting whic!
gan in all its traditional pré
var splendour here today.



The race went to Guerrier, a 20

to one chance and stable com>
anion of the Derby winner
Arctic Prince after he had finish-
ed second to the 100 to seven sho
Royaliste in this two and a half
mile race, 4

Royaliste had passed the post
first a length ahead after a grand
race, but the rider of the second,
Guerrier laid an objection for
crossing which the Stewards
upheld, This was the first suc-
cessful objection at the Royal
ineeting since Buchan was dis-
qualified in the Gold Cup in,1920:



Guerrier, a six-year-old son of
War Lord gave jockey Tommy
Mahon his first ever win at Ascot
and trainer Willie Stephenson, his
first Ascot Stakes victory.

The King was
present owing to
but the Queen and _ Princess
Nlizabeth and other members of
the Royal Family drove down the
brilliantly green course through
the golden gates from their house
party in nearby Windsor Castle.

Everything was spick and span
for this festival meeting. Never
have the world farned course and
stands looked lovelier. It was a
perfect picture of colour in the
dawn broke
torrential rain accompanied by
thunder and lightning fell over
the course but when the race-
crowds began to arrive the sun
was out flaming on the latest
creations of the beautiful women
and the grey toppers of the well-
dressed men, They formed the
smartest Ascot crowd since before
the war,

unable to be
his indisposition

Reuter

Trainers Prepare

For T.T.C. Meet

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 11.
With the Summer meeting of
the Turf Club just three weeks
away, trainers are busy getting
their charges ready for the races.
The topic of mostly every
Turfite in Trinidad today, is the

recent move of the Stewards
of the Trinidad Turf Club.
debarring Jamaican bred creoles

from racing in their classic events
Breeders, Derby and Trial Stakes.
Many agree with the Stewards,
while others consider it un-
warranted, because the Jamaicans
have failed to prove _ their
superiority the main reason why
breeders in the South Caribbean
objected,

A large number of the animals
are already in the Paddock in-
cluding Mr, M. E. R. Bourne’s
quartet, Rebate, Nan Tudor,
Usher and Arunda which have
arrived from Barbados,

The Hon Baadase Saggan
Maraj, joined the list of owners
with a pair of greys which show
an abundance of early pace.
They are Red Cloud a roan by
Magic Red out of Stormy Sunset
and Distinct a grey by Destinge
out of Flying Pairy.

County Cricket

LONDON, June 12

are the County cricket results

At Kidderminster, Worces-
tershire beat Kent’ by eight wickets
Iient 209; Phebey not out 89, Howorth
four for 30 and secondly 129; Perks four
for 36

Worcestershire 218; Cooper 94, secondly
124 for two wickets, Outschoorn not out
75

At Oxford, Leicestershire beat Oxford
University by an inuings and 57 runs
Leicestershire 338; Lester 76, Smith 63
Oxford University 139; Jackson six for 44
and secondly 142, Campbell not out 60,
Lester six for 69

At Liverpool, the Lancashire
match was abandoned a
rain Somerset 265;
Wharton four for 49
for seven declared;

Following
for to-day





-Somerset

a draw after
Lawrence 68
and secondly 169
Lancashire 151 Law
rence five for 69 and secondly 95 for two
Wharton 50

At Birmingham, Warwickshire beat
Nottinghamshire by 83 runs: Warwick
shire 290; Spooner 76 and secondly 186
for six declared, Harvey four for 47
Nottinghamshire 234; Stocks 86; Hollie
five for 69 and secondly, 159; Poole 69
Hollies five for 60

At Leeds, the Yorkshire—Surrey mateh
was drawn: Surrey 285; Whittaker 82
Laker 66, Appleyard five for 81 and
secondly 208 for nine, Appleyard five fo
93 Yorkshire 323 for nine
Keighley 110, Lock five for 61

At Lords, Middlesex beat Gloucester
hire by 144 runs: Middlesex 4, sec
ondly 254 for six declared. Gloucester-
shire 249, and secondly 95.
_At Bournemouth, the Hampshire +
Glamorgan match drawn: Hampshire
272 for six declared

Glamorgan 143, Carty four for 43, Knott
four for 41 and secondly 234 for eight
Clift 51, Parkhouse 51.

At Cambridge, the Cambridge
ity-Free Foresters match drawn: Fre:
Foresters 249, G. Allen 103, Wait five fo
43, and secondly 207 for 9 declared ly
ole 72, Allen 55, Warr six for 28

Cambridge University 210 for five de
clared; Doggart four for 50 and second),
96 for seven; Kenny five for 24.—Reuter

declared





Univer







THE MEAL
IT’S ALWAYS:
IMPROVED
WITH A
FEW SLICES

WHATEVER IS









BARBADOS ADVOCATE

SILVER CUP

THIS beautiful Silver Cup has been presented by the Hospital Trust
(1940) to the St. Vincent Turf Club for competition between the Wind-
ward Islands. The exact nature of the competition has not yet been re-
vealed, according to a statement issued by Mr. Reggie Williams, Secre-

tary of the St. Vincent Turf Club.

~ WIZARD



NEEDS A ‘BREAK’

(By PETER WILSON)

FOR years I have been saying
that Ezzard Charles is the best
heavyweight in the world. z
switched my opinion last Septem-
ber before he shared the ring
with the immortal Joe Louis, but
since that date I have had no
doubt in my mind that_ the Cin-
cinnati Negro is the best profes-
sional fighting man in the world
today.

Now that he has beaten Joey
Maxim for the fourth time—and
this time so decisively that it was
more of a coroner’s verdict than
a referee’s one—perhaps you'll
believe me when I say that he is
one of the most underrated iheavy-
weights of all time.

After the Louis fight I wrote:
“But today he will beat any
heavyweight in the world—and
for many days to come.” ~

And again: “Charles is in the
curious position of being a
champion who almost has to go

out and challenge contenders,
“But that always thappens after
a great champion has been
defeated, and although the reign
of King Louis is over, Charles will



PETER WILSON declares
Ezzard Charles is the finest
professional man in the
world to-day . U.S. fans
hate him for one thing. . .
he unecrowned their greatest
idol, Joe Louis . . but his
vecord proves that he’s a
worthy champion,



have to prove to the public at
jarge—as he has already proved
to experts —that he is no ‘Young
Pretender.’ ”

in fact, King Louis has
succeeded by King Charles.

But the public still doesn’t like
the new monarch after the golden
years during which the colossus
Louis bestrode the throne.

Says Ray Arcel, who now looks
after Charles: “Charles has much
to overcome following Louis as

been

champion. He is in the same
position today as Tunney was
when he beat the great idol of

the fight public—Jack Dempsey.

“No one wanted to recognise
Tunney as champion, and the
same thing goes for Charles today.
The public actually hates the guy
for beating Louis.”

Flaming Youth

No one was ever a bigger fan
of Louis than I was. I saw him in
his flaming youth, when he was
the youngest heavyweight ever to
win the world‘s title — that
was ‘way back in 1937 when he
starched game Jim Braddock in
eight rounds,

I saw him in his unco-ordinat-
ed old (ring) age when he lost
over 15 rounds to Charles. But
Cherles fought a fine, aggressive
battle against a man who had
previously beaten so many = op-
ponents by this reputation alone.

That’s why I’m appealing for a
feir break for the Wizard of Ezz.
When Louis first retired—in June
1948—Charles was matched with
Jersey Joe Walcott. Then it went
like this: —

1949: 3eat Walcott over 15
rounds; stopped Gus Lesnevich in
seven rounds; beat Pat Valentino
in eight rounds.



1950: Beat Freddie Beshore
(14 rounds), Joe Louis (15
rounds), Nick Barrone (il

rounds).








THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1951















f
i
if THE

AMATEUR
WEIGHTLIFTING
ASSOCTATION

\

)
OF BARBADOS
Presents its First
INTER-CLUB

Original Jurisdiction —

10.00 a.m.

Meeting of the Sanitary
Commissioners of St. Mi-
chael—12,30 p.m.

Police Band — Queen’s Park
4.30 p.m,

Mobile Cinema—Belleplaine
Playing Field St. Andrew
—7.30 p.m.

A Business Meeting of the
Alliance Francaise at the

British Council—8.15 p.m.
CINEMAS :
Empire—"“Campus Honeymoon” &
“Valley of the Zombies"—4.15 &

8.30 p.m.
Roxy—‘Tiger Woman"
6.15 p.m.
Olympic — “Pirates of the High
Seas” — 4.45 & #15 p.m.
Aquatic Club—"Oh, You Beautiful
Doli" —8.0 p.m.

.
i

=

WEIGHTLIFTING

— 4.30 & — and —

RODY-BEAUTIFUL
CONTEST

at QUEEN'S PARK

Plaza (Oistin) — “Cornered” and

“Dick Tracy's Dilemma’ —5 &

WHAT’S ON TODAY
Lower Courts and Court cf



on THURSDAY NIGHT,
JUNE MTH.



Commencing at 8 p.m. sharp.

2/-

RESERVED SEATS

UNRESERVED SEATS _ 1/-

High Water: 11.38 a.m., | |{\j ee such stars as:

11.52 p.m.
YESTERDAY.
Rainfall (Codrington) nil.
Total for Month to Yester- .
day: 2.90 ins.
Temperature (Max.) 87.5 °F
Temperature (Min.) 79.0 °F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E.N.E. (3 p.m.) E.N.E.
Wind Velocity 16 miles per
hour...
Barometer (9 a.m.)

Edwin Rogers, Delbert Ban-

nister, Sam Maloney, R. Cox,

B. Grant and others.

EXTRA: Double Trapeze,

Muscle Control, Contortion-

ist, Hand-Balanring and

30.001

Adaigo Dancing.

(3 p.m. 29.941.

ao =)

POLITICAL! POLITICAL
MEETING | MEETING

under the auspices of
TO-NIGHT |;

8.30 pm, j
THE WEATHER
TO-DAY.
Sun Rises: 5.38 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.20 p.m.
Moon (Full) June 19.
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.










SSS





1951: Outpointed Walcott; out-
classed Maxim—remember him,
the man who forced our own
rough tough Freddie Mills to pack
up his ring career for good?

Eight title fights in under two
years—what more can the guy



do? Charles is the best in the
world and that’s all there is to_it.|{ BARBADOS LABOUR
Incidentally, Maxim’s loss (of PARTY

ELECTORS’ ASSOCIA- and
7 WORKERS’ UNION
— AT — ON
CHAPEL GAP CORNER, FRIDAY NIGHT
Haggatt Hall,
he has under contract—at the June 15th

in support of the candida-
ture of

VINCENT GRIFFITH

Candidate
to the House of Assembly
for the Parish of St. Michael
at Forthcoming Election.

SPEAKERS:
F. C. GODDARD

H. A, DOWDING,
L. E, R, GILL
E, D. MOTTLEY.

VINCENT
GRIFFITH.

SYDNEY
WALCOTT

giant indeor Earl's Court, where
Maxim beat Mills, on September
25 next. An alternative battle-
ground would be the White City
on another September date,

It’s not beyond the Sofomons’
capabilities to put _Cockell v.
Maxim and Randolph Turpin v.
Dave Sands, for the Empire mid-
dleweight championship, on the
same bill.—L.E.S,

Mr.

‘Silver Sands

CH. CH.

AT 8 O’CLOCK
to support the
Candidature of
MR. T. W. MILLER

Speakers :-—
Mr. G. H. ADAMS
Dr. H. G. CUMMINS



Messrs.
Dr. Euwe Closes In
On Reshevsky

NEW YORK, June 12.
Dr. Max Euwe Amsterdam wou
his seventh round game with!
Robert Byrne U.S. in the Wer-|
theim Memorial Chess tournament

here yesterday. This gave the

former ‘world champion from Miss L. REID T. O. BRYAN

the Netherlands the score of five And OTHERS, T. W. MILLER

won, two lost. as against five i and others.

won, one lost for Samuel 14,.6.51—In, {





f Soe:
(













Reshevsky, leader,
Reshevsky, who
seventh round game

rested yesterday.

Dr. Euwe, playing with white
used the Queens’ pawn opening
and met with the Dutch defence.
His opponent fared well enough
for a time but later was in
after 35

~S





played his
in advance

trouble and resigned
moves.

Carols E. Guimald Argentina
beat O’Kelly De Galway, Belgium
who resorted to the Queens’

winning the heavyweight title)
may be Don Cockell’s gain (of
the light-heavyweight champion-
ship).

Jack Solomons is now going |
all out to match the Battersea;
ex-blacksmith with Joey—whom
Indian defence and lost in :

SCISSORS

moves,
Miguel Najdorf, Argentina and
moved to third place when he

triumphed in 37 moves over Dr.
Reuben Fine, U.S.

A Horowitz and George Kra-
mer, United States adjourned,
Queen’s Mate after 50 moves
at which stage Horowitz was the
exchange ahead.

Standing of players:

Reshevsky won five—lost one.

Euwe won five, lost two.

Najdorf won four, lost two.

Evans won four, lost three.

Horowitz won three an a half,
lost one and a half.

Byrne won three and a half,
lost three and a half.

Fine won three and ag half,
lost three and a half.

O’Kelly won three, lost four.

Kramer won two, lost four.

—Reuter.

ARSENAL DEFEATED

RIO DE JANEIRO, June 18.
Arsenal football team were de-
feated here last night by threc
goals to njl in the final game. This
was the London club's fifth defeat.
Their only win was against Sao
Paulo after playing six games.
Last night’s defeat was by Vasco
da Gama Football Club.
‘ —Reuter.

SHEARS

Scissors
Pairs from 39¢
to $2.05

Ladies

Pinking Shears
$9.58

CAVE

SHEPHERD
& Co, Ltd.

10—i3 Broad Street

Pair





Tailors’ Shears
12 inch___ $5.75
10 inch___ $3.36



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anieeaimmrenentneneie



Full Text

PAGE 1

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Pa_ and NewYork The. 11 wear tin potth L Charing Cross and th* Festival floodlights. But my mllenrie add* one criticism "Holder might Jrtf*ily suwwd to ha* tarn ,„,,, Iru „ the | mt ,,, „ (hl n h^ld in Queen a Iyrk B.B.C Radio Programme TS,,..., • ha Eg I U M II I "If BaS pm &f II p m MuWr Rar.r.a BiXMh BP.I,II.. Tr..phv. IH p II. Top IT.. !" S W |. m Th. Gold Cup.. S IS p n. Seoitiih MM* 'inc. 3*3 pin fay It Wiin Huttr. <**> .1 in r-ua -m in. Cfinai JP p • %  > 7 SO p m The New-, IP I *f. M* H. SPT....H. ' p .11 •UWMI % %  •. % %  • %  i i l.i p nv Tti Ad\iUurci i( PC f IMM • OP p m IpKUl Dp>trh PIS p.m. Have %  Oo: PMpm. D %  v ". %  .-it-: i"'" i. %  T.-.. m :>• Id %  .-. InWtluckr; IP Ik p n PVo-i Ihp T>.n3 prapranuu !^.^ pm l.ifp m %  tit paooa *s*i of darcers should never eonrral f) M ,iH-.. ,,i Ri,*nJ^,." ** %  : % % %  JaSSSubJ i"' of WatcrU 1 up [In ulagc." lv..Nlh on u,i. What with the music and th. w!i? nl mak. ""uu ^S* 1 B y BAMPiiaP and sway. Beauty Talk Pr*e drink* will be dispensed Ttui programme wUl cover all r\ESPITt ihe side allraction !? Y"" 11 1 '" *• nl>'s prinshade, of mua.c.1 i.c. and w,l, Li „r a ladies wawr „olo match ""*' " %  "•: b " d m • aelude popuUxr , fc of the da, ,„ the „, "!? *er W, Tad.es ""•"'„ '*.• •& „ by local .,.. ..^ leclu „ IVC „ b y Mls> h^ , VI H CLrH tl.\EMA Members Only} "OH, YOU 1EAUTIFUL DOLL'* l'*S 'i IAMUS. IrMpng aiu II. II, -., %  rw.. • • %  •> %  IKIUtl 1Mb MAHBAMA T*NW THE tgaj %  .; , i v-..'. LADY GAMBLES I Gland Discovery Restores Youth In 24 Hours (DIAL 2310) I* I-.% Z A Ik, /OMMII. S I XV| MO M ''"i 1 THEATRE liinni.i IIIIIV IIIAV iMr GlASS MENAGERIE STEP B STEP FALLEN SPARROW ^ ..-.y.^.-.".. -. %  .'%  %  -."•: :, ~.--MAI) WKIlNKSKX* .,,.,., HvilTMpra from loi l § l.. % af .% III ,i 8104 (OIM.Hl I K TIUVI DILftMMiV iVHU a Ca.'CHHISTOPKER i. lit IV llll ...KlilN „ j Jabnny htaatt i t "V A IO Q| %  MltT %  r is. %  Bra ; %  %  %  %  ,i. tf %  ad Mil. a 4 BUaJLf Wa! 6f w^e f M NfOulft? IN V&V 15 A JOCKrV AND THl* UiM WWAU 0OIIV7 TO WIW I DON'T INMPND WiY Ht < A PAWTr-l?... For Coutin s Wedding M ISS C1CELY McDOWAIX who arrived from St. Vani-'tii on Monday by It i; An hfi(u.i.sin Gloiia CHUtat' wedding. She expecti ban f. ir two weeks. In St Vin.-tiit Cicely works with John Hii/.-l! A Co. U t on Si ViiKu.t on hohi-.y it Mian Hazel Bonadle wht. II here for three week*' staying al Indrurm-i Ouetl House, w..nning. Incidental Intelliaence A I'rTCARANCKs esn oavtanl] -{ l>e deceptive. For Instanct %%  e dollar loolca Junt the same at i* did ten yearn ago. —The Sacra* stssa Bet -L.rs BY THE WAY By Beachcomber H A 12£. JS.*^5? ftTSu 5S35, .ST. ffigS r&apJSS '^ ng of th< man who k < MOSSWOIIII "P" Bur's"•* %  a-.-'Sir ,ss -'" •wzr k,n ited lira., as the head waiter Mortimer G. Uel man who complained aald to thi that there was too much_i.apnk.i In the "Huimarian Goulash" (la*t week's chopped wether). Clnylnr MultuilUU Allatki'il IMtt, R.L, C.NS Ytm Wmiltl Ifardly //-•/;< %  r. %  /I TX> counter .1 drive of EKvptiao a rir iiiinaaiini 1 ji .-.-.-.-.•.-.-.-.-.-. %  U 1.10 It K T ME A TEII l.a-l Mu.w, rO-BAl I.W LI! 'laUTLI IN IH) OROOVI ROI *( Mil I I aTKI H Thin llvHvrrvH Spi-rial Mt-itliun CARLOS VAI.DK/. nn I Ins Harmonica!. South America's Leading ExpoDanlg of The MAMBOS—llc:.i MAMBOJAMBO ml 4.1.OItI III! Ml II From FHID.W Juni i %  GLOBE THEATER OPFNINfi ic Mtu:i:i.\\ ', 4 a.15 D EAR Sir, Has nobody Arrow 1 Un* ) IDS pool *.ngs. mi P. Iirifttfliie mtiiiK %  apIU atom wiUi alp 7 ill i Hewtgear lo ril til IS. You'vp heara ot It bPtna east. (Ji l Cm Uuouiidi and sltllllDSa DUi no peuCP, 1C1 17. BpoKvn. i*i H Svru ma*, MVMI a.van It. (S| JO. Fund holder. |7| /J. Wo:* pPvi'"" lo looihii 'uatoma iiflk-iiils against the Illicit smuggling of stair-rods, Sudanese manufacturers are mixi^it^rorf Ik. '." E br M """** w,,h ,he chickenlor fiu(uatl#m. u>ht*ri an original - %  • con(,oq. 11 enf 0/ yooda haa bevn l"H-pirw i\rpor,cd and .mporivrf OI*.T and A DOCTOR said Uie oth.'r day over apain? Rirnrrto. flasiiar, i\. that a child needs its mother Say. and Heart, <:'<"yoil just as it needs Vitamin D. I u ,POT tl,p COIQUPI UiclilCIM live IS. t^effi lS{.r. r (!r" •*"• '*' a Bridal ivc,*o,v. I(l pan of atppplp rpeoaQiaaa o? LStSfetSSP-'K grcTia 'Irj.l H AI.I 1 Vpatp: 1* fall; HO. Vorl: _.^ lts^i.1 rr2f^ 0; 0 ;"&,.;. I *. 14. UdU le NLD.: IB. l-isn Rupert and Simon — 7 Undenca Raider al latce / nTOllll' 4BP r oSSs. U*IWl WTEBfUTtC-kU PlCTU p] r "hiALL STAK TAI.KNT BOH CAULTON BEST 1 I Clnss lit Eyes" DOUG GKIFFITH l.iteof theSilv Moon" DARN LEY WADE •'I Cross My Fingers' £RROL BA1INET 'G.rl of My WINSTON RUDDER H PQonlc Will Say we're JOHN MARSHAL,. ~ OSWSS St^r LEROY ALLEYNE l-yeji-old Trumpeter TICKRI on Sale DAILY f.i.oiu: rpssw ... t-aart. After lufvrh Ruprri pu.. n hit ...11. a..ti ptcpiiti to go Ml i.i.n. "Muramr st.n..d 10 plr-tc.I with ISJ. anal mi ih-i 1 vc j aasd mmJ ic M .icn tor MUM nw.r." he i'-"fc.. II that Udy ... aV .a'^y I couW—onh i' nc. mu< a'll ahc .. \*V-'-'-'^-*-'>V-.'>V.-.''^V','x',V.-lV-'.V.V'.'.-A^^ 0 mm St Andrew Mills Products ore especially suitable lo< Ihoee with delicate skins. Extra salt and absorbent hygienic and soluble. and so does every woman 11 Therefore try the famous .... € AMELIA SIMIUIV I NAPKINS ANDREX TOILET PAPER ANDREX FACIAL TISSUES STANEX PAPER HANDKERCHIEFS SAMARITAN TOILET PAPER Obtainable al all leading stores. MEN'S ACTIVITY SHORTS $1.25 MEN'S SHORTS $1.30 MEN'S VESTS fc _ 46 : 65^ MEN'S SOCKS 68:83^ m TOOTAL TIES 61^ I %  EVMS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4d4 YOL'R SHOE STORE DIAL 4220 GLOHE I III; \ TE H PRt:st;\is I \H\IV\I. A IM.YI'SII SEE REAL TRINIDAD MASK LISTEN TO STEEL BAND MUSIC by THE FREE FRENCH STEEL BAND 10.30 p.m. For BROOMS & BRUSHES 1HIIH 1 his Ms, HIIOO.MS-B iss Scrub. Wire. Hair. Banister Hill MIISPainters. Lavatory. Shoe, Coat. Bottle. Wire. Stove. Ilbl„,ii Your awfesiressMOss from Our . Ilarduiif& lrt,nni„n„,.ry Ih'luirlnnnt lei. Vo.20.J0 THE HAIIIIAIIOS 10 HI Iii lll'i (OTTO.\ I Al TOIIV l.TM. \ £ pa^ Jf-;Z / [II i 1 m. V' BBW' law*' %  ,1





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PAC1 II KKKMMI-. AliXH III rHURSDAY Jl ME 14. 1*51 JI st AttniVEnt\?ssiE !" *i THE EVER FAMOUS PEEK FREAN'S CREAM CRACKERS (SODA BISCUITS) OltlMWIIII AT ALL IIMUM. STOKES AT IIVIV $1.3.7 PER TIN. 1 thvfteno"' way J n> qick r*li.?.fro —JIT MU .ft.ri.fccy. JK.B. „ M l.W-t. Into tf V of ""'•• %  '*"• iton dunk k. KP •-—?, .„..„ ,..... ..— -Xgjf Alka Seltzer ID IB-PAT S NEWS FLASH SCOTCH TAPE 3 Widths Thai Hart Oioa En.me] LADYLAC At .U JOHNSON S STATIONEM. • HAIDllAKt f FOR... SEND YOUR ORDERS TO ADVOCATE PRINTERY DIAL 2620 | IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPEGAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only Usually Now Usually Now Tins Fry's Cocoa (J) 47 42 Tins Jacobs Cream Crackers 171 I..10 Tins Tins Klim P. Milk (5lb.i 6.98 .20 Caiman's Mustard U) 58 M Prunes (per lb.) 50 11 Bottles Amstel Beer 28 22 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street Nowadays you need the strength of BOVRIL Remember BOVRIL makes excellent sdnWwJches, and 'mprovci all dJsheo. DUNI.OP I TRUCK AND BUS TYRES : VOW'S ttetiraeforthis young man to learn the safe, gentle wa v to Inner Cleanlimu A (last of sparkling "fizzy" Andrews is a delightfully refreshing drink. More important still, however, it ensures everyday good health by cleaning the mouth, settling the stomach and toning up the liver. Finally, Andrews ewtly dears the bowels. Just a teaspoonful in i glass; of Cold water and here's an exciting, sparkling drink — here"* the WIT to Inner Cleanlimtt I DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING COMPANY LIMITED (ECKSTtIN BROS)



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THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1*11 11 vRHAOOS ADVOCATE PACE nvr. C.C. Urge Inauguration Of Trade Commissioner Service For W.I. Ml I/IC/COO /lilt/" FORTY-TH aM Turns A Key The Council oi the Chamber of Commerce at their meeting yesterday decided to send a letter to Sir Dudley Leacock expressing their congratulations and appreciation cm the recent bestowal of a knighthood on him. Mr. A. de L. Inniss spoke of the keen interest Sir Dudley had taken in the affairs of the Chamber and said that lie was sure every member then wanted to express thei: congratulations as to the honour that had been conferred on him. He then suggested that the letter be sent to him on behalf of the Chamber. T" cislon on the rfcomtwMiii. the Seawell Airport Commuter*. which, it was hoped, would SIK.UK : | Til.. HThe Council considered the report of the committee appointed to draft a report to be sent to Government on the I': trol Committee'ss Report committee will now meet and draft the report in accord an This to. %  gn %  i The ['resident Mr. D. CLeacock Jnr.. also referred to the death of Mr. R. M Jones, who he uld had been President of the Chamber in 1935 Most of them knew, he said, that Mr. Jones had not been very active in business for the last few years, but he knew that as a member of the Council Mr. Jones had been extremely active in the affairs of the Chamber. He had been Chairman of the Journal Committee for a number of years. He felt they should not allow the occasion to pass without making some reference to his services on this body It was the first meeting of the Council since the Annual General Meeting and the President welcomed the new members Hon. K. R. Hunte. Mr. W. K. Atkinson and Mr. J. K. C. Grannum. He was sure, he said, that these members would be able to Seawell Gets Crash Tender Many Barbadians were seeing •ui ainlold crash tender for the iitst ttane ysastai las \ Aircraft Crash Ti fti Airport was freed from H prtaoa In Trafal] *oon after inent of Highways a Trai It arrived at Barbados on Sunday by the motor ship Bruit* BJM since that time has been lying in a crate on the wharf Engineers encirclc-l DA a curious The cr owd. started to nmove 'iterate, from 7 o'clock in the morning, li took I Mill I 11.1111 It with suggestions made at the midday to get the crash tend* .... %  * %  %  % %  iu four wheels. Mr, Dantan Mr. Blair Bannister of ihe firm Savers supervised the Job, of Messrs C. S. Pitcher & Co. Ltd., The crash tendei i getting a was elected a member of the good clean up at Highways & Chamber. Transport before it La i Mr. Hriggs Collins of the firm first trial run. From H14.ru...> ft of Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co. Ltd Transport it will be t it ken to lU was proposed to be a member, by garage at Seawell. old :•> pay Dl S48 alter Mr I Ortfltth, Acting Police Magistrate A". foun.i him guilty • .. %  :< 'i I %  U %  > i Estate Road %  el while utvdci Irlnk. His driving licence w as alto LIKE THE SEAWALL t>f HrHish (.uiana. the Princ< w i ap nirl a ri lor n months bagnaAlice Playing Field had become the night %  Nil at **" %  £Xi T* 1 ? f w w f ^' a courtmg couples and othei, Ksr-uilly o. ^SoSJnt BUT NOT TCI-MC;HT nights, the playing field would be crowded with moti and cycles. Now the field li tnclanfjd with barbed win and three gates are built. % %  * %  ____ iteJman plaatd dag night (he moonlight WM i .tight Mam COUph Alice, to their surprise the_ gates were closed. Cars and bicycles were parked OUtattM the main entrance. Occupants of cars shouted 'Rannie. Rannie. Open the gate." referring to Iha caretaker The* sM M %  ntwei The caretaker told the Advocata ratrtarday that he could One witness lor Uie prosecution %  •aid that he was. driving his motor Ion y on June 6 about 10 45 am I lati Boad and saw i keep out urctslni and those not him zigzagging across the road. rant*) when runetkaw ara being ,,„ MVIIllt Ihi hr itn ppert his and when this lorry had it sirin-k the wall of ,dtr. 7 the president of the Chamber. New Housing Schemes Wanted The Pyrene Aircraft The Housing Board is seeking Tender ta a modem type The crasn tender has been luiilt to be manned by a crew of five. The crew will be agio. I from Ihe aerodrome. They have served us lire fighters erfih Iha RAJ. In England during the last %  THIS Pyrene Aircraft Cranh Tender a: at Seawell Airport iiday for i them much valuable service and P* !" nlsiun to divide and let 505. engine. It has coat 1 '* 4 "*"' %  '* ,eM of ,and l %  <** at ment in the vicinity of *2.000 the Pine Estate. j; weighs abmit nmThe General Board of Health n feet tall and almoM Vt were to have considered this at a ,, half as long meeting yesterday but the meetAn outstanding feature „( (ha %  uiiur.i Sonet, uriia. thai .U ing was adjourned because sumrrash Il>nrter is lhjlt h ... bodies concerned Uke up witn cient members were not present loam and C Q2 BiS | ( Vi -T^L %  ovrnu ^ Bto " %  %  •"> lo -£"" a auorum ., out 2.500 gallons of foam per of the immediate inauguration __ Th ?r* *[ en „ SIX it f r H* ? the minute and 200 pounds— thu advice They expressed thanks Trade Service The Coaneil considered tolutlon of the Jaraiira Agri aat calls ordan to dose all gat ihe evening %  %  .tlcm.ui who took his wife to Iha Held OB Tuesday night. Md the ActvoessM ywatarday that he took a HrtOUJ vie* i.f il.e whole affan He did not see why the gates should ba doaad if there *as no funct playing field Encouragement He said "The, Vestry, instead i.f iiiiining people away from this. airy rendezvous, should try to encourage them to come. It was with our money that this field was built up and a pavilion erected. Where the narrow strip along the coast (called the breakwater) is situated could be widened to nnms*s f ,,t.*. , .'l>niit 30 feet The height could DKllisn triAi\rt in common \< in manj othet coloaiM iiao b> ineraaaad i>v .i few more tlH raaclied a critical itatft in Itl "•• • n •** ••wo Ughta nlaead educattona I economic developmeni Mr J 1 *md the coast Seats could be hld The playing Held a bj .. L.trv.,11 Th. loni' ciass was covered up ginning to grow again hut the i and Mafl is ac^ppad iih onl) tand ni"wii .md tun shears lie It.id Whan rain l.ill> the grmmd'men n|>e with the The tlel.l Will i and by that |gj \ bn If l not lie able i iVrtli Of the trr cet a motor mowei I %  running wild aj I ne the carryalls i i Trinidad. HilVtice I „ a ear be givinu a Coneagi a) tha i ng held at the Playing Field tonight The | ill be opened until V rloak. ill ho nkmanl and n\ -i of ihe. lorry wa* l)r A that he on June 0OOI1 Me smelt strongly waa under the influence Id not have be< apable of driving B.G. HAS NEW TECHNICAL SCHOOL WRONG PARKING There were the Trade Commissioner agenda. The Board of Health u service for (he Caribbean area. Iu cultural Society and was forwardOther items on the agenda to be td by them to the Chamber foi considered wereDivision and sale their views. in lots of 78,000 square feet of Nlcol Bducatl \ .Km iii jreati British Ciuiana he said, is an agricultural and i I '„ ,,T v : u ; ,. ,K s^dars5Sirttat. t U. and Y>. tola the people could enjoy some of the t A CITV Police Magi trrday ordered Perrival llorson. Of Park Road, St. Michael to pay a line of $4 80 m 14 days or m • law illdret %  Springer prosecuted for the police. 1\| minutes respec,-ater tank's capacity 1) minuti lively. Iu is 500 gall Co%t $2.a*Ml The Pyrene Aircraft arply Tne Secretary was instructed land at Weslbury Road, St. MichTender has a Thornvcri>ft >1. by Mr. S A Hawkins: Div ion and sale in lots of 759.083 square feet of land at Amity Lodge. Christ Church, by Mr. W. N. Alleyne; Division and sale in lots of 17,485 square feet of land at Waterhall. St, Michael, by Mr. J. VY Parris to reply that it was the understanding of the Chamber that at the Regional Economic Committee meeting held, here recently, there had been agreement as to the formation of this was therefore considered unnecessary to approach Government on the matter. A letter was received from the Colonial Secretary in reply to one from the Chamber about night liinuings at Seawell The letter stated that the airelementary schools are also IMM port was normally opened from pying the attention of Mr. < ti ajti. local time to 6 p.m. At the request of B.W.I. Airways, with Craah chasali Teachers'Problem The position of teachers and a Thorny irofl Mubil cylinder 85 h.p. engine. It carries two hose i the from which hold iu lengths of 4" canvas hoae. Other attached equipment are two Pyrene foam compnui,. with a total capacity ., •in gallon*, the equivalent of I.30U gallons of watei. i Climax" lire pump capable of driving 380 to 400 gall-ii of minute; two Pyrene Mi. humcal u foam generators; six 50 lb. C02 v cylinders; two C02 hose each fitted with 100 feet <.f high He is asking if Government gJ^L 1 h * ] the.r assistance in carrying out would take immediate flops lo makeshift arrangements. and Pi?^.^. e ^!^ n ^i.L" f ,e h : subject to several conditions of ers of elementary schools more satisfactory basis by operation, permission had been jr. nM .o £ r ,„ op.m rm > !" lh :„."'SL b ', r „ flights after 6 p.m. Arrangements had also been made whereby these makeshift facilities could be extended to Trans-Canada Airlines in the event of their seeking permisan Tel-He gave the following reasons for his request. The continuous increase in the number -f children attending the schools and the absolute inability of teachers in many schools, rmclenlly to cope wish abnor10 brna, The driver's cab is sj. was built to aceommodate the whole fire crew It has four doors, two of which an panati Passersby could not at ing the red coloasal motor and they certainly stopped to have* j look. to make emergency landings after mally large classes. the usual hours of operations. The unsatisfactory conditions The Manager of this company including lack of adequate accomn leaching which perfoi of for service of the i %  uttaMa do the ilony had also been advised that appllmodatlon under ration for a delayed operation duare expected t ring fhe hours at which the airduties, port was normally closed, would The availability be sympathetically .onsidered in candidate* the light of the particular cli atances at Ihe time. Also that whenever the necessary staffing arranKements could be made, pCi mission would be given. Airport Staffing; H was to be regretted thnt owing St. Joseph, yesterday The water to the present staffing position at was turned off during the mornIhe Airport no general assurance Jng and came back on in the could at present be given thai apevening, plication for delayed operations A rttlF. OF UNKNOWN WATER SHORTAGE '-pilERE WAS A WATER X shortage in Balhsheba area, Ions A d. /\ Dralli Iiif|iiirv Continu k s To tinuod on Saturday at time*, .md during the whole of that night we were nlmoM deluged. At ahont half p*-i eight we were s torn died with a heavy shower of ball, which lasted more than twenty %  I The account* that have reach, ed us of the appearance of this rara arts in some cases trench rather cloaely on the marvelloos — with every allowance for the surprise and tenor which animal natural s*enBBsna are calculated to awaken in tha untutored mind We have been informed by a lenUenan from the country. where It sppear* that the hail fall with much greater violence that it did in town, that the sire of the *tone exceeded that of a walnut, and that at Umes he had some fears for the roof of the house. . l*hli presents man) problaina would not be flooded Irom . ,.,,..... i M> Nieol h .V Just rwttaRWd rrom Brill %  I i been pRaktlng fn the paait sewii I ducaUanal Policy cm tvitlee of 14 numbers api krvsBrnor to ases and furura costs of and to >.il policy. II %  the COBUnittO iced uiih two sets of ii.un.lv the short lein. pro h hwi "i !"•accommodation and staffInsj achool popul to devise methods for tha nun DtlSti Ol 'dii' .md the long term problem % %  % % %  utomatically be granted. I~\. origin broke out in ; %  cane ^||~~Sh| Michael. The question of whether or to field, the property of Joes River The'po*4 mortem >-\. %  :. % % %  %  What extent Ihe airport could be Limited. St Joseph, about 7.50 ^ g| vcn by Dr. A. S. Ashby further opened for night operao'clock last night. It destroyed a tlons. must necessarily await dequantity of second crop canes ill GOYT. ASKED ABOUT RODDAM REPORT MR. W. A. CRAWFORD at Tuesday's meeting of the House of Assembly, gave notice of questions about the implementation of the Roddam Report on the water resources of the island. LANGUAGE! ^V 1 oI lD4ua1rlal %  F.ULKNE HALL Rritton's mil. St. Michael fined by a District A'' PoUol Magistrate $380 and 24 .en: n cosLs for using Indecent lam. I on Burkes Road. SI. Michael on Tlfli) %  pMOtlnsj of iha Hun May 20. of Assembly. There is an alternative of 14 days* imprisonment Gladstone Burke WHS the complainant in Ihe t dl ma curt i %  Of I Ti.e CommtUaw, durlnsj its % %  ,. % %  i these memoranda as well as other utteraatad persons and %  11 rMrti Inerensr U i fool roll hod to.rcased, from 63,000 ( %  1946 io 1950. > il la ii' alth moos ulaily .ig.iinst malari. and greater public bealtta tntarssM Uon, no .loud: f r the i in th** %  %  A con' ( .f iha %  wlopnanl %  11111 11 1 an mule, mvr no %  %  IT( the next %  %  .: • %  %  tar) aduavailablv, iih difli%  posaessee a Mr. w. A. Crawford wants new fine and wi i %  .disnatan i hich (i %  '• d. and it is .. %  iwTun %  eantn foi MCP Asks For "Maternity Projection" CANE FIRES Twelve and a holf acres of second crop ripe emies were burnt when a lire broke out at Springfield Plantation. St. Joseph on Tuesday night They ore the proparty <>f Joes Itivcr Ltd. and were Insured. Another fli Plantation. St Philip, on th night burnt tin and a half He '.'..mis Government to publish at the earliest possible 'IMv. a comprehensive report explaining Ihv present position with regard to the implementation of this report. He also wants to know if GovFoiir Square ernment Intends Implementing Cycle, HUH Collide THK Moyel* x-'Jib m %  Fitzhcrbcrt Lewis, of Maxwell Road, Christ Church, was extenraged when U olved in an accident on T MT Crawford %  %  in fpccined undertaking for a ..nd after i to them the nuhl IO loav* work on production of a medical cwrtlB Whei. th.ii -. %  .) %  eally gets high and na. U In the centre of the Prince*" Alice rlayfiatd I onca -a* a schooner dragged Into tinvame area by tha Itrong current and with a stronger Wind 'he sea would li.o. • that schooner mi the land that Is now called Ihe Princess Alice I'laMleld Ha tald that if a bell* r u> ratal U DO! bulit before Ihe Hurricane season Ihe sea would wash away much of the land that was i'tillt up 'And then when ihis happens you will hear ptople saying ail the Government's laboui has gone In Maxwell Pond", he I Main Centre The Pavilion at the Field forms one of the main centres In Bridgetown for dances and picnics On. man who attended a dance than raeantty told the Adeocoic yester.lav that he rinds the bar too n wenwell at VVarlelgh, and the burnt. Vhr,^ri More the end of he ,a > afternoon about 4.45 o'clock of their salaries for the entire X2*2*toJ!2!L^JS&£l+***r the Royal The.,,.-. Chi ••'*' -onflnc f Church with the mot.M-1447 owned by Ihe MotOl lende.i .n. Ihe prew i.Tiition .. %  < Omnibus |jus Co.. and drivei lU u> '"* '"'''' Mr. Crawford is furlhe. asking Fitrgerald Franklyn. U %  ra id! Of pre*noncv or if Uovernment would state the At Ihe time of tin ml nement. a wi of Ihe Water for ils nbnndonment. or ntaharhart i :n Ui' I eriod. end ol II %  BrltJ li (i P-O-S GAZETTE REPORTER FOR U.K. • %  •Km, A "T".ng U %  V.'' ri Indian %  • %  ' the Tran IIUCI nlAMfRHLAI) AnENTION TO wm CAnLE OWNERS m&J SELECT ZEV "•BK lllihly reemmended for: < aid-, touihs. Distemper. CaUrrh and Throat Irritations In Horses. DaflVi PasjllTJ and CalUe . Just the remedy for the raring Uhlr> BI'V A SUPPLY TO-I1AY On Bjjlg II| KNIGHTS IlKlli STUB PI iu.\.i III:K-II-TVIIS | OEBMI in Dnnkiii; W.iler Urniiitlini duun ,i al Disease* Ihr.-ush the lirinklm Water.. I IMIII.W i IIIK-ll-IO\ %  A TWO PUBPOSE PRODUCT (I) > %  — %  %  sIM Round-. I worms: (!l A Oa naral Tonle; firl* K.-.i hjrg on reed, helps I thrm reeaver gul.klv from lllsrj.r, thai r4U>r Hlrdi to eat le^s than they %  I l.i *Vm Ml HIM Vn DM Ihe M.ove ITRIN.V I'UUBCtTS |ll. Jusoi! JfUHH %\ {'AL. 1.1(1. — Diilributors ] %  %  %  JLJ. JP___ %  __ %  __flj ShvdtA and ShoAJU (DA IRISH POPI.IN TIKS A lm. assorlmrnt of alIrartivp .ICSILTI. Each S2.W .-..-.-.-. --... %  ::: I O.MHKKMKKK -i llnul CKKSTS Wire $ G.M Silk & follon M li. B.V.K. li I L'ndrrShorls MMI .10 lo 41. Pir $ 2.11 T(K>TAI. IIANDKKKCIIIKFS Whit.uilli ('olourrd Bordrrs and Plain While Each 62c. BOYS' RENOWN SHIRTS. Collar* attached io %  ..!. %  of While. Blur. Cream. Si/cs 12 lo IT! I ... I. fiX, GENTS' SPORT SHIRTS, Short Sleeve*. Fancy dcMitn*. OancinK Ciirl. CocTi Cola and Cow Bov *l\le>. Siie S.M. Si I.. Each 12.92 VAN IIH SIN White Shirls Collar attached. Sizes 14 lo 17) Each S 8.ll HIHSVTH WHITE SHIRTS Trilht'lliM'd Collar attached. Size-. 14) lo Id Each .. *7,4t CAVE SHEPHERD &. 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FACE EIGHT HARIIAIMIS \l)\<>< Ml Tlll'RM.W II M It. 1*1 111 it \i IKVIMII \ivm:.vr friendly football Association J95J Season Ended Football played ut the above Association Competition ended on Satuulay last, when Banner. emerged 19M wlnnen bj de fealini: Ma pi i' three goal Thin u tin AMcutlvt vein and the Hit i have won tinthe laic conunao emeni tl .1. arai im I (or the Knoi-k-'iut Cup ; i'V ii.c manufacturers ol Stout I competed for the ChU KuUcj-.i'lnK are thepo teams at the end of the season. i • i. r A Pu i %  i n Objection Upheld Ascot Meet Opens A W Itton m IhI | | ilak<'>it of r whlci its traditiot... ,'lrndoiir here today. The in • Ttar, a 20 to one chance and stable com%  %  rctlc Pi lib e afb i M had %  • | %  %  .iliste hat! passe-l the poet first a length ahead Bftai a grand rare, bul I i ol Ubi %  i laid .HI objaellon t crossing which the Stewards upheld. This was the first sucul objection .it the b | since Biichan wai i ualifled In the Gold Cup Uj ii-old son of War I-ord save jockey TommjMahoti his first ever win at Ascot trainer Willie Slephenson. hts f.rst Ascot StiL*Ttaa Una; wae UB LANCASTER PLATING FIELD. St James, probably one USTtTq! Of the few places in Barbados that could be compered with KUsabeUi and alht Village Green, in the English conception of th< word, m [t ">" runlu di mritotoerl r colour, mualc. dancing UJ* guwjjh MIAMI IIILancaster Playing Field u hear a Police matching display there, yesterday afternoon Police Band Play At Lancaster Field jy ^ %  %  BB^\I -^ jflensa£ 3*anaaa, A r~"" ^i*Js^Hi 1 __. <-: WHATSON TODAY Lower Court* and Court cf OrlalnaJ Jertsdirtion 10 (Ml a.m. Mr .im i ol the Sanitary ( iimmlmioner* af St. Michael—ma p.m Polke Band — Queen 1 Park 4.30 p.m. Mobile Cinema—HellrpUmiPlaying Field SL Andrew —7.30 p.m. Buslnrsr. Merlin*, of the Alliance tranralae al the BrllUh Council—S.15 p.m. rlNBMAH : Isy — lii a an s*. Hani I'l HarKM* WWtnt' II 10 4 1 14 11 4 3 3 11 14 feel and swaying bodies. Goldfish Swamp Convent At Water Polo U.S. Coif Contest Starts Today ,—.ty In ft U f Wl| %  Hand tor* their milMc Into "V g>eiythlng was spick U ,.untr\ Tiny gave I COOOOfl for this ff i Never and a marchiui; dUtpUl) thai baVJ IsM srOTM t 130 p.m. and ended al i. lands looked Invrli. < \\ le of colour nt Hie Sir Idward Cunard. Bart andihlmmering Run. A.s dawn brok.* ,. ,..,, i in >iti,ii r ." u m panted byBen Moorr. Mm C F. Ralson. thunder and lightning fell OTCT \ii and Mi O. 0 VFaloott and the cnuraa but trhen tha Mr. s. A Watooti minkied with crowda bajjani to arrive Iba ma the huii'lreds of villajfer-. who WM mi', ftaminc on til bixnad out to take advantage of ereaUOM of the beautiful women ,-rt this free musical open air treat W tna t" OJ iI %  •' the well Contrast THIS beautiful Silver Cap ha been presented by the Hortpltal Tnut Mir It. Vincent Turf Clnb for competition between the Wind I t nature of the competition has not yet been revaalad. ..ccordlng to a statement Issued by Mr. Reggie William*, Secretary of the St. Vincent Turf Club. WIZARD OF EZZ NEEDS A BREAK' (By PITER WILSON) NEW YORK J The United State open oif championship starting I id rlghl _.. has two very strong foreign chal-.'rcd alx goals each and Murtelertgers. They :u Argenil Lopaa on the Ian wing Champion Rob" l playinj Uw I mafh for icie season completely Line Convani the uatei The playing Held itself was a polo matcta at the Aquatic Club cool .ontrast to the heal ol %  afternoon. For Ci"|i. M viu-ring Bridgetown. It has an iiab, their captain Peggy Pitchei • >i %  I world setting. On one tide mger Uanon T.iyi'-i braadfruH tieaia, ladan with it keep %  olann antlni i I -•%  %  ..rs I ha\ thai Kzzard C*iarles dressed men. They firmed UM 1*51: Outpointed Wolcott; outclassed Maxim—remember him, I be-n saying [nc man „-,„ forced our own 1 l rough tough Freddie Mills to epack baat Asct crowd i thf war. the world. I up his ring career for good? nee before %  wttebed my opmion last septcm&|(nl lllle „ gnts in un der tw„ bei before he shurrd the ring years—what more can the guy ,ih the Immortal Joe Louis, but do? Charle. Is the beet in the Reetrr $> th.it date ii; In my have that had the Clnbubby Locke. Smith Africa 1 • hamplon and winner for the past iwo years of the British open title. It is 31 years since the late Ted Kay (Britain*, last look the title i a Other three. Tfliis the most goals ev "orcd In a enttar ll" match dartnidoi I rani .ifter tht The way in which D won the Round Robin Tournament last week from a Held of 11 sptx ially invited plnyern. stamps him ai j real danger lx>rke too, is known to be very keen to add An* to the nmny honours i" hei won In the nroka away ttiime. anchors. There will be nearly 160 playn They represent nearly all Amenca'a best playan who were promising debut to the game las week against Mermaids, put up a %  ppotnUng par* against their goal-eopped oi>po%  t Convent won the to.*i b> defeiuinic %  goal Hugh iwaUa bo i %  wept down the Held at Inti rvali and towards the end of put) one of ihe goal euslderable elevation abOVC the Held. On trie other ,ide undulating hillocks covered with greenish-golden sour grass form %  natural barrier while or r two sides green Holds of young jJ"J 7 1 rainers Pre/Hire 1-hr T.T.C. Meet Id and that's all there Is to It Incidentally, Maxim's loss (of innall Nearo Is the best profesWmn i n g thi-* heavyweiht title) m thi Aorhl i.nal lighting man today. Now that he has baa tan J<> Maxim for the fourth time—and %  mo i first crop canes COnipiete Ul %  framework. A disuse.. %  i PORT-OF-SPAIN. June II Wiih the Bummer maottng of B Turf Club just three weeks worid ''"'" Chargai ready fkiand Hii Marion Taylor and P*ia> Pitcher, mtanalty and than old bodlai eourto at Birmingham, Mich! writh faultless aecuree) young bodlaa middle aaed bodlei mid players will go out m three,,.,.. ... i„ eight love by ami almost Infantine bodli somes. half time V the interval, they to sway to KM I M1 &<&£?£>"* ,i,lV1 "" ""' Il"-rirby-and Trmi Stakes .. agree wttb the Bb may be Don Cockell's gain (of the light-heavyweight championship). Jack Solomons is now going decisively that n was a || „ ul lo ma tch the Batterseii coroner's verdict than ,.x-blackj.mith with Joey—whom one -perhaps > aill t 1P has under contract—at the tne when I soy that he Is i<; a nt indcor Earl's Court, where hi most Undarratad heavyMaxim bent Mills, on Septeml. weights of all lui'e. 25 next An alternative battlethe Ixniis fight I wrot*: ground would be the White Cltv • %  l'.iil today ha will beat any on ano ther September date. m tha world—and it's not beyond the Sof. ena." capabilities to put Cockell And is in the Maxim and Randolph TufpUt nil), us posit of being a Dave Sands, for the Empire midChampion who all 0 t ha to go dleweight championship, on the hiliothers consider it unanted. Ixt-ause the .1 i l '" 1 -" l !' nppre* latlon toi rendered by the was a spcMiiaueity have failed to prove then the band i iiperioi ity the main reason why nm school breeden In the Bo ii I the young people ob|ected. %  bauangB contenders. liens after ,IOII has been [though the reign r Over, Charles will ame bill—UE-S. After one round 00 each ol th< ,1 four BOBJJ each, nnd," two davs the leading so playan eomptota the 71 Fwo aasrtgfcgg Ihe chai Ten past champions are takr.lT part —Reuler. al) peo and then the reetralned bagan lo |u ip up. Louis Fightfl Savold Tonight Solo i % %  u in,Convent iMfenea , ,_..., one i, tie girl of abou s nimble '•*' obigwi win enough and whan '< %  ''•'" fto centra of Ih apm gasharad i" "" Uii Jworm %  did not A large numbi %  %  tn are already In the Paddock lnili.hng Mr. M. E. R. bourneluartat, Hoti.ae. Nan Tudor, t'sher and Amnda which have arrived from Ba I The lion Bundase Sngfian Mara|. )oiue wnrlri tfl-dav 1' S fana I ', nt for niir Ihing I • %  uncrowned their greatest Idol. Joe Louis but his record pneies that he's a Worth] champion. turn to prove lo tha public ai already proved Magic Red out of Btormy But el to el M I M 'Voung and Dlranct %  givy bv Destill^ l*retender.' U-cn OUt ol Fig ii',F.oiy. Captain Ra NEW VOUK. Wednesday ntghf' tueht batwecn Joe Louis and l*o SavoUl was poslponi I tour hours because ol threatemni! wci'thcr Weather permitting, the pa" will meet to-morrow • polo ground away from their opponents so. '"" la-aling al of them "r 0 ",*** njfre %  obcr '"" lb* ball forward ""ft*? who s,-eme.i to have ,U ?nm7nd Kieequeotly the Convent to,. ">.td,st fl nc.-,l the ,1 I !i 10, "" l wardVneve. reeii) got going. >n "ff ""** y * In the If. Convent the nm tuna ah two attempts to get 'he Polloa "drill M prett] aaeh thne the Qow_. antt . ,._ fc -___ T ,, nrnveri i-Mtireenahle ThP Band .ed tne nymn The : tlu< lighs rents _goaiCounty Cricket Dr. Euwe Closes In On Reghevsky NEW YORK, June 12. Dr. Max Euwe Amsterdam won his seventh round game with Robert Byrne U.S. In the Wer iheim Memorial Chess tournament here yesterday. This gave the former world champion from the Netherlands th score of five won, two lost, as against five won. one lost for Samuel Iteshevsky, leader. Reshevsky. who ployed hisseventh round game in advanc rested yesterday. Dr. Euwe, playing with while used the Queens' pawn Ope n ing and met with the Dutch defence His opiH.nent tared well enough for a time but later was trouble and resigned after moves. Carols E. Guimald Argentina Colonel Eddie Began. Chair, (i n ffa sounded the andof man of tht \ AthMic* JJ£ .^ j0M ^ ,,„,,,„.,, -; si ha already Conunission laid thai if the ,,,, wh is*JgJ ""J n *i'" v as held then a second weigh would now !> %  • nee wry. It began ralnh short!V after noon lo-d with showers forecast ' and to-ni ght. K e ater TrtifHr Utk'M No. 25 ifter the ~oiuiding of the ret re. and when tha National Anthi sounded tha end of Uu sunk I curfev ..Hided Ihe vil i.;:--:;:; ^^z::^::;::^r "'""'•"" SEE THAT CBTLDREN l Mil %  HUV YEARS OLD ARE \(o'i FAMED It. \V OLILtt PERSON WHEN L'SINO Hi sv ROAM Space made available by CANADA DRY tor Safer Molorins. tli found Gohlflsh with seven more R al 1 %  %  two each and Marie-Tin i The referee was Mr Voo* i Ineamen w % %  r a Mi R Taylor and 11. Rogers. The taamt wai %  l/nmUne Cbaoeal Tonle Nlevea I Beddj He'l/ell. l.M^ \etio Shirley Walton. .1 %  I T1 panoni nnd rnmdad and bntihh spm.i .1 duo. lOtOn wound HI I l. Peggy Pitcher, '• L which bis taken him to Bvt HI six days when he Barbara Hunte, Duma won the lOOyraroa kandlcaj -Thervse l^pez seconds at WaltiMi. Sun. I Hoett. Arthur Wint. Jamaii-.in Olyin r ifteraooni games arc pic 400 met. chami Vfl. Fli/inp Fleh and t" ySTOS event at White City, RarrflTudfl* v. Police, Referee UmdOO \ 4.g stvonn Vr J Knight -Rruter. Bailey /Vrnl \\ inl Win 100, 440 Yds LONDON. June 13. Kmaimel MclhmaUl bade. in fact. King Louis has i by King Charles. a public still d.a-sn'1 like tha new monarch after the golden yaari during which the colossus Louis bestrode the throne. Says Kay Arcel. who now looks LONDON. June ii afur Chai U diaries has much beat O'Kelly De Galway, Belgium ... e following Louis aa w n 0 resorted to the Queens' '. St t Tunnev "w H ^^ ^^^ *"* I<>51 '" i:.m JOB. iheu-y nol out ts. Howsrlb <•'> a TUnney was moves, imir lor 30 ana secondly i3; Prrh. r %  %  i.eat the great Idol of Miguel Najdorf. Argentina %  %  ^ _, „„„,., the light public—Jock Dempsey. moved to third place when he IM IThWrtoaS: OuuXoratS "I '* recognise triumphed In 37 moves over Dr. TS Tunney as champion, and the n ( -ubcn Fine, U.S At ofrd Lrt.ir..hirr be-at onforii ,^ nic t^ing guvs for Charles today. 5.";;.';:; tre^rt p£*>* %  "•• * > %  iwaHs i^ JackMin ix lor 44 loi beating; Ixniis. % %  ul wr 143. Cni.lll i.l uul SB. Flaming Youth WM i'v.i | bigger fan than was. I saw him in lib, when he was t.ie yuiingesl heavyweight over b v in the world's title — that back in 1937 when he Jhn Braddoek in I -.iv. him in hi* unco-ordinatad oU (ring;) ago when he lost over 15 rounds lo Charles. But IIi %  %  i i lout li>r 4B und %  -! . I W he i ion 10 Al llirniinshaiiv Winwltk.hu*. h.., Ntilliniir.em.nire by S3 tuiu ; Werwirk .lure 2S0. StNwnet TS antl ... t.it -Is dnlaied. Harvey f NotUnehMitMrS IM; Block* SO, llotlu five (tit SS .IIHI ar. 15S: Pn.le *llolllee ftvr (or So Al ld.. thf Vorluliirw-Surr*'^ They'U Dc TWO OA'JC44TeRSOPtitLA A^D CAVZUA. OtVZUA LOVED %  CAMtL'A LJATHED co:vLaker SS. Apple vanl iW. ttn Ml -omdly MS f..i KIM, Appleynni five lol i V.trk.h.-f 3JS f.'i nln Kelelilrv 110. Lock live far SI VI l.tii.1. MILI.II.-^.Ival C... M.i i | %  Killv IM (or in iltHlarnl Aim S4S. and wonrily SO Al Utl menu n> 111. Ihr Hatn|i.lil <1 U morse i> match draw an (or alx dr. Lost OUnMrsan 141. Ca>'< |ur sM ** Kp..i til r..r 41 .r..l BM %  lift 51. l-aikloixee 61. AI ombrMito. 0M CaaserMei I. Free Pi n ,.. in. G Allrn IM. Wall II..UnO |i n. Allen 45. Wen % 2I (or rl\ r .:. r.d. D-^aarl four (o. Hi i Kennv (Ivr (or I — M'Blet A Horowitz and George Kramer, United States adjourned. Queen's Mate after SO move at which stage Horowitz was lh exchange ahead. Standing of players: Reshevsky won flvo—lost one Euwe won five, lost two. Najdorf won four, lost two Evans won four, lost three. Horowitz won three an a half, lost one and a half. Byrne won three and a hai lost three and a half. Fine on three and a hslf. lee fought a fine, aggressive i(m three nd a half. battle Bgatiua a man who ba atao ao in) 01 i> ells lvpuUition alone That's whj '' ni anfa w d in g lor a f iihr-'.ik for the Wizard of E?./. oic.-e.ier Whrn I ^ uia nr t j^ajswa—ln June H4R Chartaa was maftahad with iUmpw.il. i. | Joe Walcott. Then ihls: — itMti Baal WalcOtt over 13 i Out i %  '.evieh (VKelly won three, lost four. Kramer won two. lost lour. —Reutrr. ARSENAL DEFEATED RIO DE JANEIRO. June 13. Arsenal football team were defeated here last night by three goals to njl in the Una! game. Thb even rou %  Pal Valentino was the London club's fifth defeat Their only win was agninst Sao Paulo after playing six gomes. Last night's defeat was by Vasco da Gama Football Club. —Rent*! THE WEATHER TO-DAY. Sun Kie>.: 5.38 a m Sun Sets: 6 it p.m. Moon (Full) June I'l Lit I. tin*: 7 M p.m. High Water: 1138 a.m.. 11.52 p.m. rSlFRIlAV Rainfall iCodrinrtun) nil Total for Month to Yesterday: 2 M ins Temperature (Max.) 87.5 F Temperature (Mln.i 79 0 F Wind Hirer lion (9 BJB.) E.N.E. (3 p.m.l E.NF. Wind Velocity lb miles per hour Barometer (9 am.) 30.001 <3 p.m. ::i."H. 4MA1EDI WHuHTLlFTING ISMMIAIIIIN OF BAKBAIHlPresenU IU Flmt l\TF.R-(lll! WfKiHTliniNC — and — HIDY-BIAITINI. tONTEST .t QUEEN'S PARK on THUKBDAY MIGHT. JUNE 14TH. Commencing at a p.m. sharp. RESERVED SEATS Itl !/ %  UNRESERVED SEATS 1/ See sacb stars as: Edwin Rogers. Dclbert Bannister. Sam Maloney, R. Cox, B. Grant and others. EXTRA: Double Trapeze. Muscle Control, Contortionist. Ha-ul-Balan'-lng and Adaigo Dancing. POLITICAL MEETING TO-NIGHT ELFCTORS IkBBOCIATION — AT — CHAPEL GAP COItNUi. JfaaMall ii-u. in support of the can ture of Mr. VINCENT C.HIFH III Candidate to the House of Aeaeml i for the Parish of St. Ml at Forthcoming Election. SPEAKERS: F. C. GODDARD H. A. DOWDING. L. E. R. GILL E. D. MOTTLF.Y. VINCENT GRIFFITH. SYDNEY WALCOTT Miss L HDD And OTHERS POLITICAL MEETING under the auspices of ll.\KIIAI>OS LABOUR PARTY and WOKKKRS' UNION ON FRIDAY NIGHT June lSlh AT Silver Sands CH. CH. AT 8 O'CLOCK lo support the Candidature of MR. T. W. MILLER Speakers :— Mr. G. II. ADAMS Dr. H. G. CUMMINS T. O. BRYAN T. W. MILLER and others. SCISSORS and SHEARS ladies Scissors Pairs (rom 'Mtl lo S2.0. Pinking Shears Pair ..• CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, Ltd. 10—il Broer! Street Tailors' Shears 12 inch S.V7."i io inch aa.se .*.',W-.'.-,-.'.','.-.'.' .*,-.-,-.-.-.-.•,'.-.-.•.-.'.-,'.'.'.-. -.*.-.-.'.'.'.-.v\ Walton NAVY CUT CIGARETTES Olter an entirely new standard of smokinK enjoyment The„iinest leaf patiently end carefully selected, then deed from every trace of stem or other impurity and made into perfect cigarettes by the most modern methods. A CIGARETTE UNIQUE TOR COOLNESS. MELLOW MESS AND SATISFYING FLAVOUR Packages of 20 al 41 Ceatl Each. OBTAINABLE FHOM ALL LEADING DRUG STORES ii WIIKINSON^ HAVNKS(O..I.TD-A.e n t. |



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Tlll'RshW JIM il ii'.t B IRQ \IMIS wi\ot \ ii PAGK T.iitlX W. Afrit-an. S. Airican Racial Problems Differ BMWtt IJfe at the University College of the Gold Coast at Achimota is very interesting on the whole, but it is isolated from that of the rest of the country to a great extent. Mr. M. ON Campbell, a lecturer in Mathematics at the University tJld the Advocate yesterday. Mr. Campbell, the 1M. P Barbados Scholar, has been working in West Africa for the last two academic years. He is now spending two months' holiday here with his relatives at "Camlyn". Harts Gap. H said that there are about too students at the College rending for the Intermediate. General and Honours degrees In Arts and Sciences. Normally, a student does hi* course in four or fjfo years. The only main faculties they have not got at the College yet are agriculture, engineering and medicine, but he understands that the school of agriculture is not too far away and this applies also to engineering. There U quite an active social and athletic life at the College The Undergraduates play cricket, football, hockey and fine chapel provides religious life, and a meetingplace' for discussion-groups and societies. Inter-Varsity Games One main event wnrch had taken place recently in WMl Africa was the first Inter-Universlty games between the College at Achimota and that at Nigeria when ihcy competed in athletics, football, hockey, cricket and table tennis. All students live in halls of residence except during the vaca B.C. w ants Chaaw In M.tlk-al Chief urONGETOWN, June U :r.e British Medical Association, has lanrardrd o Government resolution -Ilmg for "a Chang* In the head a| the Administration of the Medicaj Service* of the colony. The Resolution sent to the OOTajtai IBM i| ihe Association General I US* Mil Mated in no uncertain terms that (he lack of confidence which public had in the administration | <.( the Medkal Department wai shared b> the medical profession %  change be made as earh %  possible in the Head at the A.l ministration. Medical Service* Hire, 101 Df I Q Fddey M .it present m BSft> A conference o" Caribbean Medical Sn !V\IA al*o approved another i.solution also forwarded to GoverntTMW recommending thai SCSfJ Iw taken for training suitable %  undidatcs to hold the port of liovcinment Radiologist which i< due to beeomt vacant soon Oashswcrr Bowqari Face Powdtr so ralrtty ami .. aaUcatrly perfamrd ... cllag* salil* for hour* and knurs, tiring Hrc comes London Bipreaa Service x ^ p ,* Honour Air Heroes Of Famous Attack On Germany's Dam LONDON. The gallant R.A.F. cre-. ut |g ttombers who in May, 141. shattered t he vital Moll reservoirs in Germany'; Ruhr V.illcy. will Rhodesia. May Be UCll with a memorial of their own. pair 1 hide such subjects as African education, health, agriculture, land and settlemrii. Industrial native administration genet.ill;. ,i The federal Government Mould Harbour Log IN CARLISLE BAY M X **<• %  •*.(.. Slh MBIK>II IWIII WI-I'I rh *v"l K Hmllli St-h Dlliln policies pursued In the important J* W*P H arrisaan. . Ma> M l-i"i> .nw S. SWh Gardenia W Vh Rainbow M S**i Flonrno* Emsnurl aa*> MM* %  Caralnu*•* g*.la. Francea w Smith, nrh MsC tSt L_ M >M\ M %  s HrntHa. IJH torn OMaiiburaat. frani Uabon Ml, Cag* .ktories such a Dajsjnce, Immigration. Icononik %  IJcvelnpment KaStttlttl I i.Utedl.rgefttki Ihod and timtnu and that in-t ih. • tfg ..i all thn-o niifm ri.llllilii>. r->-ui.ii sperls of inlcr-tcii iW l i. Communications, 'he I. Touch With Barbadoa Cowl Station i H i Wirvtou iW I 1 144 aavtt* Baauc ahia ihmigti ih*i Electncilv SuppK and WstrlbUB of the College are very planted with trees, making surroundings very pleasant pll fore ihe dam-busters launched the their attack worked with the crews in secret in the handling of a new-type aerial mine he had developed. Wallis African fataffts rtl Ar*rn1 H Othan l\,l .Thlr RauauSf, Mr. The Conference teCOg nlS gd ttiat although all matters most closely affecting Africans woul uader the control of 'Jic territorial Go\-ernment, action taken by the Important Chanites He .said that important constitutional changes have taken -.^.. %  %  %  — w -.%  place recentty in the Gold Coast, awarded the grant of £10,000 lor federal Governnn nt migl.t affect The first elections to l>e held his wartime researches. He dc> them to some extent, ami they under this conatltution were concllned, however, to accept any propose that tiiere should be ducted on the bairta of complete personal gain from the achieveMinister for African Adult Suffrage. The elected "repmerits of the airmen who carried who. although u member of the lesehtntives form the new Leglsout the Mohne raid and promptly Cabinet, would be appointed hv latite Assembly. They have their i ur m-d over the cheque to the ihe Governor-Ger.ernl, subject B0 ministers and most of the minis< c hool of which he gt the almoner the approval of the Secreini > pi terial ix-sts are held bv Africans State. 11. would be charged with who are members of the VicThe attack on the Westphidian the special duty of prop.., torlous Convention Peoples Party, reservoirs won the Victoria Cross 5Ureg thought to be desir,Mg Europeans never settled in the for Wing Cmdr. G. P Gibson. t ne interests of Africans and of Gold Coast in very large numleader of the mission, but eight of considering me-.su. %  bers, so that West African terri, n e planes and 59 men failed to other MinUrt^rs, to ensure tories are not likely to have the rP turn. Gibson himself was killed ( Py same racial proWemB as South )ater in the war. Africa. The Gold Coast is goina Subsequent reronnalssanc in the opposite direction to Soutr t ablihed that the reservoirs Africa and Is becoming more end t|V i lmK ..^-thirds of the water more the home of the Africa., m ,, DrBR ^ capacitv In the Ruh the true -ense of the word b#en pu ou of rommissioi surroundinit countryside w partnership with **£, MMWIia, rinam Marrahi Tnitllv. AdaHn. i arMll. Ilnakun Hauan. lUnr.. H>rnt €.nli*"i. %  < %  1-Mlo.i ...n, Mlrh.irt. F%n ui*a.i ir n.kr.. nn*llo*. LMI Uranl. I rsoixw. BlliaWm ln. Bonairr w a Joh. Air.IVi.nanl. Bllirnct MKtiiptcel*". Abu. Kunwaii nrvnii|ii.iiii cmniiMBW ".... r* \ \ tirnnlem id rrMrlih A .1 Planning Stall to co|^, a caMaW. ckaiUl* n-madot*. air".. the dcvel. pmgai BsSS4s ad 1** j Mass '"'' %  "'">""^."*„ ",'.* Interests grammes of Central Africa us • §^ZSn,' HSH T^* I>evrloiniieiit (emmis*ion SPOli also niakes recomii ini.iiHins for the jelling up of Development Commission wllh ^ J Valrnria Killer PORT-OF-SrAIN. June 13. Handolph Fraser, ihe man who un amok in Vikuci* fo 'l last November when threigSHsPta %  "" fatally shot, was yesterday found naVJt] at the murder of Nath.u> Lubin. one of the three, and einplovcr Chlof Jus'ice Fin neas-Smilh after an eleven-man )uiy had returned the verdict of guilty with a fctr.Hig i-ccommendntion for l,tnii. IA. i-eiitemcd Frnser tc tan*:, bM promised to forward the mercy pica to proper quarters During the flvc-day trial, thi Manes ntssd the question of temporary insinity obtaining s court order, to Like a spinal tesi f the defendan* which LHs tt d MSres avldenoa to cerebral fphli ivv.i Try Enttr Politics if* Oae Own CMia-mW" ST. OBOPGK S. Grenada Itt (. Si i Sylvester, Inspe-' uw of Schools, retired on May 91. He Is lo pursue POUtfcM |g hi. H %  ,i. % %  IM-IU and will SSIHSl %  seat for Camarou at the •asMttJ elections. He visited th i .|,,nd ,,c|-'i"t. iv l.c' v.. ck-t-o when Mr E. M. C.auy of U kM.M.W.U. alto visited CaJTUOaaj Ion a pre-election speaking urn jjrhott It alSO rccoii.tiictidthll %  i! of taritl and economic advi'-'tv ."iniiiil!., Kecocniied The report i 0na Sfcrhm that ivcre not detrimental to Afnwould be established sa Afttean Affairs Boorri. consutinii of %  C'iiairman (who would be the Minister for African Interests), the three Secr*tarles for Native Affairs of the territorial GovernT:"'l "' "-' "r.T-r _. ments, one elected or unofficial hi The torie* det—>-ed *nd mln Sir Archibald Sinclair, then -pcretarv for Air. described the I nvt .renchnnt blow victory of the idlies" tonal legislatun MAIL NOTICES Although the people of Gold Coast speak then vernacular language*. It does create any difficulty for English speaking people In the main towns like Accra or at the university College. In secondary schools. Engli^i Ki Uught and at the Univcr/f> College, students steak "English as much and as often as they speak their own languages. All teaching is done at the University through the medium of the English l anguage Fan.uk In Italy CAPRI. ITALY. June 19. King Farouk on a honeymoon pi or •• undrr with his 17-year-old Queen K*rPARCKX UK.U naet*^ Mail at l riman arrived hciv to-"" '**' ites that Uw Coninmcly that economic and political psrtmrship i' cans and Africam is the only policy which can succeed In He conditions of In addition, there Central Africa; thai I inll>recogi M ijaaty'g I. i mam in IhS Unltad KuiKOOm, nna) h. ..II uii."c Central Afrtcan Ooa Closer aseoctaUon by the economic and political strength which it voukl promote would, in the view of Ihe Conference, pro v ide %  BWet foundation African U n-satit for devehpRates Of Exchange CANADA .... egg!" M>io PMSM I Hall. St 71 |> "J(M DiatU M • 10-. Qukkly relsrved by rubbtng Vstta Vaportub on ohr.t. *£**£* back at bedtime I mn breartskaj, "drawsant" cengestion, gffflsa ***'"lf VAPORUB and extending Uw pansy >! Uon and p.irtnership without Icar of autaide influence* from each territory. The t;isK of the Board weld be to ex irnlne, from the point of view of African interests, all proposed federal legislation (both principal and subsidiary) and to report thereon to tie. federal Government. At the j^",^ "5rqulc'lSf5nrts*Ainn. ni .,._ _—, .. _, ,4^ _* The ri'iKWl also i>nints Dtll Iha' ; NCIBJ a.ic.ntages would h. time of publication of federal Government would obliged to make known the "^.} t '£"*L' of the Board and if the Board rheVfii-"?p„od lh.t tho propowd >! "-— lation would, in Us opinion. ! %  detrimental to African Interests, the matter would be referred to Ihe Secretary of Stale. The Board would also hold a general matching brief affecting sa tiurelated to federal and in addition would prorate) liaison between the three Tern toralt matters affecting Afri;.x | Dl the agaJMmy Of the %  i sKVM from %  %  Renter A Fresa Itrleasr. rAR"l'L MAll. B*elt*reS Mail al ) v rn Ordlnarl Mail at S.SS a m on Uw |9lh Junr. IHI .. Mail(or BritLh Oulana by Ih* SMi fssaSM ill br_rttwmi at Uw*i 2 More Offirors vould also hold %  getietal watcn_ ^ ng brief m A Ollll l>UU with East Germany folliwlng the new Soviet Inspired documentation demand and ttie Hire* Western Commandant* PORT-OK-SPA1N, .lime II t^Uers have uit ;he Tho chairman M • Mlra, Secretary of Chairmanship of |M QasM Seeaid lary of the t'-nii-.l A( %  h/// ifort an Meaance The Conference that the moat striking to be drawn from tins s the degree of similar!!, the policy and praeti three Government* ra ihe degree of diffi vey show: no diffcreuc that under existing condi. CounUons he has found it a waste of istdered time to continue his association. %  of the M th.in The < % %  I '."y Ml Lynch, is now engagatl in putting his books in order so that he mi I'M be able to hand over tc • .., and also reatgr quickly "AMETHYST" IS BACK IN ACTION TOKYO. June 12 The British fngate Asnejtu/st. Jr,,"^;" told the" Soviet Control which ran the gauntlet of the $• f, Chlhese Communists m a dash to freedom down the River Yangtso Representatlv hove that eati> in 1048, has engaged Chinise Communist troops. An official rehn.se said to-day she supported a raiding party of Royal Marines which landed behind enemy lines on the went coast of Korea on May 2ft to reconnoitre several villages and destroy military installations Com... _,.— Ihe new documentations rules are -imposalblo'* and a direct In•f a i n, n T fringemenl of the Allied rights '*' to freedom of communication with West Germany. Civil airline companies In West Berlin which hand freight traffic to the west reported to-day .in increased ume of tranV. Ttrltish European Airway dav dealt with more than 17.000 pounds of cargo comearKl ^i^ 1 3.000 yerterday l>*fore the Allied ban came fully into effect. One of West Berlin's throe CHURCHMAN D/fS (From Oar Own Corr-aponaemST. OBORGE'S Cirenada. Ptllllip Mark Francuv a brother Of the late Dr O. M. Francis, l^rV** 1 '^: ~ T/. t !" former Deputv Director of MediRadio Company resorted to large cal Services. British Guiana, died scale shipping of radio comhere last Saturday after a short p-ment export* by air to the west of hU l-rirfl swvin, ,1 i db *• *" !" "" !" r "' mn oTiU Durtrtrt Board .nd in loM pr. >'*' %  "'*£* *?* "£? varlou. other c.paclUc Unre lhl E.B-W lrl llk. nuM I9J1 when he relumed home n not, I"' re...med while SoviM settle after tmvel in Panama and "enleanas limlpalid. Canada. T III M \V IIUMBIK HAWK mm Bttaf with .1 Urget eogbM, gives man power, lirilli.im piHormani.-, iinpron-il UKqac M ito" •|>rvcmcna i suspension and new; cushion tjres Han a >mootli. 1 ri.l.IHIKI .ill conditions wilh increased conilorl lor Sal MCUBanla M.i\iinlim sjletjr i< itsurnl with taeUaaad rfydraulli two.laiBaB|aSoalinka. The New HUMBER HAWK ALSO SUPER SNIPE PULLMAN IMPERIAL MfffMffiiVf COLE & CO.. LTD. —n>utrr PLANTATIONS LIMITED na .......... .. : ..........;..;., : .,...-.-.--.-.-.--.-.-.:':--.-.-.-.-.:-.-.-.-.-.-.-.--c^'.K.e.



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FACE roil BARBADOS ADVOCATE THVRM1W Jl>T 14, IW BAHBADOSi AmtMTE June II l.'.' THE HOI M OF < OJI >10\S SHHHIIS MR G H. Adams told hi* Pa: this wwk that schools would have pr in new schemes. He showed his jK.Miral sense but litlle economic srnsr when he said that schools and ho.. before the Deep Water Harbour and the Ka*t Coast Road. The carl can never come before the horse and go forwards. But schools certainly need public attention. In 124 elementary schools there are approximately 22.000 children. In some instances the classes of 60 or 80 pupils are so unwieldy as to be comp)<-•< control of any teacher. The introduction of age grouping when there was a growing shortage of tassel I accentuated the difficulty. H seems to lie in the revival of the Pupil Teacher System. Under this system pupils of the elementary schools who had passed through the sixth or seventh standard and who showed the requisite ability, joined the ranks as pupil (or apprentice) teachers. They even began their careers as "honorary" teachers and this continued until some of them became assistants. The introduction of the system v. new truc-hers must hold the School Cfl cate has done three iliings. It has increased the total axpenditura winch the Government must And lor t.-achers, it has reduced the number of teachers and it has shut nut from the service young people who would have qualified as teachers even although they had not been to a secondary school or acquired tiM S< hool Certificate Another aspect of this matter is that many of the teachers now employed in the elementary schools because they hold School Certificates would have been i 11 I for service in the junior section of the Secondary Schools. If therefore there was the re-introduction of the pupil teacher system the ranks ol the elementary whools wou. with teachers and the classes could be divided with a senior teacher m immediate supen. | k of a ftftBii I this way it would be possible to hold classes outside XI i i are situated in cool places and with trees which afford shade anc objection lo outdoor classes. It is the rule in other countries with climates which cannot be considered as equitable Mr Adams himself said in the House 01 few weeks ago that m would prefer to see classes held in the open and under trees than to prevent children from attending school because of lack ol space An increase in the numrx-i of teachers by way of the pupil leachei yaten v. also be the answer lo the ; presented by age grouping The backward children who have been advanced be of their age but who need special attention could be grouped in th.* same class and given the necessary care. The supply of an adequate number of teachers for the schools is In | proper use is to be mad.of use schools. But there can be no doubt that pupil teachers would only be a pel U undesirable situation, III equlppi can inspire little but a dreu pedantry for j>edantry\ nkfl What Mr. Adams ought to be encoiurasjlBsj is the teaching of agricultural end knowledge in the schools. Reading and writing and the jtossession of a Schoul Certificate is hardly a high H %  Uon, There ought to I,. teachers from Cumber mi-re int., elementary schools but Combermere mu.it lirst become a technical school iiuwuia %  ID Pa/ %  .pi. Th* %  ( tart, ha> i. ly lrolay night A a) tliMU %  lmprluou be heard Mack mark cm ; %  .-, Majui afilner. I heau-a vciiiiil C I du Ha < r. UW have, beti. rare d late to make this particular on*'. %  • to which ihey aru subject. Memorleg have been revived of UIM notorious %  'ujlinv in BUBS a> that during a/i .tll-nijchl tttOOg in April ol 1W6. I than 13 Labour Members were named by Mr. -nd suspended. They Included George Lansbury. That %  rebels had brot %  inanlarj machine i stamiMin by .. in such a way a* t make H impossible for tne lelltrs to WHIM votes. Mr, Speakrr had to be m bed to deal with the %  Labour Commentary MM '.I *-• i <>KB\N %  %  peculiar aituatlo' %  quarter of a century it had carried on .' % % %  ; naltie* lor defiance of I made in th* SB) up "gainst snags. On* of theae WHI whether or not a SUS* pended Member should i* ahoulf not br allowed to mu* hu sejt %  Mr. (later fc-r. thai particular Cunsrvei IWS wjtii Un rttW. Ar. ..polugy is a very nice thins, but a compulsory apology u wor!' might as well expect a police-court magistrate to insist upon in l "tii a man he has sarii **' hard labour" The penalties thru fixed, and ruling now. Wn tar a first offence, suspension lor • day*. for a second The HOW* f Otsraoos actaally aat for 31 in io BUM rUrUog at 2.30 pn on MODday. the aacond longaat aiartia UUs cemwry The longett all USM raoarS la 41 an lo mitn ii 1*81. and th* loogast raeanUj %  M ara. lb mine, ID JKlf> M days, and for aubaequenl ofTence>, suapenniori for a* %  %  2$ roan or no << %  HijuKi had lo keep away from OBtfl the HOUMtnought • 1 hi* ardour rooled and he apolofiaed. Canadian Stymie I is quite BDOl neclion cauaed auny liftinK yrnung newer Members of the House of Common* thia week. They seemed so aurpriaed in fart at the presentation of %  termed the "flntish North Amerf(j 11111" iha! m five mlnuUss—no %  pad rush through without question the second reading of the BilL had it considered In a Committee of the whole House, from which it was reported without M ". finally. ha3 it read a third time, and passed. In those five minutes, the UK cut a last link in its Parlia* maalarf functions in rd Canada. The general public hart r.itl came -long, that the UK Parliament. 'act uurt uassvf as* aansiah Nortn Aroarscua Acs* aC UsT to 1MB Uv II i|ii| ratalil could not . at.ada in respect I whiak are atse ndualve concern of Uic Provinoea Doth Federal anH T had agreed of Uur that Hie Federal t-arlia:nent should have power to .i.-sijle on a rational basis u. ieg*(d lo old age pensions -i issttatad amanOing aM**>Britisli North Ameriea Act d an Ad%  ment to His Majesty pn. an Act be passsx) bi I ;'arbament giving effect to the a mandrill ill It * m October last Uai the ssufMsai t r D , ...,„. gacaasd thai neilher the provincial legislatures nor the Federal Parliament could make even a voluntary tninafrr of *r> <-o>irtiUiUonal power While Federal Govern Provaar^l Govemmei,t had already the right to ameno BMf own consiituliona. the* easaa to i question of ssuasang SUCB a question as that of old age pensions from a provincial to a national plane. One more U K amend the North America Acs required to give Canada final own r>r. machinery %  Bill concerning eld age pensions, jt be formal —aad in UM near future. PaaViy'k Licht %  of exact association* with ola friends. DO su< in respect of. let .is say. Ould gveleDa ri^ured Utat hopes — and bobs — were effectively washed asray once again on Wednesday An Irislunen. And a big Irishman at thai, lor Arctic Pru.ce'i I.Orath. is 6ft. 2ms and 17nrtone Since he says th. '. he "has seen the light" it may seem unkind to recall as he did himself on Wednesday that I e ^s ex-Irish RspassUeaa Army. Other ev*nt-. of 'he week have shown us that unit of Mighty Joe McGrath's fellow t ountr>-nen have not had the good sense of himself They have not seen the he p.'ts it. Extraordinary preeauUons had to be taken in conne lo Belfast this weekend I K A -e rounded up from the city's n&tionalist quarters There were scuffles at the border as men :ned to cross frccn south to north Customs huts were set on fire %  •aid Holidays For Workers Br:Uu! %  M sSKal majuiity IS oaya i >e(opiner>' TsH* as*s* asm bassa aSjoesxrei of asdi .-. •.•. •t ruethod both from the Co^wasaHssaaTt < %  wvassr > %  en pssal '-—aas Oavas Ttk* report rasassssBSsaasag Skas %  %  population of :B, aasakasaa lass %  aaaf BBHSBsasf i Says wriB saa* Of these • SSSBttl •• %  -gf-eamers. the larger | salaried f er pul days kssd doubles. Si" there ha' Ul many industries of Bw of days for wkseh v %  %  ; lib %  • *• .. %  r. • Vi • d A KcKUlar realure of Verfsassl I. lie it iha svar. paaa •tasaslsys I %  %  %  %  rtge on i < ni should 1 a> IAS anviuur %  v eemen ts or kg '. • <". wackf 'title nearly uirve-ftflhs %  week, in both cases additional |s the usual public ieu The reniauung small proportion are %  to assasasssaa pe • %  i srtw i tm t ga i a ono do ito* Sasst aaaasasse of longer penods Industrie* with IB OB> I %  lasm caraarasg I aaasai of eaaaaBwasssa asaae with Bar s*r*w saansssl soaM coal. %  • • %  • c • '• *'*>. Nearly ail agreemen'.: the worker bevonies e* paud houdays. So .ar %  days are concerned these as* oomsDooly d ep end—a OD his %  easgaa gasat I •---.-*! %  %  seal i \i -asaaai Irsaaaai a4t gkartai igavaai BSSSSBM saajvaaal Oayl ar rato. This w %  M and SO hours a week %  %  should be taken which i trasMport. is usually b etween May 1 aad s to p Wmbei Sti. The questions whether the whole plant ar.all Inclosed for the houdsy period or whether holidays are staggered uiroughout the summer local decision. v.'/' i i ,-M i eaaai aan i Hgaaworkers they often provide merely that holidays shall be it further Others. bo tine both the amount and form eotkars la some < saa pka iworkan racasVi UMM %  agreed payment. Jn others they i.jve an I I earnings. t xcluding owrtimcalculalad' tver a stated parioc such as one. %  methuo is uaoO ba xleSS and OhsmiSSSSI La i-aa st >a a t.-oUocuve. age wrucr. :uj tn* previous >ear is :: at ,d Ihe sum at nrrivea at is then distributee among workers m such til as the Coal Board and Use ktiuerr Union o*whatever grade or akil. reoaiwtc Use same htliday %  ad c• \ matter of 'Inielliccnce' and Seearil' fop Serrcts" For Europe? Eisenhower's Problem DIKfILULalEd over "Intelligei "Security" ha\e arisen in building up the North Atlantic Treaty Organisation for the defence of Western Europe. Each country, and particularly the U.S snd Great Britain, ieels compelled to impose a certain security in order It protect its own secret sources of information and knowledge of its secret specialised equipment REPOKTS General Eisenhower is Supreme Commander of the organisation. First indications of a hitch came in the intelligence branches of the Services, whose -eports filter into the Chief of the Intelligence. Major-General Sir Terence Airey. at HQ. in Paris. EXCHAN'ih Top Secret British Intelligence is provided rum the Intelligence branches of the Admiralty, War Office, and the Air Ministry. It comes also from the Foreign Office and .rom perhaps the most up-to-date organisation in the world — the Joint Intelligence Board. It has been customary over the past three years for all such information to go freely between British and U.S. sources. This has not been communicated in full Lo allied Continental Powers. Now. with the presence of many high-anking officers of different nationalities st f.Q., the question has arisen whether the procedure should be changed and such Intelligence made more freely available. OPPOSED Both U.S. and British military circles are against a change. On the other hand, high-ranking "foreign" Mi in charge of staff sections at H.Q. feel they cannot plan satisfactorily without knowing all the facts. But such information must inevitably be passed down to lower officers of other nationalities. And however carefully certain reports are communicated, they yet might indicate the sources from which they had been obtained. It was indeed this need for secrecy that resulted in De Gaulle complaining before D Day that he was not being kept in close enough touch with the whole picture. COMPROMISE The breaking of a "code" system might well result in ten years* work being destroyed, and force the replacement of millions of pounds' worth of equipment. Some form ol compromise may be possible; but a ruling on inter-Governmental levels will have to be obtained if "SHAPE' (Supreme Headquarters. Allied Powers in Europe) is to be regarded as an operational HQ IN CLEAR Some slight indication of the difficulties occurred in the first Western Union naval exercises in the summer of 1949 when "Operational" messages had to be passed **In Clear" to avoid divulging British codes and procedure. —L.E.S. CLOSED FOR REPAIRS Advocate Stationery GLASS WARE M BOWLS HOUSEHOLD JARS i:h Screw Caps. WATER PITCHERS RETRIGERATOK WATER BOTTLES. TUMBLERS VASES SUGAR BOWLS nh Cover. BUTTER DISHES with Cover MlLK PITCHERS EGG PLATES SANDWICH PLATES SALAD BOWLS DIVIDED RELISH DISHES JUICE EXTRACTORS MIXING BOWLS ASH TRAYS and COASTERS OVEN PROOF WARE Uhut Umm res. t S,,/t llumh. Or flat t'.-.l r T'> Bti Pdilor Tl.r A | Silt. Thfl M.III.IIIII: work mi farms ui th. I B A began durinjj li the amount of men rejected by these Ammmn <-H hands, has provided M> I* tor plenty of oonbw i gssjQgM those bnasadJati erned. I don't prat) sung the causa rejectees, becou-' even lilli. in some way a Rawarar, t < of my ait. b Uiroughout ihr that men have iniKn.ioi from this thltkiy populated I 1o Cuba. Pi li.*t ||C I III! ( U I Arubit. and the USA us agrlrultut.il labourers. In which wtra more or leii lo soft hands, such %  iook, He Ajid i to Bai Furthermore I fall to agree %  %  %  %  A high standard "f laaas is cssem. i %  %  % %  I %  ; %  With all due re|iaii %  I LOYD BR< N %  irifl.si i 8mgg#$tion %  I i BjtiOB' B for U • itarbathe road and the water pro'.t'g to Mr TO •iday night lust at a pablacal meetms: bald %  grounds. Bank Hall I -/.K'^I thdi u baaafess] natter of investigating and soring for themselves, the house-traps artuah t..< %  poor and unfortunate people racanu> through the high cost of srhlch is soaring hijther sad higher raoii %  I. I! II-ARKF. TiasOi B IflchMl. 12SI Thia truer ki publitdsed SJI r.mtndrr (o pollUrlana of the frustration and dUappotntmenl thrlr remarks ran raa*e If mi~ iiih'rprrlrd—Fdltor. nOM 1N Hm* Edttor Th.Ada SIR. I regral basing \o en%  it has happened now thai ^11 thing) %  sdy**, and R)| the details gone Into for the passing of %  rcsolut.'-n tor a sum Sjfferenr* Is %  %  .!. uperaImn to compleUu,. job ? Sir. us JO-J kxkow, vi* Storm and parted u just around '.heae SufTrri %  %  • % %  •'...; stufl rda ? I am appealing as one with the expenwlicn Die rain seta In and %  r. domestu ... commodation where sleepm* uj roncarnod I* still to come, the siti-ation is verv bad. Just another idea or two. We %  M always talking about good housing, etc.. and up to the pres%  nt that prrraeji at cooking is still In the open v.irds. Some homes appear alright but Just take a look lnsid. and yoci will %  t ssaasall < >i rmirse. some people feel it. it wh;r just I : more, I ugain repeat it th.time is ripe. %  rat] ttaan kt %  knosi something %  j and swell. FLOOD MIFFERElt. •8.51 Two Barbers Look After II. N. Men By FREDERICK COOK NEW YORK. UP on the 20th floor of the new United Nations headquarters building here is one small room where any subject under the sun may be discussed — except politics. It is the place where the delegates come for a shave and haircut — the U.N. barber's shop. Although politics are a barred topic, some interesting discoveries are made there. It seems that Englishmen and Frenchmen do not like their hair cut short on the sides, prefer an inch or so to brush back over the ears. Italians like it rich and wavy. The Indians prefer a short cut all round. The Russians ? You never can tell. Some want it short like a Prussian officer, some like it soft and undulating. THE HARDEST . The hardest heads of all—tc cut. that ts —are the Chinese. Their hair, by comparison with the customers from Europe, has the scissor-blunting toughness of bristle. The barber's shop is a two-chair affair with two barbers. Customers by appointment only, and no watting. In charge are Joe and Gus. Their surname, though few know it. is Barbagallo. They came to New York from Catania, Sicily Most of this city's big chains of high-class LaJ l sarg tried to get the UN concession when the switch from Lake Success to Manhattan began. SHAVE. 3s. SH. But it has been made clear to them that UN likes the present arrangement and the Uarbagallo brothers have been assured that they have the place for life, so far as UN is concerned. Prices are fixed by the UN — 7s haircut 3s. 6d. for a shave. —L.E.S. WILKINSON sz HAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER &. CO. Tkonn : 4472 & 1SX7 StsAnciic DEEP FREEZES "JACK CABINETS • 3.9 CO. ft # S-Year GaaraDtee g> Vrrj Ecaaomiral > Zero Temperatare • Sealed 1 nit* g> PRICE: M25 00 -_ EMPRESS CABINETS t 6 CB ft g> 5-Year Guarantee g) Zero Temperature and ler PRICE: s:is* CONTINUOUS ICEFLOW WATER FOUNTAIN ( 3-Gailua (Ipwili at M *F. per hour at Beautifully finished wllfa grrea Vltreou* Fntsnelled 1>P St Two-war Faaeel giving "Bubbler" efTert far direct drinknt and etber outlet fur filling glass. g Adjustable water temperature. g) One-rear Guarantee. st Ising Freou Refrigerant J PR ICE MM M. J of the above I nits arc manufactured by L. STERNE a CO.. LTD. Available from Stock S r Ml SSOV *o\ X tO. LTD—Agents DA COSTA A CO., LTD.—Ulstrlbutom. VEGETABLES in Tins Kale Spinach Carrots Turnips String Beans Baksd Baan* Asparagus—Whole Asparagus Tips VALUES Van Hootan Cocoa Sic. par ) Idn* Kola Tonic 11.00 pn bot Worcester 8suce~20 ot -S1.06 per bot. Stak and Kidney 48cP" n Rod White Blue Beans 9 Uc. FRUIT in Tint QUSTM ;;::. Oooacberrlea Rhubarb Apples in Uns Apple Bauco r8tf4: per Un RED SNAPPER ARRIVE I.".' fm FOR THE CHILDREN FRESH VEGETABLES Krllotfu'. All Bran Carr'n SWMI Bucults J. Brud PIHK.I: t.onn inns HA DCZ/KB


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mi iMii) JI M ii la.,. BAKBAPO** \II\IM vi: CLASSIFIED ADS. P,WM !" -l. • ^^ Tea. read* nfr uait Maa %  i-ufa.a.. *a *-•>. ._.. r \i.i -.: w \ %  up v la am! c cents per wo. Ttinu c tfnnn iw iiM j Ned-.-. ...ung 11* i?-t. p : IN MhMOKIAM *< MI li Lot nd Mdear Mother and giandirother Sarah Amelia who d*irted mi. life >n June 14. UMO Thla i> the da> of ud renwvibi ance And ln da) or ud regr*i. The da. ur When the rail of the world fo*g*L R:.ih Lavan. HI1> M Clair C.".lldr*in; 1. nar.drDildrrii. fre'tgi *i-dFOR SALE Mi*.*.**, rftaro* .,-"i £vnd-l*. ; g> J. J CCM. D U k real, aWdl o,., i iceefc —4 cewtt ALTOMOTIVK PFKS^WI The pufeU m-.cd aimm K M) • i(. I i.i i JIII in* ho'j aiyerlf reaponalble lot IK cl-e H jaaon Jere* (Jar age 11 %  11 CAR—AlOflu Oafoid IA i ne Abplt %  i M i 1 1 .W.i I t i\ fc. or Di.l 11**1-J. (Ah Muni Mwoi Oarage Ud Phone—* i i i t U:K it. PtMM The public or li freb> warned agalnat %  %  II or peraon* Ii IdonM hold m>n reapaanbi* for Uteri order >U \I) V WILLIAMS. TAKE NOTICE DRAX Thai SOAP A EDIBLE PRODVCT I IMIUH .<>ln|Mii< m...||-.i.ii*d tl. U uM ill p %  .'I. %  WOWaitd alfci %  < clucinia ; .li i parallon* lor the teeth and Ur And refuter lh* •.me aiici one month tana tttr 12tn O.i"I J i • '! %  unieai Mm* pell.li UMH .I notice in d u p l l MH Id %  "' II '"> oHlcc "1 oi,po-.tiun i wen rlai'u on TM trad* mark can be .MI OH appUialioii al my oflkf Dated ltd* Wat day ol May. UU. KlUTlUlCTAXTKS: Made by Smitlu -.W4 and litiuh. M Dial M1| LTD. Pie. li i...i M£-B EI^CTRK; FANS A wnpn .. i :DA i OMA A ( Biill j II. %  , tiirfata and iU ( „. II *1 Ai> RB M-iWi Beoid olT-t. th* l WSO i. M*d. Chj i |im .. a CK, .. U I Mr-* f %  %'i%'i%!S'T PONT AU00 a pr llii.ii Cli flnh C-ned Mortl. Ch, %  a mo 1 W .a curl, Ariu Cttalr. H %  I" tiii. U do each KcLinit rMM 0B „K-I. And „ui ler U*w eod acoud Haud ru "•'••-ud Alary Rianc IffAJ U 6 i LIVESTOCK ii. .Male Pu.c Bred A.*-nuuar impaatad fladufree MiU. Iloiboi-Q. MMk UJUl-Sn MECHANICAL AMAMI WAVE SET i atntol auwed Hair TtUMoudhlf Wore* UAKfcES A CO., K1AXNEX TIASLTRt: KI.I-I %  D< i tun C'hlrf RrliAbililttlon Ollifrr. I ... i. %  IL..u.l Colony of Trlnulad A T*bo AppUcvUOtu an mviied lor the vacant pos! <•' Cbivf H. %  i L ..t-iL,*.Lion Ofl BOaWd. The MuVy win uM a rilo in llu' scale 53.60(1-120-3.840-2405.760 per inuiuiii, the a>'tu,il rate depending on the quaUOcaUoni i ,T m ^lig^ iiod experience of the successful %  applicant TraveUiiiR and Subsiatence allowances will be payaU. those approved from lime to time fat Govern men t officers. The officer will be required to reside a*. Lie La Pastora Propagating Station. Santa Cruz, where furnished quarter, are available Cor which he will pay as rent 10% nf tils mlary plus 3*i per annum of the value uf the furniture. (/.niiluUtes should have attained a good ataiuLiid of %  dllcaUoO, possess executive ability and have had wide agricultural experience. Technirul ,|U^ilW-luau. M deu>. able but not eSscnllal. #. •! Duties of the post ore: — (ii to assume responsibility for all cocao propagating work, and nianaii'-tncnt ol" all Propagating Stations (under the Lnunedlalfl supervision of Wie Chief Scientific Offlt-cr of the Uopaitii.' HI "I Agriculture). (11) Ti' receive all sptJatcaUOlU for subsidy grnnts under the Cocoa Subslfly Scheme and to initiate tbtir lnvstl|tioL Oil) To control Imth the oftico and Held sUfT engaged on fat work of the Cocoa Board. (iv> To certify vouchers for expenditure iii.uu n bejujf of the Cocoa Board. (v) To supervise the MMfM Held profpaaj of the Cocoa Subsidy S, JMaaM iviiTo carry out any other duties that may be assigned to (he tn the Cocoa Board Iroui time to tune. The post is non-pension able and to tlnee mouths' notice ol termination on either wide. Application* containing full particulars of the candidate's age. uL;.i];f.oat!ons and experience together with copies of not less than two recent testimonials, should be addressed to the Chairman. Cr-ron Board, co Department of Agriculture. St. Clair. Port of Spain. Trinidad to reach him not later than June 23rd. 1951. Envelopes containing applications rfiould be marked— "Application C.R.O."— on the outside left-hand corner. E. W. IXACH. Chairman, Cocoa Board. :..:. I Vr. TV'-KWRrrgft--Royal n-pw'nlM H IDAI firl*i*. aidilrf>n at ne' at Ralph Draid'a smo* Room Haiduood Allr>. 13 9 61 trMISCELLANEOUS ins stbta iNpisrsT K.aKILXLSAI RANK ACT. To Uve ciaditof* i„.idm( •peckelli 1M %  • %  •!>. PlertUlUon Ki TAUH, TAKE NOn'fc* Ihftt I %  toan ol CMS under U Ha above A. : %  'wevl Of (be Api I %  I'l.l ol put D'lrd ml, llih dai,of Jui, r )M1 MAJUON (. TR* St'OAR l\DI arat' i.Mli I LH AL BAM. ACT. %  lb' iirdlt.ri haljini •ardaUi li-n a.-lal B-UUey. r:.-uii.'siKie7 1. Ihe Ooner. t le abeve PUnlaUon am aboul to obbu x loan ul CSS00 indrl thr provulo „ o( ihe above Acl ..a^li..t ihe wld Jlanlaii.tl o( ihe A(i.. lil u, ISW N %  '* ("' been borrowed under di An. ivt9 m %  Dated Itu. Utii daBl June. 1S6I A A Cll.l, 10 I II REAL ESTATE .. u NOTICB Apphialio,,. fnr tlir r.mfi Ulll I. ,n Plv*d II I tbe letb J.> i J M.d.. I OlT*...f i^rochul Ti'aa... JW RISjMSSful apgi i i.-i,. i, led ... .*' atUair-,.. H..a. SI M.kaany Tree., aiao Whn.oo.| (or lloat bulldlns and 11le< In U-e SSS Tendera j,c U.-iled and ill be received lor .411* b> Kin Ie. Inapecllon any da. Sale r huthe. ivided i i... t-rllv be 11 P '! -.. \e>nVnrfc Cl.. Uniird gUMa .1 Aflat. aa ppl*d lor ihe I sajai A or I'en.ln sanaa. milk %  .d aval •to mm 1 >* amr .Wr (-• lite IHi da> of Jum ItSl. li Ule m .Mini. in duplicate %  fr oAVe paadan 1 aurri HMn 1 i-ade mark an be • appllral al f*j offce D.led Ihi. Jlrt da, at M. ItAI H WtlJ.IAMS Heiali>i %  M 111 1 M lao Punt a> n1 ,,OM Homd me hi. dl^ a. f,o„, *< %  %  oral r^:i paiUcularii 01 I and dulara ol Ihe om. .lad Dy applvn.n i, II Parochial Tmimn v n Monda>> u of I %  ., ... BITaW li.. K... ( and Bntaep P. S bedroomi al HoaraSfej itlracllve in puce and as A. awic. Ml • %  USAI—Sn r'llU.i: oelwceii the hut IIS* i pa* ...... \, damp Ihe ha. and allot* u 14 ii SI—J: OF.MAX The heal viUmm cerca Ihe orld for ihUdren and iror. So IBJty loo. Knldhl* Ud ENKDS Chlorophyl Tahleli nopi I odour and bad breath Kmshta D.uS 13 S.S1—an GET KID of thai tartar rrom around VdUr Teelh. aiao any dark diacoloura. UHO* appearing (rotn the ue of tobacci by u.lnj a ZBPTO Paneil Price | eacn Knlahta Ud 14 mi .n, GALVANISED SHEETS—Real qualltDM* •hccla. Cheapaat in the Hland a ft UM. 7 n tt. %  n sa TI; s rt r> M. Nell caah Retter hurry I LTD. 1,11-t.f n if YOU are In a run down jj a bottle o( COIXIRON. aB ran Tonic containing coppei condin UPTONS F..11 h Coee' Thla par'l. lave been wait Ins f..i from vour Oroeer 14 r.l Sit v.iriJ.-, Miyroit cvciK HATTFJIIKS 9ry ,y| *, Ku P'"hlnS reaultlni m ipotktd rlottita and machinery, aiao loni'r WntlN*; IiKVICES A :ra> ahlpmei if their enable* ua lo undertake lr mUllation and repair of all cluaea 1 lectnr Wlrine Dial JB7I DaCONTA '*>.. Ltd EadCtrlcat Depl IIBI 4 NOTICE SINSHINK I' \I:MH 1: will he cloMm nur %  url.nir on Sn1iinl.iv 14'l> ir.-t rind and make arranff14 S SI-In iaX-^t-'-OOO^^^J'^'-^IC^ViO^-' OIIIIM \l SOt'VEVIRS. CtrRIOS. JEWELS New Hhlpmrnt opened THANI'S "i1 1* houaewlle can tell oi \ ATI HAL to >UK you had OAS B • rlcaar. aad qnarl> r Your (1A3 CO u la Hay St 7.UFI/HIA powerful nrnui 1 DI with airona anliieptie f aiilalnms %  nail propurtlon o nealuable for %  pruyui( In the \. < the Home, public Hooma U' 1 all Drii Store. 1 ft GOVERNMENT NOTRE VACANT POST UF INSPECTOR OE SCHOOLS. GRENADA Applications are invited lor the post of Inspector of School*, Orenad.i. The dutiits of Uie post are the following:—. (a) To ensure that the law relating to education a*, laid down in the Code ol Regulations U observed, (b) To perform administrative dutie-s of a routine uature and such othci duties as may be requireby the Head of the Education Department; (c) To be responsible for injRpeclion and ta *a* tlons arranged by the **^ Department; (d) To gtve gy'dance as d reeled by tnc Head < the Department to subordinate officers engaged in educational work. The salary of the post is in in iinRelted clrcumatam d muat not be lea. ih.,n nine 1 nre Hum UIi thirteen .ran. „l .,_.. e ja>h June, laei to be proved h, a Bapuanvil L'erlifl.ato whkh nmil occoniny Uie application AseltCoUSn <.n be ubUlned iroro Ihe Ve.try Clerk'! Office K C HEDAIAN. Clerk. St Michael* Vctiy I. 31 nr New! built Bungalow utuBtai Worthing. Ch Ch .onUlnlng dining wing, tfra brdrotmn. tollel and ball d kitchenette, garage, aervanl a toon lh balb and lo.lcl tor further paiUc ITS, dial 4SU l*9I -S W.x.KtS ULII.D1NOJB sen atmpgt cw 10 be removed by purchaser Rullt OaMe roof ith •iitDglea. wood floui. u ahu||>r %  indoWl Sullahl, for Cltlb hoi.ae.ai -hurch or leaideiue .,n>„, parUriilai* SEASIDF ItoUtSX a| foot ol Cleaver Hill. Balhaheba. S | Joaeph. owi-l.ukli iwputor b alhm n beach at -High Knck i 1 \-\J-KrPrMS HOUSE. .Unding 1 .CM. SS prrche. on high pronHHilory with of the >ea and delightful roa.itline The houae ronlalna cloaed terandah ntUng room, three bedroomi iwilh dreeamg rnomai on* nn running waler. kitchen. panln>. bulter> and ulual cor*.vtnatncei Deetriclly .nd Oovernnia.nl Water imtalled Seivanta room, and lUndtng on I rood 1 rruled on high trouna wim view of e.. aid part nf loaitlinc The home contain, open verandah, allting roon>. three bedrooan* pMv v.nt, dri-aalna roomi. pantry butlery, %  .ir.i-rn r. -" ,r0 ulual • mini ApplKaliona lor one or more vacan St Michael Ve.try Cxhibilion* at H.i rlion College will be received by Th Clerk of the Veatry up to II 'won D i Tueada> Uie ISth day of Jung Ifgi Candidate! mini be the a.,r„ tf pa* ... IDiloneri m atrallened clnumitaJKaa and O-ivernment water InataUt-d muit be born between the SOth September ISM and the 30th March 1S4J to be proved by a Raplun^il Oitirir.le winch muat accomiMiiiy ihe Appjicatton Form, of Appllcauo,, can I from the veatry Curb a QSace. By Carder E C REIIMAS. Clerk. SI Mi.oic)'. Vclrv rr. kuc trlclty %  napectlon on application I* the retawcve tenant! The above properuei will be wt up for .le by public competition. In arparate I our Office. Jaitra Street Undge011 I'rtday 3Xnd June Inatanl. al VKAHWOOD A ROVCE. lota. %  Bl lOu TAKE NOTICE CAKIASPIRINA Thai STRMJNa PRODUCTS INTER. 'ATloNAL. INCORT'ORATED a c 'iialloii mganlred and eaUlii.n ILI.I he law. of the Stile ol Dalai. .1 "Ued Stale* of America. Manufactun >hoae trade or bualntta addreu 1Ubir Street. Newaik. nllad Stain of America, ha. ppl W AM III teord • %  Spndog* NL1.-JJSLAID iM-rw-nced NuraemaU lu.t haver-fet. ,.. A put. M.. -;,, >(untr. pitio,„ ror on* 01 ,,..,:, "try Eahlbilioni at ihe Ale.andra .11001 will be received by lh* underlined up |g 11 „,.„„ on Juj,, got, -M glAaaM be the da..ghlei> o -*"'""".i m in...-. %  id muit be between Ihe .get of 7 UM rean Appiicau.,,, iorma na>> be ob %  Hied al the Parwhlal OfAre a.vd Haul,. %  I c.i'.ineate* niuil be lorwarded with '>* application! tUainiruuion dalea ra M followi i-ndidalaa of 10 teara and over 1 %  1. aUi HIV. in Candidate! mid 0 yeara on July 1th atl t M a n a S coKltlN. Clerk or ihe Vagtr*, st p. n ti 11 *.. Mi;nii ivr iiOTTIXS. MOI with Mark. in.! %  or plain Kmehta Ltd Phoenl. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE n U.1,,1-. id. 1 ol Uquoi [ ^eoit No t of mi .1 tad lo inn., d ProVertM t I of aat ... 1 Darii I ck hi M..hael lot pern..*. Ion lo uae id iHiuor 1 K-IIM .1 %  board .nd ahm al li Nai:MfialelOW. lOkaHJS. I 1,' Sole Atml. fop Brbar*0aTH( WUfDiliG (Sl..ill 1 TiiOlkb CO. 110, BRlMfltm* SaRlaOOS |..|. Telephone: U72 4.o\in\>ii M Ntruit (Control uf Drug and Pc*> rot es) Urder, IPS). No. 10 which will U riubilghstd in the C*rnetJ QASSHUI ol Tnijrsdso nth June, isfti. ''' 01 Id IRI rturn nMall selling prices of ..-h Powder". "Slonn's Urdmont' and "Hyd*>gen ITEM St. MeCh an'i PowAt McCli -in'* Stomach POWdSf IcClea Btoi %  Pvroxidi (McCleans) %  (McCh 1 uv follOWI. t-NIT 0 %  I %  MAXIMUM RI l.Ul. TRICE tl-M 48c 4c. i B %  i.,. n. D-led a 11th da> ol June )M| M ia..|i BH PoJtr* Magl>ti..i.-. Dlaricl 'A" BINDLEY McCOl l.m Ai'Ulu ,.| S R Thia appiicaliu-i will be cunatd %  ied al a Ucenalng Couii li> be held a Tullee Courl Dial 'A'* on FYldlkUr Wnd day of June ItAI at II oviock. a % %  C A McLtOD. ola* Magiurale. DIM "A" 1451-2n OFFICIAL NOTICE ; bah n.ni.i claim. %  eh claim, mgj ... reported on iierool r*ipe.-tlvrly BRITISH INSULATED CALLENDERS CABLES GROUPS WIDE SPHERE OF ACTIVITIES Direct Exports Exceed £18,000,000 SIR ALLXANDKR ROGLR ON THl THE SIXTIII Annual Genera) Meetinii ul Biiljsh IJIsulatLfi Cullender's Cables Ltd., will be held to-duv al the Adeiplii Hotel, Liverpool. The Group Balance Sheet shows va have expended during the yeai tOP.036 on new pUnt and machinery and other fixed assets, which ha been largely net off by the ion provisions of r^Kl.gOtt, leaving the U..I.. Ol fix..l (hanged Fof UM I %  led certain of our activities dun the first half of Uie year, but for :iic lemaincii'i of IllJO IKII pimli. tion facilities in practically all Divisions were stretched almost to the limit. The not result is thai Profit on Trading fell l>y £255,250 although it still reached the satisfactory vgure of £3.233.03.1. Depreciation on Fixed A>avts •howa LWH I ruuifBi Tn ratss being applied are adequate to write off existing fixed assets bv *dll M ,t bu-kthc end of their anticipated useful i n "'ders lo know Wiat the turnover life, but I must again emphasise i,( thp B1CC Group for 1950 was strongly that the amount set aside, higher than In the picvioug year. IF inadequate to provide for Ihe Turning nfSW to the Expoil replacement of our fixed assets pi Market. wrtU sol >*U-anythiiiK approaching present' '"easured by WaaUdil or kni;th prices. The problem up to the *'ows some loiitiaction fnon tinLime of the amalgamation Is aderecord* achieved in I Via. the thighquately coverall by ..ur Capital %  l"va for metals mid the like pand thes* Heserves, but the delkicncy since! have increased the monetary value.; -ncreasing i UM loily .vulvinu %  gain to i % luK'ily Hiss; scceiptanos ol oroet pan in (hose ol our pMiUmu the use of copsar und owei •inaterlals. 1 ghuuld like to assure "tn many iaitndH llnoughout the woiU that we are endeavouring to i-.' scrupulously fair in our allocs nans, and wt *hall do our utmost their requli | their Balarx e Sheet amount U> over £20.000,000. Home And Kxport Bmhmi Having regard to the wult raflge and dilTerent nature of our products, it Is impossible lo give any vvortiiwhile overall llguiv foi :i illume ol oui ouipul measured in weight* or lengths. Witn the pretcnt high prices for meal*, etc Hgute of valu ii cepted with [.nrt luusiy told Btock holderg of the gtcpa, we kvan Uahina lo extend oui local rnanufacturin| inWrastf oveneas, ami i IOUS und C Oa u n UOUi aU'p* we take lo examine and develop our markets. Further progress was made under both these head:, during I960, and they lemain fundamental point* of our policy. I person, ally, your Chief Executive, olhei Directors and many Senior Staff have between us again visited, luring 195U. nearlj evarj countrj of present or potential Interest These visits arc valuable in the highest degur. ..... Uuuvigl; nailinn •nd talking to men of all classes we come lo undu stand theti and in turn Ives iirideiktood. To see tlie Is subslanUal and a further imtin•' lllf 'be direct cxp.nu of the 1(K< cation, If any were necesumry. fo the conlinucd building .; Revenue Reserves and the reten but) rapid growth of some of tin lotinlrfrsand to witness thenUild .ind realistic approach to problei an idi.r.iii..n Further satisfactory progress *; achieved by our Construction < ompany which is rcspoii*tuu> for %  ill erection and installation a/orh Sflftdal efforu are being made %  itiv aoganjderabla buccai to %  • ivrties abroad, thus capacity for install TAKE NOTICE DUCO •""* lh, %  i %  %  Liclnr. to l. i Prida) laHWeen >Oli and 3 ocloek In llir alien ion at the ll.ai tr.itloet Qfg.v Hruiaelowii befor. UV | A usual i t ui order Hval id rank.,1 arc nil.iuf Li ihe nature i id prtoriti _..i tierMin* will be precluded from the •gagfli. .. deprived of_,|| claim, on or aaa.n.i Ihe Mid P"ertJ I'J (is m i i .-U'K lillL "IIIMUM .i. u I.IAM; or parrel qf lend •lluaie ,, ihe M11M1 ,,i .' %  Otfagj lai .1. PlantavU. abut and bound Togetne. -m. in, iiiuugMe ,. gwallini Dean. R-OIoa and ail and ,, Ua, othgj".., of Und erected and bull AM) SECONDLY All THAT -Vie' -in -ne aarg lw.. \h ,1-nu, j.,,1 bouiigaaS -i" Ihe defendant on land> of CeRftnn %  Hi* larnal ake) parcel panel ot land utuata in the .u a pand, of s n ", .. jf..i IIKIM i ,.i three acre* Ull Thai E I DU PUNT lit. NEMO I i"eiermuli abulllng and boundl AM) (IIMPANV, a orp-iiiii. i 'i* Uie (IJ ,..-el ,U IBIMI Stat li.i.io drarrl ond ealitlng under lh* law. of Ihe St.le MR al Ohr-fcrr II.. Of lei.iare. United Slate. g| An.n.. '" ""• "• UM eitall ol I Diane decgageet and lurara, whoaa t/i.d. oi builnaaa %  *" %  %  .''-.' "'.". addreu I. 1001 M.i .,. ,\ ISM ton. DeUwa.e. United St.tr. o| Al..,.,,-.. I """* * J ""-. I SSI 1 I ... „|, l ,l l ..l I ,. H.lMt, o| „' fade nierh in J'ail A ef Iteuuiler In | ••apart of lacoweri. palnf. vamiiho/' la tlHnneia icliii mifacei.. un dercoela. putllea. fllhi. |*M Ma raaRoVS %  olvenln %  un atajna. plain mlve I, %  nil.i. plea* and ad heal ve*. pollahri .leaner, and removeta uf lar, elc %  Oetaioeaaf hap (I re-li.*.. die—liif i cooling aialeni i .. %  %  aval th.ee .0011. ill n "I •>! ihe defewdam on land. .f Cii.i %  „ piantaUan 01 PlantglUn '. mi fend publM road ... "iTMrSHIPPING NOTICES raaS acid ;al loiiipoondi block.* of aiilonioUil.. and %  Iglngg ..nd Hill invntil.rd In rr i %  •v of June IBS) unl .all In Ihe meantime ,, i duplicate to ma Kl %  I .u.-h lemii.-i.-i, Th. %  Deled ttu. '. H WIU i UM Regiiii.! ui i :• | I] H 'HIV1HLA.L. AI'STKAUA. NEW ZEALAND LINK. LIMITED iM A Nil UNKl '. AKAIU t Hooari. inn Slay. Adelaide sum im Dlh June. Rruhane ISIh > uid June, aiiivu.a at ]i M Ud durum n.e lalter hall of J„i>. .nd ".eiealtrr lo Rarbadoa and In addition lo ten. ral earga i.! ampla -i-a. • lor cMll.d and hard TAKE NOTICE DULUX ur i id HktUnjj undai BH •I* of larlaware. Unllcd Rtalea M i,lit,ire.i. -no* trad* i.n.e*a addieaa i. 1001 M.rket Slrecl U.Klon. Dela.eie. United Slata* i merlea. hai applied lor the regiitraUoi a trade injil In Pail "A"' id Hegkile reapeel of enameli palnta. varnimI... iiaiidiipm. U ut ana. Lea i through Dilli of Ladlad iu inn. aid and Wind a, aid L rtWTA f. CO., %  II W I I'.i.i ngera untj (., si VhaeaM >..ni .: Wedn-tci.M voui II dam 7' %  M V afONSRA 'ii < -ua.i ..nd reoMftg. i %  . ., St Kir. gsiBfig I Inatanl. B W I M-HIK'NEIl OWNERS ASSOCIATION dnc i iigi.ee Tele No *WT ui i>l nan i>p 9M. NEW TURK HEUVICK Ha| An..', narhadoi JCth Uaj, ISM i. Arrlvea Rarbadoa llrtli June. IMI aluminum, ptimeii. itiriacrri. pnniei %  orInter• underdagu dUgi n i. %  lliinnen. reducera. drier.. %  olli. itencll padei. wa((>. .lain., iteln a. Ivanla. and wuod Mlell and will be milled %  liter asm* aflri III F.O. inl.> %  tome permn .hall In the ina-' give notice In duplicate to me at ofnee of oppoaUon of wch reglMratl Th* Hade in-.fl! business of i our net earnings as possihle 'h of -f our own product* an*: acltuig Group for 19S0 amounted to ovei them to work, and opening up V. 8.000.000 I oidy wish I could new markets where thtt conipregive the value of indirect exportheruavr vcrvire is specially \x\ covering those of our products' demand, and which otherwise we *ncorpOfated In complete eejinpould not rcaeji JOHN M. BlaADON A F.S F V A FOR REAL ESTATE and \rTin.\ SALES Building aajaaaea* ment i xported b) '. (l l|ant M' facturing friends from this country. Any accurate comdlffleuU, but tlie figure would be .oiifctderabie sad u Is clear that our GmnVs ednMlMdatan to fw %  -••fiHwl export \ rjdjtn a wilds*sii11>1 one The experience of several of the Units has been similar !•> that of aha? Parent Company, but in otherwho .ire operating in different fields a consistently high level of activity was maintained t h rough' %  ur and a further improvement was shown on the 1M9 result*. In several case* the development work undertaken in producing most encouraging results, one particularly interesting feature under this head l>eing the arrangement made by one of our Subsidiani-s during lf>50 to supply manufacturing technique to a very large American Company. Britain does continue to lead In many fields^— a fact sometimes forgotten. In total, however. (; r oup Profit MI Trading has fallen t>\ £807.622 to £8.130.642. In spite of this. duc | to higher rates, Taxation absorbs! know thai thr> will crippling figure of C2.943.20l may ailseli. raftord Since the amalgamation we. la m the Parent Company, have had to pay or reserve out of profits no lass than £9,000.000 for TaxaUon. Raw Materials I must here sound a serious warning note about 1931. With Uie present acute shortages ol metals and the over-riding priority which must be given la litf l" feme letiiuierner.' going to be BUM >if!icult to maintain our exo-.it available achievements of recent rears, purposes BICC place a high value on our export business and on the mutual trust we have built up over so rnan\ years with The Oui look dales for the uariy pa it of 1931 reached si a^ucfjtaOaiall} high level. |,ut this mvoLvcd Snwiaa| on the stocks of copper and certain other raw material* In our pipe-lines to execute orders accepted prior to .my rationing. Subsequently, the full eSact of the rationing of copper and bad %  hofte age of other materials has been lai issslssjll felt, and g now. and a. far a* can at prtssdnt he seen ahead, must of ne*e-ait> be geared to the rnaterl %  for production TAKE NOTICE | ?V)RIN4 TTait RAIJITON PVHINA • '. 'I a coraeri.il. gai i**d %  U.wa el the Stie of MUaaw Untied HUWl nf America eh— ti •* buUneaa acldf-.. < S. U, Bute of atua>, resi.tri lha ad in the 12lh iliiv id June I urUgaj aome peraon ihull la gi>e M.1Kui a all ofnee of ogaseeUkiri of awcli The uade mark can lie aeeti o". .>V.rfBee Ii.led Ihla llll da, nl May. I**l II Wni.|ASh lien,.' I' C alin CANAUIAN HEIVICB • ii iimonNO Raaaa *f Ship i.H.aa a.-. %  %  M.i June Bad Hai BSSS lath J UM !*IB .'.:ie Ilet 1 II.IHSUI.VD 1 Al rOA I'FNNANT BBIR f.„ r .. MB liner e*aat' %  . ed paaaanai' ROBERT THflM LTI>. — NEW YORK ANII OU1.F SERVICE. APPLY:—DA C08TA .'. CO. LTD—CANADIAN SERVICC PASSAGES TO EUROPE • Antilles Products. Limited. Roseau, Dominies, Cor sailing a ralghtl/. 'ihe usual ports of call an Dublin. London, or Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual reduction (Of clii^dren. %".:%"•• *,'.''"'?i 4-Si^4^5SSaii ./Ill I. rnaj The Imposition of copper restnc by the Ministry of Suppl We do not believe, however, in accepting ordern Wluah sra cannot fulfil, and we are •rulaav•iuring to be ocrupulouslv (alf to all our customers in the allocation of raw materials made avallble to u* Any further daterioration in supplies will bring gbovit a serious position. Anv improvement W.AIUI ensure us of a steady load factor last December has forced us ones for •osna time ahead The M. Siaun>. Si. Andrea Penlettftlal Mi>siuii Id at Sunday NEW RELIEF FOR ARTHRITIC PAINS But nfW treatment does more than ease these terrible atonies. A BMW product, D01CIN. has been created which not only givr. prompt relief from th pmna dun to the rymptonva of arllier I rheurnatiam, but aiao affects th* ni.-lnb.di.pro e isSSS which i-onat it uie a rsrv Important part of tlie rheumatic Stata's background. DOIX"IN has been tlu.n.ujhiy t.-at.-d in medical m-ii DOLCIN is beina used mw> with unpreci-dr-nlcd su. .. %  I'tH.t IN ia bning prewribed by doctors now. And munv auff.-ri-rs have nlraady rMuined normal living as a niult of inking DOLCIN. Don't delay I'mfit h I i.-llow-victiBaS pains. Oat DOLCIN today. A bottle of 100 prtcious t-bleU cosU only 0t0 IT: BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES LTD.



PAGE 1

Rhodesia, Closer Association Is A Very Urgent Need Report Of London Nyasaland May Be A Dominion] *£** More? — Talks Discloses J P SUGGESTIONS by the London Conference are adopted Rhodesia and Nyasaland will become a Dominion of the British Commonwealth with the official designation, British Central Africa. )t< ; : % %  .. %  1 Of N Southern Rhodesia. Nyasal Britain met in London ll consider clOMr i not the terrltorlei of Centi the report pubUtl i1 %  %  mends: selling up ;i pi with con to the one In Soul i There would be H governor and cabinet ol probed and a single cha of 35 mrmbcrs Of these SOUttwrn Rhodesia could have IT mambars, Rhodesia li. um Nya Three members from each t.-iiitory would wpm African ink-rot... In .-... two northern territO] member* would (%  AJfl The report reaches thf nnd unanimous conclusion that the need for dOM UKN tween the thre territorial b urgent. Other possible forms of closer association beside that of one Dominion were considered, such MS a complete amalgamatim 11 the three Territories, or ;I "League" under which the governments would delep.de powers to a central body, rejected n* unlikely to be generally acceptable. Wilh Federal Onvernmciii A fundamental faatura of the proposals is that matters affecting the day to day id.of the Inhabitants, and particularly the African inhabitants, remain with the territorial governments. Tini ha# On pair 3 Russian Note Has "!\olhni^ \'H WASHINGTON. June 13. United States Secretary of State l> .in At i > then wai nothing new slnn noli tre.it>> pvaatnte t lasi i i Tin note klfully pre%  %  ranee would he excluded from dti cust Ion, Ai i i v n tol I iv prcai i The Bovtel note call conference of (he Council of Foreign Ministers and a col countries which fought Japan in the last war. Acheson told I the note very carefull) Hrulei Ridguny Refutes Priest's Charges nUNQTON, June 13. : Matthew B. Ridgway. Supreme Commander b 1 uaad the United I lain of slandering the "reputation of many hrave and honourable soldiers both dead v made this statement m tary Frank ibli bad charges by Lieutenant Commander Otto i tbol Chai lain. mder sporrer charged that the Army Officers Corpg 0*1 riddled srltfa incompetence", and the officers lacked courage, bravrv and interest in their men. Tii.' Chaplain made his churgc* • ">e Senate Armed Sermlttat, nnd then in an !* i. itar, Sportllmielf as the author of the artic'l — Reulrr. Nu Charged With Em bezztemen t %  AN. Korea. June 13. IO South Korean defence officers have been arrested marMe of embezzlement the South Korean Government The United Nations planes maintained ;i Mo-day offensive of their own against Communist attempts to salvage quantities of stures dumped In forward areas. Planes concentrated on disrupting Communist plans until United Nation* tan'" nrd Infantry were far anOUgl ..-!• dumps. Unldcntillcd air. raft were reported to have made passes at night flying Allied planes last night. Fifth Air Force headquarters said that four unidentified aircraft closed wilh a United States light bomber. Another plane described as a twin jet enemy lighter closed with another United Slates bomber but was brought down. -Renter. U.S. Ready To Go Ahead With Arms Aid PITTSBURGH. June 13 General Omar Biadley said ti-day that the Korean war had set back military aid the United States Is to give it* allie* and ft lends "but we are now ready to go ahead more rapidly-" UJ5. Should Bomb Railway In Manchuria — WJCDEMEYE* WASHINGTON, June 13. Lieutenant General Albert C. Wederneyer Ban to-dav that (he United States should bomb the Manchunan railway jointly controlled by Russia and Communist China. He conceded this might start a world war but said it was a "calculated risk" which should be taken. Wodemeyer told senator! bfevei "gating the dismissal or Gene Douglas MucArthur that oniv iho Co.nmander on tlie spot could decide what specific targets' should be b ombe d. W.dcineyer said earlier that Gen. ral Mai-Arthur gave him the older at the end of the war not io let Chinese Communists have weapons taken frem ftpanapj in China. The order was designed to make %  cure Japanese arms went io General Chiang Kai-Shek's Natfonallat Government, ho told senators. Only Troops General Wedeiueyer. United Stales Commanding General in China at Uie end of World War 11, was testifying before the Inquiry for the third day. Answering questions by Senator Wayne Morse < Republican Oregon), Wederneyer said Russian troops were the only mee in Manchuria when iruJapanese surrendered. Russians obtained most of the Japanese equipment, he added. The General had said earlier that they gave large quantities of arm" to Chinese Communists. General Wederneyer said his four Stole Department adviser* in China in 1844 and 1M5 were critical'' of the" Chinese Nationalist Government but made favourable reports on CommuMt Reuter. Ait lee Replies UDNDON. June 13 A riutisii Reeejaei CMase *pkcman said today that Prime Minister Attl.-e had replied to President Truman's personal letter urging a ilulion of the Persian oil dlsput 11 \i I %"\ IIIAIVKI : 1 AWIMW IXSI III < I OH The Chairman of the AmerlThe text of Attlcc's reply would Crown Pridce Visits Trinidad Joint Chiefs of Staff madi this comment in an addi*^ University of Pittsburgh. The "North Atlantic Treaty Organisation" Bradley said M formed for mutual aid and collective security for'freedom loving is. We are drawing upon the best military ideas and the best Industry and special talents of different nations for improved collective security for all of us. —Heater. PORT-OF-SPAIN. June ll Thirty-three-ycar-old Crown i,i g Tonal of Tonga, srho holds jthe joint portfolio "i Prime AUSTRALIAN DOCKERS l uU i ,r £"i lllnlish protected island kingdom In the Friendly Islands' over GO BACK TO WORK MELBOUiiNt-:. June IS Australian dock workers V. i k 00 New Zealand ships they had i and boycotlc I thre w %  vnipathy with striking New Zealand wntcrfi'-nt Anrk New Zealaml dock workers nre striking to back .itrnands U higher wages.—(CP). ..hich his moaher rules, in rrinldad "n jTaeeday night for 1 stay. He will study trpplcal AgnculBti Jit the Imperial College of Tropical AgriTottgi who is a guest at %  i nt House is going to attend the Festival of Britain sii nuv AxnEXT Mjammaaam Nothing To Say PARIS, June 13. The sixty-ninth meeting of th-: Big Four Foreign Deputies m Pans lasted only a few minu'es to-day because nobody wanted to speak. i Alexandre Prodi (France, was in the Chair. As none of the Deputic wished to say anything furthei he adjourned the meeting until to-morrow. Reuter. Reject Red Proposal WASHINGTON. June 13. United States Secretary ol State, Dean Acheson said to-dat That Russian conditions for Iht Big Four meeting put forward ot the Foreign Ministers DepuU meeting in Paris were unacceptable. He told his weekly news conference to-day in answer question, that the United Slate* was forced to believe Russian enthusiasm for n Big Four e.uilty iForeigTi Ministers meeting was sista !" !.-omewhat mild. — Reuler. not 1* published, %  nt io Pers Mosadeq A similar Ictti Sou Ytiioiuiis Out COLOMBO, CEYLON. June ,:t Ceylon has decided to "sack" all non-nationals in its employment after August I, it was disclosed here to-day. Government servants of non-national origin must prove they have been granted Ceylon ciUrenship before that date. Keuter Students On Strike BUENOS AIRES. June 13. University classes here were Still mostly empty to-day following a decision taken late last night by the Feder.it ion Buenos Aires Universdy students. Protesting against the arrest of £0 students during scattered .''nk'-, on Monday and Tuesday %  he Federation tailed all students but on strike to-day but advised secondary school students who Lad also started Ui come out to return to their classes. Kruler. FLYERS from five European rnitntrW* Franca. It.dy. Brlgiiun. Norway and the Netherlands *r Winning than wuiss la Canada tnU month. Train IHR of these sircicw gradual** Is provided at Its own expense by Canada as part ot the country* rontrlbu tlon to the defence system of the North Atlantic Treaty -Erpress Herbert Morrison Appeals For Freedom Of The Press • rtom h,r Own (""-rwfpOiHWnlt LONDON, June IS paying foreigners more than Colonial growers for 'opar supplies will be questioned In Parliarncnl later this month. Mi Geoffrey Cooper. Laboui M P who returned from the Wcit Indies will ask the ft %  i Ml I.me If on what basis ll was decided to pay C 10 a ton more for supplies of sugar from foreign sourcee than the i i lonJea. Mr Cooper told me today that his Information was thai the addinoaal E m had boon ofeead r-r sugar from I'm.. 1U will suigsst ti i .,'' • 'hail ut the prtee u* Kmpire ..^ar and then subsidise the e. Develop. ment schemes thai it would be a far better proposition to pay colonial grower a fair market price for their crop and thus assist them to balance their own ocomimirs French Pound Rebel Troops SAIGON June 13. Fre'ich fighters and bombeis pounded lettel tTOODa i-niteiUi .. tlons on the we^t bank of lbs i> ij River in the vicinity of Phuly, about 30 miles south of Hanoi according to a French Army comlUnioue to-day. ^ Otlii-r Army reports said French troops made local sweep* ii central Vietnam notabb round Annam, Hue knd Tourane bout SO miles southeast of Hue Th<'y lfc hilUd eiaht i-' .. %  •. In loor.l •>pe>rntlon> In tfie rest of fndu-Chm • Firm h Union forces killed :•?. rebrla ano captured 51 —Reuter. Tally Qerks Decide ToGoBaekloWork I.oNIHiN, June 13. Fourteen hundred tally clerks whose unofflcui] %  trUU i. i %  ..linn %  i... i,'•niton docks for in d.>-. nrrtdad today to relurn to work tomorrow. file clerk-, hay man who ebaek ships cargoes, made |heu at a mass meeting. The strike began when tinDink Labour Board took On ti U) cletk who is a member oi n branob %  if the union different from the one to which the itrifclag men belong Later Ihey objected to pfOfBgcall for HO men to be taken on. glore than a week's meat ration for th4whole of |(rit:i 60000,000 population was held by the strike. Official figures show 1.463 men on sink, ud 70 working: 107 ships were idle two undermannci and 54 working Nm thousand dockers wan unable to work Reutrr. (AILED FOR TREASON MARSEILLES. June 13. A military court to-day sentenced Louisette Fleuret former 1'Tench swimming chimpion Io hard labour for life for treason during the war. She was founj if betraying French rememberii to the fiermans. —Reuter. uaVTPNA ABPUL KALA.N AYAD Indun Mlei-ter of Educst'.cn. mrdaosis ShihDama" a msnuicrlp-. copy mad.tdaaaui when h* Ttsitad the Indu script*. F.rpri i Library In London io stmui i IMPORTERS MUST DEAL WITH OIL BOARD Persian Govt. Says ABADAN. June 13 Persia's three man oil "Board of Management" here will call upon importers of Persian oil to deal with the Board from to-morrow. In an advertisement U> be published in Persian nev.'sS ipers to-morrow they ask importers to deal with flat 3ard at the prices and on terms lixed bv it. F.rii Drake. General Manager of the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company. .•aid the Board had no doubt beer : by the Persian Govern| mer.t to issue whatever notices it [pleased, but aodeck i assume it is clear that notices come from the I Board and not from the Anglol Iranian Oil Company I Or Mohammed Mossadeq. Pre! mier, said in a message to students abroad that Persia would earn 1 £120.000,000 a year from her nationalised oil resources and It would prevent revolution in Persia. He declared that the figure of J 1:120.000,000 a year was eight j times the amount Persia i now getting out of oil resources LONDON. JutM IS BRITrSH FOHEKJN SKCRF.TARY HarbaTl Momaor to day rtaUcagea 1 the ofHciil Coaununisi Party aewgnopai Pravtlu to iiilervii-w him or Prime Minisler All!publifh what they say. Morrison was nppeulinti for freeiiotn of the pnrsj throughout the world, in a sprch nt the press association luncheon here. He said that the fgat PraM Ihrougboul ihworld wai ""<• oi ne greetasl litatnaneoui tot Interlattonal undentandJaa and peace hut said never before "have so deUbarate attempts been made to ibstruet the flow of knowledi Vodcaoo EruptsAlton 100 Yaw* I.ISUON. June 13. People were abandoning tliclr bomee and possessions ort Cape if Island of Foggo tn-day to ipe fiom an erupting volo Ahier. had *puito.l 1 >' %  < %  helnit %  'ontury, iiccrdnii! I here. Kiiith tremors accompanied nib mfc action first note.1 ., Ifiy moming but n casualties K f 1 reported • n one of the aouthernno't Cape Verde Islands. The lovernor was said to be tahing to inevent panic 109001 be inhabitants of Foggo some of %  '.'-in .. %  %  '. %  (.". % %  t.. hjve )!"l 0 the eaphal town so fi 1 1-' ti ivold b> uif irapoad b) lava. No previous VOtOantc been reported in (ape Wide telaoda Funce IW1 Keener. BritishTrudo Droprf U>NDON. June 13 Britain 4 trade deficit f"i the first five months of this fi 11 bigger than for Iho whole ot 1!0. The provUlons by the Board of Trade to-day %  .( %  owed thfii too trade pap wktent-d in May to £87.100.000 Thi* brought tin 1 total for ihc first five months to £401.000.000 Against £347.000.000 for the whole of 1PM —Sealer'. DrtVr Air Exercise Over Su'/. r.1 mil Sl'KZ CANAL ZONE. June 1.1 Giant British air manoeuvre planned over the Sue/, t'luiul 7-"ii for the end of June have been postponed indefinitely too H' Air Force Middle K1.M If* quarters g4SJJIOUOOad to-il.t. II m boUevad bare thai 1 OaUatloO was in order to a' International compiirnii. 4 It'iinU-is based in llritaln were lo have jmm-u the Middle Kiiet Ali Force In %  eo nMnad mock attack on ihe Suez Canal as |>ait 1 the 1 xei(i-' known %  • lentment"—the biggest gtaee '" %  ml f the wai No oltlcial eOBn ment on the oonceQatlon wa •tryter Fata Production Up BRIGHTON, Sussex. Jim. II World production of oils and .'aIs this year was estimated at SI 170,000 tons, 12S.000 tOM mOTB than last year, M Ihe Aonual Congraas of International Associations held here lodai Another 1.400.000 tonj would \< needed u equal prowai %  aid J. C. A. Paure chief buyei 'or Unile\'er, urnof tO ompanlai com %  mad Hi lieved thai Unitetl States would igain have a gurptUa of BDOtM 350.000 toii s above fa%l needs. -Keutei ml inlonnation 1 1 many countrlc ltdiriialion.il rid toda> i being mad lodav in the nly from nt'ls of irlng press conditions in %  'me the Rret world wai i'Hh thoie 0' lOdg) Mm 1 ison said' I'ri.in thoae syetami fear, was Mi %  M'prlsals. It was in the unin 1 negative censorship after u event Behind the iron curtain todai than i* pogtove caneoi "I Hlaaild feel mo he future if our Pi 11 I were caked I01 en eaclualv. Dtarvlew With Pravda and if we •ould. then be lure thai our wordi wosiM !-• reported as faithiuiu nil' throughoid i>r the novM I I rnlon Hrulrr. opeliil of Mlnletei Two Plane* Missing PRAGUE, June 13 Two Unite*i St.iles |et lighten nilsdng from their bate IB .-. 11 nlday are believe i ..* Iinided Bkmalni et Chlshoa gaol here last night Hrasln:.' hcid wai l In with the bolt of a subI >.i< iiiiir gun Anothni .1 det • adtnitled to liosoit.il Injured. Vietnam poll 1 quartan said today that DOttOI II infinieiTients rushed t-i the gad) Hid restored ordei within .11. In 1 n |.M-.n wardan. one a vietnimcse and the other Prone] Indian werr beini; held I* 1 suspicion of aiding ar t the rioters. Mica said that iboul 30 ol ti v.rnt cases in prlaon were 11 volved l/odai fhrai 1 they mysteiion ; fti* 1 r second floor cells and go' !.i id of three %  ubaachlne !i But the rioting prlaoneradld nut know how to use the weapon they clubbed the wardei with the butt. --B.UP. '.. Indians Should Stay Al Home Griffiths Says LONDON, June 13. The piublom of West Indians who came lure m .e.urh of work and (ail lo Hud it. and in the words of the Secretary of Slate (in the Colonies "feel quite frustrated", wai debated in the House of Conunooa today. GrifflllM anld he did not wlili lo encourage nalgrattOO. It WH bardly m ihe mena t*<>i since moat of them lacked tinkr.i neotaaary lea erailosiiieut. Ralph UorhKJ (IJilwiur) queslonco GrilTltlis as to what steps g*d IHITI taken to give effect lo Inproposal of the Closer Assolatlon Cornmlttae for Weal Indian deration, bul Ornnine said they tad nxmneniied iho report to Ihe deration uf all Governments -1 thg West Indies. • 1 ;im sorry to say", he ndded. that it has not yet been debated Brlttah Guiana, itarhados. u itlah Hondura %  .. J.ini.m .1. W. (hop.they will Like ;n, arly opimrtunity of dli ll t Leonard ll Gnminnn* (ContrvaUvOl .iskt-d what had been he result of imiuiries into the poHlbOity of industries batalg %  .diltshed or extended In 0M Hi It West indioa to help in Britain'! Oovrterp levetopnierrt of Induaafy In the Weet Indies, the conclusion of •lamination made was that with horlagjee of machine tools and its, Ihe i". ril --lnrtn.fi spec Hi cully t.i 111 1 lenrmnment is slight. —Reuler. King Carries On LONDON. June 13. King George's prolonged < >nfn.oi influenza and %  inanimation of the lung will BOt Bravenl him rarrylng out state Mm kinghum Palace spokesman said to-day. He wa> mphatle that there had been no 1 of iipiiolntlng a Ci>unril of StJite to relieve the King .1 1 nt • %  d.itie Such .. Council s ipoouited only if the Monarch i imt of the ...until ... if |M is IB Id as to be Incapable of carrying out hin duties. Neither of these renditions %  pph Ihe %  iokesman said. —Iteuter. I i>ie In S'nuke Pit SAIGON June 13 An entire Vietnamese family was drowned in a 30 fool -nuke infested well in Saigon, police reported to-day. The baby daughtai (all down the well. Her sister, than bar mother ani finally h.-t father ill frantic efforts to rive her. -Renter THE "ADVOCATE" pays for NEWS DIAL 3113 Day or Night. i Ambassador Warns Persian Premier By Ml \ VAIAlflfNI the pre>ee on, there is a danger of eeaei nal that the popuLiti" tan Government, ...•tor' gnot ,night have Italy. OtherAmbassador sold "we are TEHERAN, June 13 ncrioua lonseuuences Tn areas I liable to be dlspared to accept the principle of British Ambassador Sir Francis where there are coTuenlratioos of I l of nniionallsotlon but not the PerSnephcrd today warned Persian f„reigners" but April in Abadsn' aian nationalisation law which Is government that anti-British 010Sir Francis said there h.rl boon OOl *d that | Unuatgnl broach of the Tnterpaganda might result in "danger„„ rcntonulo the protost he th until December 1949, when the Labour Government was succeeded by a Liberal Country Partv Coalition. Ha ... m Chifley suffered a sCUure in his ii.'.ii room during a Mate ball. il l >boor Party cclcl>r.itlons. I.I. r gnee the death bi 1945 of John Curtln, Chlflei genial horr.espun who lived and talked simply as the son of a blacksmith. |sjtM Chifley was Mimster of Labour in Australia and enjoyed great popularity mainly bee 1 never became Inaccessible lo old friends or ordinary citizens. He progressed to the hlghC on the platform and increased security benefits.




ses





avbades



ESTABLISHED 1895



Report Of London U.N. Troop

Talks Diseloses

[ F SUGGESTIONS by the London Conference
are adopted Rhodesia and Nyasaland will













become a Dominion of the British Commonwealth
Representatives of Northern and - ap seemeanea
Southern Rhodesia, Nyasaland and * .
: Ridgway Refutes
consider closer association amon
the territories of Central Afric:
mends: setting up a governmen WASHINGTON, June 13.
with constitutional status nilar]| General Matthew B. Ridgway,
There would be a governor 1 East, has accused the United
cabinet of probably six minister: | States Navy Chaplain of slander-
of 35 members. and honourable soldiers both dead
Of these Southern Rhodesia] and alive.” or
Rhodesia 11, and Nyasaland 1 letter to Arr “ete
for eee J ya le o Army Secretary Frank
Three members from each terri- Page, 1 rding published charges

with the official designation, British Central Africa.
Britain met in London in March to
the report published today recom- Priest 8 Charges
to the one in Southern Rhod ia.| Supreme Commander in the Far
and a single chamber legislature! ing the “reputation of many brave
could have 17 members, Norther Ridgway made this statement in
tory would





specially repre AL by : “

A . sane i = oy L ‘nant Commander Otto
African interests. In each of the Sporrer, Roman Catholic Chap-
two northern territories "WO Lain
members ‘would be African a ae 5 ~

The report reaches the definite Commander Sporrer charged

that the Army Officers Corps war

and unanimous © conclusion % ; : ;
riddied with incompetence”, and

the need for closer

that
association be-

tween the three territories is| the officers lacked courage, brav-
urgent. sry and interest in their men.
Other possible forms of closer] The Chaplain made his charges
association beside that of onej| rst to the Senate Armed Ser-
Dominion were considered, such| vices Committee, and then in an

as a complete amalgamation of
the three Territories, or a ‘“Lea-
gue” under which the territorial
governments would delegate pow-
ers to a central body, but were
rejected as unlikely to be gener-

ally acceptable.
With Federal Government
A fundamental feature of the
proposals is that matters affecting
the day to day life of the inhabit-
ants, and particularly the African
inhabitants, remain with the terri-
torial governments. These in-
@ On page 3

article last February. Later, Spor-
rer identiffed himself as the au-
thor of the artic’? —Reuter.

Charged With

/’'m bezzlement

@PUSAN, Korea, June 13.

Nine South Korean defence
corps officers have been arrested
on charges of embezzlement the
South Korean Government an-
nounced to-day.

Sources close to the Govern-
ment have alleged officers of
the corps ‘are responsible. for
25,000 men starving to death in





Russian Note Has

4 4 r 99 defence.eerps training campse-
“Nothing New The nine. officers have been
charged with forging official

WASHINGTON, June 13. documents, embezzling Govern-
United States Secretary of}|’ment funds and neglect of duty.
State Dean Acheson, said today The embezzlement charge is

there was nothing new in the Rus-
siam note on a Japanese peace
treaty presented last week-end.

said to involve Government funds
totalling £1,428,000.
Former Deputy Commander of

The note was very skilfully pre- the Defence corps is serving al
pared and cloaked the fact that] iproe and a half year prison term
France would be excluded from oe ae embezzlement charge

iscussi shes 1 is week- |” A . a x
discussion, Acheson told his week Renter.

ly press conference
The Soviet note called for a
conference of the Council of For-
eign Ministers and a conference of
countries which fought Japan in
the last war.
Acheson told reporters he read
the note very carefully yesterday
—Reuter.



Crown Pririce
Visits Trinidad

PORT-OF-SPAIN, June_ 13.

Thirty-three-year-old Crown
Prince Tongi of Tonga, who holds
jthe joint portfolios of Prime

|
|
AUSTRALIAN DOCKERS | Minister and Pag heey gs as f
GO BACK TO WORK fee

“a
a lh



IRN 4 which his mother rules, arrived
Asstt eee oe Bey, .| in Trinidad on Tuesday night for
ustraila G. , 5

Wednesday resumed work on New| * sae teidt Gila poco ‘Awa
Zealand ships they had black listed sural: deWelonments. at the’ ime
é yeotted three weeks ago in| ‘*'* . Y race a :
ayaa with striking New Zea- pores oe ae Pe ciet a
1 rneleie sulture. ongi Ww $d a
Jand waterfront workers. ch ae ae ,
¢ ‘kk se are | Government House is going to
New Zealand dock workers ed oe Britain:
-—(CP)

striking to back demands attend the Festival
higher wages.—(CP).

ANCIENT

STUDIES

es

MANLENA ABDUL KALAN AYAD, Ir
examines “Furdausis 8 n

when he visited the India
scripts,




lian Minister of Education,
copy made in 1560,
eXamine rare manu-



mar cript
mar rif





n London to







Rhodesia, Nyasaland

~ Closer Association Is

A Very Urgent Need

Gain2 Mil
TOKYO, June 13.

United Nations troops struck two
miles deeper in North Korea to-
day against only light to moderate
Communist resistance,

They patrolled freely through
Communist former strongholds on
the west central front searching
for.signs of Communist strength.
Eighth Army frontline reports
said resistance was decreasing.
Only at one point northwest of
Hwachop was Communist defence
still described as stubborn.

Communist forces were believed
to be trying to avoid any substantial
contact with United Nations units
until they can re-group some of
their scattered elements, badly
battered in recent fighting.

Only on the eastern front was
there a tendency to show resist-
ance,

The United Nations planes main-
tained a two-day offensive of their
own against Communist attempts
to salvage quantities of stores
dumped in forward areas.

Planes concentrated on disrupt-
ing Communist plans until United
Nations tan!*s ard infantry were
far enough up to seize dumps,

Unidentified aircraft were re-
ported to have made passes at
night flying Allied planes last
night.

Fifth Air Force headquarters
said that four unidentified aircraft
closed with a United States light
bomber.

Another plane described as a
twin jet enemy fighter closed with
another United States bomber but,
was brought down.

— Reuter.

U.S. Ready To Go
Ahead With
Arms Aid

PITTSBURGH, June 13.

General Omar Bradley said
te-day that the Korean war had
set back military aid the United
States is to give its allies and
friends “but we are now ready
to go ahead more rapidly.”

The Chairman of the Ameri-
ean Joint Chiefs of Staff made
this comment in an address at the
University of Pittsburgh.

The “North Atlantic Treaty
Organisation” Bradley said was
formed for mutual aid and collec-
tive security for” freedom loving
nations. We are drawing upon the
best military ideas and the best
in industry and special talents of
different nations for improved
collective security for all of us.

—Reuter.

Nothing To Say

PARIS, June 13.
The sixty-ninth meeting of the
Big Four Foreign Deputies in
Paris lasted only a few minutes
to-day because nobody wanted to

1
speak.
{ Alexandre Parodi (France,
{





re D



was in the Chair.

As none of the Deputies
wished to say anything further
he adjourned the meeting until

to-morrow, —Reuter.



MANUSCRIPTS | Reject Red Proposal

WASHINGTON, June 13.

United States Secretary of
State, Dean Acheson said to-day
that Russian conditions for the
Big Four meeting put forward at
‘the Foreign Ministers Deputies
meeting in Paris were un-
acceptable.

He told his weekly news con-
ference to-day in answer to a|
question, that the United States
twas forced to believe Russian
enthusiasm for a_ Big Four
(Foreign Ministers meeting was
somewhat mild. —Reuter. *

IMPORTERS



Persia's three man oil “Boa

from to-morrow.
In an advertisement to

Erie Drake, General Manager of
the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company.
said the Board had no doubt been

| authorised by the Persian Govern-
'ment to issue whatever notices it
pleased, but added: ‘i assume it
| is clear that notices come from the
Board and not from the Anglo-
Iranian Oil Company.”

Dr. Mohammed Mossadeq, Pre-
mier, said in a message to students
abroad that Persia would earn
' £120,000,000 a year from her na-
jtionalised oil resources and it
would prevent revolution in
Persia

He declared
£120,000,000 a
the
getting

that the figure of
year was eight
amount Persia is now
out of oil resources

—Reuter

times

|
|
i
|
}
i
’

THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1951

sete

U.S. Should
Bomb Railway
In Manchuria

—WEDEMEYER

WASHINGTON, June 13.

Lieutenant General Albert
C. Wedemeyer said to-day
that the United States should
bomb the Manchurian rail-
way jointly controlled by
Russia and Communist
China.

He conceded this might
start a world war but said it
was a “calculated risk” which
should be taken.

_ Wedemeyer told senators inves-
tigating the dismissal of General
Douglas MacArthur that only the
Commander on the spot could
decide what specific targets should
be bombed.

Wedemeyer said earlier’ that
General MacArthur gave him the
order at the end of the war not to
let Chinese Communists have
weapons taken frem Japanese in
China.

The order was designed to make
sure Japanese arms went to
General Chiang Kai-Shek’s
Nationalist Government, he told
senators.

Only Troops

General Wedemeyer, United
States Commanding General in
China at the end of World War II,
was testifying before the inquiry
for the third day.

Answering questions by Senator
Wayne Morse (Republican
Oregon), Wedemeyer said Rus-
sian troops were the only ones in
Manchuria when the Japanese
surrendered.

Russians obtained most of the
Japanese equipment, he added.
The General had said earlier that
they gave large quantities of arms
to Chinese Communists.

General Wedemeyer said his
four State Department advisers
in China in 1944 and 1945 were
“very critical’ of the Chinese
Nationalist Government but made
favourable reports on Commu-
nists.

—Reuter.

Attlee Replies

LONDON, June 13.

A British Foreign Office spokes
man said today that Prime Minis-
ter Attlee had replied to President
Truman’s personal letter urging a
solution of the Persian oil dispute.
The text of Attlee’s reply would
not be published, A similar letter
was sent to Persian Premier Dr.
Mossadeq.



—Reuter.



Non—Nationals Out

COLOMBO, CEYLON, June i3.
Ceylon has decided to “sack”
all non-nationals in its employ-
ment after August 1, it was dis-
closed here to-day. Government
servants of non-national origin
must prove they have _ been
granted Ceylon citizenship before
‘that date. —Reuter,

Students On Strike

BUENOS AIRES, June 13.
University classes here were
still mostly empty to-day follow-
ing a decision taken late Jast
night by the ‘Federation of
Buenos Aires University students.
Protesting against the arrest of
50 students during scattered
strikes on Monday and Tuesday
the Federation called all students
out on strike to-day but advised
secondary school students who
liad also started to come out to
return to their classes.
—Reuter.

JAILED FOR TREASON

MARSEILLES, June 13.
A military court to-day sen-
ienced Louisette Fleuret former
French swimming champion to
hard labour for life for treason
during the war. She was found
guilty of betraying French re-
sistance members to the Germans.

—Reuter.

MUST DEAL







WITH OIL BOARD
Persian Govt. Says

ABADAN, June 19.
rd of Management” here will

call upon importers of Persian oil to deal with the Board

be published in Persian news-

papers to-morrow they ask importers to deal with the
Board at the prices and on terms fixed by it.

' Ambassador Warns Persian Premier

By ALEX VALENTINE

TEHERAN, June 13.

British Ambassador Sir Francis
Shepherd today warned Persian
government that anti-British pro-
paganda might result in “danger-
ous disturbances” in the oilfields.

The Ambassador told a press
conference that he warned Per-
sian Prime Minister Mohammed
Mossadeq of the “danger of stir-
rir anti-British and anti-foreign
feeling.”

“Tf thi



ort of

propaganGga




















settebeaen

FLYERS from five European countries — France,
Winning their wings in Canada this month.

reaty.—Express.



French Pound
Rebel Troops

SAIGON, June 13.

| French fighters and bombers
pounded rebel troops concentra-
tions on the west bank of the Day
River in. the vicinity of Phuly,
about 30 miles south of Hanoi
according to w French Army com-
munique ‘to-day.

Other “Army reports — said
French troops made local sweeps
in central . Vietnam notably
around Afinam, Hue and Tourane

— 5 iles southeast of Be
2 eight rebels al
, mH socdieperstiine!

© my

in the rest of Indo-China, French
Union forces killed 22 rebels and
captured 51. —Reuter.



Tally Clerks Decide
To GoBack to Work

LONDON, June
hundred

13.
tally
whose unofficial strike
nas almost paralysed London
docks for 10 days, decided
today to return to work tomorrow,
The clerks key men who check
ships cargoes, made their decision
at a mass meeting.

The strike began when the Dock
Labour Board took on a tally
clerk who is a member of a branch
of the union different from the onc
to which the striking men belong.
Later they objected to proposals
for'60 men to be taken on.

Mote than a week's meat ration
for the whole of Britain's
50.000,000 population was held up
by the strike. Official figures
show 1,463 men on strike and
70 working: 107 ships were idle,
two undermanned and 54 working.
Nine thousand dockers were un-
able to work,--Reuter.

Fourteen
clerks



British Trade Drops

LONDON, June 13.

Britain’s trade deficit for the
first five months of this year was
bigger than for the whole of 1950.
The provisional figures issued
by the Board of Trade to-day
showed that the trade gap widen-
ed in May to £97,100,000. This
brought the total for the first five
months to £401,900;000 against |
£347-900,000 for the whole of;
1950.—Reuter.





Fatg Production Up

BRIGHTON, Sussex, June 13.

World production of oils and
fats this year was estimated at
23,170,000 tons, 125,000 tons more
than last year, at the Annual
Congress of International Associa-
tions held here today.

Another 1,400,000 tons would be
needed to equal prewar supplies,





said J.C. A, Faure, chief buyer
for Unilever, one of the bigges
companies concerned, He be-

lieved that United States would
again have a surplus of abovt
350,000 tons above er domestic
needs,

—Reuter.

there is a danger of
disturbances which might have
serioug consequences in areas
where there are concentrations of
foreigners”, Sir Francis said.

Sir Francis said there had been
no response to the protest he
made to Mossadeq last Saturday
about the tone of the Persian
press and radio

He said the had particularly
hoped for modification in view of
the opening of the oil talks

"IT shall probably hav

my protests” he added It

floes on,





ITALIAN TRAINEE:

homes
Verde Island of Foggo to-day to
escape from an, erupting volcano

volcanic action first noted yester-
day
were reported,

most
Governor was said to be taking
measures to prevent panic among
the inhabitants of Foggo some of
whom
to the capital town Sao Felipe to
avoid being trapped by

been
Islands since 1857,

been confirmed.






May Be A Dominion

Italy,

Herbert Morrison Appeals |
For F reedom Of The Press

BRITISH FOREIGN

publish what they say.
Morrison

luncheon here.

Voleano Erupts
After 100 Years

LISBON, June 13.
People were abandoning their
and possessions on Cape








whi hack ‘ 1)
Stee being x Ae te tae"
century, aceording to reports
reaching here,
Earth tremors accompanied

morning but no casualties

Foggo the southern-

Verde Islands. The

is one of
Cape

are reported to have fled

lava,
No previous volcanic action has
reported in Cape Verde

—Renwver,

Defer Air Exercise

Over Suez Canal

SUEZ CANAL ZONE,
June 13.

Giant British air manoeuvres
planned over the Suez Canal Zone
for the end of June have been
postponed indefinitely the Royal
Air Force Middle East Head-
quarters announced to-day.

It was believed here that can-
cellation was in order to avoid
international complications.

Bombers based in Britain were
to have joined the Middle Fast
Air Forces in a combined mock
attack on the Suez Canal as part
of the exercise known as “con-
tentment”’—the biggest since the





end of the war, No official com-
ment on the concellation was
available here. —Reuter.



‘wo Planes Missing

PRAGUE, June 13.

Two United States jet fighters
missing from their base in
Bavaria since Friday are believed
to have landed at an air
at Czechoslovakia, The United
States Embassy here has asked
the Czech Government to make
inquiries.

Planes piloted by Norwegian,
First Lieutenant L. G. Roland and
B. Johansen vanished on a
routine training flight from
Gieberlstadt air base. South Ger-
many, Unconfirmed reports from
a number of different sources had
aid that the two F. 84 thunder-
jets landed undamaged in
Czechoslovakia,

The report said the pilots were
unhurt, One place named was u
non civilian. airfield Kberly, but
this up to a late hour had not
—Reuter.



essential that the population be
calmed dowh immediately. Other-
there are liable to be dis-
turbances worse than those of
last April in Abadan.’

wise

The Ambassador affirmed that
the British Government would
take all necessary steps to fulfil
its duty to protect the lives of
British citizens. He added “I hope
the Persians themselves will
tuarantee the safety of British

tioned on the Oil Cor

ttitude n the

TANADIAN INSTRUCTOR

Belgium, Norway and the Netherlands
Train ing of these aircrew graduates is provided at its own
pense by Canada as part of the country’s contribu tion to the defence system of the North Atlantic

SECRETARY Herbert
to-day challenged the official Communist Party newspape1
Pravda to interview him or Prime Minister Attlee and

was appealing for freedom of the
throughout the world, in a spech at the press association

|

field} butt.

(From Our Own Covesspondielt
LONDON, June 13
The reasons for paying foreign-
ers more than Colonial growers for
sugar supplies will be questioned
in Parliament later this month.

Mr. Geoffrey Cooper, Labour
M.P. who has recently returned
from the West Indies will ask the
Food Minister on June 18 on what
basis it was decided to pay £10 a
ton more for supplies of sugar
from foreign sources than the
price paid to our own colonies.

Mr. Cooper told me today that
his information was that the addi-
tional £10 had been offered for
sugar from Cuba. He will suggest
that rather than eut the price of
Empire sugar and then subsidise
the colonies by Colonial Develop-
ment schemes that it would be a
far better proposition to pay colo-
nial growers a fair market price
for their crop and thus assist them
to balance their own economies.

‘’. Indians Should
Stay At Home
Griffiths Says

LONDON, June 13.

The problem of West Indians
who came here in search of work
and fail to find it, and in the
words of the Secretary of State
for the Colonies “feel quite frus-
trated”, was debated in the House
of Commons today.

Griffiths said he did not wish
to encourage migration. It was
hardly in the men’s best interests
since most of them lacked the
wpecial skill necessary for em-
ployment.

Ralph Morley (Labour) ques-
ioned Griffiths as to what steps
iad been taken to give effect to
he proposal of the Closer Asso-
iation Committee for West Indian
ederation, but Griffiths said they
iad commended the report to the
onsideration of all Governments
n the West Indies.

“I am sorry to say”, he added,
‘that it has not yet been debateci
o British Guiana, Barbados,



are























LONDON, June 13.

Morrison

press

He said that the free press
throughout the world was one of

the greatest instruments for inter- [| 'vitish Honduras or Jamaica,
national understanding and peace We thope they will take an
but said never before “have so de-| ‘arly opportunity of discussing
liberate attempts been made to| &”

obstruct the flow of knowledge} Leonard D. Gammans (Con-

and information as is being made
in many countries today.”

ervative) asked what had been
‘he result of inquiries into the
possibility of industries being es-
tablished or extended in the Brit-
sh West Indieg:to help in Britain's

International tension in the
world today arose “not only from
aggressive foreign policy supported



» ho} eaemament a.
pera mltery meabing, he Grimths tid Sy ite Gov-
eat n rnment are anxious to — help
Fe Te of the | development of industry in the
Comparing press conditions in West Indies, the conclusion ot
Europe before the first world war |°*@mination made was that with
with those of today, Morrison said: *ortages of machine tools and

aw materials, the possibility of

roduction specifically to meet

needs of rearmament is slight.
—Reuter.

“Under those systems fear, was
fear of reprisals. It was in the
main a negative censorship after
an event, Behind the iron curtain
today there is positive censorship,



“IT should feel more hopeful of
the future if our Prime Minister

King Carries On

or I were asked for an exclusive LONDON, June 13.
interview with Pravda and if we King George's prolonged con-
So be sure shes our words |yvalescence from influenza and
would be reported as faithfully inflammation of the lung will not
and as prominently throughout

prevent him carrying out state
juties, a Buckingham Palace
spokesman said to-day. He was
emphatic that there had been no
suggestion of appointing a Coun-
cil of State to relieve the King
of these duties.

Such a Council is appointed
only if the Monarch is out of the
country or if he is so ill as to be
incapable of carrying out his
duties. Neither of these conditions
apply the spokesman said,

—Reuter.

the press of the Soviet Union.
—Keuter,



Rioting Prisoners
Murder Jailer

SAIGON, June 14.

Rioting Vietnamese prisoners
under sentence of death and life
imprisonment strangled and bat-
tored to death a French warder
named Brasins at Chishoa gaol
here last night. Brasins’ head wag
smashed in with the butt of a sub-
machine gun Another warder
was admitted to hospital seriously



4 Die In Snake Pit

injured, Vietnam police head- SAIGON, June 13.
quarters said today that police An entire Vietnamese family
reinforcements rushed to the gaol|was droWned in a 30 foot snake
and restored order within an hour. |infested well in Saigon, police
Two prison warders, one a Viet- |reported to-day. The baby
namese and the other French-|daughter fell down the well.

Indian were being held this morn~|Her sister, then her mother and





ing under suspicion of aiding and finally her father all died in
abetting the rioters. ; frantic efforts to save her.
Police said that about 30 of the —Reuter.
vorst cases in prison were in- .
volved, Under three ringleaders
they mysteriously escaped from “ ”
their second floor cells and got THE ADVOCATE
held of three submachine guns pays for NEWS

But the rioting prisoners did not
know how to use the weapon so
they clubbed the warder with the

DIAL 3113

eae Day or Night.

JOSEPH CHIFLEY DIES
SUDDENLY AT BALL

CANBERRA, June 13.
Former Australian Prime Minister Joseph Chifley, died
to-day.
A former railroad engineer and long time leader of
:Australia’s Labour Party, he was Prime Minister from April
1945 until December 1949, when the Labour Government









was succeeded by a Liberal Country Party Coalition. He
was 66.

ee ee ne : Chifley suffered a séizure in his

hotel room during a state ball,

part of Lebour Party celebrations.

Chief since the death in 1945

the ‘Persian Government, the] of John Curtin, Chifley was a

Ambassador said “we are pre-|genial homespun who lived and

pared to accept the principle of
nationalisation but not the Per-
sian nationalisation law which is



talked simply as the son of a

blacksmith.



a unilateral breach of the Inter- Chifley was Minister of Labour
national Agreement (of 1933) in Australia and enjoyed great
He said he had no information On} oopularity mainly because he
the Oil Company delegation’s idk ananie innocaen la aa ae
mandate. “It is mainly a matter} ever became ine re ;
ef feeling your way and_ seeing|friends or ordinary citizens. He
nrecisely what the Persian | progressed to the highest office
attitude is.” on the platform of social reform

and increased security benefits

~Reufer «P)
~-PAGE._ TWO







Carb Calling

ON. H. A. CUKE expects to

fly to Trinidad to-day via
Grenada by B.W.1.A. His daugh-
ter Madge who had been holiday-
4 in Barbados ores -
.G., yesterday on -W.LA’s
flight to Atkinson Field.

Holder Presents

EST INDIAN dancer Boscoe

Holder continues :o add to
his reputation. Latest news of
him comes from a colleague who
writes: “The and witty
Boscoe Holder, with his wife and

fe. their small company of Carib-

dna and Sway bean dancers, mimes his way
! the grounds and the happily around a small stage in
Pavilion of the Princess the pleasantest programme of
Alice Playing Field will be illu- trepical song-and-dance we have
minated decotated with col- seen in London, He was vecentl
oured light : at the minute underground
The Band are giving a Watergate Theatre, last week the
concert of light music in the company was seen and heard at

pavilion, This concert wee post- the Players Theatre — also near
poned from June en the Charing Cross and the Festival
was busy with the King’s floodlights. But my colleague
Birthday programme, It was also adds one criticism. “Holder might
originally supposed to have been note that the lines of a chorus
held in Queen’s Park, of darcers should never conceal
What with the music and the one another exactly one
ania’ over Carlisle Bay, it behind the other up the stage.”
os aa you want to swing Beauty Talk
The programme will cover all ESPITE the side attraction
shades of musical taste, and wili of a ladies water polo match
inel songs of the day in the sea below, over fifty ladies
by local artists. attended a lecture given by Miss
‘+ Barbara Grant, the visiting Yard-
Trinidad Holida ley Beauty Consultant from Lon-
ISS MARY BOURNE oi don, in the ballroom of the
Government Aquatic Club yesterday afternoon.
Trinidad for
three weeks’ holiday. She flew
down by B.W.I.A., over the
weekend

Vivien’s Year
IS is VIVIEN LBIGH’S
year. First there were laurels
here as the two Cleopatras,

Now the new American film.
“Streetcar Named Desire,” will
be a great success,

he pieture has not yet been
shown to the merican public,
But r professional critics
have seen it and report favour-
ably.

For hey part Viyien Leigh is
reported to have got more than
£50,000.

Barbadian in U.S.

R. HENRY A. TOPPIN, a

Barbadian who lives in

New York is at present holiday-

ing here staying at his Barbadian
home in St. John. ;

BY

H‘4vNc listened to a tirade down
against “Hotheaded youth,” thou





because the youngster
it Vaudesir was a Sauternes.

and a Complaint about young men “Chablis!” roared the old gen-
brawling, I could not help think- tleman, as he helped the lad to
ing of the excellent ald gentle. is feet. “Chablis! And see that
man who knocked his nephew you don’t forget it!” And I believe

that the excitable lady who threw
bespoke at Nansen, because



e spoke disrespectfully of the
uator, was past middle age.
Still in our hashes live their
wonted fires, as the head waiter
said to the man who complained
that there was too much paprika
in the “Hungarian Goulash” (last
week's chopped wether).

Circular Mutualists
Attacked

CROSSWORD






EAR Sir,

Has nobody considered the
wearing n eftert of what is
well calle erall multiple circu-
lar mutualism, when an original
consignment of goods has been
exported and imported over and

‘oan nen. nl tie aver again? — Ricardo, Bastiat,

: Imag ei Say, and Henry George al
â„¢ fe ale iy A Spr Sto warned against these niltiple
12 pargeer 0 remit, (5) exchanges. In the case of perish-
13, Xou've heara of it being cast. ¢y) “ble goods, despatched to and fro
14. bounds and shillings bur



no pence, (6) 17. Spoken, (4)
8. Seven times seven gives it. (5)
. Fund holder,





23 Work Ted to another
Seat te

23. ixed alloy. (5)

24. It’s the cost of the thing. (3)



Down
To Roy it's the @-apple. (4)
Frequen in v recently. a
. Padded and cushioned seat. (7)

Has bli e. (6)
Dp as reshed. (5)
off duty. (7)
ed out of ce. (4)

3 Presagpere

1 nm ar (4)
14, Briefly the colonel ini led the
rs. (S) 15, Eome space. (4)
if: Bridal gosemsory’ (4)
a. 3 recognised by OS

BE

pate After lunch Rupert puis on his

scarf aud prepares to go out again.
: Nee: 22. ‘Mummy seen.ed so pleased with
/ bere: = tha, wiid aris chat I've a good mind

; ry to arch for some more,"’ he
; thinks, ‘If that lady could find
thea. aurciy | could—only it’s nor

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Millionaire’s Party
ARTY of the century is
planned by Charles Beistegui,
60-year-old Spanish millionaire.
It will be held in September at
Beistegui’s Labia Palace on the
Grand Canal in Venice. The Duke
and Duchess of Windsor will be

there,
Beistegui

out em-

has sent
bessed invitations in three lan-
Suages — English, French and

Italian. Guests will go from Lon-
don, Paris and New York. They
will stay at Beistegui's palace or
at hotels at his expense.

The party will take the form
of an 18th century costume ball
in which the whole of Venice
will join, Beistegui’s servants
will wear the livery worn by the
Duchess of Richmond’s servants
at the famous Brussels bali on the
eve of Waterloo.

Free drinks will be dispensed
to Venitians in the city’s prin-
cipal squares; bands will play in
many quarters of the city.

The Venice municipality 1
(majority Communist) are re-
leasing 300 gondoias to take

guests along the canals: 25 of
them will be regilded for the oc-
easion,

Beistegui lives most of the
year in his 20-roomed house in
Paris. ere he is known as a
guiet man.

For Cousin’s Wedding

M's CICELY McDOWALL
who arrived from St. Vin-
cent on Monday by B. G. Air-
ways is here for her cousin Gloria
Gilkes’ wedding. She expects to
be here for two weeks.

In St. Vineent Cicely works
with John Hazell & Co.

Also from St. Vincent on holi-
day is Miss Hazel Bonadie who
is here for three weeks’ staying
at Indramer Guest House, Worth-
ing.

incidental Intelligence
AM tABANCES can certainly
be deceptive. For instance
the dollar looks just the same as
it did ten years ago.—The Sacra-
mento Bee.
—L.E.S.

over a period of months, the effect
is deplorable. Anyone can test
this by playing this kind of inter-
national ping-pong with a piece
of meat. There comes a moment
when the meat loses, through wear
and tear, any value it may have
once had. Even agricultural
machinery may rust in transit, or
bits may get broken off.
Yrs. truly,
Mortimer G, Melnett, R.L., C.N.S.

You Would Hardly
Believe It

TY counter a drive of Egyptian
Customs officials against the
illicit smuggling of stair-rods,
Sudanese manufacturers are mix-
ing brass filings with the chicken-
food. The birds are then pushed
across the frontier, where they
lay stair-rods,
Tail-piece

DOCTOR said the other day

that a child needs its mother
just as it needs Vitamin D. I
expect some cynical baby, yawn-
ing with boredom, commented,
“Or even less,”

Rupert and Simon—7 3







much use sf we have no jug to pur
them .a.°' fact as he is starting he
hears lis mether’s voice and he
goes to her. “Look, Rupert, all's
well now,"' she smiles as she holds
up a tall, cracked jug she has
found in an old trunk. “It this
will hold water it'll take iris."

6

SALES OES

% 3

oe ee

rintdbighc eae

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220











s
LLL CCL PE PESFSSSOSOS

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
ESN












THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1951


















a i iti a ma
. THEATRE ..
B.B.C. Radio Pr 2; MARGARET SINGS PLAZA
8 48 BRIDGETOWN
AL 23 Aa 4 ,
r . z to 0, ramme THE HAGUE, June 13 (DI : 310) 0 p.m we OPENING FRIDAY }5},
- . an ‘ SPECIAL oday . LAST r
Mis Margaret Truman, the le LOMBIES at ss
Thursday, June if, 1951. 7.00—11.00 p.m 25 33 M 31 32 m| eeu it’s 4 ughter now on a||} “REVENGE of she z K, skows TODAY THE GLASS
EE ane me ire = Mts < Jobn Carta 2 4
11.15 am, Programme Parade: 12.25 7.00 p.m, The News; 7.10 pm News|short visit to Holland sang last “WEST of the 445 & 8.30 pm MENAGERIE
am. Listeners’ Choice; 11.45 a.m Special Analysis; 7,15 We See Britain; 7.45 night before a “select few” a | RIO GRANDE STEP BY STEP 1 Tennessee
Dispatch: 12.00 noon’ The News; 12.160 pm Genera Speaking; 8.00 pm rivate dinner party given here Johnny Mack Peiyrence TIERNEY & Willie,
p.m. News Analysis Radio Newsre ».m. The Adventures | P € inn arty, ; en_ here Brown oni we ‘ Jane Wym
of P.C, 49, 8 mterlude; £.55 p.m. | by Selden Chaplin, United State a FALLEN SPARROW xi
4.15—6.45 p.m, 19.76 M™ From the Edioris 9.00 pm Special] Ambassador. She did not sing , ALLE IN Sraureen OHARA Bi
Dispatch; 9.15 p.m. Have a Go; 9.45 p.m ao 5S aad gland ohn Gé ee iaAsiion Double!
—_——_— ——— Do You Remember; 10.00 p m. The News:|@uring her visit to Er Se etais | An SS yi iarola jo; SSeS AAR. AcE
10.10 pm _ Interlude; 10.15 pm From ss * "OMING 7. JES y: . rm ~-vttraction
the Third Programme; 10.45 p.m. Life in} —————_______________- |i SSG NS, “MAD W EDNES sa * LLOYD VASIETY Tre

4.15 p m. Motor Racing British Empire
Trophy; 4.35 pm. Top Score; 5.00 pm
The Gold Cup;; 5.15 p m. Scottish Maga

5.45 p.m. Say It With Music; 6.00
Focus on the Census; 6.36 pm
Prograinme Pa

Britain
C.B.C, PROGRAMME,
Thursday, June 14, 1951.
2 0.15 p.m News

Dance Music; 6.45 p m 10.30 p.m. Week
ade Mes. & 51 M

SSS eee oe
AQUATIC CLUE CUINEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT at 8.30
JUNE HAVER, MARK STEVENS

“OH, YOU BEAUTIFUL DOLL”

Colgir by Techaicolor

Ch those beautiful songs: Peg My Heart; Dardanella;
Be Heaven and You Beautiful Dell

Commencing FRIDAY loth
BARBARA STANWYCK

“THE LADY GAMBLES"’

cine
10.00
10.18 This
i176







o Ireland Must
Oh

ROBERT PRESTON





‘ LELELLOELL LL.D TT
GLOBE THEATER 3
Last Shows TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.15 x
“STRIOELY IN THE GROOVE” (LEON ERROL) :

6

7 EET” (DAN DURYEA)
opoconoonetetes 2 ie O OOOO





CARLOS VALDEZ and his Harmonicats
South America’s Leading Exponents of
The MAMBOS—Hear MAMBO JAMBO

at GLOBE THEATER

From FRIDAY June 15



|








a —

GLOBE THEATER

OPENING TO-MORROW 5 & 8.15 |
‘





PLUS
The ALL STAR TALENT
SHOW i}

| CARLTON BEST {\
“I'll Close My Eyes” \

Undersea Raider at Tr Ty

DOUG GRIFFITH
| “By the Lite of the Silvery
Moon”

| DARNLEY WADE
“I Cross My Fingers”

®RROL BARNET
“Girl of My Dreams”
| WINSTON RUDDER
“People Will Say we’re in
| Love”
| JOHN MARSHALL
“Harbor Lites”
Guest Star
LEROY ALLEYNE



| 99-year-old Trumpeter
TICKETS on Sale DAILY

GLOBE
;
ae. 4













GLOBE THEATER
PRESENTS
"ARNIVAL & CALYPSO
SEE ON

REAL SATURDAY
TRINIDAD JUNE 16th

MASK

/ 10.30 p.m.
LISTEN
TO STEEL
2 HOURS
BAND
MUSIC of Spectacular
by SCENES
THE FREE J rig
FRENCH
STEEL THE ROAD
BAND MARCHES



pull.

CHECK This List
e

HROOMS = Bass, Scrub, Wire, Hair,
Banister

For BROOMS & BRUSHES |
|

BRUSHES ~Painters, Lavatory,
Shoe, Coat, Bottle,
Wire, Stove.

Obtain Your Requirements from Our .
Hardware & Ironmongery Department Tel. No. 2039

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.



This Deserves Special Mention! | }









— = ———S=—S=——..

: eae ==:
GAIETY
THE GARDEN — sy. JAMES
Last Show Tonite ¢ 3
Johnny Mack sexe » Bow)



a OISTIN
P LAZA Dial 8404
Last Two Shows Today 5 & 830 p.m [|
“CORNERED” with Dick Powell &
“DICK TRACY'S DILEMMA”
Ralph BYRD & Kay CHRISTOPHER

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MIDNITE (Specias) SAT. 16th roy SATCRDAY lary
: 1”
“Lawless Valley” (George O'Brien) et Pass” (Janes Warren) ¢
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nadine CORROY
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To-MoRnnowW jasc hei fetz
(Frid.) 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m, | ‘
| & Continuing Daily 4.45 & | 2 ?
8.30 p.m, 1 dimitri Niivepeu.us
conducting



the phitharmonic-
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orchestra of New York

PLAZA Theatre |

_BRIDGETOWN






| vANE

|
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|










|
WYMAN | of men
Hs and
| a ®
DOUGLAS music
GERTRUDE cocdidecotkiidc ieee Mee Patan
R NCE Starting Frid. 2.30 & 8.30
AND CONTINUING AT

“ al 4.45 & 6.30 DAILY.

wi at -
















EMPIRE ROYAL

To-day Only 4.45 and 8.30 Yo-day and To-morrow—

4.30 and 8.15.
Republic Big Double. . . i
ae Columbia Smashing Double

Lynn Wilde and Adele

Mara in Randolph Scott and George
“CAMPUS HONEYMOON" seereets. 0
i go “ THE DOOLINS OF
“ VALLEY OF THE ZOMBIES” OKLAHOMA ”
— with — has AND
Robert Livingston and “LU LU BELL,”

Adrian Booth
Starring *

Dorethy Lamour and
George Montgomery.

“OLYMPIC

Last Two Shows To-day—

















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Starring: Buster Crabbe






















Also Special Added Attraction || ae Sans with Leis Hall and |
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THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1951





W. African,

S. African Racial
Problems Differ
CAMPBELL
Life at the University Col-
lege of the Gold Coast at
Achimota is very interesting
on the whole, but it is
isolated from that of the rest
of the country to a great

extent, Mr. M. O’N Campbell,
a lecturer in Mathematics at

the University told the
Advocate yesterday.
Mr. Campbell, the 1945

Barbados Scholar, has been
working in West Africa for
the last two academic years.
He is now spending two
months’ holiday here with
his relatives at “Camlyn”,
Hart’s Gap.

He said that there are about
200 Students at the College read-
ing for the Intermediate, General
and Honours degrees in Arts and
Sciences. Normally, a_ student
does his course in four or flye
years.

The only main faculties they
have not got at the College yet
are agriculture, engineering and
medicine, but he understands
that the school of agriculture is
not too far away and this ap-
plies also to engineering,

There is quite an active social
and athletic life at the College.
The Undergraduates play cricket,
football, hockey and tennis. A
fine chapel provides a centre for
religious life, and a meeting-
places for discussion-groups and
societies.

Inter-Varsity Games

One main event which had
taken place recently in West
Africa was the first Inter-Uni-
versity games between the Col-+
lege at Achimota and that at
Nigeria when they competed in
athletics, football, hockey, crick-
et and table tennis.

All students live in halls of
residence except during the vaca-
tions when they go to their re-
spective homes, lecturers
and Professors are with
furnished houses by the College
for Which they pay a rental.

Owing to the fact that for 25
yeats there has been a very big
school at Achimota, the grounds
of the College are very well
planted with trees, making the
surroundings very pleasant.

Important Changes

He said that important con-
stitutional changes have taken
place recently in the Gold Coast.
The first ions to be held
under this constitution were con-
ductéd on the basis of complete
Adult Suffrage. The elected rep-
resentatives form the new Legis-
lative Assembly, They have their
ministers and most of the minis-
terial posts are held by Africans
who are membets of the vic-
torious Convention People’s Party.

Europeans never settled in the
Gold Coast in very large num-
bers, so that West African terri-
tories are not likely to have the
same racial lems as South
Africa. The Gold Coast is going
in the opposite direction to South
Africa and is becoming more and
more the home of the African in
the true sense of the word.

Although the people of the
Gold Coast speak their own
vernacular a it does not
create any difficulty for English
speaking people in the main
towns like Accra or at the Uni+
versity College.

In secondary schools, English
is taught and at the Univerg’ y
College, students speak “English
as much and as often as they
speak. their own languages. Ali
teaching is done at the Univer-
sity through the medium of the
English language.

Farouk In Italy

CAPRI, ITALY, June 13.
King Farouk on a honeymoon
with his 17*year-old Queen Nar-
riman arrived here to-day in the
Egyptian Royal’ Yacht. Police
cordoned off the tiny harbour as
ithe yacht sailed in and Italian
offitials headed by the prefect of
Naples went aboard to welcome

the Royal Couple. —Reuter.





Honour Air Heroes
Of Famous Attack

On Germany’s Dam

LONDON.

The gallant R.A.F. crews of 19
Lancaster bombers who in May,
1948, shattered t he vital Mohne
reservoirs in Germany’s-industrial
Rubr Valley, will be honoured
with a memorial of their own.

Tt will take the form of an edu-
cational trust at Christ’s Hospital
School, near Horsham, Sussex,
based on a gift of £10,000 from
the distinguished British scientist,
B. N. Wallis.

During the wat Mr. Wallis was
assigned to special research on
high expldsives and for weeks be-
fore the dam-busters launched
their attack worked with the
crews in secret in the handling of

a new-type aerial mine he had
developed.
Recently, Mr. Wallis was

awarded the grant of £10,000 for
his wartime researches. He de.
clined, however, to accept any
personal gain from the achieve-
ments of the airmen who carried
out the Mohne raid and prompily
turned over the cheque to the
school of which he is the almoner.

The attack oh the Westphalian
reservoirs won the Victoria Cross
for Wing Cmdr. G. P. Gibson,
leader of the mission, but eight of
the planes and 55 men failed to
return. Gibson himself was killed
later in the war.

Subsequent reconnaissance es-
tablished that the reservoirs, con-
trolling ‘*-vo-thirds of the water
storage capacity in the Ruhr, had
been put out of commission. The
surrounding countryside was in-
undated, power stations and fac-
tories dest“oveq and mines flooded.

Sir Archibald Sinclair, then
secretary for Air, described the
raid as “a mest wenchant blow
for the victory of the allies.”

—(CP)



MAIL NOTICES

Mails for Dominica, Antigua, Montser-
fat, Nevis, St. Kitts by the M.v. Carib-
bee will be closed at the General Post
Office. as under

PARCEL MATL, Registered Mail at 2
pm. Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m. on the
15th June, 1951

Mails for British Guiana by the Sch
Emeline will be closed at the General
Post Office as under :—

PARCEL MAiL, Resgsteréd Mail at 2
p.m. Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m. on the
15th June, 1951

Mails for St. Lucia by the Sch, Lau-
dalpha will be closed at the General Post
Office as under ;—

PARCEL MAIL, Registered Mail at 2
pm. Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m. on the
14th June, 1951



East, West Split
Over Exports
—In Germany

The airlift of exports from Berlin to the West te
to-day for the first time since the great blockade ended in|;
May, 1949, It follows yesterday’s Western Allied prohibi-
tion of all West Berlin exports across the Soviet Zone. Pro-
hibition was the West’s reply to the East German order two

Berlin officials to fill in new con-

weeks ago, asking West
signment papers specifying
used in all manufactures.

“AMETHYST” IS BACK
IN ACTION

TOKYO, June 12.

The British frigate Amethyst,
which ran the gauntlet of the
Chinese Communists in a dash to
freedom down the River Yangtse
ea in 1948, has engaged Chin-
ise Communist troops. An official
release said to-day she supported
a raiding of Royal Marines
which landed behind enemy lines
on the west coast of Korea on
May 20 to reconnoitre several
villages and destroy military in-
stallations. —Reuter.

GHURCHMAN, DIES
n nm ‘orrespon ’
ST. GEORGE'S Grenada.

Phillip Mark Francis, a_ brother
of the late Dr. O. M. Francis,
former Deputy Director of Medi-
cal Services, British Guiana, died
here last Saturday after a short
illness. The deceased was a pillar
of his parish, serving it as Chair-
man of its District Board and in
vafious. other capacities since
1921 when he returned home to
settle after travel in Panama and
Canada.





BERLIN, June 12.

the origin of raw materials

West Germany today officially
dropped all tradd@ negotiations
with East Germany following
the new Soviet inspired docu-
mentation demand and the three
(Western Commandants have
already told the Soviet Control
Commission Representative that
the new documentations rules
are “impossible” and a direct in-
fringement of the Allied rights
to freedom of communication
with West Germany.

Civil airline companies in
West Berlin which handle
freight traffic to the west re-

ported to-day an increased vol-
ume of traffic.

British European Airways to-
day dealt with more than 17,000
pounds of catgo compared with
3,000 yesterday before the Allied
ban came fully into effect.

One of West Berlin's three
largest exporters, the Telefanken
Radio Company resorted to large
seale shipping of radio com-
ponent exports by air to the west.

Heirrich Vockel, Berlin repre-
sentative in the Bonn Government
told a press conference here today;
that East-West trade talks would|
not be resvmed while Soviet |
“ghicanas” persisted.

—Reuter.

“Here comes one,

Rhodesia,
May Be A

@ From page 1

clude such subjects as African
education, health, agriculture, land
and settlement questions, and
native administration generally.

The federal Government would
be allotted specified subjects
mainly those covering matters of
common concern to the three ter-
ritories such as External Affairs,
Defence, Immigration, Economic
Development Planning, External
and certain aspects of inter-terri-
torial trade, Communications,
Electricity Supply and Distribu-
tion, Customs, and certain other
matters,

African Interests

The Conference recognised that
although all matters most closely
affecting Africans would remain
under the control of the territorial
Government, action taken by the
federal Government might affect
them to some extent, and they
pfopose that there should be a
Minister for African Interests
who, although a member of the
Cabinet, would be appointed by
the Governor-General, subject to
the approval of the Secretary of
State. He would be charged with
the special duty of proposing mea-
sures thought to be desirable in
the interests of Africans and of
considering measures proposed by
other Ministers, to ensure that
they were not detrimental to Afri-
can interests. In addition, there
would be established an African
Affairs Board, consisting of a
Chairman (who would be the
Minister for African Interests),
the three Secretaries for Native
Affairs of the territorial Govern-
ments, one elected or unofficial
member from each of the terri-
torial legislatures ond one African
from each territory. The task of
the Board world be to examine,
from the point of view of African
interests, all proposed federal leg-
islation (both principal and sub-
sidiary) and to report thereon to
the federal Government. At the
time of publication of a Bill, the
federal Government would be
obligea to make known the views
of the Board and if the Board
reported that the proposed legis-
lation would, in its opinion, be
detrimental to African interests,
the matter would be referred to
the Secretary of State. The Board
would also hold a general watch-
ing brief in respect of all matters
affecting African interests so far
as they related to federal subjects,
and in addition would promote
liaison between the three Territor-
ies in all matters affecting Afri-
ean affairs.

Similarity

The report draws attention to
an up-to-date survey of native
policy prepared by the three Sec-
yetaries for Native Affairs of the
territories, working under the
Chairmanship of the Chief Sec-
tary of the Central African Coun-
cil. The Conference considered
that the most striking conclusion
to be drawn from this survey was
Yhe degree of similarity between
the policy and practice of the
three Governments rather than
the degree of difference. The sur-
vey shows no differences between












1 Pint

1 Gallon

lads—seven

% Gallon

BARBADOS ADVOC



into 4s. 3d.

Nyasaland
Dominion

policies
spheres

pursued in the important
of education, health agri-
culture, animal health and forestry
as they affect Africans Differ -
ences in policy still exist in pott-
ical development, land allova-
tion, certain aspects of employ-
ment cf Africans, and the reecog+
nition of trade unions for Afri+
cans The Conference, however,
considered that these differences,
although important related large-+
ly to method and timing and that
the ultimate objective of all three
governments is broadly the same,
namely, the economic, social and
political advancement of the
Africans in partnership with
Europeans.

Development Commission

The report also makes recom-
mendations for the setting up of
a Development Commission with
a Central Planning Staff to co-
ordinate and keep under review
the development needs and pro-
grammes of Central Africa as a
whole. It also recommends the
appointment of tariff and econo-
mie advisory committees,

Recognized

The report states that the Con-
ference believes strongly that
economic and _ political part-
nership between Europeans and
Africans is the only policy which
ean succeed in the conditions of
Central Africa; this is fully recog-
nised by His Majesty's Govern-
ment in the United Kingdom, and
by all three Central African Gov+
ernments. Closer association by
the economic and political
strength which it would promote
would, in the view of the Confer-
ence, provide a surer foundation
than exists at present for develop-
ing. and extending the policy of
racial co-operation and _ partner-
ship without fear of outside influ-
ences,



The report also points out that
moral and social advantages would
flow from the quickening expan-
sion of the economy of the area
as a whole to be expected from
closer association.

—-Reuter & Press Release.

2 More Officers
Quit Butler Party

(From



Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 11.

Two more officers have quit
the Butler Party. The chairman
Mr. E. T. Joshua, a former Gov-
ernment School teacher, ex-
pressed dissatisfaction over the

manner in which the Union's af+
fairs are administered.

The other, Mr. James Buck-
mire, Secretary of the Branch,
said that under existing condi-

tions he has found it a waste of
time to continue his association.
The General Secretary Mr, J.
Lynch, is now engag#i in putting
his books in order so that he
might be able to hand over to
his successor and also resign
from the Party
possible.

— as quickly as





ALUMINUM

CIGARETTE CASES
in GOLD and SILVER
Finish

PL

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Me



TATIONS LIMITED
nonnocecrocconeuecscecconeeneel



POODO SS LESS





ATE

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.

+

Harbour Log

IN CARLISLE BAY

M V__ Sedw#efield, Sch. Marion Belle
Wolfe, Seh. Cyril EB. Smith, Sch. D’Ortac,
Sch. Philip H Davidson, Sch. Laudalpha
Sch Everdene, Sch. Mary M Lewis,
Sch Enterprise S., Sch. Gardenia W.,
Sch. Rainbow M., Sch. Florence Emanuel
Sch. Mary E. Caroline, Sch. Excelsior
Hodge, Sch, Frances W. Smith, Seb.
Amberjack Mac.

ARRIVALS

S.S. Hersilia, 2,217 tons

Oldenburger, from Lisbon

ir Touch With Barbados
Coast Station

Cable and Wireless (W.I,) Ltd. advise
that they Gan now communicate with the
following ships through their Barbados
Coast Station:—

SS. Bruno, Defender, Dolores, Bonito,
Willemstad, Rosario, Samana, Callabeo,
Securus, Lady Nelson, Castar,
Alcoa Puritan, Argentina,
Vathall, Lancing, Astronomer, Boissevain,
» Hersilia, Tindra, Mareata, Trinity, Adolfo,
Lipeula, Esso Bragil, Haakon auan,
Meine, Regent Caribou, Sara Peden

n W, Cullon, Michael, Pan Ocean,



net, Capt,

Othon

ree Rykes, Rangitoto, Loide Brazil,

mn Ploneer, Eli h ‘Ines, Bonaire,
atina, S. Johe, Aleoa Pennant, Silver-
oe Fort Michipicoten, Abu, Sunwait,
os, Juvenal, Oranjestad, Friedrich A
Bilers, Canadian Challenger, James Feni-
more Cooper, Folke Barnadote, Strom-
boli, Alcoa Pilgrim, Macoris, Bastwave,
Tribesman, Maria Cristina) D., Helen
Stevenson, Joshua Tree, Trans American

and Bacchus,

Rates Of Exchange

CANADA
#0 8/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 589/10%% pr,
Demand
as 58.75% pr
Sight rafts 58 6/10% pr
60 8/10% pr. Cable
603/10% pr. ‘Currency 57 4/10% pr
Coupons 667/10% pr.
50% pr. Silver 20% pr.



Colombie,

GREATER POWLR
Comtort and _,
Bema) <5

|
|

B.G. Wants Charge |
In Medical Chief |

GBORGETOWN, June 13

The B.G. branch of the British
Medical Association, has forward-
ed to Gevernment a resolution
calling for “a change in the head
of the Administration of the Medi-
cal Services of the colony.

The Resolution sent to the Gov-
ernment after the approval of
the Association General meeting
stated in no uncertain terms that
the lack of confidence which
public had in the administration
of the Medical Department was
shared by the medical profession
that a change be made as early as
possible in the Head of the Ad-
ministration,

Medical Services Director, Dr.
L. G. Eddey is at present in Bar-
bados attending a conference 0!
Caribbean Medical Services Di-
rectors.

B.M.A. also approved another
vesolution also forwarded to Gov-
ernment recommending that steps
be taken for training suitable
candidates to hold the post of
Government Radiologist which
is due to become vacant soon.





Valencia Killer
Sentenced To Hang

PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 13.

Randolph Fraser, the man who
yan amok in Valencia forest last
November when three people were
fatally shot, was yesterday found
guilty of the murder of Nathan
Lubin, one of the three, and
Fraser’s employer.

Chief Justice Furness-Smith
after an eleven-man jury had re-
turned the verdict of guilty with
a strong recommendation for
clemency, sentenced Fraser to
hang, but promised to forward the
mercy plea to proper quarters.

During the five-day trial, the
defence raised the question of
temporary insanity obtaining a
court order, to take a spinal test
of the defendant which proved in-
conclusive evidence to cerebral
syphilis—-(C.P.)

To Enter Politics

(From Our Own Corressondet *)

ST. GEORGE'S, Grenada.
Dr. C. St. B. Sylvester, Inspec-
tor of Schools, retired on May 31.
He is to pursue polities on his
retirement and will contest the
seat for Carriacou at the next
general elections. He visited the
island @ependency last week-end
when Mr. E. M. Gairy of the



M.M.W.U. also visited Carriacow
on a pre-election speaking tour.



LD’
|





| Vicks

oy relieved by rubbing 5
a ub on chest, throat ano
at bedtime. Eases brea: 5

raws out” congestion,

NIE

PO

a

on
S
us














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—yet running costs are as low as ever,

conditions with increased comfort for the occupants.

PAGE THREE

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SE or SÂ¥ss5> ~=et



Thursday, June 14.



SCHOOLS

MR. G. H. Adams told his Party meeting
this week that schools would have priority
in new schemes. He showed his political
sense but little economic he
said that schools and housing would come
before the Deep Water Harbour and the
East Coast Road. The cart can never come
before the horse and go forwards. But
schools certainly need public attention. In
124 elementary schools there are approxi-
mately 22,000 children. In some instances
the classes of 60 or 80 pupils are so un-
wieldy as to be completely beyond the
control of any teacher.

sense when

The introduction of age oleping when
there was a growing shortage of teachers
accentuated the difficulty. The remedy
seems to lie in the revival of the Pupil
Teacher System. Under this system pupils
of the elementary schools who had passed
through the sixth or seventh standard and
who showed the requisite ability, joined
the ranks as pupil (or apprentice) teach-
ers. They even began their careers as
“honorary” teachers and this continued
until some of them became assistants.

The introduction of the system whereby
new teachers must hold the Schoo! Certili-
eate has done three things. It has
creased the total expenditure which the
Government must find for teachers, it has
reduced the number of teachers and it has
shut out from the service young people
who would have qualified as teachers even
although they had not been to a secondary
school or acquired the School Certificate.

in-

Another aspect of this matter is that
many of the teachers now employed in the
elementary schools because they hold
School Certificates would have been freed
for service in the junior section of the
Secondary Schools.

If therefore there was the re-introduc-
tion of the pupil teacher system the ranks
ef the elementary schools would be filled
with teachers and the classes could be
divided with a senior teacher in immedi-
ate supervision of the work of a junior. In
this way it would be possible to hold
classes outside. The majority of schools are
situated in coo] places and with trees
which afford shade and there can be no
objection to outdoor classes. It is the rule
in other countries with climates which
cannot be considered as equitable. Mr
Adams himself said in the House only a
few weeks ago that he would prefer te see
classes held in the open and under trees
than to prevent children from attending
school because of lack of space.

An increase in the number of teachers
by way of the pupil teacher system would
also be the answer to the problem now
presented by age grouping. The backward
children who have been advanced because
of their age but who need special attention
could be grouped in the same class and
given the necessary care.

The supply of an adequate number of
teachers for the schools is imperative if
proper use is to be made of the schools.
But there can be no doubt that pupil teach-
ers would only be a palliative for an un-
desirable situation. IJ] equipped teachers
can inspire little but a dreary love of
pedantry for pedantry’s sake. What Mr.
Adams ought to be encouraging is the
teaching of agricultural and _ technical
knowledge in the schools. Reading and
writing and the possession of a Schoo! Cer-
tificate is hardly a high goal for education,
There ought to be a steady flow of pupil
teachers from Combermere into the
elementary schools but Combermere must
first become a technical school.



What Have You ? Soft it
Hands, Or Flat Feet #

To the Editor The Advocate
SIR,—The recruiting of men for

work on farms in the U.S.A.

began during the last week, and



to Barbados,
. were soft, or feet flat,

Furthermore I
with these American experts, or
any one
man’s hands must be like granite



ae ween

vities following

8. The battle ot

Stage of the

Finance Bill was awaited. General
expectation was a return ‘to the
scenes of earlier this year in Par-
liament when tempers frayed in
ery controversy lasting into the
eariy hours of the morning, and

tne prophecy of an early General
Election was on many lips. The
prophets have returned to whis-

pers -— nothing louder — of an
autumn General Election,
The week in Parliament, in

fact, has been remarkably tran-
guil except for the Friday night
scene involving withdrawal from
the Commons Chamber of Ray-

mond Blackburn, ex-Socialist, now
impetuous Independent. It is un-
likely that any more will be heard

of this isolated black mark on
post-holiday behaviour of M.P’s.
Blackburn was already on nis
way out of the Chamoer when
the Deputy Speaker, Major Milner,
called him in question over a
remark in course of a heated
verbal dispute with the President
of the Board of Trade, Sir Hartley
Shaweross, during discussion
exports of rubber to China
“If the Rt. Hon. Gentleman is
going to lie, 1 have no intention
Blackburn
Deputy Speaker
ordered him toe withdraw the
remark or leave the Chamber.
Blackburn stopped in his progress
Chamber, turned at
walked out.

of

of had

said.

remaining’’,
The

out of the
the Bar, bowed and
In thus obeying an alternative
offered him from the Chair, the
Member for Northfield, Birming-
ham, incurred no penalty; he need
offer no apology. No question of
suspension arose.

Such incidents in the House

have been sufficiently rare ol
late to make this particular one,
however, turn Members’ minds to
the niceties of disciplinary action
to which they are subject. Memo-
ries have been revived of such
notorious occasions of mutiny in
the Commons as that during an
all-night sitting in April of 1926.
At seven a.m. on the morning of
the 15th, no fewer than 13 Labour
Members were named by Mr.
Speaker and suspended. They
included George Lansbury. That
occasion had had no precedent in
Parliamentary annals, for the
rebels had brought the Parlia-
mentary machine to a standstill by
remaining in the Division Lobby
in such a way as to make it im-
possible for the tellers to count
votes. Mr. Speaker had to be
called from bed to deal with the
situation‘

Labour Coinindilairy



By DOUGLAS COBBAN

Recollection ef these more hec-

Parliamentary days brings to
mind that it was in 1926 also that
the House of Commons ended a
peculiar situation in which for no
less than a quarter of a century
it had carried on without any
definite penalties for defiance of
the Chair. When an attempt was
made in the days of Balfour as
Premier to lay down suspension
penalties, the responsible Corm-
mittee ran up against snags. One
of these was whether or not a sus-
pended Member should or should
not be allowed to resume his seat
until he had apologised.

Mr. (later Earl) Baldwin endea
that particular controversy in
1926 with this_view; “An apology
is a very nice thing, but a com-
pulsory apology is worthless. You
might as well expect a police-court
magistrate to insist upon en
apology from a man he has sen-
tenced to six weeks’ hard labour”.

The penalties then fixed, and
ruling now, were—for a first
offence, suspension for five Parlia-
mentary days; for a second



The Honse of Commons ac-
tually sat for 31 hrs. 45 mins.
starting at 2.30 p.m. on Mon-
day, the second longest session
this centry. The iongest all
time record is 41 hrs. 15 mins.
in 1881, and the longest re-
cently is 34 hrs. 15 mins. in
1935.



offence, 20 days; and for subse-
quent offences, suspension for as
long as the House willed.

What happened to a Member
who flouted the Chair during that
25 years of no definite penalties?
He just had to keep away from
the House until the House thought
fit or until his ardour cooled and
he apologised,

Canadian Stymie

History .is quite another con-
nection caused some eyebrow
lifting among newer Members of
the House of Commons this week.
They seemed so surprised in fact
at the presentation of what was
termed the “British North Ameri-
ca Bill” that in five minutes—no
more—they helped rush through
without question the second read-
ing of the Bill, had it considered
in a Committee of the whole
House, from which it was reported
without amendment, and finally,
had it read a third time, and
passed.

In those five minutes, the U.K.
eut a last link in its Parlia-
mentary functions in relation to
Canada. The general public had
forgotten, until this Bill came

along, that the U.K. Parliament,





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

nose THE HOU SE OF COMMONS

retained, though 01 ly in a tech-
ical sense, some constitutional
powers over the Dorninion.

_ The need for the Bill arose
from the fact that under the Brit-
ish North Americun Acis of 1867
to 1949 the Canadian Federal
Parliament could not amend the
Constitution of Canada in respect
of matters which are the exclu-
sive concern of the Provinces.
Both Federal and Proviucial Gov-
ernments had agreed of late that
the Federal Parliament should
have power to legislate on a
national basis in regard to, old age
pensions. This necessitated
amentiing thé British North
Ameriea Act cf 186% and an Ad-
dress from the Canadian Parlia-
ment to His Majesty praying that
an Act be passed by the U.K.
Parliament giving effect to the
amendment.

It was in October last that the
Supreme Court of Canada decided
that neither the provincial legis-
latures nor the ‘Federal Parlia-
ment could make even a volun-
tary transfer of any constitutional
power. While Federal Govern-
ment and Provincial Government
hhad already the right to amend
their own constitutions, they
were stymied when it came to a
question of shifting such a ques-
tion as that of old age pensions
from a provineial to a national
plane. One more U.K. Bill to
amend the North America Acts is
required to give Canada final
complete formal control of her
Own constitutiofial machinery.
Like the passage of the Bill con-
cerning old age pensions, it wil
be formal—and in the near future.

Paddy’s Light

But if we have to pinch our-
selves occasionally to remend us
of exact associations with old
friends, no such problem e;ist:

in respect of, let us say, Ould
Treland.
Who ensured that our Derby

hopes — and bobs — were effec-
tively washed away once again on
Wednesday? An Irishman. And
a big Irishman at that, for Arctic
Prince’s owner, Joe McGrath, is
6ft. 2ins and 17-stone.

Since he says that he “has seen
the light” it may seem unkind
to recall as he did himself on
Wednesday that he is ex-Irish
Republican Army,

Other events of the week have
shown us that some of Mighty
Jce McGrath's fellow countrymen
have not had the good sense of
himself. They have not “seen the

light”, as he puts it. Extra-
ordinary precautions had to be
taken in connection with the

royal visit to Belfast this week-
cnd. ILR.A. suspects were round-
ed up from the city’s nationalist
quarters. There were scuffies at
the border as men tried to cross
from south to north. Customs
buts were set on fire

Paid Holidays For Workers

Employees in Britain, with
Scarecely an exception, now enjoy
holidays with pay. The length of
these holidays varies between in-
dustries but in the gieat majority
of es is either 1Z, or .18 days.
Paid holidays for the mass of the


























people wre a relatively recent de-
velopment. They have mot been
the result of a general provision
by Parliament but have been
achieved for the most part, by ne-
gotiations between unions and em-
ployer indeed, exeept where
stand. of salety or health are
conce this is the method both
prefer
Government inververmitic
these changes hat taken

lof enc

wiaer GevelicLr-
| re port t
| WOrkers
yearly paid holiday
week. This propo:
i stripped ‘since
cant at the time :



should be



, far out-
was sigmD-
ance in a Working
population of 184 millions less
than seven and a half millions
were receiving holidays with pay
)Of these no more than three mil-
jiios were manual wage-earners,
the larger number being salaried
| stag er public servants. In five
‘years the number with paid holi-
days had doubled. Since the war
jthere has also been an extension
jin many industries of the number



jof days for which payment is
jmade. ‘This increase has con-
sisted either of payment for six
jpublie holidays (two each at

Christmas and Rastér ‘with one
each at Whitsun and August) or
jof an extension from one to two
| weeks consecutive holidey in ad-
dition to public holidays.

Regular Feature of Working

Life

} To-day, with a much larger
|working populstion .than before
the war, paid holidays have be-

such a
working life
issue in dispute—

come regular feature of
that nowhere is the

differences now





because their hands

last
fail to agree
would
that matter,

for that a





Bryan's remarks on Monday night
at a political meeting held
at Empire grounds,

Committee be formed at the ear-

(Secretary Organisation Department
Britain's Trade Union Congress)

(By RAY BOYFIELD)

At present, of the total mumber
of wage-earners covered by vol-
ulitary agreements or by Orders
of Wages Councils, rather more
than one-third have two weeks’
nolidey while nearly three-fifths
heve one week, in both cases
additional! to the usual public
holidays er days in lieu The
remaining small proportion are

entitled to holidays of imtvermedi+

ate

duration. These figures relate
inimum periods stipulated in
ve bargains and do not
take account of longer periods
Le “got sated with individual firms.
slries with S8 days’ holiday
li, include public wtilities
ert, clothing, boots, chemi-
furniture, catering, focd and
much of distribution; those with
the shorter period include coal,
engineering. agriculture, wool
and building




Nearly all agreements specify
conditions to be fulfilled before
the worker becomes entitled to
paid holidays. So iar as the con-
secutive days are concerned these
are commonly dependent on his
being employed during the past 11
ory 12 months. Workers with
shorter service receive payment
for fewer days, pre rata. This is
also the case with those married
women who, for instance, woyk
between 20 and 30 hours a week
in he ry. Agreements lay down
the period within which holidays
should be taken which, except in
iransport, is usually between May
i and September 30. The ques-
tions whether the whole plant
Shall be closed for the holiday
period or whether holidays are
staggered throughout the summer
ere for loca] decision.

Where agreements cover time-
workers they often provide
merely that holidays shall be
“with full pay” without further
cefinition. Others, however, de-
fine both the amount and form
of the payment especially in
regard to pieceworkers. In some
cases pieceworkers receive their
“ppropriate time-rates or an





arise on whether payment should agreed payment. In others they
be for 12 or 18 days. have an average of their earnings,
owen secnemesaarvenens acme ecient aia nteRNNiniEeD er—rietinbmanipeciieeionsddeian nabs
is gratifying to note that not the road and the water pro-
one of these men were sent back gramme, aceording to Mr. T. O

Bank Hall; I

suggest that a housing



excluding overtime, calculated
over a stated period such as one,
six, or twelve months; this latter
method is used in steel and chemi-

cals, im cod) it is a collective,
uot an individual, average which
is paid. The total wage-bill of

the industry during the previous
year is divided by fifty and the
sum so arrived at is then dis-
tributed among workers im such
proportions as the Coal Board and
the Miners’ Union decide; last
pear al men of whatever grade
or skill received the same holiday
pey, with 80 per cent. of this
wmount going to persons under
20 years and 60 per cent. to those
untier i8 years of age respectively.
Accumulated Credits

Many agreements provide for
peyment of holiday allowances to
workers who leave their employ-
ment or are discharged before they
have taken their holiday. This
usualy consisis of @ payment pro-
portionate to the thme served since
the previous annual holiday.

in industries where change of
employer is commen, holiday pay-
ments are made from credits
provided weekly by employers and
accumulated in special funds. In
building, for instamee, each opera-
tive has a holiday card on which
stamps to the value of four shil-
lings and sixpence are fixed for
every week worked. These
stamps are purchased from a cen-
tral company which reimburses
employers for wages paid to
operatives taking their holiday
while employed by them. The
agreement in engineering provides
thet for each week's work em-
ployees are credited with two per
cent. of their appropriate time
vates; similar credits are made
during absence, through sickness,
of up to six weeks a year. These
credits also are accumulated in
# Special fund and paid to workers
at the recognised holiday period.
In cotton, holiday pay is provided
on the basis of five per cent. of
the operative’s earnings during
the year, including overtime. Each
firm pays a sum equal to five per

cent: of its wages bili into a
special account and there is
machinery for carrying forward

each worker's credits to his next
employer.



passing of a resolution for a sum
for the relief of the
there any
tion to complete the«
Sir, as you know,
Hurricane period is just around
the corner. Could not these Suffer-

Sufferers? Is
ry in opera-
job?

the Storm and

machine

v liest opportunity to o into the > e u i 0

the amount of men rejected by to pluck corn, pick peas, cherries rather ot investigated mit seeing na eee " ae i an
»these American “experts” for soft or cut cane, A high standard of for tt elves, tt house-tra ‘ " . yas :
hands, has provided scope for physical fitness is essential, but ee rane ae ; a gps appealing as onc with the experi-
plenty of controversy especially cane a satin nea Gatag ara which have befallen some of our ence, when the rain sets in and
among those immediately con- does not prove that he can pluck ost ae Uunfospunete people certain domestic accommodation
cerned. I don’t a t6 weigh ; yee : recently through the high cost of where sleeping is concerned is

ned, on’t preten o be more corn than a man that has lumber, which is soari high
championing the cause of these soft hands. u : : rT " hic is are igher still to come, the situation is very
rejectees, because who knows? With ali due respect to Ameri- ee oer ra AR bad.
even little me may be victimized can experts, and thanking for c KE, Just another idea or two. We
in some way or other, space Tudor Bridge, are always talking about good

However, to ccme to the crux LLOYD BROOKES St. Michael. —_ housing, ete., and up to the pres-
of my article it is known perhaps Bay Street, 12.6.51 ent that privacy of cooking is
throughout the whole universe, 13.6.51 This letter is published as a still in the open yards. Some
that men have migrated from A Suggestion reminder to politicians of the homes appear alright but just
this thickly populated Barbados To the Edi < — ae frustration and disappointment take a look inside and you will

per Woe » the Editor The Advoéate i : ie

Gar dee Metinudh, Curccar, —SIR,—1 crave the hopin Ok Camepeemae Ries. | nO Sonal. | OF ethires,
as agricultural labourers, In the funds derived from the nation- Flood Victims yolitical fiz al a tie
Barbados, many of these sam. tic of ¢ would help- the To the Editor The Advocate I again Segmak the Siren
Bape were eens 2 ee ernment to hange for A axed SIR,---I regret having to en- well then let’s know something
cogent pas ssgipe ot qgbnamgay 058 2 complexion i - pa quire what has happened now that before the waters rage and swell.
ht si nes, E om ; : ; more schools, all things “are now ready”, and FLOOD SUFFERER.
failors, stewards, cooks, etc. Apd pu ithe housing scheme, 4}) the details gone into for the 8.6.51

A matter of ‘Intelligence’ and ‘Security’

DIFFICULTIES over “Intelligence”

North Atlantic Treaty Organisation for the
defence of Western Europe.

Each country, and particularly the U.S.
and Great Britain, feels compelled to impose
a certain security in order to protect its own
secret sources of information and knowledge
of its secret specialised equipment.

REPORTS
General Eisenhower is Supreme Com-
mander of the organisation.

reports filter into the Chief of the Intelli-
gence, Major-General Sir Terence Airey, at
.Q. in Paris.

EXCHANGE

Top Secret British Intelligence is provided
‘rom the Intelligence branches of the Ad-
miralty, War Office, and the Air Ministry.
[t comes also from the Foreign Office and
from perhaps the most up-to-date organisa-
tion in the world — the Joint Intelligence
Board.

It has been customary over the past three
years for all such information to go freely
between British and U.S. sources.

This has not been communicated in full
to allied Continental Powers.

Now, with the presence of many high-
-anking officers of different nationalities at
4.Q., the question has arisen whether the
procedure should be changed and such In-
telligence made more freely available.

OPPOSED

Both U.S. and British military circles are
against a change.

On the other hand, high-ranking “foreign”
officers in charge of staff sections at H.Q.
feel they cannot plan satisfactorily without
knowing all the facts.

But such information must inevitably be
passed down to lower officers of other nation-
alities.

And however carefully certain reports are
communicated, they yet might indicate the
sources from which they had been obtained.

It was indeed this need for secrecy that
resulted in De Gaulle complaining before
D Day that he was not being kept in close
enough touch with the whole picture.

COMPROMISE

The breaking of a “code” system might
well result in ten years’ work being destroy-
ed, and force the replacement of millions of
pounds’ worth of equipment.

Some form of compromise may be possible;
but a ruling on inter-Governmental levels
will have to be obtained if “SHAPE”
(Supreme Headquarters, Allied Powers in
Europe) is to be regarded as an operational
H.Q.

‘IN CLEAR’

Some slight indication of the difficulties
occurred in the first Western Union naval
exercises in the summer of 1949 when
“Operational” messages had to be passed “In
Clear” to avoid divulging British codes and
procedure.

—L.ES.

Two Barbers Look After /
U.N. Men

By FREDERICK COOK

: NEW YORK.

UP on the 20th floor of the new United
Nations headquarters building here is one
smal] room where any subject under the sun
may be discussed — except politics. It is
the place where the delegates come for a
shave and haircut — the U.N. barber’s shop.

Although politics are a barred topic, some
interesting discoveries are made there.

It seems that Englishmen and Frenchmen
do not like their hair cut short on the sides,
prefer an inch or so to brush back over the
ears.

Italians like it rich and wavy. The Indians
prefer a short cut all round.

The Russians? You never can/tell. Some
want it short like a Prussian officer, some

THE HARDEST...

The hardest heads of all—te cut, that is
—are the Chinese. Their hair, by compari-
son with the customers from Europe, has the
scissor-blunting toughness of bristle.

The barber's shop is a two-chair affair with
two barbers. Customers by appointment
only, and no waiting.

In charge are Joe and Gus. Their surname,
though few know it, is Barbagallo. They
came to New York from Catania, Sicily.

Most of this city’s big chains of high-class
barbers tried to get the UN concession when
the switch from Lake Success to Manhattan
began.

SHAVE. 3s. 6d.

But it has been made clear to them that
UN likes the present arrangement and the |
Barbagallo brothers have been assured that |
they have the place for life, so far as UN is|
concerned.

Prices are fixed by the UN — 7s. for a



z +
haircut, 3s. 6d. for a shave. i

Top ‘Secrets’ For Europe? |
Eisenhower's Problem |

andj ‘
“Security” have arisen in building up the; «



First indications of a hitch came in the|%
intelligence branches of the Services, whose) %

/
like it soft and undulating. ,
S Kale

THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1951

CLOSED

FOR
REPAIRS

Advocate Stationery

GLASSWARE

FISH BOWLS

HOUSEHOLD JARS with Screw Caps.
WATER PITCHERS.
REFRIGERATOR WATER BOTTLES.

SUGAR BOWLS with Cover.
BUTTER DISHES with Cover.
MILK PITCHERS.

DIVIDED RELISH DISHES.
JUICE EXTRACTORS.
MIXING BOWLS.

ASH TRAYS and COASTERS.
OVEN PROOF WARE.

& HAYNES CO. LTD.

Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

WILKINSON



ateranotte
DEEP FREEZES

“ JACK"
CABINETS

3.9 cu. ft. :

@ 5-Year Guarantee

Very Economical
Zero Temperature
Sealed Units

PRICE: $425.00

EMPRESS





@ Sealed Unit

@ PRICE: $715.00

CONTINUOUS ICEFLOW
WATER FOUNTAIN

3-Gallon Capacity at 50 °F. per hour

Beautifully finished with green Vitreous Enamelled Top
Two-way Faucet giving “Bubbler” effect for direct drink-
ing and other outlet for filling glass.

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,

FRUIT in Tins

Guavas

Grapes
Apricots
Gooseberries
Rhubarb
Apples in tins
Apple Sauce’

rs

Van Houten Cocoa 38c. per }

Idris Kola Tonic $1.00 per bot.

Worcester Sauce—20 oz—$1.06
per bot.

Steak and Kidney 48c. per tin

Red White Blue Beans @ 24c.

per tin

Golden Tree Beer
carton

FOR THE CHILDREN

Kellogg’s All Bran |
Carr's Sweet Biscuits | Beet Root
J. & R. Bread ‘Lettuce

PHONE — anes

RED SNAPPER
ARRIVE

$3.90 per

FRESH VEGETABLES

String Beans

WE DELIVER


TRURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1951



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Commissioner Service For W.1.

The Council of the Chamber of Commerce at their meeting
yesterday decided to send a letter to Sir Dudley Leacock
expressing their congratulations and appreciation on the
recent bestowal of a knighthood on him.

Mr. A. de L. Inniss spoke
had taken in the affairs of

of the keen interest Sir Dudley
the Chamber and said that he

Was sure every member then wanted to express their
congratulations as to the honour that had been conferred
on him. He then suggested that the letter be sent to him

on behalf of the Chamber.

This was unanimously agreed
to.

The President Mr. D. G. Lea-
cock Jnr., also referred to the
death of Mr. R. M. Jones, who
he said had been President of
the Chamber in 1935.

Most of them knew, he said,
that Mr. Jones had not been very
active in business for the last few
years, but he knew that as a
member of the Council Mr, Jones
had been extremely active in the
affairs of the Chamber. He had
been Chairman of the Journal
Commiftee for a number of years.

He felt they should not allow
the occasion to pass without
making some reference to his
bervices on this body.

It was the first meeting of the
Council since the Annual Genéral
Meeting and the President wel-
comed the new members Hon.
K. R. Hunte, Mr. W. K. Atkinson
and Mr. J. K. C. Grannum. He
was sure, he said, that these
members would be able to give
them much valuable service and
advice. They expressed thanks.

Trade Service
The Council considered a
Resolution of the Jamaica Agri-
cultural Society, urging that all
bodies concerned take up with
their governments the question
of the immediate inauguration
of the Trade Commissioner
service for the Caribbean area.

The Resolution had been re-
ceived by the Barbados Agri-
cultural Society and was forward-
ed by them to the Chamber for
their views.

The Secretary was instructed
to reply that it was the under-
standing of the Chamber that at
the Regional Ecunomic Commit-
tee meeting held here recently,
there had been agreement as to
the formation of this service. It
was therefore considered un-
necessary to approach Govern-
ment on the matter.

A letter was feceived from the
Colonial Secretary in reply to
one from the Chamber about night
fandings at Seawell.

The letter stated that the air-
port was normally opened from
6 a.m. local time to 6 p.m. At the

request of B.W.I. Airways, with
their assistance in carrying out
makeshift arrangements, and

subject to several conditions of
operation, permission had been
granted to them to operate certain
flights after 6 p.m.
‘Arrangements had also been
made whereby these makeshift
facilities could be extended to
Trans-Canada Airlines in the
event of their seeking permission
to make emergency landings after
the usual hours of operations.
The Manager of this company
had also been advised that appli-
cation for a delayed operation du-
ring the hours at which the air-
port was normally closed, would
be sympathetically considered in
the light of the particular circum-
stances at the time. Also that
whenever the necessary staffing
arrangements could be made, per-
mission would be given.
Airport Staffing
It was to be regretted that owing
to the present staffing position at
the Airport no general assurance
could at present be given that ap-
plication for delayed operations
would automatically be granted.
The question of whether or to
what extent the airport could be
further opened for night opera-
tions, must necessarily await de-



cision on the recommendations of
the Seawell Airport Committee,
which, it was hoped, would shortly
be made.

The Council considered the
report of the committee appoint-
ed to draft a report to be sent
to Government on the Price Con-
trol Committee’ss Report. The
committee will now meet and re-
draft the report in accordance
with suggestions made at _ the
meeting.

Mr. Blair Bannister of the firm
of Messrs C. 8. Pitcher & Co. Ltd.,
was elected a member of the
Chamber.

Mr. Briggs Collins of the firm
of Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co. Ltd.,
was proposed to be a member, by
the President of the Chamber.

New Housing
Schemes Wanted

The Housing Board is seeking
permission to divide and let 505,
744 square feet of land in lots at
the Pine Estate.

The General Board of Health
were to have considered this at a
meeting yesterday but the meet-
ing was adjourned because suffi-
cient members were not present
to farm a quorum,

There were six items on the
agenda. The Board of Health was
to consider the report of the Gov-
ernment’s Chief Sanitary Inspector
for the month of March this year.

Other items on the agenda to be
considered were: Division and sale
in lots of 78,000 square feet of
land at Westbury Road, St. Mich-
ael, by Mr. S. A. Hawkins; Divis-
ion and sale in lots of 759,083
square feet of land at Amity
Lodge, Christ Church, by Mr. W.
N. Alleyne; Division and sale in
lots of 17,485 square feet of land at
Waterhall, St, Michael, by Mr.
J. W. Parris,

Teachers’ Problem

The position of teachers of
elementary schools are also occu-
pying the attention of Mr. Craw-
ford.

He is asking if Government
would take immediate steps to
place the establishment of teach-
ers of elementary schools on a
more satisfactory basis by increas-
ing their number.

He gave the following reasons
for his request.

The continuous increase in the
number cf children attending the
schools and the absolute inability
of teachers in many schools,
efficiently to cope with abnor-
mally large classes.

The unsatisfactory conditions
including lack of adequate accom-
modation under which teachers
are expected to perform their
duties,

The availability of suitable
candidates for entry into the
teaching service of the colony.





WATER SHORTAGE

ERE WAS A_ WATER
shortage in Bathsheba area,
St. Joseph, yesterday. The water
was turned off during the morn-
ing and came back on in the
evening.
FIRE OF UNKNOWN
origin broke out in a cane
field. the property of Joes River
Limited, St. Joseph, about 7.50
o'clock last night. It destroyed a
quantity of second crop canes.



GOVT. ASKED ABOUT

RODDAM

REPORT

MR. W. A. CRAWFORD at Tuesday’s meeting of the
House of Assembly, gave notice of questions about the
implementation of the Roddam Report on the water

resources of the island.

CANE FIRES

Twelve and a half acres of sec-
ond crop ripe canes were burnt
when a fire broke out at Spring-
field Plantation, St. Joseph on
Tuesday night, They are the pro-
perty of Joes River Ltd. and were
insured. yee!

Another fire at Four Square
Plantation, St. Philip, on the same
night burnt six and a half acres
of sixth crop ri canes which
were also insured. They are the
property of Four Square Ltd.

At mall Ridge Plantation,
Christ Church, four and a quarter
acres of second crop ri canes,
property of G. S, Eyelyn were
burnt.










ASK

LUXURY

Cussons

He wants Government to pub-
lish at the earliest possible date,
a comprehensive report explain-
ing the present position with
regard to the implementation of

this report,

He also wants to know if Gov-
ernment intends implementing
this report before the end of the
current three-year contract of
the Chief Engineer of the Water-
works Department.

Mr. Crawford is further asking
if Government would state the

cost of the construction of the
well at Warleigh, and the reason
its abandonment.

for



FOR



TOILET SOAPS



by installing a new

BRASS or GUN METAL STOP COCK

Range %4” to %4”

Obtanable at - - -

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Broad Street.





Seawell Gets
Crash Tender

Many Barbadians were seeing
an airfield crash tender for the
first time yesterday. A Pyrene
Aircraft Crash Tender for Seawell
Airport was freed from its wooden
prison in Trafalgar Square and
soon after wheeled to the Depart-
ment of Highways & Transport.

It arrived at Barbados on Sun- |

day by the motor ship Bruno ana
since that time has been lying in
a crate on the wharf.

Engineers encircled by a curious
crowd, started to remove the
crate from 7 o'clock in the
morning. It took them until after
midday to get the crash tender on
its four wheels, Mr. Denton
Sayers supervised the job.

The crash tender is getting a
good clean up at Highways &
Transport before it is given its
first trial run. From Highways &
Transport it will be taken to its
garage at Seawell.

The crash tender has been
to be manned by a crew of five.
The crew will be selected men
from the aerodrome. They have
served as fire fighters with the
R.A.F. in England during the last
war.

built

The Pyrene Aircraft - Crash
Tender is a modem type of fire
engine. It has cost the Govern-

ment in the vicinity of $26,000.
It weighs about nine tons, is about
11 feet tall and almost twice and
a half as long.

An outstanding feature of the
crash tender is that it embodies
foam and CO2 gas. It can send
out 2,500 gallons of foam per
minute and 200 pounds—the
equivalent of 1,600 cubic feet—of
CO2 gas per minute for periods of
14 minutes: 14% minutes respec-
tively. Its water tank's capacity
is 500 gallons.

Cost $26,000

The Pyrene Aircraft Crash
Tender has a Thornycroft chassis
and a Thornyeroft Nubian four
cylinder 85 h.p. engine.

It carries two hose lockers to
the front which hold two 80 foot
lengths of 4” canvas hose. Other
attached equipment are two
Pyrene foam compound tanks
with a total capacity oi 60
gallons, the equivalent of 1,300
gallons of water; a “Coventry
Climax” fire pump capable of
driving 380 to 400 gallons per
minute; two Pyrene Mechanical
foam generators; six 50 lb. CO2
cylinders; two CO2 hose reels,
each fitted with 100 feet of- high
pressure hose, It rolls on 12-00 x
20 tyres.

The driver’s cab is spacious. It

was built to accommodate the
whole fire crew. It has four
doors, two of which are sliding
panels.

Passersby could not avoid see-
ing the red colossal motor and
they certainly stopped to have a
look.

os eateries



Death Inquiry
Continues Today

Hearing in the inquiry into the
circumstances surrounding the
death of Leonard Barnett a
labourer of Bush Hall, St. Michael
will be resumed today at District
“A” Police Court. The Coroner
will be Mr. G. B. Griffith Acting
Police Magistrate of District
“A”

Leonard Barnett died on the
spot when he was involved in a

fatal accident on Bank Hall
Main Road shortly 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,

The post mortem evidence will
be given by Dr. A. S. Ashby.

LANGUAGE!

EULENE HALL, a labourer of



Britton’s Hill. St. Michael, was
fined by a District “A” Police
Magistrate $3.60 and 24 cents

costs for using indecent language
on Burke’s Road, St. Michael on

May 20.
There is an alternative of 14
days’ imprisonment. Gladstone

Burke was the complainant in the
case.

Cycle, Bus Collide

THE bicycle X-925 owned by
Fitzherbert Lewis, of Maxwell
Road, Christ Church, was exten-
sively damaged when it was in
volved in an accident on Tues-
day afternoon about 4.45 o'clock
mear the Royal Theatre, Christ
Church with the motor bus
M-1447 owned by the Motor
Omnibus Bus Co., and driven by
Fitzgerald Franklyn.

At the time of the accident
Colvin Lewis,—son of Fitzherbert
Lewis—was the rider.







4

‘3 i

T

seLect ZBEV

‘ SOOO

eh, ee



FIRE FIGHTER



THIS Pyrene Aircraft Crash Tender arrived here on Sunday for use

at Seawell Airport.

B.G. HAS NEW

TECHNICAL SCHOOL

BRITISH GUIANA in common with many other colonies
in the Caribbean area, has reached a critical stage in its

educational, social and economie development, Mr. J.

Nicol, Educational
Advocate yesterday.

Adviser

L,

to C. D. and W. told the

British Guiana he said, is an agricultural and relatively
undeveloped country where the population which was
relatively stationary for many years has’ now begun to

rise sharply.



100 YEARS
AGO

LIBERAL

14th June, 1851
Extract from St. Kitts Gazette
Since our last we have been
refreshed with a most unusual
season of rain. During the
whole of Friday night the
showers in town were light
and partial, but in some of the
country Districts they fell in
torrents, accompanied with
thunder and lightning. It con-
tinued on Saturday at times,
and during the whole of that
night we were almost deluged.
At about half past eight we
were astonished with a heavy
shower of hail, which lasted
more than twenty minutes.
The accounts that have reach-
ed us of the appearance of this
rara avis in some cases trench
rather closely on the marvel-
lous with every allowance
for the surprise and terror
which unusual natural pheno-
mena are calculated to awaken

in the untutored mind ;
We have been informed by a
gentleman from the country,
where it sppears that the hail
fell with much greater vio-
lence that it did in town, that
the size of the stones exceed-
ed that of a walnut, and that
at times he had some fears for

the roof of the house. . . *

MCP Asks For
“Maternity



Protection”

Mr. W. A. Crawford wants
what he calls ‘maternity pro-
tection’, for women employed in
industrial and commercial under-
takings.

He gave notice
to the Governor
Tuesday's meeting
of Assembly.

Mr. Crawford is asking the in-
troduction of legislation to pro-
hibit the employment of women
in specified undertaking for a
specified period, before and after
confinement. Legislation to afford
them the right to leave work on
production of a medical certifi-
cate. This certificate to state that
confinement will take place within
the specified period, and to en-
title the women to a percentage
of their salaries for the entire
period before and after confine-
ment. Maternity leave to be ex-
tended on the présentation of a
medical certificate to the effect
that as a result of pregnancy or
confinement, a woman is unable
to resume work at the end of the
specified period.

of Address
to this effect at
of the House

an



Lene tt.



DOGGIE EEE



Highly recmmended for: Colds, Coughs, Distemper, Catarrh

and Throat Irritations in Horse

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BUY A SUPPLY

On Sale at

+ KNI
DRUG



SNe,
D nanannnpennnnnnnnnnranmnrnnnnnes
SOSSS ISON

TO-DAY

GHTS
STORES



This presents many problems
which cannot be met easily from
the financial resources at present
available,

Mr. Nicol has just returned
from British Guiana where he has
been presiding for the past seven
weeks over an Educational Policy
Committee of 14 members
pcinted by the Governor to a



the present and future costs of
education in the colony and to
formulate an educational policy.

He said that the Committee
was faced with two sets of

proklems namely: the short term
and immediate problem of pro-
viding accommodation and staff-
ing for the growing school popu-
lation and to devise methods for
curbing the soaring costs of edu-
eation, and the long term problem
of reorganising the education of

the colony to meet the needs of
its people.

The Committee, during its
twenty two meetings, received

and considered many memoranda

and interviewed the writers oi
these memoranda as well as
other interested persons and
deputation who volunteered to
give evidence.

» 13.000 Increase

He pointed out that the number
of children on the school roll had
increased from 63,000 in 1946 to
74,000 in 1950.

Improved Public Health meas-
ures particularly against malaria
ar greater public health interest
no doubt, accounted

in education,

for the great increase in the
nu ers of children now attend-
ing school.

\ considerable part of the
revenue of the colony has had to
be diverted to costly development
schemes such as drainage and
irrigation, but economic surveys
which have been made, give no



promise of any great increase in

revenue in the next ten years.
The question of providing free
and universal elementary edu-

cation from funds now available,
is ohne which bristles with diffi-
culties,
British
new, fine

Guiana possesses a
and we!l equipped
technical institute which is
nearly completed, and it is
thought that this building might
well become a regional centre for

technieal education to which,
students fromm other colonies in
the Eastern Caribbean could be

sent

He said that many of the reso-
Jutions passed by the Committee
could not be disclosed until they
were finally approved by the
British Guiana Government, but,
they will doubtless prove worthy
of consideration by other colonies
where similar conditions of over-
riding prevails.

P-O-S GAZETTE
REPORTER FOR U.K.

From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 11
Roland Crawford, reporter
of the Port-of-Spain Gazette is
among the six West Indian
journalists who are going to the

Mr

United Kingdom ag guests of the

British
month

Government for

shuts and Shorts for
Men & Boys

nee emma aeceet

C.C. Urge Inauguration Of Trade «Princess Alice

one

Turns
BUT NOT

LIKE THE SEAWALL of

Alice Playing Field had become the nightly rendezvous of
courting couples and others.
nights, the playing field would be crowded with motor cars

and cycles. Now the field

and three gates are built.

On Aueeene Bieet the moonlight
was bright, any couples visited
Princess Alice. To their surprise
the gates were closed.

Cars and bicycles were parked
outside the main entrance. Occu-
pants of cars shouted: “Rannie,
Rannie, Open the gate,” referring
to the caretaker, They got no
answer. The caretaker told the
Advocate yesterday that he could
not answer these calls. He had
orders to close all gates after 7
o'clock in the evening.

One gentleman who took his
wife to the field on Tuesday night,
told the Advocate yesterday that
he took a serious view of the
whole affair. He did not see why
the gates should be closed if there
was no function being held at the
playing fleld

Encouragement

He said: “The Vestry, instead of
running people away from this
airy rendezvous, should try to en-
courage them to come. It was
with our money that this field was
built up and a pavilion erected.
Where the narrow strip along the
coast (called the breakwater) is
situated could be widened to
about 30 feet. The height could
also be increased by a few more
feet and six or seven lights placed
around the coast. Seats could be
erected on this promenade so that
people could enjoy some of the
uses of their money (taxes).”

He said that if such a promen-
ade was built and it had a proper
drainage system which carried the
water back into the sea, the field
would not be flooded.

A fisherman told the Advocate
that when the Hurricane season
comes the present breakwater will
be of very little use, He has been
living in the Reef area for many
years and he says: “When that sea

really gets high and nasty I ex- |!

pect fo see waves breaking nearly
in the centre of the Princess Alice
Playfield. I once saw a schooner
dragged into the same area by the
strong current and with a stronger
wind the sea would have thrown
that schooner on the land that is
now called the Princess
Playfield.”

He said that if a better break-
water is not buiit before the Hur- '
ricane season the sea would wash
away much of the land that was

recently built up. “And then when

this happens you will hear people

saying all the Government’s labour

said.
Main Centre
The Pavilion at the Fleld forms
one of the main centres in Bridge-
town for dances and picnics, One
man who attended a dance there

recently told the Advocate yester-

day that he finds the bar too small
“The dressing rooms could
made smaller so as to give more
space to the bar.



cellar or in the
said.
placed at the main entrance. This
would provide shelter for the

SEEDS |

THAT SUCCEED
BRUCE WEATHERWEAD

LIMITED

A VERY LARGE ASSORT-
MENT OF FLOWER
GARDEN SEEDS

frent room,"





Alice
has gone in Maxwell Pond”, me
|

be

Some people are
forced to place their bar under the
he
“A small hut should also be



PAGE FIVE





99 Licence Suspended



FORTY THREE - year ~ old
hauffeur nan Forde of Brere-
ton, St. Philip, was ordered to pay

a fine of $48 after Mr. G. B.

e Griffith, Acting Police Magistrate

of District “A”, foung him guilty

of driving the motor lorry G-295

along Lower Estate Road, St.

na 7 Michael while under the influence
i O-NIGHT of drink.

His driving licence was also

British Guiana, the Princess Suspended for 12 months begin-

ning July 1. The fine is to be paid

by monthly instalments or in de-

feult three months’ imprisonment.

One witness for the prosecution

is enclosed with barbed wire said that he was driving his motor

: lorry on June 6 about 10.45 a.m

on Lower Estate Road and saw

nother motor lorry approaching

Especially on moonlight

watehman placed at the entrance

to keep out urchins and those not him zigzagging across the road.
wanted when functions are being On seeing this, he stopped his
held.” lorry and when this lorry had

The playing field was recently

passed his, it struck the wall of

Pass as covere S be- a. bs . Ts
ginning to grow again but the — of this lorry was
ground staff is equipped with only “~"*

_hand mower and two shears Dr, A. S. Cato said that he
When rain falls the groundsmen

examined the defendant on June
6 about 12 noon. He smelt strongly
of alcohol and was very boisterous
and talkative. In his opinion, he
was under the influence of drink,
and should not have been driving
as he was incapable of driving
properly.

will not be able to cope with the
growth of the grass unless they
get a motor mower. The field will
be running wild again and by that
time the carryalls might be back
in Trinidad.

The Police Band will how-
ever be giving a Concert at the
Playing Field tonight. The gates
will be opened until long after 7
o'clock.

WRONG PARKING

Before imposing the fine, Mr.
Griffith told Forde; “It is a serious
thing to drive a vehicle when you
are drinking. It is like putting a



gun in a madman’s hand.” Sgt.
; one , Forde attached to the Traffic

A Po strate 2S- â„¢
te ao anor hreel Toren Branch of the Central Station,

of Park Road, St. Michael to pay told the Court that the defendant
a fine of $4.80 in 14 days or in has one previous conviction when
default 14 days’ imprisonment for he was fined $14.40 by Mr A. J.-H
Jeaving a mule cart unattended Hanschell for the offence.
on Trafalgar street Forde asked the Court
The offence was committed on Jenient with him as he

January 18. Dorson told the Court father of nine children,

that he left the cart a short time Inspector Springer prosecuted
to “look after some business.” in the case for the Police.

“Mista”

be

the

to

is










|
|

— ALSO — .
BEANS— hi
Burpee’s Improved Bush ( . § ines
Lima. ' » sta
Kentucky Wonder Pole. 1 Sy a
Landrejh’s Bountiful } ing ©
(Butter) ; moe
Landreth’s Stringless f ji dg
Green Pod. ! , |
LANDRETH Parsnip. } f
” Squash— d
i Patty Pan, {{ /*
- Pepper, Red) ‘ r i?
” Pepper, Yel- ‘
low. ’ . . yy
» ‘Turnip. | The quality Metal Polish
” Cabbage. = . * 45
1” Carrot
” Beet
» Lettuce oe oe ee
‘ Parsley. B PURINA CHEK-R-TARS a
” Cucumber. KILLS common GERMS in Drinking Water; thus cutting down
” = ae the Transmission of Diseases through the Drinking Water. a
ree ). ' ‘
vc. Nias ° PURINA CHEK-R-=TON
” Swis Chard. A TWO PURPOSE PRODUCT. (1) Removes large Round-
” Leek, il worms; (2) A General Tonic; Gets Birds back on Feed, helps a
” Thyme. | them recover quickly from Diseases that cause Birds to eat
| * es: ‘a than they should, «
0 a
| BRUCE WEATHERHEAD | For BEST RESULTS USE The Above “PURINA” PRODUCTS.
} y q esa
jae gill. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd. — Distributors gy







SHIRTS,





|
|
|





VAN HEUSEN White Shirts
Collar attached. Sizes 14 to 174

Each

IRISH POPLIN TIES

A fine assortment of at-
tractive designs.

FORSYTH WHITE SHIRTS



MMOD \srereidr cya ti cent $2.96 Trubenised Collar attached.
Sizes 144 to 16 Each .... $7.49
COMBERMERE SCHOOL BOYS’ RENOWN
CRESTS SHIRTS,
i UT ers avs pees $6.36 Collars attached in uid
Silk & Cotton .......... $1.36 shades of White, Blue,
' Cream, Sizes 12 to 134. ‘
! B.V.D. Broadcloth Und mae 9 — CAVE
.V.D. roadclo nder-
Shorts. Sizes 30 to 44.
| OE 5 Mies sued hock te $2.16 GENTS’ SPORT SHEPHERD

Each



TOOTAL HANDKERCHIEFS

| White with Coloured Borders
and Plain White

signs, Dan

Sizes
Each





Short Sleeves, Fancy de-

Cola and Cow Boy styles.

& Co, Ltd.
10-13 Broad St.

cing Girl, Coch

S.M, & L.
$2.92



8B ee Ae
PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1951











(JUST ARRIVED! \Gaiasiee

Dj i Alka-Seltzer’s plessanittaste
, ing effervescence
gentle efficiéficy.

j ‘one or two tablets into

Ma glass of water, watch it fizz,
then drink it. Keep 4 =














THE EVER FAMOUS

PEEK

FREAN’S

CREAM CRACKERS
(SODA BISCUITS)

ee ae - sci Yu OBTAINABLE AT ALL
eR): FMS ne a” Cea LEADING STORES








SCOTCH TAPE
3 Widths

i That Hard Gioss Ename]l—
LADYLAC

} At all
JOBNSON’S STATIONERY
{ & HARDWARE ¢











¢ SEND YOUR |
‘ORDERS |
TO
§ ADVOCATE }
PRINTERY
DIAL 2620

(BLONDIE __

























TRE LONE RANGER
a SAA SOIKTT: (iE THAT MASKED MAN AND

Sel roorpeits 7 eur 0 FOOTPRINTS (ILL'GET OUT oF SIGHT) [ > MAAN AND i
SHOW TWO MEN CAPTURE.A LEAD AWAY FROM HERE, IN CASE THEY CLIMB == | | COME UP HERE, ILL HAVE 10
; . s as “TE CLIFF / WALL, ad THEM!












Usually Now Usually Now

Tins Fry’ 47 42
Tins Jacobs Cream Crackers 1.71 1.50 ins Fry's Cocoa (+)

Tins
Tins Klim P. Milk (6 1b.) 6.98 620 Ge ‘eMustard 2) 58 «52

Prunes (per Ib.) 50 44 Bottles Amstel Beer 28 22

BRINGING UP FATHER

disse: pre





OH-OH-SHE DION'T EVEN M arf WHAT'S THE
LE@VE ME A DIME "Oe POOREST RICH MATTER WITH
CARFARE-I GUES MAN IN TOWN = Pam
I'M LUCKY "VE Gor THAT-A-WAY=

MY PANTS - = PARDNER-



bee pe

y
BY THE MARKINGS, «AND BY HIS KEEP FLYING STRAIGHT
1'D SAY IT'S A FRENCH ACTIONS, I THINK AHEAD, MR. HAZARD /
VILLAIN,.. FIGHTER’ HE'S INVITING Us
TO TURN BACK /




IT 16 WONDERFULLY YOU KNOW, SABLE...
EMPTY DOWN THERE SOMETHING TELLS ME
THE VILLAIN JUST BLEW
IN TO BREAK UP YOUR

DEGERT ROMANCE /

* Remember BOVRIL
makes excellent
sandwiches, and

improves all dishes.





“OH, MOTHER... SOMETHING E Si
cae? WONDERFUL HAPPENED
pep LAST NIGHT! A PERFECTLY
Pe JW GORGEOUS INVITATION !
ns 2
a~—- o oe I KNOW
m. / ALREADY, DEAR.
_Y MRS. SMITH








Now's the time for this young
mah to learn the safe, gentle
way to Inner Cleanliness ! A glass
of sparkling “fizzy” Andrews is
a delightfully refreshing drink.
More important still, however,
it ensures everyday good health
by cleaning the mouth, settling
the stomach and toning up the
liver. Finally, Andrews pantly
clears the bowels.
Just a teaspoonful in a glass of
Cold water and here’s an excit-

ing, sparkling drink — here's



HURRY, PLEASE. [DIANAs THEY WERE HERE +*THOSE
| HAVE TO GET |MEN*THEY TOOK HIM AWAY+THEY
HOME AND REST. /7 |TIED ME UP++OH IT WAS TERRIBLE?
TRIED TO STOP THE Ae mos
> SWIM?





DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING EWSiuver'salr
COMPANY LIMITED ARS Sd Sg



(ECKSTEIN BROS.) ‘eae

——— ———


THURSDAY, JUNE 14,

ee



1951



CLASSIFIED ADS.























| PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per agate line on week-days















BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| LOST & FOUND
LOST 7

FOR RENT

Minimum cherge week 72 cents and
%6 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24/



















2508 and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,| words 3 cents a word week—# cents a)
TELEPHONE “ee Charge $1.50 on week-days}] word o1 Sundays. |
eign trnsctntieeeeinatineate! os an 80 on Sundays. =
j 3 i LOST CERTIFICATE
For Births, Marriage - Eamacnent FOR SALE =a iecenieee tliat ind aia i HOUSES | THE WES? INDIA oo wagey laa
announcements in Gari : , 5 = : : | NOTICE is héreby that appli-
charge is $3.00 for any number . vee Minimum change week 98 sant and NOTICE APARTMENT A Selfi-coniained fur-! cation has been finde "b> the Board of
up to 50 ane 6 Cents per Word for eac’ 98 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24 nushed AperGnent, Pavilion Court. 1 Pubic; Directors of the abovertmed Company
ant wk Teune cagh. Phone 2508 ord 3 cénts @ word week—4 cents a A puke oh = 2s ne , } Sn bn os anne 5 & ee | 2c Oe Bou of o mes os Duntired
between 6.230 ahd ¢ p.m., 3113 for Death tord on Sundays ae 4 Ww received the | an oil cohveni¢nces, and Servants room.! cate fop Sixteeh (16) Shares numbered
Netices only aftér 4 5.m. 5 undersigned for the Vacancy Of Sexton Apply: Mrs anch, ne Flats. | 45924 to 45999 inclusive, in the fame of
aeanenans | at St. “Saviours at a salary of | Telephone 2o82. 10.6.5i—Gn | Emily Mitgoret G. Young. which has
IN MEMORIAM eae ro $15. per month plis Iie cost of | = ts | beeih’ test: te Watupioted’ atid “Wehice ta
I | AUTO livi bonus. a ais oe) eae = MRTMENT, at Corel | hereby given that within fourtéen days
- — Bu De a GCer-! » WO ng, W & Lineb.| from this date hereof, if no claim or
BROCMES: “In Loving Memory ‘ae ne tificate A vill “be celina me up| Good Sea bathing. For rath 4 Se een is made in respect of such
dehy Meteer. “Dd. Sausepther & ae CAR: Morris Oxford, dane 24,500 miles| t¢ June ‘20th Jars, Dial 81 9. shot f.n.| criginal Certificate, a new Certificate will
and in Al condition. A y Courtes: c AEA ———_—_—— | be issued. y
Tune: 14, ae. Garage. Dial 4616. mm 6.3130 ae y Clerk —OBAN", St. Lawrence Gap, # bed-| By order of the Boaid of Directors,
This is the day of sad remembrance } “ ’ Andrew. | rooms, Living- Room, Kiichenett> BR. LEACH.
poe ES Se ks Geatlt chamber] CAN == Sager oedeis WUE Maa cic, For par » “Phone Mrs. ¥ a
When the test of the world forget.| Mileage 16,000 miles. Apply H. Jason Rice. Telephone $179 : 23th June 1981. a
Ruth, Levan, Rita, St. Clair (Children); | Jones Garage. 12.6.51—4n 14-8. 5}—2n | | 39. 6. Oh
Fi Grandcuden, 4 gresierands CAR Mass Ouigre ET wai ie. | ~ROOREVELS Maxwell Gia’ “Resa.
a gio orris Oxford in A-i workin ‘ Road, |
taf: ta condition as new. Apply to C. A. Bree io) | oy nae » i I PUBLIC NOTICES
ee ee gs. Carlton Plats, Black Rock. or Dial T of; \elephone, etc. From 18f.” July. Phone | : : :
PERSONAL 485. 12.6.51—3n. a ab obtain | 2224 6.6.$1—t.n. |
; Che abt Mines Fk ae ey | fhe a the sald Blavietion | SMALE FLAT: Sultapie | —.
. as —Morris Miner 8 hp. 4000 mil : aga antation FURNISHED :
The public se hereey Saree — real chance to save sponte Fort Royai in a of the Agricultural year 1951 | for single person, at Glen » St. | TAKE NOTICE
Glikes inee Foster) as 1 do not hold} Garage Ltd. Phone—4006. 10 6 Sh be to 1088. P rence. For further particulafs. Phone | ‘
myself responsible for her or anyone - the Aeon fap porrom unde: ; ela. 13.6. |
tar ’ : : = |
else contracting any debt or de pe ELECTRICAL above Act (as the case may be) in re- SILVER SANDS BEACH HOUSE. At-|
my name unless hy a written order spect of year. | tractive cottage on the beach. Three
@igned by me. ASHTON GILKES ELECTRIC KS: Made by Smiths] Dated this lth day of June 1951. bedrooms Refrigerator, deep freeze.
s a in various styles’ and finishes including MARION G EB. * New furniture, Bradshaw & Co.
Upper Carlton, the new Radio Preset type.“Dial 3878. wer. | 12.6.51—3n.
sp St, Jemes.] DA. COSTA & CO., LTD., Electrical 12.6.51—3n :
14.6.51—1n Dept. 9.6.51—6n Sale wo WEST RAY, Garden Land, Ch. Ch. Sit-
yA =. ae — - — SUG DUSTRY ' Ung room, Dining room, 3 Bedrooms with
‘The public are h¢reby Senet eae ELECTRIC FANS: A shipment of 56 AG v, K ACT, | Cupboards and water, Servants mum ‘and |
giv iy re te Te alt regiaciiinie toe Ba Pe 2zre Tage jugs received. Dia) 3878 ~~ the creditors hold specialty liens | Garage, Light and Water installed - That THE NESTLE COMPANY, iNC.,
anyone contracting any debt or debts in Dept. . re, ram eae on ae There, erry fo Mis D. Corbin Maynards. ’ corporation organized and existing

my name unless by a written order signed
by me
DESMOND V. WILLIAMS,
Dalkeith Road,

St. Michael.

14.6.51—2n

TAKE NOTICE
DRAX

That SOAP & EDIBLE PRODUCTS] gollo

LIMITED, a company incorporated under
the laws of the Island of Jamaica, Manu-

facturers, whose trade or business address} Birch Caned

is Producer Road, West End, Kingston,

Jamaica, British West Indies, has applied f Caneq

for the registration of a trade mark ip
Pert “A” of Register in respect of Common
soap detergents ard all préparations for
laundry purposes and also in respect of
perfumery, including toilet articles, pre-
parations for the teeth and hair and
perfumed soap, and will be entilled to
register the same after one month from
the 12th day of June, 1951, unjess
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 sctn On application

t my office.
: at

Dated this @ist day of May,
ne H. WILLA
Registrar cf Trade Marks

12.6.51—3n el
ACANT POST
Chief Rehabilitation Officer,
SiSt Cocoa Board

Colony of Trinidad & Tobago

Applications are invited for the
vacant post of Chief Rehabilita-
tion Officer, Cocoa Board. ;

The salary will be at a rate in
the scale $3,600—120—3,840-240-
5,760 per annum; the actual rate
depending on the qualifications |
and experience of the successful
applicant, Travelling and Sub-
sistence allowances will be paya-
ble at rates similar to those
approved from time to time. for
Government officers. ;

The officer will be required to
reside at the La Pastora Propagat-
ing Station, Santa Cruz, where
furnished quarters are available
for which he will pay as : rent
10% of his salary plus 5% per
annum of the value of the furni-
ture. ;

Candidates should have attain-
ed a good standard of education,
possess executive ability and have
had wide agricultural experience,

Technical qu ave desir
able but not essential.

Duties of the post are: —

(i) to assume responsibility for
all cacao propagating work, and
management of all Propagating
Stations (under the immediate
supervision of the Chief Scientific













Ooo

Officer of the Department of
Agriculture). i

(ii) Td receive all applications
for subsidy grants under the
Cocoa Subsidy Scheme and to
initiate their investigation.

Gii) To control both the omge
and field staff engaged on
work of the Cocoa Board,

(iv) To certify vouchers for
expenditure inculred on behalf of
the Cocoa Board.

(v) To supervise the general
field progress of the Cocoa Subsidy
Beri T t any other
' (vi)To carry out a
duties that may be assigned to the
officer by the Cocoa Board from
time to time. :

The post is non-pensionable and

subject to three months" notice of
termination on, either side,
Applications containing full

particulars of the candidate’s age,
qualifications and experience to-
gether with copies of not less than
two recent testimonials, should be
addressed to the Chairman, Cccoa
Board, c/o Department of Agri-
culture, St. Clair, Port of Spain,
Trinidad to reach him not later
than June 23rd, 1951.
containing applications should be
marked—- “Application C.R.O.”—
on the outside left-hand corner.
E. W. LEACH,
Chairman, Cocoa Board.
, 5.6.51—7n.












NOTICE.
SUNSHINE PARLOUR.

We beg to inform our customers
that we will be closing our Parlour
at 11.30 on Saturday 16th inst
Kindly ring and make arrange-

ments to suit
14.6.51—2n

SS$5So¢



ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened

DIAL
466












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

NATURAL

to wish you had

GAS

It is cleaner and quicker
Your GAS CO is in
Bay St.








AF.S.,



| for





JOHN M.

REAL ESTATE
nd
AUCTION

‘Phone 4640 — Plantations’ Building

ELECTRIC SAWS—i”
Snorter Saws by Black
2878, DA
Dept

and 9/Rip
& Decker. Dial
COSTA & CO., LTD., Electrical
9.6.51—6n





FURNITURE

RNITURE — Ralph Beard Offets the

wing :—
Mag. Bureaus $85.00 each, Mag. Chairs
a pr.

$18.00 a pr., Birch Chairs $16.
Motris Chairs $38.00 a pr.

FU!

Birch Stained $36.00 a pr
$30.00 a pr. Upright
Chairs $3.75 each Arm Chairs. $4.40

each Rockers $5.50 each
Pressing Tables $35.00 each.
Presses $65.00 each,
ether New and § d@ Hand Purnitare
iu Hardwood Alley. one 4

ae eae eG Male ‘Pure Brea Aisa-
‘an Pupps. Father impérted Pedigree
Dog. BE. C. Hill, Holborn, Fontabelle,
Dial 3723. 14.6.51—2n

MECHANICAL >
greta s MACHINE—Edison
ng aghine; Cost $800.
mice $300 68 Bradshaw & Co.
naan 12.6.51—3n.

rer ere ae er terepeenepereet oer,
TYPEWRITOR—Royal Typewriter 14-

inch carriage, condition as new at Ralph

Beard's Show Room Hardwood Alley,

r 13.5.51—2n.

MISCELLANEOUS

AMAMI WAVE SET is recommended
straight, natural or permanently
waved Hair. Thoroughly damp the hair
with it, then set waves and allow to
dry. Knights Lid. 14.6.51—3n

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

———————__..____

ENNDS: Chlorophy! Tablets, stops body
odour and bad breath. Knights Drug)
Stores. 13.6.51—2n

——_

GET RID of that tartar from around
your Teeth, also any dark discoloura-
‘tions appearing from the use of tobacco,
by using a ZEPTO Pencil. Price 1/6
each. Knights Ltd. 14.6.51—3n!

——

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;

LIVES





Dic-













10 ft $8.40. Nett cash. Better hurry |
A. BARNES & €O., LTD.
ae eae gent eS SISti tin

4F YOU are in a run down condition
try a bottle of COLLJRON, an excellent

Tron onic containing copper, Cobalt
and Manganese, Price 11/- bot. Knights
Ltd 14.6.51—3n

_—

KLEENEX TISSUBS: Extra soft, de-
Peudebly strong (200 tissues in Box)
Knights Drug Store. 13.6.51—2n

———
LIPTON'S French Coffee! This partic-
ular ‘Brand you have been waiting for

may now be had from your Grocer.
14.6.51—2n

oe
_ VARLBY MOTOR CYCLE BATTERIES.
Dry typ No splashing resulting in
spoiled tethes and machinery, also longer
bettery life. $9.84. Bradshaw & Com-
pany. 12.6.51—2n,

—————
WIRING DEVICES. A large shipment
of these enables us to undertake the
anstallation and ir of all classes of
Eiectric Wiring. Dial 3878. DaCOSTA &

Cy., Ltd. Electrical Dept.
§.6.51—6n



en

ZOFLORA—A powerful germicide frag-
rant. with strong antiseptic floral oils
containing a small proportion of D.D.T.
Invaluable for spraying in the sick room,
in the Home, Pu Rooms ete. On sale
at all Drug Stores. ~ 7,.6.51—e.0.4

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

VACANT POST OF INSPECTOR
OF SCHOOLS, GRENADA

Applications are invited for
the post of Inspector of Schools,



Envelopes | Grenada.

The duties of the post are the
following:—

(a) To ensure that the law
relating to. education as
laid down in the Code of
Regulations is observed;
To. perform, administra-
tive duties .of a routine
mature and such other
duties as may be requirec
by the ad of the
Education Department;
(c) To be responsible for in-

(b)

~eSpection and examina~
_ge® tions arranged by the
"Department;

(d) To give gvidance as di-
rected by the Head of
the Department to subor-
dinate officers engaged
in educational work.

The salary of the post is in the
scale $2,160—$96—$2,640 per an-
num with a Cost of Living Allow-
ance at approved rates. :

Travelling allowance is paid at

a flat rate of $46 per month on
the understanding that the officer
maintains a motor car in the per-
formance of his duties,

_ Appligations, 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.

|





BLADON

F.V.A.



SALES



Pine | Treasurer of the Paris
Rush | willbe received by th

Painted | Applications
Rebuilt | Baptismal
And yumerous | m.

13.6.51—3n | qu

.00, clearing St





/
the above Plantation am about to obtain |
a loan of £2000 under the provisions |
of the above Act against the said Planta-
tion, in respect of the Agricultural year
1951 to 1952

No moné€y has been borrowed under
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, in res-
pect of such year

Dated this iltn dag of June, 1951

A. A. GILL,
(Owner).
10.6.51—3n

|



NOTICE
Applications for the office of Parochial
h of Saint George
e uncersigned not
later than the [4th day of July 1951

must be accompanied a
and Medical Certificates, and
arked in the envelope “Application for
Office of Parochial Treasurer.”
The successful applicant will be re-
tired to assume his duties “as from
September Ist. next. Full particulars of
the emolum€nts and duties of the office |
may be obtained by applying to the |
Parochial Treasurer on Mondays ang
Fridays between the hours of 8 a.m. and]

11 a.m.
Fr. M. DOWLEN,
Chairman of the Vestry.
12.6.51—3n.



NOTICE
Applications for one or more yacant
Michael’s Vestry Exhibitions at
Queen's College will be received by the
Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 noon on
Tuesday 19th June’ 1951.

Candidates must be the Daughters of
parishioners in straitened circumstances
and must not be less than (9) nine nor
more than (13) thirteen years of age on
the 30th. June, 1951 to be proved by a
Baptismal Certificate which must accom-
peny the application.

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

By Ord@r,

E. C. REDMAN,
Clerk, St. Michael’s Vestry.
10.6.51—6€n.





NOTICE

Applications for one or more vacant
St Michael’s Vestry Exhibitions at Har-
rison College will be received by The
Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 noon on
Tuesday the 12th day of June 1951.

Candidates must be the sons of par-;
ishioners in straitened circumstances and
must be born between the 30th Septern-
ber 1936 and the 30th March 1943 to be
Proved by a Baptismal Certificate which



must a ¥ the Application. sale by public competition, in separate} Examination dates are as follows:
Forms of Application can be obtained | lots, at our Office, James Street, Bridge- Candidates of 10 years and over on
from the Vestry Cigk's Office, town, on Friday 22nd June instant, at} July 6th at 9.20 a.m. Candidates under

By ‘der, 2 m. 10 years on July 7th att 9.30 a.m.

E. C. REDMAN, YBARWOOD & BOYCB, G. 8. CORBIN,

Clerk, St. Michael’s Vestry. Solicitors. Clerk of the Vestry, St, Peter,
1.6,.51—6n 12.6. 51—10n 12.6.51—4n
. * * am ft :



BRITISH
GROUP’S

* dressing room), pantry buttery, kitchen



INSULATED CALLENDER’S CAB

10.6.5.—3n. | under and by virtue of the laws of the
State of New York, United States of
America, Manufacturers, whose trade or
cusiness address is 155, East 44th. Street,
New York City, United States of America,
has applied for the registration of a
trade mark in Part “A" of Register in
respect of—condensed milk and evapor~
a milk, and will he entitled to
ré r the same after one month from
—’ the 13th day of June 1951, unless some



PUBLIC: SALES



REAL ESTATE

At Blackmans H ‘ , | Person ll in the meantime give noticu
Mahogany ne also Wiitewond pout in duplicate to me at e of
for Boat building and Piles in the sea.| PPosition of such registration. The

Tenders are invited and will be received | 'rade ak can be seen on application
for same by Mrs. Lee, Inspection any da: | @t_my office.
to end of month, when Sale is closed, Dated this 3lst day of May, 1951
the highest fender may not necessarily be 4. WILLIAMS,





accepted 12.6.51—6n Registrar of Trade Marks
— 12.6.51—3n

BULD Sires” —“Rockiley, Goilt-
course oad and Enterprise Ch. ch., rey

also Bungalow, 3 bedrooms at Howells
Cross Road, attractive in price and ap-

TAKE NOTICE



pearance. A. A. Guiler 2938.
13.6.51—2n. CAFIASPIRINA
One Newhy built Bungalow, situated

That STERLING PRODUCTS INTER-
NATIONAL, INCORPORATED, a cor-
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 Jorsey,
United States of America, has applied
for the registration of a trade mark in
Part “A" of Register in respect of
antirheumati¢, 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 1953, unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office af opposition of sich
registration. The trade mark can be seen
on_application at my office

Dated this 3st day e% May, 1951.

Hh, ILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks

at Worthing, Ch. Ch. containing dining,
drawing, tWo bedrooms, tailet and bath
tiled kitchenette, garage, servant's room
with bath and toilet, for further .partic-
ulars, dial 4523, 14.6.51—2

—_——

WOODEN BUILDING 36 x 20 ft. almost
new to be removed by purchaser. Bulit
sectionally for easy removal. Gable root
with shingles, wood floor, 14 shutter
windows. Suitable for Club house, small
Church or residence. Further particulars
Dial 9174 12.6. 51—6n

pectic

SEASIDE HOUSES at foot of Cleaver's
Hull, Bathsheba, St. Joseph, over-looking
popular bathing beach at “High Rock’.

1. CULPEPPERS 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, pantny, buttery and usual con-
veniences. Electricity and Government
Water installed. Servants rooms and
Garage in yard.

2. DENIS MONIE, standing on 1 rood
27 perches of land and erécted on high
ground with view of sea ard part’ of
coastline.

The house contains open verandah, sit-
ting room, three bedrooms (one with



12.6.51—3n

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. PETER

Applications for one or more Vacant
Vestry Exhibitions at the Alexandra
Sehool will be received by the under-
sane up to 12 noon on June 30to

Candidates must be the daughters of
Parishioners in straitened circumstances
and must be between the ages of 7 and
12 years. Application forms x be ob-
tained at the Parochial Office and Baptis-
mal certificates must be’ forwarded with
the applications, :

and usual conveniences. Blectricity and
Government water installed.
Inspection on application to the respec-
tive tenants, 4
The above properties will be set up for

LES
WIDE SPHERE OF ACTIVITIES

Direct Exports Exceed £18,000,000
SIR ALEXANDER ROGER ON THE OUTLOOK

THE SIXTH Annual General Meetin

sulated Callender’s Cables L
Adeiphi Hotel, Liverpool.
The following is an extract from
the statement by the Chgirman
Str ALEXANDER Roger, .C.LE.
which has been circulated with the
report and accounts for the year
ended 31st. December, 1950: 1950
was a year of great contrast. Last
June the immediate outlook was
not so assured as it had been a
year previously, mainly due to the
cuts imposed by our Government
on the capital expenditure of our
principal customer groups in this
country, and to the increasing,
and in some cases fierce, interna-
tional competition being experi-
enced in certain overseas territo-
ries. These factors seriously affec-
ted certain of our activities during
the first half of the year, but for
the remainder of 1950 our produc-
tion facilities in practically all Di-
visions were stretched almost to
the limit. The net result is that
Profit on Trading fell by £255,250
although it still reached the satis- |
factory #gure of £3,233,039. |
Depreciation on Fixed Assets)
shows little change. The rates)
being applied are adequate to|
write off existing fixed assets by
the end of their anticipated useful
life, but I must again emphasise}
strongly that the amount set aside |
is inadequate to provide for the)
replacement of our fixed assets at

depreciation provisions of £781,899, |
leaving the Balance Sheet figure |
of fixed

of British In- | again to be highly selective in the
will be held to-day at the | @cceptance of orders, particularly
"8

td in those of our products involving
the use of copper and other scarce
|materials, I should like to assure
our many friends throughout the
world that we are endeavouring to
| be serupulously fair in our alloca-
tions, and we shall do our utmdst
to meet their requirements as
quickly as possible.

I have previously told Stock-
| holders of the steps we were taking
| to extend our local manufacturing
|interests overseas, and the stren-

uous and continuous steps we take
«to examine and develop our mar-
kets. Further progress was made
junder both these heads during
1950, and they remain fundamen-
tal points of our policy. I person-
jally, your Chief Executive, other
e | Directors and many Senior Staff
Home And Export Business|have between us again visited,

Having regard to the wide range | during 1950, nearly every country
and different nature of our prod- of present or potential interest,
ucts, it is impossible to give any| These visits are valuable in the
worthwhile overall figure for the| highest degree, as through meeting
volume of our output measured in| and talking to men of all classes
weights or lengths. With the pres-| we come to understand their
ent high prices for meals, etc.,| problems, and in turn to be our-
any figure of value must aiso be| selves understood. To see the
accepted with some reserve, but|rapid growth of some of these
it will, I am sure, interest Stock- | countries and to witness their bold
holders to know that the turnover | and realistic approach to problems
of the BICC Group for 1950 was is am education,
higher than in the previous year. | Further satisfactory’ progress

Turning ndéw to the Export | was achieyed by our Construction
Market, whiist our volume ot sales| Company which is responsible for

The Group Balance Sheet shows
we have expended during the year
£909,036 on new plant and machin-
ery and other fixed assets, which
has been largely set off by the

assets relatively little
changed.

For the same reasons as in the
case of the Parent Company the
working capital of the Group,
represented by stocks and debtors
in particular, shows a substantial
increase with a consequent dete-
rioration in the cash position. The
net assets of the Group even on|
their Balance Sheet values now
amount to over £26,000,000.



anything approaching present|
prices. The problem up to the!
time of the amalgamation is ade-
quately cover@i by our Capital
Reserves, but the deficiency since
is substantial and a further justifi-|
cation, if any were necessary, for
the continued building up of our
Revenue Reserves and the reten-
tion in the business of as much of
our net earnings as possible.

The experience of several of the
Units has been similar to that of
the Parent Company, but in others
who are operating in different
fields a consistently high level of
activity was maintained through-
out the year and a further im-
provement was shown on the
1949 results. In several cases the
development work undertaken in
recent is now producing
most encouraging results, one par-
ticularly interesting feature under
this head being the arrangement
made by one of our Subsidiaries
during 1950 to supply manufac-
turing technique to a very large
American Company. Britain does
eontinue to lead in many fields—
a fact sometimes forgotten.

_In total, however, Group Profit
on Trading thas fallen by £607,622
to £6,130,642. In spite of this, due
to higher rates, Taxation absorbs
the wholly disproportionate and
crippling figure of £2,945,201.

Since the amalgamation we, in
he Parent Company, have had to
pay or reserve out of profits no
‘less than £9,000,000 for Taxation.



vee
-

+t
t

measured by weight or length! all erection and installation work.
shows some contraction from the Special efforts are being made,
records achieved in 1949, the high- with considerable success, to ex-
er prices for metals and the like pand these activities abroad, thus
have increased the monetary value, | increasing our capacity for install-
and the direct exports of the BICC | ing our own products and setting
Group for 1950 amounted to over| them to work, and Opening up
£18,000,000. I only wish I could new markets where this compre-
give the value of indirect exports | hensive service is specially in
covering those of our products! demand, and which otherwise we
incorporated in complete equip- } could not reach.
ment exported by our Plant Manu-
facturing friends from this coun- | The Outlook
try. Any accurate computation is |
difficult, but the figure would be| sales for the early part of 1951
considerable, and it is clear that|reached an exceptionally high
our Group’s contribution to the| level, but this involved drawing
essential export business has again|0n the stocks of copper and cer-
been a substantial one. tain other raw materials jin our
‘ pipe-lines to execute orders accep-
Raw Materials ted prior to any rationing. Subse-
I must here sound a serious|quently, the full effect of the
rationing of copper and the short-

warning note about 1951. With
age of other materials has been

the present acute shortages of|¢
metals and the over-riding priority | increasingly felt, and our sales
| now, and as far ag can at present

which must be given to the De-| ,
fence requirements, it is clearly'be seen ahead, must of necessity
going to be more and more diffi-| be geared to the materials made

cult to maintain our export|available to us for production
achievements of recent years.| purposes,

We in BICC place a high| We do not believe, however,
value on our export business and|in accepting orders which we

on the mutual trust we have! cannot fulfil, and we are endeav-
built up over so many years with ouring to be scrupulously fair to
our many friends abroad, and 1|all our customers in the alloca-
that

j kuow they will not mis-! tion of raw materials made avail-
; understand the difficulties. which | able to us,
may arise in regard to prompt Any further deterioration in

deliveries,

The imposition of copper restric-
| tions by the Ministry of Supply
‘last December has forced ug once

supplies will bring about a serious
| position, Any improvement would
ensure us of a steady load factor
for some time ahead.









PAGE SEVEN



a
‘a

; es hes ets a

sceercnsnccmienitpersememasead?






SOLE MAKERS: HASKINS LTD., WALTHAMSTOW, LONDO

Sole Agents for Barbados: THE DOWDING ESTATES & TRADIAG ~~

GO. UID,, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS. B.W.!, Telephone: 3372



wastes)

Minimum charge week

GOVERNMENT N

OTICE

72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 2%
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word on Sundays.

ID: Experienced Nursemaid

N
Must have beferences, Apply: Mrs Gregg,
Wpneorees bbeville Gardens. Telephone
4



Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent
and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1951, No. 10 which will be
published in the Official Gazette of Thursday 14th June, 1951.

2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of
“McCleans Stomach Powder”, “Sloan’s Liniment’ and “Hydrogen
Pevoxide (McCleans)” are as follows





































14.6. 514» Bs Te = ix A | ota
General Servant, apply after 2.00 pm MAXIMUM
Mrs. Lacy Hutson, “Pirst Attempt’ ITEM. UNIT OF SALE. RETAIL PRICE.
Brittons Hill. 14.6,.51—In
McClean’s Stomach
MISCELLANEOUS Powder ‘ ..] Small bottle .39¢,
“One i) CHILDS BICYCLE for o27 | MeClean’s Stomach
4 o ’ rde Aaj si70
year old. Apply: Bornn Bay Rum Co,, Powder ++ | Medium sized bottle 65.
2938. 13.6.51—2n | McClean’s Stomach
“MEDICINE BOTTLES, 6 br wiih Mark Powder Family Sized bottle $1.56
MED: B , 8 oz. with Ma an’s i s ,
and 8 02. Plain. Knights Ltd Phoents Sloan's Tiniment Bottle 48¢.
Pharmacy. 12.6.51—3n | Hydrogen Peroxide
eseeenctastimaimapetisciitislinthaslmmennnmeme (McCleans) 4 oz. bottle 28c.
Hydrogen Peroxide (
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE (McCleans) 8 ox. bottle 46c.:
The application of Bindley McCollin, . 14.6.5l-2n.

holder of Liquor License No. 674 of 1981
granted to Harold Proverbs & Co., Lid
in respect of a shop at “Datiesbury” Black
Rock, St. Michael for permission to lise
sald Liquor License at a board and shin-
gle shop with shedroof at “Danesbu

OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS



ry” IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY
Black Rock, St. Michael ! IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, [ do hereby give notice to ali
Dated this 12th day of June 1991 persons having or claiming any estate, right or interest of any lien or Inoum-
To: BE. A. McLBOD, Esq. brance in or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property Of the
Police Magistrate, defendant) to bring before me an aceount of their claims with their witnesses,
Disrict “A”, ' 06 unants and vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or teteietiy between
BINDLEY McCOLLIN, the hours of 12 noon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office,
- Seba. Public Buildings, Bridgetown before the 15th day of August, 1951 in order that
N.B.—This application will be consid- ““¢! Claims may oe reported on and ranked according YW the nature and ity.
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at ‘ereof respectively, otherwise such persons will be precluded from the its

of any deeree and deprived of all claims on
PLAINTIFE ;

; DEPENDANT :

. PROPERTY. ALL THAT certain p

Police Court Dist. “A” on Friday the
22nd day of June 1951 at 11 o'clock, a.m. |
B A. McLE£op,

or against the said property.
JACK BOYCE GILL
OSWALD GRAHAM DEANE





hii lece or parcel of land situate tu the ‘ish of
14.6.61—1n Police Magistrate, Dist A Saffit Luéy in this Island containing by admeasurement one ard two
roods twenty seven perches or thereabouts. Abutting and bown on
two sides on other lands of the defendant on lands of
Plantation and on the public read ér however else the sarie- y
abut and band Towether with the messuage or dwelling h page
TAKE NOTICE Deane Hollow and all and sineular other the buildings on said
! parcel of land erected and built AND SECONDLY ALL THAT other
DUCO piece or pareel of land situate in the said parish of Saint Lucy and Island afore-
said containing by admeasurement three acres three roods thirty and hs
That E. I. DU PONT DE NEMOURS Perches or thereabouts abutting and bounding on other lands of the de =

being the parcel of land

AND COMPANY, a4 corporation organized lands of Checker Mal! Pi

frst herein described on lands of Colleton “ia on
and existing under the laws of the State lantation on lands of Checker Hall gold in lots lands

of Delaware, United States of America, "UW oF ae % the estate oF ©. W. Deane deceased and on the public road or
Manufacturers, whose trade or business however else the same may abut and bound

address is 1007 Market Street, Wilming-4 Bil! “led 25th May, 1961 H. WILLIAMS, ~

ton, Delaware, United States of America,| Detet 1th June, 1991 Registrar-in-Chan .
has applied for the registration of a 14.651.—4n

trade mark in Part "A" of Register tn {
respect of lacquers, paints, varnishes
and enamels, thinners, reducers, retard-
ers, rubbing and polishing compounds
primers, surfacers, primer-surfacers, un-
dercoats, putties, fillers, lacquer removing

SHIPPING
























solvents, waxes, stains, stain solvents, re eerinseneeeeeeeteeensintirsnstnstanesisnstenenmie

wood fillers, finishes for leather, leather : , Y

fillers, plasticizers, pyroxylin cement« MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW

and adhesives, polishes, cleaners and ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED

removers of tar, ete., automobile top (M.A.N.Z. LINE) The M.V. CARIBBRE will accept
dressings, dressings for tires, automobile | gg ARABIA is seheduled to sail Cargo and Passengers for Dame
cooling system cleansers, automobile | py oiy Hobart, 12th May, Adelaide 26th inica, Antigua Montserrat, Nevis
cooling system sealers, automobile cooling May, Melbourne 6th June, Brisbane 16th and St, Kitts, Sailing Friday 15th
system acid and rust inhibitors, and) June, Sydney wird June, arriving at Trin. instant

chemical compotinds used to repair leaks | idad during the latter half of July, and The M.V. DEARWOOD — will
in blocks of automobiles and similar | proceeding thereafter to Barbados’ and accept Cargo aid Passengers for
engines, and will be entitled to register Liverpool. St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba,
the same after one month from the 12th} In addition to general cargo thie vessel Passengers only for St. Vineent.
day of June 1951, unless some person, has ample space for chilled and hard Sailing Wednesday 20th instant,

rozen cargo
Cargo accepted on through Bills of Lad-

shall in the meantime give notice in

The M.V. MO
duplicate to me at my office of opposition

EKA will accept
Cargo and Passengers for Domine








of such registration. The trade mark | in for transhipment at Trinidad to Brit- fea, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis
ean be seen on application at my office sh Saneria, Leeward and Windward St. Kitts. Sailing Friday 2an
' ay 9 lands
Dated this sist ey oh ate | Yor further particulars apply — tistant.
Registrar of Trade Marks. |*YRNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD, B.W.I, SCHOONER OWNERS
12.6.51—3n | co” : ASSOCIATION (Inc.
and Consignee. Tele. No. 4047.
DA ee & CO., LTD.,
ridgetown,
TAKE NOTICE | : B.W.L
That EK. I. DU PONT DE NEMOUR |

AND COMPANY, @ corporation organized |
aud existing under the laws of the;
State of Delaware, United States of |
America, Manufacturers, whose trade or
business address is 1007 Market Street,
Wilmington, Delaware, United States of
America, has applied for the registration
ot a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
im respect of enamels, paints, varnisnes

en ALcoa Steamahip Co.
iL.
NEW YORK SERVICE

8.8. “TINDRA” Sails 18th May Arrives Barbados 40th May,
A STEAMER Sails 8th June Arrives Barbados 19th June, 1951

1961,







and japans, varnish type vehicles for

aluminum, primers, «irfacers, primer- ene anne enna = 5 sone < is
surfacers, wunderdoats, putti¢s, filers. | NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

gg yey 5 whens” inte tain | 8.8. “ALCOA ROAMER” Sails 16th May Arrives Barbados Ist June, 1901,
oils, » 72 , ata : E 4 lay i.
sclvents, and Wood filler$, and will be | 8.8. "ALCOA PATRIOT” Sails 20th May Arrives Barbados Mth June, 195

$.8. “ALCOA POLARIS"
ne ne

entitled to register the sdme after one| Sails 13th June — Arrives Barbados 20th June, 1951.

month from the 12th day of June 1951, |

unless some person shall in the meantime {

give notice in er Ce da A es

office of opposition of «1 registration. |.

The uade yet can be seen on applica. | SOUTHBOUND

tion at my office. Name of Ship
Dated this 3ist day of May,





CANADIAN SERVICE

Sails Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives B’dos.

1951



















oF E TTE May 3 June 19th
HH. WILLIAMS, SS. “FOLKE BERNADOTTE May 30th
e ks 8 “ALCOA PLANTER” June ith June 2ist
12.6,51--3n Waaietsss of Pente ps 8.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS” June 22nd June 2th July Sth
ee ee Ve aa IT
a ¥ i aera N IND
| eR COR PENNANT" due June 25th sails for St. Lawrence River Porte:
TAKE NOTICE ne 2 one in eee ee
7 | These vessels have limited passenger accammodation

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

LEE ALTE

PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominic

PURINA

That RALSTON PURINA COMPANY
a corporation organized and existin
under the lawé of the State of Missour:
United States of America, whose trace



>,



a, for

Perma: Hf Ste of St Lente gailing to Europe fortnightly. The usual ports of calk aré
Saweae sea piping op the peginteiine Dublin, London, or Rotterdam. Single fare £70;

}

NEW RELIEF FOR
ARTHRITIC PAINS

But new treatment does more than
ease these terrible agonies.

of a trade k in Part “A” of Registe reduction for children.
in respect of ‘food products for human | § :
end animal use, and insecticides, din-| %





infectarita and yvermifuges, and will o«
entitled to register the same after on
month from the 12th day of June 1961
unless home person shall in the meantin«
give notice in duplicate to me at im
office of opposition of such registration
The trade mark can be seen on cpplica-
Mespten lice age day f May, 1951

3 , @ ay.

H. WILLIAMS,

Registrar of Trade Marks

17.6.51—3n



t, DOLCIN, has been created which not only gives
prompt Pelief from the pains due to the symptoms of arthritis and
rheumatism, but also affects the metabolic processes which constitute
a very important part of the rheumatic state’s background.

DOLC has nm thoroughly tested in medical lations
DOLCIN is being used now with unprecedented success. DOLE
is being cedecribed by doctors now. And many sufferers have already
resumed normal ying as a result of taking DOLCIN.

A new prod

St. Simons, St, Andrew
Pentecostal Mission

Evangelist E. Gilkes desires
through this medium to thank alf
those who contributed to the suc-
cess of our 20th Anniversary
which took place on Whit-Monday

i fi y-vieti f these
Profit.by the experience of fellow-victims of
Last Sunday through liberal Don’t delay. Pro 5 D i te
offerings we were privileged to pains. Get DOLCIN today. A bottle of 100 precious tablets costs
give gifts to the children. Please onl
accept our thanks { $ BY:

14.6. 51—1n

BOOKER’S (Barbados) DRUG STORES LTD.


PAGE FIGHT

RURAL



Friendly Football
Association
1951 Season Ended

Football played in the above
Association Competition ended on
Saturday last, when Rangers
emerged 1951 winners by de-
feating Maple three goals to love
This is their second consecutive
win and the fifth occasion they
have won this trophy. Due to
the late commencement of the
season, there was no competition
for the Knock-out Cup presented
by the manufacturers of Jeffrey's
Beer and Stout, but six teams
competed for the Challenge cup



Following are the positions oi
teams*at the end of the season.
Teams PL WDL FA Pt
Rangers 1 8 1 12 «#8 (17
Harkiiffe 10 8 0 2 18 9 16
Westerners “A” 10 4 2 4 14 13 10
Westerners “B" 9 4 2 3 13 14 10
Penrode 10 2 1 6 10 20 5
Maple 900989 8 2 6

U.S. Golf Contest
Starts Today

NEW YORK June 13

The United States open golf
championship starting tomorrow,
has two very strong toreign chal-
letigers. They are Argentine
Champion Roberto de Vicenzo and
Bobby Locke, South Africa's
champion and winner for the past
two years of the British open title.
It is 31 years since the late Ted
Ray (Britain), last took the title
overseas. te

The way in which De Vicenzo
won the Round Robin Tournament
last week from a field of 16 spec-
jally invited players, stamps him
as « réal danger.

Locke too, is known to be very
keen to add America’s title to the
many honours he has won in the
game,

There will be nearly 160 players
They represent nearly all Ameri-
ca’s best players who were ex-
empt from qualifying, and about
140 survivors of an original entry
of well over a thousand who
were reduced by stern qualifying

tests. 4
The championship. is being
played over the Oakland Hills

course at Birmingham, Michigan
and players will go out in three-
somes,

After one round on each of the
first’ two days the leading 50
players complete the 73 holes of
the championship on Saturday.
Ten past champions are takir.g
part —-Reuter.

Louis Fights

Savold Tonight
NEW YORK, June 13.
Wednesday night's 15-round

fight between Joe Louis and Lee
Savold was postponed for twenty

four hours because of rain and
threatening weather. «
Weather permitting, the pair

will meet to-morrow night at the
polo grounds, j

Colonel Eddie Eagen, Chair-
man of the New York Athletic
Commission said that if the bout
was held then a second weigh in
would now be necessary.

It began raining in New York
shortly after noon to-day with
showers forecast for this evening
and to-night. —Keuter,

Traffie Do's
No. 25

SEE THAT CHILDREN
UNDER SEVEN YEARS
OLD ARE ACCOM-
PANIED BY AN OLDER
PERSON WHEN USING
BUSY ROADS
Space made available by
CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.

















They'll Do it Every

Year yo NY



Mes. ROSIOLA HAD
TWO DAUGHTERS =:
OPHELIA AND CAMELIA.
OPHELIA LOVED DOING
HOUSEWORK, WHILE
CAMELIA LOATHED
; WORK IN ANY

FORM»

¢ \\

[Bur GET THIS» =

OPHELIA MARRIED
A BIG TYCOON Weic
WOULON'T LET HER
LIFT A FINGER

| AROUND THE MANSE-

\






















ENTERTAINMENT

THE VILLAGERS pack Lancaster Playing Field to hear a Police
Band Concert and see a marching display there yesterday afternoon.

Police Band Play
At Laneaster Field

LANCASTER PLAYING FIELD, St. James, probably one
of the few places in Barbados that could be compared with
a Village Green, in the English conception of the word, was
yesterday transformed into a riot of colour, music, dancing

feet and swaying bodies.
Goldfish —
Swamp
Convent
At Water Polo

Goldfish playing their _ first
match for tne season completely
swamped the Ursuline Convent
fifteen goals to love in the water
polo match at the Aquatic Club
yesterday afternoon. For Gold-
lish, their captain Peggy Pitcher
end right winger Marion Taylor
scored six goals each and Marie-

‘Therese Lopez on the left wing
scored the other three. This was
erhaps the most goals ever
sored in a water polo match in
arbados,
Ursuline Convent after their

promising debut to the game last
week against Mermaids, put up a
rather disappointing performance
against their goal-capped oppo-
nents yesterday,

Ursuline Convent won the toss
and' began by defending the shore
goal. Huge swells once again
swept down the field at intervals
and towards the end of play they

broke away one of the goal
anchors.

Goldfish were at once on the
offensive as referee Patterson

whistled the two teams into action
shortly after five o'clock, In less
than thirty seconds they were one
goal up, Peggy Pitcher opening
the score with a shot from close
range. Goldfish met with ‘Tittle
opposition and in quick succession
Marion Taylor and Peggy Pitcher,
shooting with faultless accuracy
jumped the score to eight love by
half time. At the interval, they
had scored four goals each,

'wo Mistakes

The Ursuline Convent defence
made two mistakes. They did
not mark the nimble Goldfish

forwards close enough and when
their goal-keeper gathered the
ball the defence did not swim
away from their opponents so
that she could pass one of them
the ball to clear to the forwards,
Consequently the Convent for-
wards never really got going.

In the second half, Convent
made one or two attempts to get
through but each thane the Gold-
fish defence proved impregnable.
Down swept the Goldfish for-
wards in repeated swim-throughs
and although the Convent's goal-
keeper and defender, Tonie
Nieves and Joan Lashley stopped
several certainties, the final whis-
tle found Goldfish with seven
more goals to tehir credit. Peggy
Pitcher and Marion Taylor scoring
two éach and Marie-Therse Lopez
three.

The referee was Mr. ‘Boo’
Patterson. Linesmen were
Messrs. K. Taylor and H. Rogers.

The teams were: —

Ursuline Convent:
(Capt.), Biddy
Netto, Shirley
Lashley. Edwina
Claire Milne.

Goldfish: Peggy Pitcher,
(Capt.), Marion Taylor, Phylliss
Fitzpatrick, Barbara Hunte, Diana

Tonie Nieves
Henzell, Lyn
Walton, Joan
Parsons and





Johnson, Marie-Therese Lopez
and Brenda Roett.

This afternoon’s games are
Swordfish vs. Flying Fish and
Barracudas vs. Police. Referee:
Mr; J. Knight.
mre eee ep er te.
Time ms



GOING TO HELP
YOUR SISTER WITH
ry THE DISHES &

SHE MARRIED A

sweltering Bridgetown.

i




AND How AgouT CAMELIAZ

the Police
into the

Captain Raison and
Band took their music
ccuntry They gave a concert
and a marching display that
began at 4.30 p.m. and ended at
6.30 p.m.

Sir Edward Cunard, Bart
party, Mrs J. H. Wilkinson, Mrs.
Ben Moore, Mrs. C. E. Raison,

Mr. and Mrs. O. O. Walcott and
Mr. S. A. Walcott mingled with
the hundreds of villagers who

turned out to take advantage of
this free musical open air treat.

Contrast

itself was a
heat of a

It has an
old world settiug. On one side
breadfruit trees, laden with ripe
fruit keep solemn sentinel from a
considerable elevation above the
field. On the other side undulat-
ing hillocks covered with green-
ish-golden sour grass form a
natural barrier while on the other
two sides green fields of young
first crop canes complete the
framework. A disused windmill,
in bold relief kept silent witness
to the claim for an old world
look, P

It was here that Captain Raison
and his men played “pieces that
ranged from. musical comedy to
Brahms Hungarian Dances, then
back to the popular calypso and
the “jump up.”

The playing field
cool contrast to the

There was appreciation for
every number rendered by the
Band and there was a spontaneity
and happiness when the band
played several well known school
songs Which the young people
‘joined in singing.

But from the opening bars of
the first calypso there was a
gentle murmur that grew in
intensity and then old bodies,
young bodies, middle aged bodies
and almost infantine bodies began
to sway to the beat of the
calypso and then the more un-
restrained began to jump up.

Solo

One little girl of about nine or
ten years old obliged with a solo
dance in the centre of the square
on the platform vacated by
Captain Raison,

The beating of the _ retreat
brought a more sober note. One
old lady who seemed to have
outdistanced the three score and
ten span, remarked that it was
the first time she had ever seen
the Police “drill so pretty.”

The Band ted the hymn “The
Day Thou Gavest Lord Is Ended’
after the sounding of the retreat
and when the National Anthem
sounded the end of the concert,
the sun had already sunk behind
the hills and as if a curfew had
sounded the villagers departed
quietly home into the night and to

stheir evening meal.

Bailey And Winit
Win 100, 440 Yds

LONDON, June 13.

Emanuel McDonald Bailey,
Trinidad and British — sprint
champion wound up a_ lightning

tour which has taken thim to five
meetings in six days when he
won the 100 yards handicap in 9.4
seconds at Walton, Surrey tonight.
Arthur Wint, Jamaican Olym-
pic 400 metres champion won thr
440 yards event at White City,
London in 49.8 seconds,
—Reuter.





Jimmy Harlo”



By



7 SHE LIKES To CD ‘EM
SO MUCH, LET HER









Guy WHO'S



andshimmering sun. As



Objection
Upheid

Ascot Meet Opens

ASCOT. Berkshire. June 12.
A successful objection in the
nig race—the £3,000 Ascot
jtakes—marked the opening of

he four-day Royal meeting whic!
gan in all its traditional pré
var splendour here today.



The race went to Guerrier, a 20

to one chance and stable com>
anion of the Derby winner
Arctic Prince after he had finish-
ed second to the 100 to seven sho
Royaliste in this two and a half
mile race, 4

Royaliste had passed the post
first a length ahead after a grand
race, but the rider of the second,
Guerrier laid an objection for
crossing which the Stewards
upheld, This was the first suc-
cessful objection at the Royal
ineeting since Buchan was dis-
qualified in the Gold Cup in,1920:



Guerrier, a six-year-old son of
War Lord gave jockey Tommy
Mahon his first ever win at Ascot
and trainer Willie Stephenson, his
first Ascot Stakes victory.

The King was
present owing to
but the Queen and _ Princess
Nlizabeth and other members of
the Royal Family drove down the
brilliantly green course through
the golden gates from their house
party in nearby Windsor Castle.

Everything was spick and span
for this festival meeting. Never
have the world farned course and
stands looked lovelier. It was a
perfect picture of colour in the
dawn broke
torrential rain accompanied by
thunder and lightning fell over
the course but when the race-
crowds began to arrive the sun
was out flaming on the latest
creations of the beautiful women
and the grey toppers of the well-
dressed men, They formed the
smartest Ascot crowd since before
the war,

unable to be
his indisposition

Reuter

Trainers Prepare

For T.T.C. Meet

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 11.
With the Summer meeting of
the Turf Club just three weeks
away, trainers are busy getting
their charges ready for the races.
The topic of mostly every
Turfite in Trinidad today, is the

recent move of the Stewards
of the Trinidad Turf Club.
debarring Jamaican bred creoles

from racing in their classic events
Breeders, Derby and Trial Stakes.
Many agree with the Stewards,
while others consider it un-
warranted, because the Jamaicans
have failed to prove _ their
superiority the main reason why
breeders in the South Caribbean
objected,

A large number of the animals
are already in the Paddock in-
cluding Mr, M. E. R. Bourne’s
quartet, Rebate, Nan Tudor,
Usher and Arunda which have
arrived from Barbados,

The Hon Baadase Saggan
Maraj, joined the list of owners
with a pair of greys which show
an abundance of early pace.
They are Red Cloud a roan by
Magic Red out of Stormy Sunset
and Distinct a grey by Destinge
out of Flying Pairy.

County Cricket

LONDON, June 12

are the County cricket results

At Kidderminster, Worces-
tershire beat Kent’ by eight wickets
Iient 209; Phebey not out 89, Howorth
four for 30 and secondly 129; Perks four
for 36

Worcestershire 218; Cooper 94, secondly
124 for two wickets, Outschoorn not out
75

At Oxford, Leicestershire beat Oxford
University by an inuings and 57 runs
Leicestershire 338; Lester 76, Smith 63
Oxford University 139; Jackson six for 44
and secondly 142, Campbell not out 60,
Lester six for 69

At Liverpool, the Lancashire
match was abandoned a
rain Somerset 265;
Wharton four for 49
for seven declared;

Following
for to-day





-Somerset

a draw after
Lawrence 68
and secondly 169
Lancashire 151 Law
rence five for 69 and secondly 95 for two
Wharton 50

At Birmingham, Warwickshire beat
Nottinghamshire by 83 runs: Warwick
shire 290; Spooner 76 and secondly 186
for six declared, Harvey four for 47
Nottinghamshire 234; Stocks 86; Hollie
five for 69 and secondly, 159; Poole 69
Hollies five for 60

At Leeds, the Yorkshire—Surrey mateh
was drawn: Surrey 285; Whittaker 82
Laker 66, Appleyard five for 81 and
secondly 208 for nine, Appleyard five fo
93 Yorkshire 323 for nine
Keighley 110, Lock five for 61

At Lords, Middlesex beat Gloucester
hire by 144 runs: Middlesex 4, sec
ondly 254 for six declared. Gloucester-
shire 249, and secondly 95.
_At Bournemouth, the Hampshire +
Glamorgan match drawn: Hampshire
272 for six declared

Glamorgan 143, Carty four for 43, Knott
four for 41 and secondly 234 for eight
Clift 51, Parkhouse 51.

At Cambridge, the Cambridge
ity-Free Foresters match drawn: Fre:
Foresters 249, G. Allen 103, Wait five fo
43, and secondly 207 for 9 declared ly
ole 72, Allen 55, Warr six for 28

Cambridge University 210 for five de
clared; Doggart four for 50 and second),
96 for seven; Kenny five for 24.—Reuter

declared





Univer







THE MEAL
IT’S ALWAYS:
IMPROVED
WITH A
FEW SLICES

WHATEVER IS









BARBADOS ADVOCATE

SILVER CUP

THIS beautiful Silver Cup has been presented by the Hospital Trust
(1940) to the St. Vincent Turf Club for competition between the Wind-
ward Islands. The exact nature of the competition has not yet been re-
vealed, according to a statement issued by Mr. Reggie Williams, Secre-

tary of the St. Vincent Turf Club.

~ WIZARD



NEEDS A ‘BREAK’

(By PETER WILSON)

FOR years I have been saying
that Ezzard Charles is the best
heavyweight in the world. z
switched my opinion last Septem-
ber before he shared the ring
with the immortal Joe Louis, but
since that date I have had no
doubt in my mind that_ the Cin-
cinnati Negro is the best profes-
sional fighting man in the world
today.

Now that he has beaten Joey
Maxim for the fourth time—and
this time so decisively that it was
more of a coroner’s verdict than
a referee’s one—perhaps you'll
believe me when I say that he is
one of the most underrated iheavy-
weights of all time.

After the Louis fight I wrote:
“But today he will beat any
heavyweight in the world—and
for many days to come.” ~

And again: “Charles is in the
curious position of being a
champion who almost has to go

out and challenge contenders,
“But that always thappens after
a great champion has been
defeated, and although the reign
of King Louis is over, Charles will



PETER WILSON declares
Ezzard Charles is the finest
professional man in the
world to-day . U.S. fans
hate him for one thing. . .
he unecrowned their greatest
idol, Joe Louis . . but his
vecord proves that he’s a
worthy champion,



have to prove to the public at
jarge—as he has already proved
to experts —that he is no ‘Young
Pretender.’ ”

in fact, King Louis has
succeeded by King Charles.

But the public still doesn’t like
the new monarch after the golden
years during which the colossus
Louis bestrode the throne.

Says Ray Arcel, who now looks
after Charles: “Charles has much
to overcome following Louis as

been

champion. He is in the same
position today as Tunney was
when he beat the great idol of

the fight public—Jack Dempsey.

“No one wanted to recognise
Tunney as champion, and the
same thing goes for Charles today.
The public actually hates the guy
for beating Louis.”

Flaming Youth

No one was ever a bigger fan
of Louis than I was. I saw him in
his flaming youth, when he was
the youngest heavyweight ever to
win the world‘s title — that
was ‘way back in 1937 when he
starched game Jim Braddock in
eight rounds,

I saw him in his unco-ordinat-
ed old (ring) age when he lost
over 15 rounds to Charles. But
Cherles fought a fine, aggressive
battle against a man who had
previously beaten so many = op-
ponents by this reputation alone.

That’s why I’m appealing for a
feir break for the Wizard of Ezz.
When Louis first retired—in June
1948—Charles was matched with
Jersey Joe Walcott. Then it went
like this: —

1949: 3eat Walcott over 15
rounds; stopped Gus Lesnevich in
seven rounds; beat Pat Valentino
in eight rounds.



1950: Beat Freddie Beshore
(14 rounds), Joe Louis (15
rounds), Nick Barrone (il

rounds).








THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1951















f
i
if THE

AMATEUR
WEIGHTLIFTING
ASSOCTATION

\

)
OF BARBADOS
Presents its First
INTER-CLUB

Original Jurisdiction —

10.00 a.m.

Meeting of the Sanitary
Commissioners of St. Mi-
chael—12,30 p.m.

Police Band — Queen’s Park
4.30 p.m,

Mobile Cinema—Belleplaine
Playing Field St. Andrew
—7.30 p.m.

A Business Meeting of the
Alliance Francaise at the

British Council—8.15 p.m.
CINEMAS :
Empire—"“Campus Honeymoon” &
“Valley of the Zombies"—4.15 &

8.30 p.m.
Roxy—‘Tiger Woman"
6.15 p.m.
Olympic — “Pirates of the High
Seas” — 4.45 & #15 p.m.
Aquatic Club—"Oh, You Beautiful
Doli" —8.0 p.m.

.
i

=

WEIGHTLIFTING

— 4.30 & — and —

RODY-BEAUTIFUL
CONTEST

at QUEEN'S PARK

Plaza (Oistin) — “Cornered” and

“Dick Tracy's Dilemma’ —5 &

WHAT’S ON TODAY
Lower Courts and Court cf



on THURSDAY NIGHT,
JUNE MTH.



Commencing at 8 p.m. sharp.

2/-

RESERVED SEATS

UNRESERVED SEATS _ 1/-

High Water: 11.38 a.m., | |{\j ee such stars as:

11.52 p.m.
YESTERDAY.
Rainfall (Codrington) nil.
Total for Month to Yester- .
day: 2.90 ins.
Temperature (Max.) 87.5 °F
Temperature (Min.) 79.0 °F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E.N.E. (3 p.m.) E.N.E.
Wind Velocity 16 miles per
hour...
Barometer (9 a.m.)

Edwin Rogers, Delbert Ban-

nister, Sam Maloney, R. Cox,

B. Grant and others.

EXTRA: Double Trapeze,

Muscle Control, Contortion-

ist, Hand-Balanring and

30.001

Adaigo Dancing.

(3 p.m. 29.941.

ao =)

POLITICAL! POLITICAL
MEETING | MEETING

under the auspices of
TO-NIGHT |;

8.30 pm, j
THE WEATHER
TO-DAY.
Sun Rises: 5.38 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.20 p.m.
Moon (Full) June 19.
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.










SSS





1951: Outpointed Walcott; out-
classed Maxim—remember him,
the man who forced our own
rough tough Freddie Mills to pack
up his ring career for good?

Eight title fights in under two
years—what more can the guy



do? Charles is the best in the
world and that’s all there is to_it.|{ BARBADOS LABOUR
Incidentally, Maxim’s loss (of PARTY

ELECTORS’ ASSOCIA- and
7 WORKERS’ UNION
— AT — ON
CHAPEL GAP CORNER, FRIDAY NIGHT
Haggatt Hall,
he has under contract—at the June 15th

in support of the candida-
ture of

VINCENT GRIFFITH

Candidate
to the House of Assembly
for the Parish of St. Michael
at Forthcoming Election.

SPEAKERS:
F. C. GODDARD

H. A, DOWDING,
L. E, R, GILL
E, D. MOTTLEY.

VINCENT
GRIFFITH.

SYDNEY
WALCOTT

giant indeor Earl's Court, where
Maxim beat Mills, on September
25 next. An alternative battle-
ground would be the White City
on another September date,

It’s not beyond the Sofomons’
capabilities to put _Cockell v.
Maxim and Randolph Turpin v.
Dave Sands, for the Empire mid-
dleweight championship, on the
same bill.—L.E.S,

Mr.

‘Silver Sands

CH. CH.

AT 8 O’CLOCK
to support the
Candidature of
MR. T. W. MILLER

Speakers :-—
Mr. G. H. ADAMS
Dr. H. G. CUMMINS



Messrs.
Dr. Euwe Closes In
On Reshevsky

NEW YORK, June 12.
Dr. Max Euwe Amsterdam wou
his seventh round game with!
Robert Byrne U.S. in the Wer-|
theim Memorial Chess tournament

here yesterday. This gave the

former ‘world champion from Miss L. REID T. O. BRYAN

the Netherlands the score of five And OTHERS, T. W. MILLER

won, two lost. as against five i and others.

won, one lost for Samuel 14,.6.51—In, {





f Soe:
(













Reshevsky, leader,
Reshevsky, who
seventh round game

rested yesterday.

Dr. Euwe, playing with white
used the Queens’ pawn opening
and met with the Dutch defence.
His opponent fared well enough
for a time but later was in
after 35

~S





played his
in advance

trouble and resigned
moves.

Carols E. Guimald Argentina
beat O’Kelly De Galway, Belgium
who resorted to the Queens’

winning the heavyweight title)
may be Don Cockell’s gain (of
the light-heavyweight champion-
ship).

Jack Solomons is now going |
all out to match the Battersea;
ex-blacksmith with Joey—whom
Indian defence and lost in :

SCISSORS

moves,
Miguel Najdorf, Argentina and
moved to third place when he

triumphed in 37 moves over Dr.
Reuben Fine, U.S.

A Horowitz and George Kra-
mer, United States adjourned,
Queen’s Mate after 50 moves
at which stage Horowitz was the
exchange ahead.

Standing of players:

Reshevsky won five—lost one.

Euwe won five, lost two.

Najdorf won four, lost two.

Evans won four, lost three.

Horowitz won three an a half,
lost one and a half.

Byrne won three and a half,
lost three and a half.

Fine won three and ag half,
lost three and a half.

O’Kelly won three, lost four.

Kramer won two, lost four.

—Reuter.

ARSENAL DEFEATED

RIO DE JANEIRO, June 18.
Arsenal football team were de-
feated here last night by threc
goals to njl in the final game. This
was the London club's fifth defeat.
Their only win was against Sao
Paulo after playing six games.
Last night’s defeat was by Vasco
da Gama Football Club.
‘ —Reuter.

SHEARS

Scissors
Pairs from 39¢
to $2.05

Ladies

Pinking Shears
$9.58

CAVE

SHEPHERD
& Co, Ltd.

10—i3 Broad Street

Pair





Tailors’ Shears
12 inch___ $5.75
10 inch___ $3.36



—wWweoooooo eo ——=—=——_—
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. +
oe S
Vl Lao :
LLh0N

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