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.

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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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ESTABLISHED 1895

Blackburne



|
|
Troops Into Antigua)

To Prevent “Emergency”

(From Our Own Correspondent and Reuter)
ANTIGUA, June 14.
A DETACHMENT of Royal Welsh Fusiliers flew

into Antigua from Jamaica to-day in answer



Calls

\

‘Acheson Made
Proposal For

to a call by Government for military reinforee-| U.S. To F ight

ments in the face of local disorders. :

Kenneth W. Blackburne, Governor of the Lee-
ward Islands, said in a statement that he calle
for reinforcements to prevent the situation getting
out of hand.

He had not declared a state of emergency, but would do sq} consulted. Johnson

if the situation got worse.

Last month the Governor
warned strikers in Antigua, big-
gest island of the Leeward group,
that -it faced economic disaster
“unparalleled in its history’, un-
less they went back to work. He







Colonial Land

appealed to all in the sugar indus- |

try and to dockers, to end the} Tenure

stri ic ait ay il.

oa a eee ee eae | xe the Editor of The Times
, , SIR, i

the Employers Federation and the
Union agreed to resumption ot
work in the sugar industry anc

Some 120 oversea delegates
will attend the 17th Congress
of the Federation of Chambers

on the waterfront I hoped our}| of Commerce of the British
troubles were at an end. } Empire beginning in London

“But the feeling of fear, sus-! on June 11. The delegates will
picion and hatred has got even seek enlightenment on oversea

worse. People are being threat-
ened all the time.”

problems. Colonial problem
No. 1 concerns security of

tenure and settled govern-
“Abuse ee in the ment, without which fresh
streets”, Blackburne’s statement capital risk investment, is



severely restricted. In recent
years colonial governors (act-
ing no doubt on instructions
received from London) have
been urging upon the peoples

said. “There has been attempied
arson of the house of an alleged.
strikebreaker and a police consta-
ble guarding another, has been at-
tacked and hurt, On two days concerned their prerogative to
recently there were disorderly | claim self-government and to
crowds in town. j exercise it in double-quick

“Outside the court were demon- time. This step may be taken
strations of such a kind as to in- (as in Burma) irrespective of
terfere with the hearing of a case, world-wide repercussions; or

and another policeman wes in-! ane. anias ote anda,
jured.”

. lh ee tnd mental interests of the (often
The Governor said. “Govern- very mixed) commnnities
ment could not allow this state of affected.
affairs to continue, so he decided Meanwhile, in strange con-
to call for military reinftreements trast to these protestations,
not because he considered the

there have been more dicta-
situation was now out of hand, torial decisions and more in-
but because he wanted to prevent



terference by the Colonial

{
WASHINGTON, June 14.

_The U.S. decision to fight in
Korea was made on gq proposal
by Secretary of State Dean
Acheson, former Defence Minister
ae J m said here today.
General Arthur was not
who was
Defence Secretary the time the
fighting began in Korea last June
‘was testifying at the Senate in-
quiry into Mac Arthur’s dismissal
as U.N. Supreme Commander..

Johnson said the decision to
intervene in Korea was made at
a White House meeting on a
motion by the Secretary of State
Acheson.

He told the Committee that
United States troops in the Far
East were not ready to fight when
the Korean war began. He said
he had visited Mac Arthur in
Tokyo just before fighting broke
out. General Omar Bradley,
Chairman of the United States
i Chiefs of Staff accompanied
' him,

FRIDAY, JUNE 15, 1951

ee







a
*.!

A SECTION of the Combermere Cadet Corps inspec ted by Col. R. T. Michelin, Commandant of Local
Forces, yesterday. The parade Was under Capt. D. R. Perkins.
After the annual inspection, the Commissioner expressed his satisfaction with the parade and said
» that the school had a most flourishing organisation.



Missing Biimarine F nema
In Channel Yesterday





| Bighth



PRICE: FIVE C

Fight Inflation

‘And Beat Reds

2 r
President Truman Says
WASHINGTON, June 14.
PRESIDENT TRUMAN said tonight the Soviet
Union could conquer the world without firing
a shot if uncontrolled inflation were allowed to
wreck the United States economy. In a broadcast
speech Truman called on the United States Oon-
gress to adopt the “hardest, toughest’’ anti-infla-
tion controls and embody them into a new defence
prodbetion act to extend that which expires at the
end of the month. “This is a vime of national
—_ ————— danger. If inflation got away from
° } ;
U.N. Seize ine om ann Sete wort
{to totalitarianism without firing
By NORMAN MACHWAN ' |", DRE Or, Tor the eallapse
of American economy.”

lus and wrecked our savings auc
on an a shot”, the President said.
, £S £ | “Phat is what Communists have

HT , Dis : b
GLiAnnn Sateneee y Soa 14. | Instead, the United States had
Two United Nations task force | paver its agen, AR re
have pushed 15 miles nortl stronger, the President ee
ave she f : | ewe ap ri rovin
through Communists “mountat Ihe must keep right on proving
riangle” : seize -yonggane | ‘a’ : cae ,
triangle” and, seized, Pyonesan’|"™ii Defence Production Act
: as 7 }passed when the Korean War

¢thern tip
noxtherh UP) coke cut, is the basie source of

all price and wage controls and
credit restrictions.
Truman ¢)voted his speech to

Pyongyang) as its
Army headquarters an
nounced to-day.

The fall of this key road ana

He heard no warning that the
Communists were getting ready
to strike Johnson said, But North

| Koreans attacked on June 26
the day after he and Bradley
returned to the United States,

—Reuter,

Jet Refuels
In Mid-Air

NEW YORK, June 13.
thunderjet, the



Missing Diplomats
Seen In Barcelona

LONDON, June 14.
Tass, the Soviet News Agency
reported for the first time this

A new

equipped for midair refuelling by
a tanker plane has been in pro-
duction for several months, its
builders disclosed today.

LONDON, June 14.

rail centre completed the captur>
of the Communist defence area
}which had slowed the Allied

A NAVAL DIVER groping around a wreck 200 feet deep| advance up the centre of th

in the murky English Channel to-day made out the name| Peninsula.

“Affray”—and reported to the surface that he had found!
the British submarine missing since last April.

believe there will be found the bodies of 75 officers and men
who were aboard her on the night of April 16, when she
dived on a practice exercise and vanished without trace.

‘ Th ivi sssel H.M.S.
CURIE CANNOT |Beelsion tadioed the news of the

. The new model, the number find to its shore base and the
jmorning — the _ disappearance of already produced has been kept iy ; Admiralty, Less than an hour
jtwo British a MacLean secret, would eventually be deliv- GO TO BRIT AIN later James Callaghan, Parlia-
j and Burgess, It made no com-|ereq ‘to all Western European mentary Secretary to the Admir-
ment. allies under the mutual defence LONDON, June 14. |alty, rose to announce the dis-

The report included a sum-} aid programme as well as to the| . Home Secretary James Chuter|covery to a ihushed House of

mary of a statement made in the] [jnjteqd States air force.

{House of Commons on Monday] No

performance figures were



Ede said today it would not be

Commons.
in the public interest to allow

, : iby British Foreign Minister] give ; Professor Joli Curie French ”

t gettin t of hand, “‘I have not!| Office concerning local affairs : given for the new plane but ot Curie neh}and difficult search,” he said.
aed aa ea of shneeaae? than was ever previously the ||Morrison. It also remarked that) makers claimed that it “had a} Selentist who is a Communist to|After almost two months con.
tush 1. shall nok Nesitate. to. a0 case, This interference has ||the disappearance had attracted) jonger range and faster climb, and] Ome to Britain to attend a con-|tinuous search, the submarine
oo ie the situation sete worse,” had disastrous results. A fresh || great attention not only in Britain} was’ more easily maintained than} ference on June 9 and 10 organ-|was found lying almost on an
hvaddeg” ; as geebien Boe resins abealt, ae erat ane ~ eerie jets now in service in Korea ped m pe gd ,called British} even keel 258 feet down near the

‘ nder legislation propos: n and oth laces, ea mmittee.” — .
Trouble first broke out in the new Finance itt te ould Barcelona today said that two SAG OV eee toe ae ae po, Co Reuter edge of Hurd Deep vast under-



Antigua when cane harvesting be-
gan°on February 17. There were’
repeated stoppages up to May 11
when the island’s only sugar fac-
tory came to a complete standstill.

Bill Against Meetings
A two hour meeting of the
Legislative Council was held this

appear that a colonial citizen
may not be permitted to pur-
chase or lease land situate in
his own country from any
present owner who is paying
on the ground that such trans-
fer would deprive this country
of revenue. No doubt under
self-government the inhabi-

,

men resembling the missing Brit-
ish diplomats had been seen
driving from Andorra towards
| Barcelona.

The report said the men were
in a Hillman car with a British
licence number. Andorra is a
| pocket Republic in the Pyrenees
| between France and Spain.





No Progress

°
PARIS, June 14.
“Big Four” Foreign Deputies
once again failed to break the
deadlock in their discussions on







nt hich a bill was tants of a colony would —Reuter, a Foreign Ministers’ agenda when
id peta hemike public speedily assert their right to | they met for the 70th time to-day.
aueures and “processions Three buy fixed assets in their own | Deputies will meet again to-
SE epee iNd. Sales nid oauniey, com non-residents; Two Die After morrow.—Reuter,

of : 7 ; ut is it wise t 4

Williams bn pea, ay rite deubadted creme A sd. t i
were six for, three against. self-goverr 7

When the Commission of || handed action of this kind pte ae GIRLS ENTICED
Inquiry into disputes resumed I am, Sir, LAWSON THOMPSON, a little TO RED CHINA

sitting under the Chairmanship
of Sir Clement Malone, with Mr.
F. L. Walcott and Mr. R. 8B.
Allnutt, Mr Hart, Secretary of
the Caribbean Labour Congress
rose and announced that in view

Your obedient servant,
F. 8. PHYSICK.
Sunnycroft, Northwood,
Middlesex.







schoolboy of Mount Tabor Boys’
School living at Sugar Hill, St. SINGAPORE, June 14.

Thomas, was thrown to the! A Police officer has flown to
jround off his bicycle and died] Hongkong to trace 12 runaway
on the spot when he came into) Chinese highschool girls believea
collision with the motor lorry] to have been enticed to Communist



pf recent events—calling in : O—133 about 1.30 p.m. yester-|China, They are all daughters
troops by air this morning; . Ko day. The accident took place at/of prominent Chinese in the
passing of a bill by an extra- ee. ehru S |Bohne Village, St. George. colony.

ordinary meeting of the Counc’) . —Reuter.

more or less creat.ng a_ state

: ‘ ‘ 1 y . ed ., conditions. Surface and jer-
nwa ng teitioe Downfall was: driven by Witbert Haynes of CALM THIEF doctors to-day, Weli informed water currents : sraaal dbade
continue to work satisfactorily St. George. Thompson and an- . ESSEX, June 14. i aaa described him as very! descents and gave each diver onl;
did not exist 5 : PATNA, India, June 14 | Other companion of his, also A man walked calmly into a|sick,” The sourges were unable} 99 minutes safe submersion.

Ultimat Prime Minister Nehru’s chief |"ding a bicycle, were riding in|car park here during the night,|/to specify his illness. United!” nivers’ reports will be sent te
wee aa political foes are gathering here to | the , opposite direction of the| mounted an eight wheel tanker |States Ambassador Henry Grady |the Admiralty and high leve!
Labour therefore could not) PO) 9%. aowntal, truck. and drove off with 2,500 gallons} visited Mossadeq at his home| decision will be made on whether

Though they

| generally approve neutral foreign
policy, they are gunning for him
on domestic is#ues,

evidence 19
Government
unless the

assent to

continue presenting
the Board unless
removed troops, and
Governor omitted his
measure just passed,

Mr. Hart then read a statement
signed by himself and Mr.
Quintin O’Connor’ which
propo$e to send to the Press of
the West Indies.

There is dissatisfaction and un-
rest arnong India’s masses.
ru’s opponents will try to pin on



black marketing.—(CP)

Persian Government
Issues Ultimatum

TEHERAN, June 14.
THE PERSIAN GOVERNMENT to-night presented the

British oil delegation with an ultimatum that negotiations
could not begin until the Anglo-Iranian oil company agreed
to pay over three quarter of all oil proceeds since the
nationalisation law of March 20.



The Persian “Temporary Board

e
Marshall Sided 1 Divectors. tor. 01 industry
| Nationalisation” in an advertise-

With Russia j ment published in a local news-
| paper to-day asked importers to
MC CARTHY CHARGES

| deal with the Board at prices and









The lorry, which was carry-

ing a tank filled with molasses,



|
first)
operational jet fighter plane ?

water chasm, 70 miles long used
since the war as a dunrping
round for ammunition, A few
undred yards furth@ér out and
she would have plunged into the
darkness of this abyss 500 feet
deep in places.



i
hie

\ iet General
In Britain
BELGRADE, June 14. The first clue to the wreck’s

General Alexander Rankovitech,|position was provided by the
Yugoslay Minister of the Interior]Searchship's asdic—a_ supersonic

and one of the big four of|device which detects submerged
Marshal Tito’s Politburo is now]objects. She was located on the
in Britain, it was authoritatively }seabed about 40 miles South-
stated here today. General | west of the position where the
Kunkovitch is on a private visit}Affray dived,

as a tourist. His wife has been| Days after the Admiralty’s
in Britain for some time learning }|“sub smash” call, warships and

planes scouring the Channel must
have passed over or near the spot
several times; it was within the
main search area, but was termed
‘the area of lesser possibility” in
the search.

Once the discovery was verified,
diving teams began to survey the

Mossadegq Is Ill n td
wreck to decide if it would be

‘EHERAN, June 14. possible to raise her to the
Persian Prime Minister Mos- vee " ‘teieaket .
sadeq was ordered to bed by his ey were working in difficult

English,
whe first time
visited the west.

This is believed to be

the General has

—Reuter,

In this underwater tomb of steel, Admiralty officials!two long



Further east Eighth
forces struck new blows at Com-
munist forces embattled betwee
stretching arms of
United Nations attacks on the
central and eastern fronts

To-day’s battle map showed
Allies standing in the Imjin River
on the west front, driving north
in the centre, hammering Com-
munist delaying forces in the
Kumhwa, Hwachon and Yangu
area of the east central front and
advancing up the east coast.

No Respite

On the east central front where

“This marks the end of a long| Communists still tried to hold up

Allied advances United Nations
ground forces kept hitting them,
forcing them back, renewing con-
tact and hitting again. Com-
munists had no respite.
~~Reuter.

en
mena

Home Defence Units
Wanted In Britain

LONDON, June 14,

Britain's larger industrial and
commercial centres were today
invited to form voluntary defence
units of their own for use in an
emergency,

The Home Office in the first
of a series of civil defence bul-
letins said that Government was
proposing to organise — similar



units on its own premises and
hat the seheme would be ex-
tended later to smaller establish-
ments

It asked each factory or block
of offices to appoint an _ officer
whole or part time to be respon-
sible for its civil defence to draw
up a local scheme and to recruit
and train instructors and staff.

Reuter.

Army |





a plea for ufgent action by Con-
gress to extend the act.

He said, the only way to prove
Communism wrong’ was to have

an overall anti-inflation — pro-
gramme.
Civilian economy had _ been

virtually unaffected by the Uniteu
States Defence Programme, he
said. But as military spending in-
creased in the next few months,
the danger of inflation will become
more and more serious.

The President made a direct
attack on people who wanted the
Defence Production Act and con-
trols to die. Truman said the con-
trols would be necessary in the
next two years, even if the Koreon
var “stopped tomorrow.”

He added; “The threat of ag-
gression is world wide and must
be met with world wide defence.
We are carrying on a tremendous
mobilisation programme, which is
absolutely necessary to prevent
Soviet rulers from starting 4
Third World War. He said the
debate in peg =m on the exten-

Programme
be one of the most crucial
held for a long. time,

Paerenn _ * Reuter.





Search for Italian

ERITREA, June 14.
Police here were to-day
seurching for Gioveanne Tagliero
rich 36-year-old Italian indus-
trialist feared kidnapped by
terrorists He disappeared = it
Asmara last night after taking

his accountant home by car.
—Reuter,.



THE “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS

DIAL 3113
Day or Night.



ei his party blame for high prices,
shortages of food and clothing and|5.30 a.m. yesterday.

A 60-year-old labourer David|of spirit alcohol enough to make
Skinner of Black Rock also died| 10,000 gallons of gin. The stplen
on the spot after he was in-|load is valued at over £45,000.
volved in a fatal accident with —Reuter.
the motor car M—893 owned and

this morning and later described
the Premier as “very weak.”

—Reuter.

Air Defence Of Western
Europe Not Strong Enough
SAYS VANDENBERG

ORLY AIRPORT, PARIS, June 14.

GENERAL HOYT S. VANDENBERG, United States Chief
of Air Staff said here to-day that air defence of Western
Europe was not so strong as it should be. Before leaving
for Luxembourg he told reporters that he and the Air
Chiefs of Staff of Britain, France and Canada had been
discussing here how to get an adequate tactical Air Force
in Eastern Europe.



Neh-| driven by Cuthbert Small of the

Garden Land, St. Michael on
Brighton Road, Black Rock about

At the time of the accident
Skinner was on his way to
Brighton Beach to get a “dip” in
the sea.

A post mortem examination
was performed by Dr. A. s. Cato
at the Public Mortuary at 11 a.m.
and an inquest will be held by
Mr, G. B. Griffith, Acting Police
Coroner on Monday at 2 p.m. at
District “A”.

Cut Predicted For |
Foreign Aid Plan



Asked what retaliation Allied ————_—_——- ——_--_—_-
WASHINGTON, June 14. | Air Forces could make if the
Democratic Senator Kenneth] Russian Air Force attacked Maclean Gets A

McKellar, Chairman of the U.S. , to-day he said “obviously I woula
Senate Appropriations Committee | not advocate greater air power if
said today that the Senate “is in| I did not believe we would be in
no mood” to approve the $8,500,/a safer position if we had more
000,000 foreign aid programme} air power.”

Daughter

LONDON, June 14.

























she can be lifted,
—Reuter.



Russians Given
Atom “Tip-Off”

NEW YORK, June 14
David Lilienthal, former Chair-
man of the United States Atornic
Energy Commission has expressed
shock at what he ealled “helpful

tipoffs” given Russians in yes-
terday’s report on results of
atomic explosion, Disclosures

constituted a
said during a

terrible danger, he
radio interview.
—Reuter,

Unforgettable

WASHINGTON, June 14.
‘Democrat Representative Henry
M. Jackson said here that the
recent atomic explosion he saw
at Eniwetok was an “‘unforget-





ytable sight.” PEROQUITE ST ‘Ss , ,
“IT am sure that if people Q AYS WHITE
throughout the world could see

such an explosion there probably









| Oo AER a ie moat at pnaderabl or na SY ROI ee vie eee aie art sain would be great efforts to prevent Chere is a strange fascination about gleaming white paint — Perquite
considerable i i , i . : ssing li an ree “he ; Sotto fie ; ‘

PR lang et Mab eat Eric Drake, General Manager |cut”. Truman has urged Congress erent eee a a Geko British diplomat Donald Mac World War Three ae pecially, This Berger white marine enamel is hard, glossy and very
accused General George ©, Mar | for the Anglo-Irenian Oil Com-|to provide $2,250,000,000 for econ-| ‘a Lean gave birth to an eight * “D sosiubant £0: the destructive infleenc ;
shall of siding See acacia — |pany in the South Persian oilJomic aid to foreign governments = a Se pound! daughter in London this . f 1¢ destructive influences of sea air and salt water. Tt is,
making decisions which “lost| Province of Khuzistan commented | and $6,250,000,000 for “a can Spanish bilateral military |™@rnimg. Both mother and" LABOUR RETAIN SEAT 1erefore, ideal for outside woodwork on houses, where its gloss and

‘e” ; . | “ ary 5 —Reuter. peer : ; : > br were ‘state: > 1
pence oe yes United States wy ee eee oe BD ety eee agreement to give allies air bases an were stated to be doing LONDON, June 14. durability provide a finish both
urope an sia. > fi : in Spai said “the mg * The Labour (Government,

FSMD WHED DA sald woubh OT Scions de eae aoa U1 i L Ki h bases. the "better, but. that is @ Mr. and Mrs. Mac Lean now Party to night retained Par smart and protective. Try it for
last six to seven hours he asserted | Sian Government to issue what- nionists 4g t question beyond my sphere.” have three children, two boys| liamentary seat in the east Wool- ati Mos ‘

hi rf asi ever notices ” : - p rah 7 rie »>-e le “AUSe you ome,
that Marshall, while serving as|¢ver notices ee pee on s ke Ss ihe Asked about the present stage}and a girl. It was understood | Wich, London bye-election caused
United States Chief of Staff during] asumne its clear chat even notices! © Dek Strikkers | sevelopment of the alicd Ai [inate birth Took place by PY, the death of Ernest evi,
‘é yer in- é ro P é the Semcwte ‘ ns oe @ . about andidate *hristopher
ston Churchill at the Quebec con-|the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company.” _ AUCKLAND, June 14. Getieest asia we hive tale "s births of both children had the | visyhew beat Conservative op- MADE BY
oe ma nas Pe aa eee ae in on a “a Sein bec tore start. Since the conclusion of ;Ponent R. J. Harvey by 20,801
proposed an attack in the Balkans! oa doomside bar here! this conference I believe the Reuter votes to 13,449. Reuter

‘That conference _ marked the today when members of the new! nung work has t laid fo B ER G E R B A 1 N T $
end of Churchill’s sway over great! government sponsored Auckland Sead more rapid inesntin’ =e :
decisions of the war. Thereafter ' ° ° Cargo Workers’ union fought sepia ar |
the policy of the United States | Twenty-Six Killed strikers with beer glasses stronger North Atlantic Au e - 2 a
in European war was wholly and} eet Strikers are members of the de-| Force. oe 4 - !
without deviation the polic ao WASHINGTON, June 14. registered Waterside Workers’| | During their Paris Conference 9e
nounced by Josef Stalir } The United States Navy re-| Union. . four power representatives had Stocked by
Senatcr 1 iy rted to-day that an underwater Men from the new union conferred with air chiefs of all LONDON, June 14

He called Mar: steri- |©xPlosion damaged the Destroyet} dashed to the fray from a nearby North Atlantic Pact countries or RNEST BEVIN, farm boy who be Britain’s Foreign Minister
ous powerful g ho more} Walke killed 26 men and injured| cafe but police reinforcements) their representatives snd as a} left £13,578 in his will hed here te 3evin who died

ae) the ic ol t rs off the east c ; f | stopped le ng before there! “result was in complete agree-|on April 14 1 who er ¢ buried t eek

: Roosevelt | Kore Tuesda mage ment on the itial plan” Vanden- | Westminst« bbey left | ; ‘
the Reuter Reuter —Reuter. ‘berg added —Reuter. | Reuter GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD. — Agents.

;



PAGE TWO

Ene

Carub Calling

R. G. H. ADAMS is going to

London as a member of the

W.I. Trade Mission. Sdme of the

delegates are already in England.

He leaves tomorrow evening via
Trinidad by B.W.1.A.

This delegation is going on to

Canada after discussions with
U.K. governments.
Mr. Adams will also be going

to Milan, Italy, to attend the
Second Congress of the Inter-
national Confederation
Trade Unions.

Hon. J. D, Chandler, the Legis-
lative Council’s representative to
the Festival of Britain is due to
leave shortly for England.

of Free

Age 5g Menge Dr. David
Pitt, has been re-elected
Chairman of the Caribbean La-
bour Congress. Dr. Pitt, who is
also President of the League of
Coloured (Peoples, takes a keen
interest in West Indian affairs
in England and his work is well
known among Colonials, parti-
cularly students, in Britain.

W.LS.U. Magazine

West Indian Students’
Union have now produced
their own magazine. Volume one
number one appeared last week.
It records the resignation of
Secretary John Holness. It also
contains an appreciation of H. D.
Carberry, three times Presiden:
of the Union, who has recent-

ly returned to Jamaica.

Trinidad Arrivals

. AND MRS. DICK STOKES

who were in Trinidad for a
few days returned yesterday by

B.W.LA. Other arrival on the
Trinidad flight was Mr. Winston
Gill who is a driller with U.B.O.T.
in Trinidad. Winston_ has come
over for a month staying with
relatives.

On Long Leave

M”. AND MRS. PAT oo
are at present holidaying in
Barbados from the Gold Coast
where Maj. Duke is stationed in
the Police Force. They arrived
June 6th and will be here for
three months. During their holi-
day they are staying with Mrs.

’ rents, Mr. and Mrs. L.
pe roppin of “Binidye”, Sth
Avenue, Belleville.

4711 EAU DE COLOGNE REPRESENTATIVE HER

Mr. Reinhold Fuesser, General
representative of the Original
House of Genuine 4711 Eau de
Cologne, Cologne-on-the-Rhine is
at present in Barbados. He is on
his way to South and Central
American countries. This firm in
Cologne-on- Rhine has been sell-
ing to the West Indies for more
than fifty years.

Messrs. J. A. Marson and Son
Ltd,, are their agents here and
have been over.a period of forty
years. Messrs. Ferd Muelhens in
Cologne and J. A. Marson are
proud of such a record which they
consider as a bond of fidelity.

The secret formula for the
original and genuine 4711 Eau de
Cologne has been passed on for
more than one hundred and fifty
years from father to son and it
is still being held a secret in the
possession of the family Muelhens,
who incidentally are the only
owners of this famous factory for
Eau de Colognes and toiletries.

THE







ee

BY THE WAY By Beachcomber

, S a notorious mathematician
. I have always been in-
terested in the modern mania for
trying to astonish people with
figures. I read the other day that
three bus-drivers had covered,
between them, 1,674,000,000 miles
in $1 years.

Getting in before me, another
mathematician pointed out that
each of the three must have
driven at 2,055 miles an hour for
31 years without a single stop.
An unlikely occurrence, as the
doctor said when the man re-
ported that he had seen an eight-
legged rhinoceros in diving-boots
and tartan gloves bicycling round
his wardrobe.

More modest was a recent claim
that 15 Admirals totalled 1,00i
years between them. But what
of it? What does it prove, as the
actress asked, after reading a
lyric of Shelley. I prefer the
good old statement: If all the
women novelists’ heads were laid
end to end, there would be
enough wood to build nine mam-
moth youth hostels,

MEN’S ACTIVITY SHORTS
MEN’S SHORTS___._.._-___ 8,30
MEN’S VESTS __._.__.
MEN’S SOCKS____._. Mito ee Pea
TOOTAL TIES_.

DIAL 4294





ARTIE’'S HEADLI







Unlikely

I WAS TOLD this week that
the British Council are un-
regarding the closing, for 14 days
next month, of the Student hos-
tel in Hans Crescent, London
Neither are they likely to give
way in their demand that two-
thirds of the students, now resi-
dent at the hostel for over a
year, must seek alternative ac-
commodation in the near future,

Some of the students themselves! waist, wide hips, and

are still determined to stage a






BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Women

Natural Line

GROUP of men are now at

A

/ 1 u in secrecy in Paris designing the
likely to reconsider their decision} clothes that women all over the world

will wear.
Christian Dior, Fath,
other leading Paris designers are c

at their summer dress shows.



ing the fashions which they P veal



Want A

Programme

Friday. Jone 15. 1051



work 11.15 a.m, Programme Parade, 11.25 a.m
Listeners’ Choice, 11.45 a.m. World Af-
fairs; 12.00 noon fhe News; 12.10 pm
News Analysts.
4.15—6.45 p.m. i376 M

and °
reat- 4.15 pm. Jazz Music; 4.45 pm Sport-

ing Record;
Week; 5.15 p m
Merchant Navy Programme; 6.15 pm
Generally Speaking; 6.45 p.m. Programme

Parade.
6.0—-11.0 p m . 3 58 M., 31.38 M.

5.00 pan. Composer of the
Light Music; 6.00 p m

In five years they have give! us the a

NEW LOOK. with a high bust aoe cond es oe mn West Indian Diy!
> 7.45 Think th ings; 8.

Then the PADDED HIP LOOK, with Dm Radio Newsteel; 5.15 p.m English

stay-in strike when the time} a not-so-small waist line and padded Magazine; nae Orr. Inberkede! 8.55. p eo
, From th iterials; 9.00 pm or)
comes to close the hostel anc] and exaggerated hips. With it we wore Aftaits: 9.15 pm he. Royal Tourna-

they have also written to the

rounded shoulders and a “hollow”

Colonial Office asking for an in-] line.

terview with Mr, James. Griffiths

We have had the EMPIRE LINE (high

bust ment; 9.45 p.m. Darice Music; 10 00 p.m
The News; 10.10 pm _ Interlude; 10.15
pm. The Spur of the Moment; 10 30
10.45 pm. The





Peer
: The British Council explain] bust line) and the 1920 LOOK (no bust ac ethos See

a ia their case by saying that they}line and a low waist line), and the
— 4 must keep Hans Crescent open] BARREL LOOK, when we appeared
“Perying cowboys ana as a receiving centre for stu-] egg-shaped from the shoulders to the C.B.C, PROGRAMME
Indians nothing—I'm hoping dents newly-arrived in England. hips. Friday, June 15, 1951.
for a vist rom, Maroae’ | They are expecting large num-| Then the TULIP LINE, when we hada

‘ ~4 bers of new students from places} small head, wide hips, and a narrow 20.00 10.18. PI aad cae ans.

ac’s Records such as the West Indies, Bahamas] hem line. ee ee bs01 ss. *

HERE is considerable doubt,

I understand, whether or

not McDonald Bailey's 21 seconds
for the 220 yards at Cambridge
will be recognised as a new Bri-
tish and European bein 2 for the
distance. Previous records on the
Cambridge track have not been
ratified by the Board becaypse

there is a ten-inch drop in the

level of the track. Cambridge
authorities cannot remove this
drop, however; it is esséntial for
drainage purposes. Without it

the 90 year old track would have ,

io be closed down during the
winter and this, from Cam-
bridge’s point of view, would be
impossible.

For Son’s Wedding
RRIVALS from Trinidad yes-
terday morning by B.W.1.A.
were Mr. and Mrs, Alfred H.
Stone who have come over for
their son Rupert’s wedding to
Miss Phyllis Farmer, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs, Murray Farmer of
Walkes Spring, St. Thomas.

wedding is tomorrow.

Mr. Stone is with the Trinidad
Electricity Board. Here for two
weeks, they are staying with Mr.
and Mrs. Bunny Taylor in Worth-
ing. They were accompanied
over by their daughter Jean.

Arriving by the same plane was
Mr. Raoul Vanososte who is with
Alstons in Trinidad. He too has
come over for the wedding.





Mr. REINHOLD FUESSER



ADVENTURES OF

Oh, I See

J LIKE very much this attempt
to account for the latest

sculpture of Mr. Henry Moore:

“He shapes. space, partly sur-

rounding it with bronze.”

Twenty Years of Uproar

'T was remarked the other day
at a concert that the aecom-
panist’s stool had been placed on
the wrong side of the pianoforte.
Grock would have pushed the
‘instrument round to the other
side of the stool, to save the
trouble of moving the stool itself.
Rustiguzzi’s usual accompanist
has castors on his stool, so that
when the diva leans on the piano
nonchalantly, and the whole
‘thing begins to slip, he slides
away to safety. Once, when ‘she
leaned more heavily than usual,
the hapless lad slid into the
wings and knocked a_ waiting
violinist sideways. The diva’s
elbow slipped, and she measured
her length on the floor, The con-
ductor leaped on to the stage to
help her, but, as it says in the
song, “The reception he got was

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORE

The

PIPA

and Africa during August and
September and

Last year’s MERMAID LINE, with the
accommodation | wide hem line flaring from the knees, is

must be available for them. Since] not everybody's fashion.

the Council’s effort to find addi-
tional accommodation ended in
failure, it has become all the
more essential that Hans Crescent
should not close during August
and September. This means thai
unless the staff are to be deprived
ef their holidays that the hostel
must close next month,

Miss Louise Bennett
ISS LOUISE

caster, is off to Switzerland on
holiday. Before leaving she made
some recordings of West Indian
folk-songs. The records will be
on sale to the public both in
London and the West Indies next

month,
Gleaner Sub

EW arrival in Britain is Mr.| Coming natural line.

Eddie Williams, Chief sub-
editor of the “Daily Gleaner” in
Jamaica, "
months during which he will
work on papers both in London
and the Provinces.

Annual Leave

FF to spend his annual leave
in Dominica went Mr.
William Whiting yesterday morn-
ing by B.G. Airways. William is
with Barclays Bank stationed
here. He was formerly stationed

at their branch in Jamaica.

Friends often ask Mr. Fuesser
about the number 4711. Stories
of four daughters and seven sons
thus making a total of eleven
children are wide-spread, but
originally this number goes back
to the time when Napoleon occu-
pied the Rhineland and started
introducing a new system of num-

bering the houses of ancient
Cologne. The house of Mr. Muel-
hens in the Glockengasse
(Bellstreet) was thus num-
bered 4711 and although Mr.
Muelhens has been manu-

facturing his Eau de Cologne
prior to the French occupation,
he later decided to trade his pro-
duct under the unique number
4711 which won many friends al)
over the world thanks to its out-
standing and unchangeable qual-
ity. tg) |

Mr. Fuesser is a guest at the
Ocean View Hotel. He leaves for
Curacao on Monday.



Twa,



Copyright . P 56 - Vaz Dias int Amsterdam

so painfully hot, that he crawlea
away home to his mother.”

What Some People See

Half a dozen prawns were
seated wpright on onion rings,
and wearing Paris hats made of
scooped out radishes.

HE chronicler of this vision

comments; “I think this is
going too far.” I don’t think it us
going far enough, Each prawn
should hold in its whiskers a
tiny umbrella made of jelly, in
case of rain.

Mrs. Roof Waits

RS. ROOF, Emma’s admir-

able mother, is taking it all
calmly, She said to-day, “This
aughter stop the preddijice
against women in public life. A
woman what’s good enough to
go to the moon is good enough to
be a bishop or a billiard-marker
or a Prime Minister. Not that
Emma will ever stay put. She
as wanderin’ in ‘er blood, on
account of ‘er father bein’ a gas-
inspector, and goin’ from place
to place. An’ she ‘ad a no-good
uncle what went to Birmingham.”

- belie ge

DIAL 4220

BENNETT,| we have_ forgotten
popular writer and broad-| their original lines.

He is there for three





















e %
WHAT ARE the de-

signers dreaming up

for us next season?

I suggest a NAT-
URAL LOOK. We
have altered our
figures at the whim of
Paris designers until

Last season the de-
signers were kinder.

The APRON LINE,
with the calf length
skirt, is easy to wear.
British manufacturers
interpreted it in a be-

WOMEN LIKE IT,
and, more important,
they cannot afford to
scrap it for something
new and exotic.



Talking
OW do Men and Women be-
have at the hairdresser’s?

‘Women talk. They never stop
talking. What do they talk
about?

My hairdresser (a Man) says:

“They have only one topic of
conversation, apart from choosing
a hair style which will make them
look younger, and that is MEN.

“They tell me how wonderful
their husbands are or what brutes
they are.

“If their hair is finished before
the story ends, then they continue
where they left off next time—
even if it is three weeks later.”

I asked a Men's barber what the
MEN talk about. He said: “Never
about women, ‘A little off the
back and sides’ is usually the limit
of their conversation.

“If they do talk at all, it is about
cricket or the weather—or food!”

WORLD ROUND-UP
FOR WOMEN

From Paris
ARIS fashion houses say that
women dressed in black and
white have most appeal for

‘men. The colour with least sex-
appeal? Orange.

Fashion houses started their sur-
vey of ‘sex appeal” colours
when they learned that Ameri-
can men referred women
dressed in red, Blue was second
American preference,

From New York
Newest bathing suits do not feveal
much flesh but have plenty of

-

appeal.

Nylon lace and flesh coloured net
is used to fill low cut styles for
women. This means much better
figure control from swim suits,

*

Peekaboo hats are equipped with
transparent brims of lace or fine
straw, They permit a_ swift
glance round a restaurant from
behind cover.

American designers are solving the

problem of how to make men

happy by dressing them in sheer
cotton underwear, ankle length
socks, featherweight hats, and







The The
We would like to Padded Mermaid
keep it. Hip Line, Line

Rupert and Simon—8



The

3,000 Women

Just over 3,000 women are
employed by B.O.A,.C,, out of a
total worldwide staff of approx~
imately 16,000.. Some 500 of the
women staff are locally engaged
overseas, the remainder being
employed in Britain. Most
sought-after of all the jobs for
women in B.O.A.C. is that of air
stewardess — some 5,000 appli-
cations have been received in the
past five years—but the majority
of the women are stenographers,
clerks, traffic assistants, nursing
sisters, catering workers, tele-
phone and teleprinter operators
and accounting machine opera-
tors.



CROSSWORD

nylon jackets.
From Rome

Italian housewives find that Turk-
ish towelling in orange, emerald
green, and royal blue makes
attractive beachwear.

Most popular model is an after-
swim jumper, loosely cut with
a rolltop collar,

From Johannesburg

Basque velour berets in many



Across
1, Even a@ fragment will make meu
rant. (7)

colours are adorning most South 7. No gear change ts needed, (6)
African women’s heads. They 8. This size would upset. (3)
look attractive with tailored 10; Sp Ahiah andere carta. tus

suits, and are usually trimmed den Una made, (

6)
(7

with one flower-spray. 42. Honeymoon falls. (7)
Shantung mostly in clear pastel 19: Sposa, Pisce of wood ? (5)
shades will be top favourite for 21 Fancy a deer upsetting this
summer suits. Fleet. (6)
22. Sort of car stick. (3)
| | 23. Op tht owe fa” kk 11, (3)
» UD is wou make a spill,
SCOTTIE SAYS—

frown

Language of the gtpsies. (6),

2. Waste when 1 get on Eros. (7)

3. Ruiers or fruit? (9) 4, Born. (3)

5. It atds ships. (5)

6 Broken amps. {4)

11. Offensive to the ese, (4)

13. After ten it is capable of being
retained. (4)

14. Loud nolses, (5)

16. Expert at fortning a smtit d@epart-
ment, (5) 17. Totais, (4)

18. 1¢ start of 2 Down.

| Broken for th
(3) E

vade the truth. (3)

rugzie.—- Seross:
8. Kel: 20.




ie; 24
Ate

Nicke!;

Phials;
19, Tour:

15. Incite:



20, Frau: 22. Pro.

“Now do you see what 1

mean about these Prench

fashions not suiting every-
ody 2?”



mn OPENING om |
TO-DAY

(Frid.) 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
& Continuing Daily 4.45 &
8.30 p.m.

PLAZA Theatre

BRIDGETOWN

From London
Men’s shirts are being sold with
extra cuffs which button on.
From Brussels

Transparent Perspex handbags
and suitcases which manufactur-
ers claim will speed the ladies
through Customs are being sold
in Brussels for 18s, 6d, each.

But there is a snag, Customs
authorities at the airport say:




“Transparent or not, bags will “;
be opened if we feel it necessary. : sANE
After all, a bottle of gin is
transparent—but it is still gin.’}
S..

KIRK

|

j

GERTRUDE

AWE

B.B.C. Radio|












—

Bear tests the vase and sees

Mrs.
that it holds water. ‘* Now I'll cry
to find some more iris flowers,"’
declares Rupert ‘'If you do, re-
member how leng the stalks should
be,” sys his mother, and he starts

far away. I wonder if he'll let me
talk to him this time,"’ whispers
the little bear. ‘*1 know, I' go
round in a circle so that I don’t
come on him from behind. If he

stes me coming he may not be
aut eagerly, Before long he spies startled and then he won't run
the figure of the young stranger not away.”



For BROOMS & BRUSHES

CHECK This List

HROOMS —Bass, Scrub, Wire, Hair,
Banister

BRUSHES -=Painiters, Lavatory,
Shoe, Coat, Bottle,
Wire, Stove.

Obtain Your Requirements from Our . . .

Hardware & Ironmongery Department Tel. No. 2039

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.







Special
TODAY
1,30 p.m.
“Revenge
the

|
Rio }
Grande” |





| Coming Soon!
Harold LLOYD in |

MAD WEDNESDAY |

Also Special Added Attraction |

VARIETY TIME |















(uw. 210 PLAZA

|





f
|
TODAY 2.30 -- 4.45 & 820 PM
} Warner's New Triumph
THE GLASS MENAGERIE Coming |
SPECIAL ! by Tennessee Williams Harold }
— SAT. 16 Jane Kirk aa
920 am. &€ 130 p m\W Doug WED rapAY”
RKO-Action \ Also Special Added
Double | \ G Ariraction |
Tim Holt in (Both) a Lawrence “VARIETY IME”
“GUNS of HATE” & Franki “arle

“DYNAMITE PASS”

PLAZA win si

Today to Sun. — 5 & 830 pm

RKO-Radio Smash Double !

“Lawless Valley”
Arizona Ranger” (Tim & Jack Holt)



AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)









“A SONG IS BORN"

Color by Technicolor !
Danny Kaye — Virginia Mayo &
“BODYGUARD”
Lawrence TIERNEY
16TH (RKO)
(George O'Brien)

MIDNITE SAT.



MATINEES: TO-DAY a

TO-NIGHT to MO

Oniversal-International presents :—

3ARBARA STANWYCK — ROBERT PRESTON
STEPHEN McNALLY

LADY GAMBLES”’

in

“ THE

The relentless drama of a v
emotion .













THEATRE -—
BRIDGETOWN





















& Leen



| TODAY To SUNDAY — 830 P.M.
| Mat SUN. — 5 P.M

} “HELL'S KITCHEN”

| Dead End Kids & Ronald Reagan &
| “G-MEN” James Cagney



MIDNITE SATURDAY 16th
“Sunset Pass” (James Warren) &
“Riders of the Range”

Tim Holt

a — ‘











—-



nd TO-MORROW at 5 p.m.
NDAY NIGHT at 8.30



voman driven to the depths of

. by a craving beyond control !







=



GLOBE THEATER

PRE

SENTS

TRINIDAD’S CARNIVAL

TO-MORROW

PRICES: Pit 24; Hou
Read The “Advocate”



JANETTA

(Upstairs over Newsa

DRESSES

DRESS

NITE 10.30 P.M.

se 48; Balcony 60; Box 72
TO-MORROW for Details

——



SHOP

ms—Lower Broad Street) .

of all Types

Ready-made and Made-to-order.

ELASTIC PANTIES — PAN

$2.37, $2.
STRAPLESS
ELASTIC PANTIES and

ALSO —

TIE-GIRDLES — BRAS
73, $3.96, $4.13

BRAS—Nylon—$3.96; $4.30; $6.60; Rayon $2.60.

PANTIE-GIRDLES—with detach-

able suspenders—Large—Medium—Smail.







WAM IB Ck ss 68.5 nae asacale ales $4.00 |
Warners Net—Tex ......... $6.98
. Fantasie—Nylon-Net ........ $7.56 \
leptin sis tinh dino Z

EMPIRE

To-day at 2.30 and 8.30 and
— Continuing —

SEE — MEET — HEAR
The World’s great Masters

of musit.
Twentieth Century Fox
presents—
“OF MEN AND MUSIC"
Featuring in order of their
appearance — Arthur RU-
BINSTEIN and Dimitri

MITROPOULOS conducting
the PHILHARMONIC-SYM-
PHONY ORCHESTRA of
NEW YORK AND OTHERS

ROXY

To-day Only, 4.30 and 8.15

Republic Double .

Richard Arlen and Vera
Ralston in

“LADY AND THE MONSTER”
— AND —
TO ALCATRAZ"

* Starring *
Robert Lowery and June
Storey.

“ ROAD

—
Sr

ROYAL

Last Two Shows To-day—
4.30 and 8.15

Columbia Smashing Double

ani aceilinioceslgle

Randolph Scott and George
Macready in

“THE DOOLINS OF
OKLAHOMA ”
AND

“LU LU BELI,”
* Starring *

Dorothy Lamour and
George Montgomery.

OLYMPIC

To-day to Monday—4.30
and 8.15.

Republic Action Doubse—
Mont Hale and Roy Barcroft
in.

“TIMBER TRAIL”
— AND —
“THE SAVAGE HORDE”
* Starring *
j William Elliott and Adrian

Booth. :



OPENING GLOBE FRIDAY



Wiss ¢

t
=



Macdonald CA





VALDEZ and his South



PLUS

All Star Valent Contest

JOHN MARSHALL
CARL BEST

singin

DOUG GRIFFITH
DARNLEY WADE
ERROL BARNET
WINSTON RUDDER

GUEST STARS




AEROY ALI

NAY WNT RS week Py sce
; praca See. t



Marta TOREN ~.3
Robert DOUGLAS *

EXTRA SPECIAL SHORTS

ORIGINATORS OF THE
Hear MAMBO JAMBO & CALYPSO MAN

VERNON FERGUSSON—T'dad's Barit
TICKETS on Sale TO-DAY and TONITE.



we

ak
T ogegat
PGS

AREY
“£3 7 Peo.
aa SEZ *










REY




American HARMONICATS
“MAMBOS”

TONITE

gs “Harbour Lights”
“Tl Ciose My Eyes”
“By the Life of the Silvery
“I Cross My Fingers” [Moon”
“Girl of My Dreams’

‘People will say we're in love’

EN

9-year-old Trumpeter

ne.





FRIDAY, JUNE 15, 1951



Griffith Pleas
For Private
Enterprise

‘ Mr. Vincent Griffith, a candi-
date for the House of Assembly
at the next General Election, told
the electorate at Chapel Gap cor-
rer last naght that if they sent
him to the House he would repre-
sent them fearlessly and cour-
ageously .

Mr. Griffith will be contesting a
seat for St. Michael. He told his
listeners that they might send
back a member of the Labour
Party, but asked that he be sent
along with him,

The meeting was held by the
Electors’ Association in support of
Mr, Griffith’s candidature.

Mr. Griffith first spoke of the
high cost of living. He was not
going to charge the Government
entirely with being primarily re-
sponsible for this, but he would
say that it had failed and was
sti failing to absorb the shock
of it.

Private Enterprise

He mentioned Government’s
failure to encourage private en-
terprise. In Trinidad where there
were such natural resources as
oil, sugar and cocoa, he said, the
Government had still seen the
wisdom of providing a Pioneer
Industries Bill. This was done so
that outside investors and outside
capitalists could come into the
country and set up businesses
that would be of benefit to the
island as a whole. These busi-
nesses were allowed to brirrg in
machinery duty free, and had tax
exemptions for a five-year period
so that they could get on their
feet. Because of this several hun-
dred people had been employed in
the island.

Tourist Industry

Trinidad was encouraging the

Tourist Industry by granting
them every facility. Going
through figures from that col-

ony earlier that night, he had
discovered that for the first five
months this year, the Trinidad
and Tobago Tourist Board had
taken in $20,899 more than for
the same last year.

The Barbados Government,
however, was definitely reluc-
tant to do anything of the sort
that would be of material help
to the people of the colony.
Only now, according to a Press
report of the Leader of the
House. was he prepared to do
something in this respect be-
cause there was so much compe-
tition.’ This meant that it would
be done grudgingly.

Strong Men

Mr. Griffith spoke of how the
United Kingdom was setting the
price for West Indies sugar and
making the colonies on the other
hand pay whatever they wanted
for their goods. This, he said,
was keeping the cost of living
soaring in these parts. “We want
strong men in the Government
who would raise their voices
against these things. When a
directive is sent to the Governor
from the Secretary of State, we
want men who, if they see it is
not for the benefit of the people
of the colony, would say to the
Governor that they canpot take it
to the House because of that, and
if the Governor overrides their
prerogatives to bring it to the
House will stand up and say to
him: ‘We will organise public
opinion against you.’

Mr. Griffith spoke of the Labour
Welfare Fund and said that the
money that was being loaned the
workers were theirs and advised
them not to pay back one cent.
The sugar dealers had got or were
getting theirs and the Government
was not asking them to pay back
anything. Why should Govern-
ment ask the poorer section of the



Colonial
Questions

In Commons

LONDON, June 14.

Secretary of State for the Colonies
James Griffiths told Commons
yesterday, he saw no reason to
intervene in contracts for acqui-
sition of land in British Guiana.

John Parker, Labour, had asked
him to suspend contracts for
acquiring land at Campbelville,
La Penetence and Bel Air Park
“owing to exorbitant prices
asked.”

He also asked the Minister wheth-
er he would consider with the
Government of British Guiana
the setting up of a Land Valua-
tion Committee and pending a
report, such a committee, to sus-
pend contracts mentioned.

Griffiths replied that the terms for
acquisition of lands in question
were approved by the Legisla-
tive Council of British Guiana
after full discussion.

General consensus of opinion was
that prices were fair and reason-
able and he saw no reason to
intervene. He understood that
a Member of the Legislative
Council had put down a motion
proposing the setting up of a
Land Valuation Committee.

Roland Robinson, Conservative,
asked what steps were proposed
for eradication of leaf scald
disease in British Guiana, re-
eently the subject of investiga-
tion by Dr, E. V. Abbot, Plant
Pathologist from the United
States Department of Agricul-
ture.

The reply was that Dr. Abbot had
completed his investigations. He
and Mr. Wiese, Plant Patholo~
gist from Nyasaland who had
been seconded to British Guiana
to supervise work done on this
disease had jointly prepared a
programme of control and re-
search. Certain immediate con-
trol measures were being insti-
tuted.

James Johnson, Labour, wanted to
know how much maize meal is
imported from Canada by An-
tigua, how much is grown locally
and what mills are available for
grinding maize, and whether
they are used to their full ex-
tent.

Griffiths said about 1,300 tons of
corn meal were imported by
Antigua from dollar sources in
1950. There were no figures for
local preduection whieh was
small.

As far as he was aware there were
no private mills, Government
owned a mill which was not
fully used, Its future was being
considered,

Parker asked if he would consider
with the Government of British
Guiana the establishment of
their own printing department in
view of high prices eharged
locally for government contracts.

Griffiths said the Government of
British Guiana examined this
question in July 1949, They
came to the conclusion that in
view of high capital and recur-
rent costs of setting up a gov-
ernment printing establishment
it was cheaper for Government
printing to be carried out by
contract,

industry to do so, he questioned.
Heartless

Mr. Griffith talked of the length
of time Government had taken to
give relief to the flood victims of
1949 and deseriked Government's
action as heartless.

He referred to Age Grouping in
the schools as a deliberate attempt
to put back the Negroes in this
country into the canefield.

He said that the sehools in tha
island today were inadequate to
cope with the large number of
children who wanted to be edu-
cated. It was Government’s duty
to build more schools.



POLICEMAN CHARGED IN





* BARBADOS ADVOCATE



BALEEC SER

me
as

DEATH OF MILTON KING

CAPE TOWN—A South African policeman has been com-

mitted for trial by the Cape

Town Magistrate’s Court as a

result of the death of a West Indian seaman, Milton King
a member of the crew of the British cargo vessel Strategist.
The policeman, Johannes Stephanus Hoch Visser (20), is
charged with culpable homicide.

Two other West- Indian mem-
bers of the crew of the Strategist,
Hilton Brown and Wilfred Brown,
a in court and told how
they had accompanied King
ashore. King had one brandy in
a bar and “then they went to a
café for non-Eu 7

Chair Kicked Away

Visser and another policeman,
both in plain clothes, came into
the café and kicked the chair
from beneath a coloured man.
King intervened and the second
policeman struck him. The
Browns were ordered out of the
eafé and later saw King being
escorted away by the two police-
men: He had been sober while
they were in the café and was
walking without assistance.

Sergeants at the police station
to which King was taken gave
evidence that Visser and a Con-
stable Groenewald had brought
him in and charged him with
drunkenness, K was then
unconscious. The following morn-
ing, he was still unconscious in
his cell and the district surgeor
was sent for, He examined King
and said he was under the influ-
ence of liquor.

Permission to Send Man to
Hospital Refused

Sgt. H. G. Kruger, who was on
duty at the cells later in the day,
twice telephoned the district sur-
geon and asked permission to
send King to hospital. Permission
was refused on both occasions and
finally Sgt. Kruger sent him to
hospital on his own initiative.

“We are not supposed to send
prisoners to hospital without the
doctor’s permission,” he told the
court, “Otherwise I would have
had him taken there long before.”

King died two days later: Dr.
B. Turner, senior Government
pathologist in Cape Town, con-
ducted a post mortem examination
and found that the cause of death
was haemorrhage over the brain
surface associated with a fractured
skull. He also found bruises over
a large part of the face and skull.

The magistrate (Mr. J. T. Car-
nie): “If this case had been cor-



TO-DAY’S THE DAY
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arnt by PUDOLPH POLK wie BERNARD LUBER- Dvecies ty IRVING REIS. trees by DEEMS TAYLOR: Scrtnplys by tim OTBen, Mar Rael, ibe

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An intimate portrait
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a

rectly diagnosed as a fractured
skull, could. his life have been
saved? — Yes, there was a 50
per cent. chance. :

Struck by Policeman

Constable Groenewald told the
court of the scuffle in the cafe
and said that Visser arrested King
on a charge of using obscene lan-
guage: on the way to the station,
he walked unaided between them,
but in the street Visser hit King
with his arm on the side of the
head.

“King fell down,” continued
Groenewald. “He could not stand
up and could not talk. He just
moaned. We picked him up. He
had a bump at the back of his
head. Visser then said he was due
2, a on ange. S06 rz ue 2

g up on a cha of drunken-
ness: King’s breath smelt of
liquor, This was the first mention
cf drunkenness.” Another con-
stable came up and three of us
carried King to the charge office.
1 wrote out the charge of drunken~
ness.”

Mr. William Arthur Rowntree,
purser of the Strategist, said King
was a second steward on the ship.
He went to the police station to
bail out King after he was de-
tained and found him lying in



It’s so ea!
inexpensive too.
lems call



Along that
Ancient Waterway
which is the

Empire’ life blood

[7

La

For full partichlar thD.

Chief Information Officer ( Dock

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London, E..C.3. ( Ro





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TY OEE a TE

PAGE THREE



en

~= a a ¥ ~'
i A Found Shot Dead Ideal fi S
pea eal for
: ' ATHENS, June 13
vo a a . ie Kunar Risberg, 50-year-old
Bes 4 ~~ ¢ acting Swedish Consul in Athens . .
J 0 was found shot dead in a room at m
> the Grande Bretagne Hotel here inti ate
today. His wife who came to the

hotel to meet him found his body
lying across the bed with a pistol
in his hand.

personal

Misberg had been representative
fer the Swedish S.K.F. firm in
Greece for about 26 years as well
as acting Consul. He ealled at the
hotel early this morning to attend
a meeting of officials of the firm
who had just arrived m Athens.

use

‘BETTOL

_ Risberg had a bullet wound in
his right temple. Police said they
believed it was suicide,

I

Police investigating Risberg's
death said he was living in Greece THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC
STRIA as a “private businessman”, They
declined to give any further in- > JENTLE
ZONES OF OCCUPATION formation, His meeting today was Pur ae are, GEnTie
fee FRONTIERS AT 1957 with R. Glimstead, special envoy Do Nor Sra
sor ZONAL BOUNDARIES for the Swedish firm. His death Deoporanr AND RreresHwtInGc
COULD AOmMinisTEREO BY USSR. oceurred in Glimstead’s roam Rete ;
oat ee while the envoy was out.
_ 8. @ Rw & GO HO tO HO HO BD —Reuter.



the courtyard outside the cells,

unconscious: ’e .
He look as if he should have % WwW h
been in hospital,” said Mr, Rown- | rit an
tree, “I could not raise him. He} _:
had a bruised eye. He was lying
the cold cement. His face

ld@ked as if it had been
struck.

*T refused to bail him out. I
s@id I could not accept the respon-
sibility and phoned the master of
the ship. The police sergeant
said King would be sent to hos-
pital. We received a report the
next day that he had died.”

—B.U.P.



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LONDON, June 13,
Experts of 45 nations excluding
East European countries met in
secret here to-day to discuss
allocation of the world’s surplus
The 45 countries
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Wheat

wheat.
sented are
International
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—Reuter.

pre-
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A Portrait OF Britain [British troops tn Korea



Friday, June 15, 1951



STOCKTON

SEVERAL years ago the Barbados Gov-
ernment bought 54 acres of land at Water-
ford with the intention to build a new
Hospital on that site. The hospital was not
built, and the funds provided for the pur-
chase by the British taxpayer had to be
refunded and provided by the Barbadian

taxpayer.

A counter suggestion to building a new
hospital at Waterford was reconstruct and
extend the present hospital in Bay Street.
With this intention the Government made
a second purchase. It bought the residence
known as Stockton at the corner of River
Stockton there-
fore lies across the roadway from the pres-

and Martindale’s Roads.

ent Nurses’ Hostel on River Road.

Within the grounds of the Hospital there
are residences for some members of the
medical staff and the Sisters. Within re-
cent years a new Pay Ward has been built

within the grounds.

- Since there does not appear to be any





MIDDLE-SIZED field, just
twice as big as the small per-
manent pasture where our village

BY ROBERT HENRIQUES

Distinguished auwthor whose book “No

avec . g , Arms No Armour’ earned him the
plays cricke Z
play ee . ket ‘a on tam try ing to British Empire prize and the Interna-
get the feel of 27 acres, A fair tional prize for literature.
piece of barley, likely to yield,

Say, 30 tons in an average season; that are pretty strictly regulated
a holding to support say, 9 milk- js a force that never will be
ing cows On moderate soil. It is strangled by the pettiness of
a calculation worth that much contemporary afflictions.
labouring; because this is the Of course, this theme—as the
total extent of a site in the middle musicians say—is clearly and ex-
of London, on the South bank of pressly stated with the first notes
the Thames, on which are de- of the symphony. All that we
ployed, with dignity and without have done and all that we have
unseemly press, the tokens of our given to civilisation—so it runs—
greatness. is the product of our people and
the resources of their native land.
The reaction of the one on the
other is continuous, ever chang-
fing, ever renewed, as potent a
force for the future as it has been
in the past. .

This has to be said in visual
terms, for words are unwanted
intruders in the technique of
exhibition. ;

This story of what we have
given to others in the course of
our own development is shown
in a series of sequences, each in
its own building, all of which are
logically related. There is, there-
fore, a definite order of exhibits,
and a definite course officially
recommended for those who want
to get the full impact of what
the Exhibition as a whole is try-
ing to say to them,

It'is a minute site for an exhibi-
bition, and a sizeable proportion
of it is devoted to bars and res-
taurants; but I believe the devel-
opment of the rest to be, in parts,
a work of genius. For, in the
cesign and execution of its major
features and of the whole, there
have been exercised, with few
exceptions, the strictest artistic
discipline, the selection of what
is primarily significant, the exclu-
sion of secondary symbols and the
stern restraint from digression
that are the canons of creative
art. Hence come the strength,
lucidity, compression, poetry of a
great story, a great drama, a great
picture. The very limitations
which have seemed to confine the
endeavour have, in the end,
ordered its success.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

_ From Power and Production to

Sea and Ships, and thence by way
of the “Dome of Discovery” to
Transport. This Dome—the larg-
est in the world, for what that is
worth—again makes use of areas
and atmospheres of darkness for
a spatial setting to the eight sepa-
rate sections in which British
discovery and exploration have
been pre-eminent.

Transport, which follows the
Dome of Discovery, is half-time
for the footsore. The Exhibition
is divided, into what are described
as the “upstream” and “down-
stream” sequences. The former,
which has now been described,
tells glowingly of our land and
what we have derived from it;
the latter, tells of the people
themselves and their ‘domesticity.

Here we are presented as a
mixed race compounded of in-
vaders, each of whom in turn was
assimilated by the invaded. Our
of this synthesis of ourselves we
are thrown to the Lion and the
Unicorn, a building which en-
shrines the symbols of national
character and tradition, of the
ideas and ideals which constitute
the British way of life with its
passion for freedoms, religious
and civil, for justice and for dem-
ocratic government, with its
oves of sport and home, nature
and travel, and with its pride of
independent skills and crafts-
manship.



(By MICHAEL REYNOLDS)

During the recent fighting in Korea the
troops of the British Commonwealth serving
out there under the United Nations’ flag have
added splendid lustre to their fame. The
units engaged come from Canada, Australia,
New Zealand and India as well as the United
Kingdom. One battalion of English infantry,

special glory; their performance in the last
week of April has been described by Amieri-
can officers as “an object lesson in how troops
should fight.”

For three days and nights the Glosters (the
shorter name for the Gloucestershire Regi-
ment) fought in isolation and were greatly
outnumbered; they fought on without food
and water and with steadily dwindling
ammunition; they discouraged the relief
attempts of American aircraft, partly be-
cause the Chinese were so close that some
of the supplies dropped were likely to fall
into Chinese hands, partly because a success-
‘ul drop necessitated flying very low and
therefore might expose the pilots to undue
danger of smallarms fire from the ground.
Their action broke the

FRIDAY, JUNE 15, 1951

FOR
REPAIRS



Advocate Stationery

GLASSWARE

FISH BOWLS.
HOUSEHOLD JARS
WATER PITCHERS.
REFRIGERATOR WATER BOTTLES.
TUMBLERS.

VASES.

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

EGG PLATES.

SANDWICH PLATES.
SALAD BOWLS,

DIVIDED RELISH DISHES,
JUICE EXTRACTORS.
MIXING BOWLS.

ASH TRAYS and COASTERS.
OVEN PROOF WARE.

with Screw Caps.





anxiety to move the hospital from Bay
Street and because of the increasing need
of those services which the hospital is
called upon to provide, it would seem rea-
sonable to extend the present accommoda-
tion.

If Stockton were utilised as was intended

impetus of the

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

Successors to

PITCHER & CO.

This exhibition is a portrait~ The Land of Britain is the
of a nation, an imperial power, proper beginning: the story of how
maybe a spiritual force. Like all, our Islands came out of the mists
true portraits, it tells both "ihe ro passed through alternate

Chinese drive on Seoul and gave essential
flank protection to the withdrawal of the
United Nations’ corps to which they were
attached. In the process the Glosters suf-
fered grievous losses. For the time being
they have ceased to exist as a fighting unit;

In the New Schools building
that houses the educational ex-
hibit there are shown the equip-
ment, laboratories, craft-rooms
and workshops that are being
designed to match our extended
education.

In the New. Schools building

C. S.

history and future promise in thewtropical and glacial states before
set of features of a present condi-‘they were delivered to us with
tion. Britain, sitting for her por-}their natural wealth and beauties
trait, wears her legitimate robes? as we now know them. From the

|
the Ist Gloucestershire Regiment, have S|
of a contributor to humanity.’ land one progresses to The Coun-





All those who have been con- into our own rural domesticities ed to match our extended edu-

for the purpose of building residences for rc is oe - oe Eere® it fy: an tle enone = whe that houses the educational ex-} but they have not been destroyed. A few

. * onger young but certainly whic! Ss easier to make in scenic hibit there are shown the equi j ‘ 5
the medical staff and the Sisters, the space | 41)" oj resource, strength and terms than in script. In this section ment, laboratories, vvaftroome ana{ Survivors have found their way through to
so made available could then be used for virility. the wild life of Britain develops workshops that are being design-

extending the wards. The Hospital now

; ; cerned with the Exhibition are in and into the agricultural, which is cation. ; ; pe ;
carries 339 beds to cater to a population of {fact British. This portrait of our the use we make of the gift of Lie _|‘the regimental tradition is stronger than
approximately 200,000. Time and again it country as it is to-day hag been earth, The Exhibition, of course, is] ever,

only a small part of the whole
Festival conception. It is offi-
and such rural activities as the cially described as the “centre-
Women’s Institutes, agriculture, piece,” while the Festival itself
which ig the source of them all, is, in similar parlance, “a na-
rightly preponderates. We see, tionwide demonstration of Bri-
for a start, the same tract of tain’s leading achievement in the
country in six different phases, arts, sciences, technology and in-
the first 500 B.C, and the last dustrial design.” Because there
to-day. We are shown how, from are fields of ae ement that do
the accidents of soil and climate, not very readily submit them-
the extraordinary diversity of our selves to visual treatment, the
furming has naturally developed. South Bank Exhibition excludes
And then, on a long gallery on such aspects of our national life
whose walls are painted impres- as religion, the arts, letters and
sions of seven quite different sociology which cannot easily be
kinds of farm, all of them based illustrated by displays of tangi-
upon real holdings a by ble objects.
the National Agricultura vis- wees ss i
ory Service, there are displayed , The Exhibition is designed to
the actual products of that par- be @ Starting point from which
ithe visitor, the trade enquirer,

ticular type of husbandry. and the buyer are encouraged and
helped to go into the country
to see our story living in its own
right to seek out industry at
work, and to visit the supple-
mentary exhibitions which deal
in more detail, respectively, with
Architecture, Science and Heavy
Engineering.

created by the British people as
they are to-day: by our native
skills and resources united with
those which have recently found,
as so often before, a refuge in our
liberties. It was a new, a startling
harmony of strange power that
ohe rarely has the chance to ap-
preciate,

This is the kind of thought or
fancy which the Exhibition, by
happy accident as well as by
design, is likely to stimulate. One
has the feeling that the subtler
currents and cross-currents of
British character, tradition and
way of life flow beneath the
surface of the paramount theme.
The very compression of so much
power within such small confines,
and yet with such impression of
space seemed part of the symbol-
ism of the whole. The freedom
that had evidently been allowed
to all the technical experts, while
working within the strictest plan,
brought a kind of reassurance that
our social and economic complexi-
ties will ultimately unravel them-
selves into new freedoms,

* * *

DEEP FREEZES
“JACK”

CABINETS

@ 3.9 cu. ft.

has proved inadequate; and today there
are people in need of surgical treatment
who must wait on the allocation of “beds.”
By utilising Stockton it might be pos-
sible to extend the hospital on its present
site to provide 600 beds. The scheme would
make for a more up-to-date hospital in
which the maternity service would be
properly a part of the bigger institution.
The location of the hospital has been a ,
great factor in influencing the decision to
remove or to extend the hospital. It is
central and on the bus route. Its removal
to Waterford, it is claimed would remove
this advantage and bring disadvantages to
people who travel by ’bus and who need to
get there in a hurry as in the case of acci-
dents.
At Waterford there would, however, be
more space available for the building of a
, modern hospital. f
Inasmuch as there does not seem to be
any anxiety to remove the hospital and as
Stockton has been allowed to become dire-

G dd ith f try, ft:
Faan vucel actrrines eo 4 RESOUNDING RECORDS

Remarkable though it may seem, this ex-
ploit of the Glosters by thé Imjin river is
completely in character with the tradition of
the regiment and of the British Army as a
whole. The Glosters, it may be said, are, one
of the most famous British regiments of the
line; but that is a mere figure of speech.
They are not in fact any more famous than
the Northumberland Fusiliers or the Middle-
sex Regiment or the Green Howards. They
are all famous regiments, with resounding
records — part of that “astonishing British
infantry”, whose stubbornness and resilience
astonished Louis XIV and Napoleon as much
as it amazed Hitler,

The Gloucestershire Regiment are certainly
one of the older — though by no means the
oldest — of the county regiments. They
trace their descent from the old 28th Regi-
ment of Foot (North Gloucester), which was
first raised in 1694, and the old 61st Regi-

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ax

Very Economical

Zero Temperature

Alongside the cheeses, hides,
vegetables, poultry, and other pro-
duce, are shown examples of
agricultural research, with the
emphasis on those special branch-
es such as grassland and soil
science in which we have been
predominant. And in the hall
below there are twin tools with
which the farmer gets food from
the land and maintains its fertility
—livestock and implements, Goats,

@
e
@ Sealed Units
e

PRICE: $425.00



EMPRESS

The exclusive nature of _ the
South Bank Exhibition, as well
as of its offspring, is a major

ehgth.

The cunning use of light and source of its str These dis-

and intense

darkness, gloom sheep, pigs, cattle and horses eae ment (South i i
lict, two useful purposes would be served _ |prilliance, im so many of the dis- eacany acent pene ed mee wave, wll caly one single and ( outh Gloucester), raised in 1756. The
v Dick Gave ine the teoling, the cate eiation et ts (are straig story: at o ritish} two regiments were amalgamated as the
if residences for the Hospital Staff were | P\Ay®, give me ve of this genera. Provided in rotation by the various contribution, “The exhibits have} cy saab ‘ :
built there. In the first place there would | {ion are beginning something new Peed societies. been selected solely for thelr . oe 2 Regiment in 1881, They
* : ;_ revelance to this purpose; and] have a long list of battle-hon inni
be room for necessary extension of the hos- | rather than ending something old. From the country and its agri- the many activities and indus- 8 ure: begining

culture the story leads into the
chamber of our Natural Resources
whose variety is greater than that
of any other area of comparable
size, and whose uses are equally
and uniquely diverse. The drama
of these uses is staged in the great
building of Power and Production
wherein the raw materials can be
followed from their source to the
finished product,

A great building is what it
seems, because its design is bril-
liantly contrived to this effect. In
fact, it is no more than 275ft.
long and 100ft. wide; but the vis-
tas from either end, the contrasts
of lights, which are sometimes
almost unbearably bright, with
pools and corridors of shadow,
and the framing of a glitter of
steel against a vast, dark genera-
tor—the most powerful for its
size that has ever been built, as
well as one of the largest—creates
a vision of Man made small by

with Ramillies; perhaps the proudest is
Egypt. The regimental badge is the Sphinx
inscribed “Egypt”; they wear it not only at
the front of their headdress, but also at the
back. They won this distinction, and their
nickname, “the Fore and Aft”, outside Alex-
andria in March 1801, when fighting against
the occupation forces of Napoleon.

tries in which our achievement.
although sometimes great, is not
significantly in advance of that
of other countries, are not repre-
sented,

pital as a result of using existing staff
quarters and it would remove the charge
against the Government of purchasing
properties and not using them.

With the progress now being made in
training nurses in the West Indies and in
getting a medical superintendent and
other doctors, there ought to be no ques-
tion of closing any part of the hospital in
future.

Rather Barbados will be able to boast of
an institution competent to cope with the
medical and surgical needs of the com-
munity, if only action is taken to imple-
ment either the Stockton or the Waterford
scheme. At the present moment there can
he no doubt that the Stockton scheme is
the more attractive from a financial point

which too often appear to be
fundamentally. evil
were made to seem capable
rof spiritual purposes, The
“hidden power of history, no mere
repeater of itself but a constant
breeder of living inspiration,
a pressure, was unobstrusively re-
leased in each — exhibitional
sequence to catch hold of us and
carry us from antiquity througn
the present and into the future,
beyond our own generation,



So far, I have seen only the
South Bank Exhibition and can-
not write of the others, But
this one, which seems to me to
be both an introduction and a
summary, uses visual terms for
which, when they are at their
best, I can find no fairer descrip-
tion than “poetic”. The appeal.
as in all art, is to the mind and
‘the senses; but as in all suecess-
ful art it may provoke some-
thing deeper and more powerful
than an intellectual and sensual
response. I do not quite know

@ 99.6 Cu. ft.
5-Year Guarantee
@ Zero Temperature
and lower

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@ PRICE: $715.00

'“DRUMMER’S COLOUR”

And when we emerged from
these futuristic visions, blinking
our way into the extra-mural day-
light, it felt as if we were return-*
ing on some queer time-machine
to an age that we had already
left behind us. And _ finally,
implicit in the whole contrivance
of this pageant—and indeed ex-
plicitly declared in many of its
constituents—one got the promise
that our unique aptitude for re-

CONTINUOUS ICEFLOW
WATER FOUNTAIN

Regimental tradition has always counted
for a great deal in the British Army. One of
the battalions with whom the Glosters are 7,
brigaded in Korea are the 1st Royal Nor- |
how to put it. Perhaps the Fes-! thumberland Fusiliers, formerly the 5th
pret a through the cians el Regiment of Foot, nicknamed the “Fighting
the inspiration, of the best of ; Fifth.” Their most treasured battle-honour

this central exhibition, may dis- |; : 5
cover us to ourselves as much |'® Wilhemstahl, where in 1762 they captured

Steranctte

safety, and more will probably arrive later
on. The regimental depot remains at home;
|

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_of antiquities and cther material
wvelating to the history of the
island, and to enable such pur-
chases to be made if occasion
“arises outside the island. Mrs.
Proctor of Hamilton, Massachu-



astic about the idea.
This lack of enthusiasm can

be understood, for Mr. Adams
would know that it is little use
to woo outside capital with soft

Envoy to Barbados must serve to
throw the spotlight on Codrington
College. This venerable institution,
nearly as old as S.P.G., has been
for many years the sole connec-
tion betwe-n Barbados and S.P.G.

and kindred subjects to aspiring
youths who can in their respec-
tive vocations thereby add a
richer quality in West Indian life.
Furthermore it is in the highest



Rifle regiments, their full-dress uniforms,
worn on ceremonial occasions, are dark
green instead of scarlet; they carry no col-
ours, and no drums — only bugles; they













Cold Storage—Whole or Cut.
4% Ib. tin Ham.

FINE DRINKS

CARRS

x ‘éuitn. a inte yhile put- : s interest of the church of the ; ; RYE WHISKEY
*Sonttant Sylvester “ot Constant UNE forward Hexisation desighed — Hinglon "Gellges pink “Megeee, Provinge that Codrington cal- | March 160 steps to the minute instead of the|ff _sehenley' BISCUITS
‘Constant Sylvester of Constan aiien* t cnaberh: aoe ’ 1 College thas rende , rs : : , : Lord Calverts’
Plantation, and a recent visitor ' , harass and coerce existing * splendid service to the West Indies !°8° , ere, oS a ordinary infantry’s 120. During the recent - RUM. we
- to the iene. has genetously con- ree m3 ar ia ae & seat oe ens learning as well nk required to “be apt and meet battle in Korea the Ulster Rifles do not Gold Braid.
_ iributed $170.00 to the Fund. ‘ eeertidins est Ss cal seminary. er ‘ aa MR Me Oke ks oe,
~~ The Council of the Barbados “Museum and Historical Society Pefore Sere re ae pentant walle of life in every col- tq commend the faith to suit the the other two battalions in their brigade; at Bass’s ieee
eee tics who will isk fo compel a company to expand its West Indies’ that this splendia exigencies of the twentieth cen- any rate, their casualties have been less Worthington’s BRAID
Reconteibute to this fund, since a erations. work of Codrington College has ‘YY. ; severe. They .had their great day during alee Meee ene ne ae
objects purchased will” not only Compulsion is only needed met with little recognition. Cod- The Witt of thO-S2.O/aiwavoy 9 dua ann Raa. Ls ee ee a) I EOD eee

“remain in the island but will be
‘):0on exhibition at the Museum.
Contributions to the Fund may be

against the unwilling. Business
undertakings do not fly away
from profitable expansion. Clear-

rington College has, accordingly
been for decades the Cinderella of
educational institutions.

will focus the scrutiny of the
entire West Indies on Codrington
College. Those responsible for

| the first battle of the Imjin earlier in the
year, when they gave a splendid account of

themselves.

Embassy im tins.
Canadian Stout.

TENDER MEATS

i 5 ly the section was framed to However thismay be,itis of | the governing of this venerable ;
pent fone oy ae “is empower the Board to force a the utmost importance that Cod- a rt see =e, Aad Hitherto the British Commonwealth units a 2 &
3 . company into ventures that it rington College be maintained as atter glory even : : as ’ AY 0 0 + 9: * + nepsents
' aoe eee considered unprofitable or, at a seat of sound learning. This is the former. There is» only one in Korea have been organized in independent ps ae
Pe NEVILLE, CONNELL, best, doubtful. in the best interests of the church Way of ensuring this: to make brigades, which have served under the com- eee pega ee

Director & Secretary,
Barbados Museum.

5 is passed by the Legislature as of interest in secondary education a seat of sound learning compli- arrangement has worked very well, but even Cod Fillets. omer tres ee te
‘13th June, 1951. put forward or not, the indirect throughout the West Indies, Cod- mentary to the W.I. University. | mete: It b Sted Veal Kidneys. seseeee
, id, * Fi effect may be both considerable rington College can play a great Codrington must not be suffered T results are to be expected from the) SPECIALS CANADA
- Our Children’s Future and harmful for it stands as part in catering to the higher edu- to be dwarfed in stature by be- Commonwealth Division, which is to be! Cc ber Salad ib 48
To the Editor, The Advocate; representing the desires and aims cation of the West Indies not as ing stripped of its faculties and formed This wi : : | ucumber ad, per Ib.... 48e.
SIR,—Nature has done much of those in authority, and this a rival of the W.I. university but relegated to the position of a ormed soon. is will comprise the United Sheriff's Lemon Pie Fining DRY
for the well-being of those who certainly will not promote con- as a necessary adjunct. Jamaica is fourth-rate theological seminary Kingdom 28th and 29th Brigades, the Cana- DOT DK «oe es Frenne -35
live in Barbados but, nevertheless fidence. well qualified to be the location of little learning and super- dian 25th Brigad d vari ind Golden Tree Beer, per carton 3.90 BEVERAGES
effort and forethought are neces- Shortage of capital is wide of the W.I. University, apart abundant ceremoniousness. It pete rigade and various in ependent Cook's Paste, per tin teers tes 6c.
sary. spread. High taxation absorbs from its remoteness. must never be said of this noble | regiments and battalions — a balanced, self- | Tea Time Paste, per tin .... .15 caentemeeeneaeaisinaiemre mmm.
There has been much talk in much that would otherwise fin- Extensive in area, enterprising institution, Ichabod, Domus Cod- is ee ae f fs Fa vent = +
high places of the difficulties ance new ventures. High taxa- and progressive, Jamaica’ leads the ringtonensis Fuit. | contained force, knit together by the ties of { PHONE CODDARDS = WE DELIVER
that will arise from the increa tion also loads the dice againgt way in developing a well bal- 13.6.51. REALIST blood and tradition Wee Bare OA.

Putting aside the direct effect
of such a section and whether it



as well as the educational life -of
the West Indies. With the upsurge

every effort to secure that Cod-
rington College is maintained as

| mand of various American formations.



i

The

Smoked Haddock.
Smoked Kippers.















at ous Ps j Md ei ac ; PRICE: $650.00.
of view. taining individuality within groups his own ingenuity. as to our visitors. | } olour from the French Grenadiers. Ever Tio? the above Waite ere woahulaitivea'by.s <<
ra ‘ : ee a an since, the Fusiliers have carried three, in- a piehech -& 60s. ame
: i ulation, nd indeed one them by cutting down the re- anc est Indian sociology. There 2 : ‘1 a i
Our Reader 's Say Gatun oe without concern the wards while leaving the risk. is nowhere else in the West In- stead of the usual two colours; but the third, Available f Stock
Museum Fund multitudes of little children whose Venture capital may well be dies 4 and wins ie known as the “Drummer’s Colour , is only vallable from
; future lies so largely in the hand cautious nowadays, reward. e Bourbonese mental- displ : : : Ae
em the seamen The anpeanate of present authority. It seems If, to increase employment, __ ity, so trenchantly denounced by Pico” atniversarion, particularity, on S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.—Agents.
SIR—Mr. Ronald Tree has generally accepted that the great- | new industries are needed, ven- one of the shrewdest and most St. George's Day, April 23rd. The regimental
~ drawn the attention of the Bar- est, if not the only, hope of em- ture capital is essential. outspoken observers, possessed of badge is St. George and the Dragon; the Nor- DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Distributors.
» bados Museum and _ Historical ployment for the increased num- How Barbados will fare in at- wide experience in West Indian h ast 2 , :
.“* Society to the increasing export bers lies in increased industriali- | tracting this will depend on what affairs, does not exist there. Posi- thumberland Fusiliers are the only regiment ed
from this island of furniture, zation, But so far nothing seems Barbados does, even more than tions in all walks of life are to bear this device of England’s patron saint.
» china and silver, which form part to have been done to attract new on what Barbados says. The fu- filled by those capable of holding The third b . f ar
of the island’s heritage. Mr. industries. ture of the rising generation will them. This feature alone would e third battalion of the British 29th Bri-
. Tree has generously offered to The responsibility of authority depend in no small measure on make Jamaica the fitting choice as gade engaged in that battle by the Imjin
give an annual contribution of is great, for it is upon conditions the outcome. location for the W.1. University. were the Ist Royal Ulst Rif Trish
.... $150.00 to a fund to be known as brought about now that industry, Yours ‘faithfully, At the same time, Codrington i ah 2 pein ee toe '
“The Barbados Museum ree and consequently employment, eclinibiahe th Cc, > _ College must be fostered as a com- regiment with a tradition dating back to the KEEP A
rs i olleton House, . Peter :. ; ; : ;
DR ipeg emg aig See RR A Eg ata plementary seat of sound earning, | French revolutionary wars. One of ‘their
“the suggestion of the Council of cently as saying that steps would . il Pa ttesnt ne to the aes part nicknames is “the Irish Giants ’, though now- HAM ON
this Society Mr. Tree has agreed be taken to attract new indus- Codrington College of the West Indies, it can cater to adays the men being Riflemen, tend mostl ij
to the scope of the fund being tries, but, as reported, he made To the Editor, The Advocate; those of slender means and afford tA ll d ‘ : y { ‘.
widened to include the purchase it clear that he was not enthusi- SIR,—The visit of the S.P.G.’s university education in classics © be small and wiry. In common with other]}}) JZA WD



FRIDAY, JUNE 15, 1951



Pan American Bureau

Lend Mosquito Experts To B’dos

THE PAN AMERICAN BUREAU is willing to lend two’

officers to the Medical Department here to carry out a

campaign: to get rid of mosquitoes.

This campaign would

inelude special training of some sanitary inspectors and
yesterday the Commissioners of Health for St. Michael

discussed the Director of

co-operation.

This would necessitate the em-
ployment of extra staff when the
campaign is on. The Commission-
ers therefore decided to tell the
Director of Medical Services that
they were willing to co-operate,
and they would send a small com-
mittee to him to discuss it and to
request that they be reimbursed.
They would also enquire whether
it would be possible to let the
whole staff of inspectors receive
the special training. ,

The campaign would also in-
clude house to house inspection
and treatment where necessary.
One of the bureau officers would
be _a medical officer.

_The Director of Medical Ser-
vices wrote that his department
in be peepares to supplement

@ support by its expert public
health staff ;
materials.

Freed Of Mosquitoes

British Guiana by this means
has been freed of mosquitoes in
the densely populated areas. A
campaign was in Duteh
Guiana in January 1948 and one
was started in Trinidad, Jamaica
and Puerto Rico.

In order to make out the pro-
gramme, the co-operation of the
Sanitary Commissioners is essen-
tial. The sanitary inspectors would
be under his guidance and on a
wholes-time basis.

The’ training period would be
about 14 days. Four or five in-
spectors would be needed from St.
Michael.

Mr. E. D. Mottley said that they
all commended the Director of
Medical Services for his foresight
and activities in respect to the co-
operation with the Pan American
Bureau.

It was not a parochial matter,
however, It concerned the whole
community and was a matter of
the Central Government

He was only too willing to co-
operate. The law was that each
house had to be inspected at least
once a month. To ask them to al-
low five inspectors for the train-
ing would mean hiring five addi-
tional inspectors. That was not a
department in which a_ supple-
mentary resolution could be
brought down in the middle of the
year and difficulties would arise.
After the 14 days’ lectures there
bg be house to house inspec-
ion.

The Committee which will see
the Director of Medical Services
on the question are Messrs J. M.
Kidney, Chairman, E. D. Mottley
and Hon. V, C. Gale.

The Commissioners of Health
want to deal directly with the
Governor-in-Executive Com -
mittee and not with a single offi-
cial when they want to discuss
things which concern the Govern-
ment.

Communal. Baths

The Commissioners had written
the Colonial ‘Secretary about the
provision of communal baths on
Government land at the Bay
Estate.

The Acting Financial Secretary
wrote the Commissioners that it
seemed that the provision for the
baths might rest with the Vestry
and Commissioners of Health.

Mr. Mottley said that from time
to time they were getting replies
from officials on matters which did
not at any time reach the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee.
They wanted the question of baths
to go before the Governor-in-
Executive Committee.

Since when, Mr. Mottley asked,
could any individual make ch-
cisions for the Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee.

A report of a committee which
had been appointed to select sites
in the city for the erection of addi-
tional sanitary conveniences for
the public was adopted yesterday.

The Commissioners will ap-
proach Government with reference
to the provision of funds for the
erection of a septic tank and lat-
rine for both sexes on the Reef
near the Fisheries Department and
the Princess Alice Playing Field.
This was recommended by the
Commissioners of Health and
agreed by Government.

The Committee suggested that
the structure erected over the sea
at Cumberland Street for women
be discarded because two modern
septic tank latrines are already
in the area.

The committee were aware of
the nuisances caused through
squatting vendors at certain points.
Government will be told in view
of this, of the urgent necessity for
the provision of market places.

Mr. Vietor Goddard yesterday
said that he had noticed that in
Broad Street and Belmont Road,
the gutters in places were regular-
ly filled with stuff and he was hop-
ing that those in authority would
see that the work was well done.

Six supernumeraries who were
employed by the Commissioners of
Health during 1949 and 1950 will
be given back pay. °

Members who attended the
meeting were the chairman, Mr.
J. M. Kidney, Hon. V. C. Gale and
Messrs T. Wilkinson, T. Bowring,
E. D. Mottley, A. R. Toppin and
V. Goddard.



TO0-DAY'S



Ate eID btObLOOOOE ELITE OLEOL EEC (tb OOO ttt ttt ttt tlt tts
OEE EEE

substantially with’

Enjoy our FOUNTAIN



PRUNE




Medical Services’ request for



Oil Drilling
At Morgan
Lewis Starts

HE GULF OIL COMPANY,
in their search for oi!
locally, began drilling on lands
of Morgan Lewis, St. Andrew, du-
ring the week. Most of the work
is being done by machinery.

When work started word went
around St. Andrew till it ran
some what like this: “At last the
Oil Kings are here. We are now
going to work for money. Come
and go up at Morgan Lewis and
get a job.”

Many men were looking for
work but they were not needed.
One was told that the drilling
was only in its preliminary stage.
A LARGE CROWD attended

the lecture which was given
at the Belleplaine Playing Field
St. Andrew on Wednesday night
by Dr. W. Auer, Manager of the
Barbados Gulf Oil Co., Ltd. This
was his second lecture. He will
give two more in this series of
lectures which is held for mem-
bers and friends of the Belle-
plaine Community Centre,

On Wednesday night he spoke
of rocks and their structure be-
low sea level,

HE HURRICANE Season ic
fast approaching. In a few
days nearly all fishing beats will
be hauled up on the beaches.
The catches for the last two
weeks were very small. Some
fishermen have already begun to
drop their pots while a few are
going breaming.

The fishing boat Endeayour was
having fairly good luck this week
with bonitas. On Wednesday
morning it brought in 40 pounds
to the market, and 76 pounds on
both Monday and Tuesday. This
was good, considering many
boats returned to their moorings
empty.

Other catches on Tuesday in-
cluded 95 pounds of dolphin, 110
of albacore, 60 of flying fish and
241 of shark. The Advocate was
told that some of the late boats
ito come in on Tuesday night
brought in good catches.

'WENTY ACRES of second
and third crop ripe canes
were burnt when a fire occurred
at Windsor Plantation, St. George,
on Wednesday. They are the
property of Bulkeley Ltd. and
were insured.
A FIRE at River Plantation, St.
Philip on Wednesday night
burnt ten and a half acres of sec-
ond crop ripe canes, five and a
quarter acres of second crop
ratoons and fifteen acres of fourth
crop ratoons, the property of
Messrs. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. They
were insured,
| MOTOR LORRY owned by
Orange Hill Plantation over-
turned along Orange Hill Road on
Wednesday. It was loaded with
canes and on its way to Haymans
Factory. One of the lorry haids
was seated on top of the canes



but fortunately he jumped to
safety. The lorry was_ not
damaged.

ESIDENTS of the Roebuck
. district of St. Peter had to
keep their houses well closed
on Wednesday and up to yester-
day morning. They were protect-
ing themselves against threaten-
ing high winds.

Roebuck is a hilly district. One
man told the Advocate “This is
only to remind us that the hur-
ricane season is near.”

ILEEN CADOGAN of Jones

Land, Black Rock, was taken
to the General Hospital on
Wednesday and detained. She
fell from a breadfruit tree and
injured her ribs.

ALBERTA OIL
ROYALTIES

A new sliding scale of royalties
payable on oil recovered from
crown leases, promulgated by the
Alberta Government, has_ the
effect of slightly raising the
froyalties over levels prevailing
for the past 10 years. Since 1941,
the companies have had a choice
of paying royalty at a flat 12%
per cent., or on a sliding scale.
Under the new _ scheme, flat
royalties are abolished, and pay-
ments will vary between 5 per
cent. for wells of low output and
16 3/4 per cent. for wells of big
output.

ROYAL GREETINGS
EXETER, pape 14,
The King and Queen sent con-
today to Mrs. J. H.
Prumiey of Exeter for her i0sth.

Bromley
birthday. —Reuter.



5S

SPECIAL



KNIGHTS |
Phoenix Soda










Willing To

Will Study
Black Fish

Mr. Ralph ‘Rack who arrived
from England by the Bruno over
the weekend, left yesterday
afternoon for Sc. Vincent by B.G
Airways. :

The British Government have
sent.Mr. Racfl to St. Vincent on
a one year pilot scheme with the
hope of developing the ‘Black
Fish’ industry in that colony.
He is working with the co-oper-
ation of the St. Vincent govern-
ment.

These Black Fish which are
caught off the island of St.
Vincent are a variety of small
whale — a cross between a dol-
Phin and a small whale. Oil
similar to whale oil is extracted
from these fish. With the aid of
a Small plant this oil extract
will be tried out on a semi-com-
mercial basis together with an-

other process known as meal
making.

_Residue from the fish after the
oil has been extracted — this

residue is generally not fit for
human consumptiop—is processed
and dried and made into meal for
chickens and pigs.

Asked whether he thought the
scheme would be a success Mr.
Rack said “Too early to say, see
me in a year’s time and I’ll tell
you all about it.”

Born in Hull, Mr. Rack has
been in the fish business for over
thirty years, handling fish by-
products in Grimsby — Britain's
largest fish port.



Here To Live

Mr. E. M. Steele who has been
living in Venezuela for the pasi
14 years as proprietor of Steele's
Book Stores, told the Advocate
yesterday that Venezuelans are
more and more impressed by the
hospitality which was always
extended to them while on their
short trips to Barbados.

He said that if more vacation
rates were offered, it would tend
to attract far more visitors to
the island. He added that there
is the constant belief that the
tourist trade in the very near
future could be doubled.

Venezuela is the second largest

oil producing country in the
world. The population is in-
creasing rapidly and from the

last census which was taken in
November last year, it was seen
that the numbers had grown
from about 400,000 to over 600,000.

There is quite a large English
speaking community in Venez-
uela. The majority of people
however are Americans, Englisn
and other nationalities.

Mr. Steele who has just come
over to join his family, has
bought a home here and will be
living here permanently,

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

“You'll hardly credit it, Mr
Throgmorton, but what started
purely as a defiant gesture has
proved. in practice ust as
reliable as the telephone and
far cheaper than the wire!”

2,788 DRIVERS RENEW
LICENSES

One Non-Commissioned Officer
and three constables of the
Traffic Branch at Central Station
have been kept busy from the
beginning of the month renewing
drivers’ licences. This goes on
every week day except on Satur-
days from 8 in the morning until
4 in the afternoon with an hour
for breakfast from 12 to 1. On
Saturdays, licences are renewed
from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.

Up to. yesterday afternoon
2,788 licences had been renewed
as compared with 2,979 for the
same period last year
sige eae aa ai eee ciate e







: of

BARBADOS

Fatal Accident :
laquiry Adjourtied

Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Cor-
oner of District “A” further ad-
journed hearing in the inquiry

into the circumstances surround-
ng the death of Milton Barnett,
a labourer of Bush Hall, St.
Michael, until Saturday, June 16
yesterday.

Barnett died on the spot when
he was involved in a fatal acci-
dent 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
cf Bush Hall

Dr. A. S. Ashby who performed
the post mortem examination on
June 11 at the Public Mortuary,

said that the body of the deceased
Was identified to him by Burnett
Barnett. The apparent age of the
man was 65

There was a large wound about
two inches in length on the scalp
which was also fractured. The
surface of the brain was covered
with blood and both lungs were
congested.

Skull Fractured

In his opinion death was due to
subdural haemorrhage and frac-
ture of the skull. Burnett Barnett
son of the deceased told the court
that he last saw his father on
June 10 about 7.30 p.m.

Later the same night about 9.30
o'clock he saw him dead on Bank
Hall Road. His body was removed
to the Public Mortuary where he
identified the body to Dr. Ashby.

Herbert Armstrong, a 26-vear-
old_ civil servant of Bush Hall,
said that on Sunday night between
9.30 and 9.45 o’clock he was driv-
ing his motor car ae along
Bank Hall Main Road, St. Michael,
going in the direction of Bush Hall

He was travelling at between 20
and 22 miles per hour, About 50
to 60 yards after passing the
corner of Bank Hall Cross Road,
a man suddenly started to cross
the road. When he first saw this
man he was on the left side of the
road and about three or four feet
in front of the motor car. The
headlights of the car were burn-
ing. Seeing that there might have
been an accident he swerved to the
right side of the road in an attempt
to avoid the man.

Heard Impact

He beard an impact and after
bringing the car back to the left
side of the road he stopped it and
got out. On going back he saw a
man lying in the road about seven
to elght feet from the left side of
the road.

The man was lying on his face.
Soon after someone turned him
over and he felt the man’s chest
and saw that he was breathing.
He later heard that the man was
dead.

There was no other vehicle or
pedestrians on the road. Curtis
Hinds was sitting in the front seat
of the car, The Police came and
made inquiries and he was pres-
ent, ‘
To the jury, Armstrong said that
when he first saw the man he was
walking diagonally across the
road, and the left front part of
the grille struck him.

Mr. E. W. Barrow is appearing
in the inquest on behalf of an
interested party.

Britain Spetit
£85,000 On Seawell

LONDON, June 14.

Britain spent £85,000 on the
runway at Seawell Airport. This
was part of over £13,000,000 de-
voted by Britain last year eid
developing agriculture, research,
education and welfare in the
colonies, the yovernment an-
nounced to-day.

A white paper published by
Colonial Office gave a long list
various schemes to which
financial aid was given in 12
months ending March 31.

Aid given to the West Indies
included £1,281,974 for the Uni-
versity College and its associated
teaching hospital. More’ than
£500,000 of this was to build per-
manent building.

Road Construction

Ae ial photography of 24,000

square miles in, British Guiana,

Trinidad, Jamaica and British
Honduras cost £60,000,
Read construction was a con-

siderable item in the report with
an expenditure including £30,375
for a road in Dominica,

Development of civil aviation
in Grenada claimed £20,513.

Radio development in the West
Indies cost £15,800,

Special programme service for
Trinidad, Barbados and British
Guiana cost an additional £15,900
including cost of portable record-
ing equipment.

Expenditure in Jamaica inelud-
ed £23,707 for additional medical
facilities in Cayman Islands,
£40,000 for minor water supply
schemes in rural £26,222

areas,
for hospital construction, £33,318
for 4-H Club movement.
Expenditure in Trinidad in-
cludes a grant of £322,917 for
schoo! building programme.
—Reuter.









CHILDREN’S
DOLL SETS
IN WOOL

See ovr Home
Products
Department



ADVOCATE

DOWN FOR SESSIONS
ON MURDER CHARGE

JOSEPH CUMBERBATCH,



3l-year-old labourer of Rose

Hill, St. Peter, will stand trial for murder at the next

sitting of the Court of Grand Sessions.

Rain Wets
Jiggers

A‘crowd of nearly 2,000 got a

heavy wetting last night at the
Princess Alice Playing Field after
they had had their fill of vigorous
NgBing to the music of the police
ban:

The

programme went weli
before the rain came. The music
along with the continuous lashing
of the waves on the rough break-
water was good to listen to. The
moon too helped to give life to
everything as it played on the
sea along with the 200 red, white
and blue lights.

The band began playing light

music and the crowd listened
silently and clapped after each
piece

After about the first four

pieces a few local singers were
brought to the microphone. First
was Keith Lawrence whose voice
as he sang “. . brave and sad”
went to a high pitch with a touch

of sadness. The crowd liked his
siqging.

Other singers were Eddie
Haynes who sang “The Bells of
St. Mary's” and Gerald Daisley
who sang two pieces. Daisley
was easily the favourite. The
pieces themselves were well

known and Daisley'’s calm poise
and vibrant voice evidently stir-
wed the majority of people.
Before the heavy rain came a
slight shower

i fell. The people
rushed from the field and tried
to enter the pavilion, which

packed to its full could not have
held an eighth of them. It was
then that Capt, Raison gave the
signal to his band to. start a
rhumba, This was effective as
ithe crowd put aside the fear of
getting wet and began a dancing,
shaking and jumping up,

Band Concert At
“The Rocks”’

The Police Band’s Programme
of Music at Hastings Rocks to-
night beginning at 8 o'clock will
be:

QUICK MARCH—"The Fruit of
Perseverance” C. Arch
STANDARD OVERTURE—The Ace of.

Spades" Su
OPERATIC—"Tales of Hoffman" ern

Offenbach
Lehar



MUSIC COMEDY VALSE.
“The Merry Widow
SLAVONIC DANCE—"No, 1”
ei os Friedeman
SELECTION—"Gems of Sullivan" ae
Ga
SONGS OF THE SHOW- ere
“The Vagabond King’
POPULAR SONG—"A Penny a Kiss
“ Arr. Murrell
GOD SAVE THE KING

Frimt



Workers Canteen
‘Co-operative’

Beers at the Workers’ Canteen
are sold at 24 and 26 cents each,
At other canteens uw beer costs
30 cents. The Workers’ Canteen,
situated on the ground floor of
the Barbados Progressive League,
is run on a co-operative - basis,
It is now over six years old. It
Wis Opened on January 15, 1945
by Mr, Guy Perrin, then Labour
Commissioner of Barbados.

Every worker in Barbados is
encouraged to take a share in the

Workers’ Canteen, They — get
their hot meals and = drinks
cheaper there. The Canteen en-
joys its peak period when many

boats are in Carlisle Bay. Any
working day from 11 a.m, to mid-
day ,it is crowded. After eating
the workers can go to the
League’s quarters on the second
floor, and play games,

The majority however prefer

to sit around in the canteen,
after meals, and chat.
The canteen, when it was

opened, wag very attractive. The
interior decoration was done ‘by
Mr, Harold Connell, It is now
showing age and needs repaint-
ing 4 ao

Lorry, Car Collide

Shortly after 2.45 p.m. yester-
day the motor lorry T—86 owned
vy General Traders Ltd., and
driven by McDonald Broome of
Hopewell, St. Thomas was in-
volved in an accident on Cane-
wood Road St, Michael with the
motor car P—165 owned and
driven by Kenneth Simmonds of
Industrial School, St. Philip.

Both vehicles were damaged





WOOLLEN BOOTIES

Pair 48¢c., 60c., 66¢e, & 72c.

WOOLLEN SHOES

WOOLLEN COATS

Each $3.00, $3.60, & $5.34

WOOLLEN BLANKETS

Each

SHEPHERD

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



* Cumberbatch was “turned
down” on Wednesday by Mr.
S. H. Nurse, Police Magistrate

of District “E”, after the prelim-
inary hearing of the case brought
against him of murdering Cecil
Jackman of Ashton Hall on Sun-
day night, June 3. Jackman died
of Stab wounds. The incident took
place at Rose Hill near the Mile
«nq Quarter junction. Superin-
tendent Simmons prosecuted on
vehalf of the crown.
SPECIAL EXHIBITION of
British Council publications
vegan at the Public Library at
Speightstown yesterday. It will
end on June 28.
About 30 of these books were
On display at the library. Among

the authors are Bernard Shaw,
John Keats, The Bronte Sisters,
Joseph Conrad, T. S._ Elliott,
Byron, William Blake, Tobias
Smollett, G. K. Chesterton, E. M.
Foster and Henry James.

Some of the books describe

Britain to-day.

MALL GARDEN OWNERS of
St. Peter are busy preparing
their beds and taking special
care of their roses, carnations and
lilies, They are getting ready for
a small-garden competition which
will be held on July 17. at 5 p.m,
The judges will be giving
prizes to winners at the Assembly
Room, Speightstown, on July 19.

SCAR WORRELL, alias

“Freddie Fowls”, a labourer

of Farm Road, St. Peter, was on

Wednesday sentenced to six

months’ imprisonment with hard

labour by Mr. S. H. Nurse. He has
appealed,

Worrell was convicted of loiter-
ing behind the building which
houses the Speightstown Tele-
phone Exchange, He was deemed
an incorrigible rogue,

EVEN FINES” were imposed
by Mr. S. H. Nurse during

the week. They totalled $27.36
Cardinal Brome of Connel
Town, St. Lucy, was ordered to
pay $4.80 for assaulting a police

constable and another $2.40 for
using indecent language. The
alternative in each case is 14
days,

Errie Edwards, a fisherman of
Shermans, St. Luey, was convicted
of being armed with an offensive
weapon while making threats, and
he was fined $4.80, to be paid in
seven days with an alternative of
one month's imprisonment. He
was deemed a rogue and a vaga-
bond.

Another $4.80 fine was imposed
on Joshua Thornille of Husbands,
St. Lucy, for using indecent lan-
guage. Failing to pay the fine in
seven days, Thornille will be im-
prisoned for a month.

Three of the fines were put on
drivers of lorries which were load-
ed with canes. Frederick Martin
of Hillaby, St, Andrew, was order-
ed to pay $5.28 for committing
this offence while each of Richard
Stuart of Spring Head, St. James
and Frederick Licorish St.
Simon, St. Andrew, was fined
2.64, In default, Martin will
undergo a month's imprisonment
while both Stuart and Licorish
will be imprisoned for 14 days
each,

UFFY BREEZES, which were
blowing all Wednesday and
yesterday, kept most of the fish-
ing boats of Speightstown at their
moorings.

Some fisherm.n however braved
the weather and went to the fish-
ing banks. They returned during
the evening with moderate catches
of flying fish Some housewives
who went to market for fish were
disappointed. They resorted to
meat and tinned stuff for dinne:

Fishermen who made the banks,
said that they had to be careful
how they manoeuvred their
boats There were times when
some of the boats were sailing only
under mainsail. They said that
they were looking out for this
kind of weather this month,

of



DR. APPOINTED

The Secretary of State for the
Colonies has selected Dr, Wil-
liam Mercer Daly for temporary
ippointment to the post of Medi-
cal Officer, General Hospital,
which will be rendered vacant
on the expiration of Dr. F. G.

Reader's term of engagement on
the 22nd of July.



SEEDS

THAT SUCCEED
AT
BRUCE WEATHERWEAD

LIMITED
A VERY LARGE ASSORT-

MENT OF FLOWER
GARDEN SEEDS.



— ALSO —
BEANS—
Burpee’s Improved Bush
Lima.
Kentucky Wonder Pole.
Landre‘h’s Bounfful
(Butter) .
Landreth’s Stringless
7 Green Pod.
LANDRETH Parsnip.
” Squash—
Patty Pan.
” Pepper, Red
” Pepper, Yel-
low.
” Turnip.
” Cabbage.
” Carrot
” Beet
” Lettuce .
" Tomato.
” Parsley
” Cucumber,
” Okra (Long
| Green Pod).
| ” Radish.
” Swis Chard.
” Leek.
” Thyme.
| Cauliflower.
| a Kohl Rabi
’ y y 1
BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
i LIMITED.
|)? creemesmcone ———





SS Ee
I



i)



PAGE FIVE





DRINK & ENJOY



















COOLING &
REFRESHING

8 ee

HARRISON'S srono street
“AIRWEIGH”
LETTER SCALES

Precision made and finely balanced

Finished in Black and Chromium
A BOON TO ANY OFFICE
COMPLETE WITH CHROMIUM PLATED

WEIGHTS

only $6.34 each

RANSOMES
LAWN MOWERS

IN TWO GRADES:















“ARIEL” & “TIGER”

— 12”

Each in 2 sizes and 14”

PRICES COMPLETE WITH GRASS BOX:

| from $38.17 to $416.60 each

ALL METAL
WHEEL BARROWS

Heavy Gauge Steel — 3 cubic ft, Capacity

at $15.17 each
A LIGHTER GALVANIZED MODEL

Fitted with Wheel
specially Garden

Rubber 'Tyred
constructed for

and
Use.

$11.65

HARRIS ON'S 3 040 street

Price









| LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH |
LS i alk bas Ss oo lating
| mio. LERBERT Ltd, “Qe

{ 10 & 1' ROEBUCK STREET,

@ PURINA CHEK-R-TARS ‘Bs
KILLS common GERMS in Drinking Water; thus cutting down
the Transmission of Diseases through the Drinking Water.
PURINA CHEK-R-TON Wii
A TWO PURPOSE PRODUCT, (1) Removes k ¢ c
worms; (2) A General Tonic: Gets Birds backe on Fand, ales a
them recover quickly from Diseases that cause Birds to eat
_ than they should,
For BEST RESULTS USE The Above “PURINA” PRODUCTS. a
rT
gH. Jason Joues & Co., Ltd. — Distributors a

———

OVER

HERE !!

KOBEXTSON'S GOLDEN SHRED
MARMALADE . ER.
ROBERTSON'S SCOTCH
ORANGE MARMALADE .48
ROBERTSON’S STRAWBERRY
JAM, per Jar 53
ROBERTSON’S
JAM, per jar
ROBERTSON’S
per jar
LIPTON'S
per tin
CUTRITE
per Roll 58
PLANTERS’ SALTED PEANUTS,
per tin 96
MARVENS SODA
WAFERS, $1.40










RASPBERRY
. 49
APRICOT JAM.

COFFEE,
12

FRENCH
WAX PAPER,
PERLSTEIN BEER

$4.00 per carton
l8c. per bottle

CANADIAN
tia

rer





STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO... LTD.





PAGE SIX _ BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, JUNE 14, 1951
= “dave you heard about





HENRY




7 ae, os }
f G0 {~—
a

CLOTHES ? / Fa
ns
| i




» ae

Co












LONOON
rhe ee ee
enperrin g Ss
“of . DR. CHASE'S
1 A FRESH on in PARADOL
a Y) — _2__ TOMATO SAUCE commen Quick Relief from Pain ===







| wt
“i \f 110 silty
\, sng Sas \

SEND YOUR |
‘ORDERS |
: TO
+ ADVOCATE |

PRINTERY
DIAL 2620












BLONDIE

r } ' ee, ose setae tT
HHT } a
pipe pte t

__BY CHIC YOUNG.

Viltbhte
i | ' it
et

ad

X, f AND. THATS
THE ONE
& ® A WAY










DAGWOOD WiLL YOU
FIX THE SINK DRAIN
FOR ME?

are. POR ane a
oS a HAVE A DOLLAR














(TS ME--
VM HOME / j ~



~


















LA HIE ae
PPL a ee, in a

ADA | Eee)
lien

LOOK. You











Mg?

Ly

| HAVE PLENTY MORE SHOTS FOR )f
ANYONE ELSE WHO TRIES TO /'
CLIMB “THAT WALL{

oS

4 bf
7

"
\





containing Vitamin B,

if have @ pain dan’t have to wonder
wht 10 take. Ren Tus take YEAST-VITE RE ES
Tablets. YEAST-VITE is the ONLY pain LIEV

&

reliever which ALSO contains the tonicVitamain $ YOUR PAIN
Uruil seo a Seamemenevsies toss
much better. $ MAKES YOU

FEEL WELL

Saad ARAEA tbat

T-VITE" is o registered Trade Mork







BY GEORGE MC.MANUS

T SENT HM TO THE - 60 d





NO MORE GREY HAI

AFRICAN MIXTURE


















BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN
Manufactured by E. FLOUTIER LTD., Stanmore, Middlesex, Eng. Estd. 1889



TRADE MARK

ME CONE PLLS-Hi ony - j Knee tate ealeeaiet amnet.
& PILLS-HE oor, ROCKIN CHAIR emesad |” } URO!
Bee te a Packs JEN SSeS gag TRY IT A GENUINE HAIR EOLOURING | ai LIANTINE
Vie ss ve we AR he, | ine Makes the hair
: j BOOKER’S (Barbados soft and glossy
| DRUG STORES LTD. | sosina sizes

VASELLNE is the registered teade mark
of the Chesebrough Mig. Co., Cons’d









) SSS SFE FFE SS =

, IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE |

s wma

no anal ae se ‘ : wh, PPK ee SPECIAL offers to ail Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only }
’ Sega ; me SEE WHAT I MEAN ABOUT DON'T TURN,







PERSUASION? THE NEXT BURST MR. HAZARC...
WON'T JUST MAKE HOLES IN LAND /

THE AIR.’ WE BETTER LISTEN

TO HIG REASON ANP TURN





DON'T BE A FOOL. GABLE...
THAT BABYS NOBOPY TO
BLUFF W'TH / HE HOLDS A
WING FULL OF PERGUASION /

Usually Now Usually Now }
Tins Fry's Cocoa (+) 47 42 ff






FLYING, MR.








Tins Jacobs Cream Crackers 1.71 1.50 i
Tins Klim P. Milk (5 1b.) 6.98 6.20 (@olman'sMustard(+) 58 32 |
Prunes (per lb.) 50 44 Bottles Amstel Beer 28 22







eatunrs + Ny womtt ee AS
BY ALEX RAYMOND
THERE YOu CO AGAIN, MOTHER! MAKING A
BASY OUT OF ME! I NEED "THE GREAT
yOu!” HE TEACHES BELIEF IN ONE'S SELF!
SOMETHING YOU NEVER DID
FOR me!

T with GO!
I WiLt GO!



\\! JEFF SAYS THERE'LL BE PLENTY
APERONES! IAAYEE EVEN SOME OF YOu

GREAT YOu!”
THAT OLO MRS. ) —






















Jere)!
I REPGAT...

L_ CANNOT
PERMIT IT!




CARSTAIRS

| LEFT HIM SCADS
OF MONEY WHEN /-© *
SHE DIED/ /“/











Pp, SPECIALS

{yOIXED FRUIT
48¢ per pk.






Pkgs. Golden Dane Rye Crisp-

Tins Maconochie’s Steak and
Kidney bread at 37c. each

Pudding 40c. per tin




= |

se * gare
Pkgs. Weetabix 52c, each
: ert inet
Pkgs. Pablum 63c. each

Tins Tyne Brand Date Sponge
Pudding 38c. per tin
Tins Sultana Pudding at 38c.

















Rabbits in tins each 53c Gou heese at $1.00 per Ib.

= . } r tin
IRC DOASHE GAID (HOPEHES ) | [BUT RIGHT NOW THE PHAN TON rm Tins Currant Pudding at 38¢ i ED
AL RiGHT-HE THA TBE FAR FROM ALL RIGHT? . _ arent udding a c % 2. tins Pearce Dnfts | ;' MIX PEEL
L RIGHT+OH, ILL BE SO GLAD WHEN - . avoured Blanc Mange 24c. | | ¢-
Ab RIGHT OH IL es ; ph | (in bulk) Bly per Ib
For Quick be Mec
, ,, HEESES IALLEYNE ARTHUR
HAMS 5 Ib. tins Cheese at $3.65 per
Darling Downs Australian Leg tin
Hams 14-17 Ibs. at $1.19 % Ib. pk, Camembert Cheese
per Ib. at 70c. and co., LID.
3Â¥_ Ib. tin Hams each $5 02 Ve lb. pk. Kraft Cheese at 39e.
1 ip. tins Hams each $1.69 Seer iy Cure * $189 A *¥QUR GROCERS” == High Street
Hams Sliced to order per Ib Danish Blne Cheese at $1.12 st
$1.74 ver Ib. Phone Us Your Orders — We Deliver
|







—- ———















FRIDAY, JUN



15, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

PAGE SEVFE.
GOVERNMENT NOTICE a



BARBADOS ADVOCATE.

FOR RENT | LOST & FOUND



cement

| PUBLIC NOTICES










































































































Minimum charge week 72 cents and } 9
Ten cents per agate line on week-days| 9% cents Sundays 24 words — over 24 LOS —— | F F
TELEPHONE 2508 @nd 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,) words 3 cents a ward week—a cents a ST TENDERS FOR THE 1 >| 7 re
Sepia ‘ ie : mininum charge $1.50 on week word on Sundays. . = ES E SUPPLY! =
' and $1.80 on Sundays. — } OF GROUND PROVISIONS | oe
The charge for announcements of { LOST CERTIFICATE on f Zz
ir ba Matrieden, | Hivhtns, Acknow- FOR SALE N escrereanenntbeir de HOUSES THE 7. eee INDIA RUM REFENERY ba. | Tenders are invited for the A t
crite, and ta ti OTI CE is hereby given ri e
1.80 co Sock dian and 61.80 on Gundare Minimum charge week 72 cents and CE dina autres. - Self-contained fur-] ¢ » has been made the Boa nt at | cae’ ane eaten Seaman — ® ”
4 Or nt . 4 r v men ‘avi > . Mire , o . a asi } t : Pa
Gems far’ Gas ‘on aaa ena | words 3 cents a. word week —4 ‘cents ° ageiealinan will oe eotra | ee, Verandah, 2 ‘Saree. ” Kitchen { r the larue et Duplicate sh ists 7 tif the Ist. of July, 1981, = the ‘PATENT’ BARLEY *
7 ees per werd on Sundays for ae ee en eee undersigned for the vacancy of eee cere Sos vicar ater Pinta’ ‘ 4 = sone hn ier ae e ‘bere | . owing Gov SERRA Depart- makes milk more digestible for baby s
additions! word. at St. Saviours Chapel at cy of] Tele - I pourne ate. | 592+ to 45939 inclusive, in the name of | ments:— %
phone 2982. 10.6.61—0n | F ly M. t G i
$15.00 r . ily argare’ >. Younes which hae . , .
For Dirths, Marriage or Engagement ____ AUTOMOTIVE living ‘bomni. Ageitestions “mat se] BUNGALOW — Parnioea’ pedroom| Rer@iy given thet within fourteen a 4 Sweet poeiges pins i mR TENT GROATS |
announcements in Carib Calling the accompanied by a Birth and Healtn Cer-{ Bungalow in Mastings. Reason: oe ee eee te eet See ‘ ay xi weaning a happy time for o
charge is $3.00 for any number of words] ALMOST NEW 12 hip. Bedford Van | tificate and will be See te ek co ee Bae h tastings. Reasonable rent fom tke dete hereot, if, he claim “or mately 9,000 Ibs. a month as ng @ happy baby— :
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each} Guarantee if required. Extra Masonite| to June 20th. 18 6 51—In. | Griginal Certificate, a new Certifieate will | S0verned by the number of and mother ~
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2308| Flooring. Upset Price $1,850. New one C. ALLAN SKINNER, nn be itasutd : va | prisoners, to be delivered twice *
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., $113 for Death | Cost $2,125 presently. Apply: Courtesy Vestry Clerk FURNISHED APARTMENT, at Coral] By. order of the Board of Directors,| Weekly at the prison in 2
Netices only after 4 9m. Garage 15.6.51—1 St. Andrew. | Sands, Worthi: ith i . et prison propor-
a rew . ng, Wi Silver & Linen, R. R. LEACH, | tionate amounts :
a — 9.6.51—én Good Sea bathing. For further particu- Secretary. | or ect a,
— Austin 8 HP. (Tt) J. Al iars, Dial 8134 9.6.51—t.-{.n.7 19h June 1951 j hg
DIED Bethell, Hopewell, St Thomas, |. Phone = 13.6.51—3n | MENTAL HOSPITAL z
a IPLEY-ON-SBA, wells , - r oes — approxima
SBAt Wadia Jane tt; at at peaeheree, June 14 at her residence, Applications ‘he one or more vacant | fully furnished. I .p - 3.08 ee ee _ “ tely
Queen Victoria Road, Bank Hall, St. ann — Vauxhall 12 HP. 1939 Modei| St- Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at| tor, two bedrooms, all modern conveni- ins S. a week, to be delivered
Michael, Francis Sealy. Aged 102 years. | finn’ git ,f°°d running order. Tyres] Queen's College will be received by ‘I ences, From isth of June to S3ist July FOUND ot the Mental Hospital twice
Her funeral leaves the above residence lal 4239. —— ot ae Vestry up to 12 noon on! and from October am. Phone 4042. |W eekly in proportionate amounts.
at 4.15 p.m. to-day for AM Soul’s Church 15 6 51—3n esday 19th June 1951 15.6,51.—2n OUND in George st site St Yar vaila
and thence to the Westbury Cemetery. |~ Car ere Candidates must be the Daughters ot | —_—_—_— | © prian'’s Chureh, a jar Avansebtio | ms — as available. .
Se a en ane ae nee Mlicake 16 uneeE , Rondster 1948 Model.| Périshioners in straitened eireumstancet| | SMALL FURNISHED FLAT: Suitabic| gos tank Owner can vlaim on parmen | P4d0es — as available.
Joseph Sealy (son); Rita Walrond cones Ge: miles. Apply H. Jason| 4Md must not be less than (9) nine nor | for single person, at Glen Roy, St. Law-| o: this advertisment and phoning 300 LAZARETTO e
(daughter), Eustace Sealy (grandson, rage. 12.6.51—4n ae ee ie Rusiees ge ot awe on | fence For further particulars, Phone | 15.6.81--In Sweet potatoes —- approximately
Curacao), Laurie Sealy (grandson), prov a 13.6.51—6n
Lilian Green (great pean ane,’ CAR—Morris Oxford in* A-1 working| Baptismal Certificate which must aevom- Pts. Ibs, a week, delivered twice
See eit Fa, BE haha | "Poe Pan i ANNOUNCEMENTS “2,083, ANNUAL HOLIDAY
ja ac k, or Dial orms pplication ean be obtained . : yams —
IN MEMORIAM 3485. ee 12.6,51—3n,| from the Vestry Clerk's Office. } PUBLIt SALES Bidders “es ae
wv Ore naomeareseynicshailicnabiqnstetieAlincit backrest . es 2
Ser Ta Lov Memory of our dear A SAR Morris Minor 8 b.p. 4000 miles. Rr. ¢ harselN, eee Breadfruit — ag available. Our CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS are asked to note that
Mother n real chance to save money. Fort Royal Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry, GLADIQLI BULBS: Orders being booktd 2. Tenders should show the
Laren who fell asleep 18th June 1948. Garage Ltd. Phone—4904. 10.6.51 10,6.51—6n, ' REAL ESTATE for importation of these bulbs delivery | price per 100 Ibs. at which each our Workshop will be CLOSED as from MONDAY 18th June,
But then } « ea BE Sil re: eon. Appl; 3) Geddes) of the above , ;
TH set det. Ob 16. dnrteitete ELECTRICAL NOTICE acne nTETeR House, St. Joseph. Grant Ltd. Phone 4376 15.0.1 | Hin. will be Getivered ore ie 1951 to SATURDAY the 30th June, 1951, inclusive, for the pur-
We'll leave it all in Jesus’ hand le ie . . . :
inn’ Sesteen. Mabas’ Svaien. balla ELECTRIC CLOCKS: Made by Smiths PARISH OF ST. PETER fog Boat tullding sod Piles in the sea x | stitution concerned during each pose of granting our workmen their Annual Holiday
(Daughters); Walter Smith (Husband) in various styles and finishes iat sere | Applications for one or more Vacant! for same Uy Mis Tone, Inonution ony eee New Zealand W ill MORE of Ue peeles t she ish
Elvira Suett (Great Aunt? ey ok be gy. ixpe Dial, | Nostry Tinibitions at, the Alexandra} so end Of month hee ero any day ” of July to the 30th. September, Arrangements have been made for emergency work to be
51—1n ‘OST receiv y the under- 7 1951
t. the highest tender may not necessarily be . . 2 “} is ner s ;
eas Dep’ desi Signed up to 12 noon on June 30D} accepted 12.6 Ye Protest Apple Trade oF berg ~—— be Ph.» undertaken during this period and the receipt of repairs and
ELECTRIC FANS: A shipn A shipment of 56°}. Candidates must be the daughters of} pniuxcalou . ...... warde in sea envelopes caaties ‘ e as , ee ‘ 2
. WANTED Ceiling Type Fans just received. Dial 387g | Parishioners in straitened circumstances | » CONC ALOW, situated at the Garr, WELLINGTON, June 14. | addressed to the Colonial Secre- delivery of completed work will be continued az usual.



















DA. COSTA & © i LTD., Electrica



























nd must be between the oes of 7

7 and

























New Zealand Fruit Growers

tary











(and not to any officer by







Our MERCHANDISE DEPARTMENT and OFFICE will



Minimum charge week 72 cents and | Dept. 6. ie wears. Applicati ft ol son and away from the main road. 4 ¥
satis Waadiue Se nile over ; 9.6.351—6n fadiee os ane Pechial Ditew ark ae bedrooms with running water in each.|Federation will make represen-/ name) so as to reach the Colon- :
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a| ELECTRIC SAWS—7”" and 9/Rip| mal certificates must be forwarded with| contact W. Wells tT Bede BeSovens iations to Britain if imports of] ia] Secretary's Cffice not late: be open to business as usual.
word on Sundays. Shorter Saws by Black & Decker. Dial | the applications. at T. Geddes Grant Lt. lapples from Argentina, affect] than (4 p.m., on Wednesday, 20th
ani DA. COSTA & CO., LTD., Electrical ar saves are an Sere cee New Zealand's trade, it was sta+| June, 1951). The envelope should
Dept. ‘9.6.5i1—6n ‘an lates of 10 years and over on) “EVANTON” — Situated Top Rock. e s u : » as ste . * »
i here today. A member of the] be clearly marked — “Tenders
ISCELLANEOUS ———- | July 6th at 9.30 a.m. Candidates under! Ch. Ch., standing on nearl f ; | ted : 3 . : . :
: MISC 4LANEOU . 10 years on July th att 9.30 a.m of= bands Cenatteaeeie uty, Malt en Acre Federation J. H. Parker said,| for ground provisions.” The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.
“BACHELOR — to share two-bedroom FURNITURE Sines en ae ais CORBIN, a Choice of 3 Bedrooms with Dining {mews that Argentina was supply- 4. Further information is ob- on .
Bungalow in Hastings District. All facili- . {hob dele eee eet ee eee Biccra ot 5 witha suite, apes. Larxejing apples to the British market] tainable from the Prison, the White Park Road,
Se. Repethe,; Kies. poet ane Fuaarle cheek oe = Tolints, Bult tn Cupbou, cen, con had come as a “jolt” to* New] Mental Hospital and the Lazar-
" 15 6 81—1n. | following:— ph Beard offers the }OLD HARRISONIAN SOCIETY ‘6 Sink, 2 Servants Rooms, Two Car {Zealand fruit growers. —Reuter, | etto.
Mag. Bureaus $85.00 each, Mag. Chairs | ,.2""¥@! General Meeting Friday June ‘tive in Garage. The grounds being well i ianenirremicneneintiie 5. The Government does not : -
OLD GOLD AND SILVER. L M | $18.00 a pr. iSth 5 p.m. at Harrison College. , laid out, with double Entrance. With itse ac 5 “So
Clarke, Jeweller, No, 12 James St Birch Caned gine Chairs $16.00 a pr., AGEN 8 mmediate possession. Best offer ove ~ . bind itself to accept the lowest
, Je » . 12 Je : % : .
' 126.51—3n. | Birch Stained mae, — “she Minutes. \ £4,000 accepted. U.S. War Casualties or any tender, 12.6,.51,—2n.
Caned $30.00 a pr. Upright Rush Secretary's Report and Financia’; For viewing ring 4683 after hours 8569
_ ——, | Chairs $3.75 each. Arm Chairs $4.50 ‘ eeenen 15 6 51.—3n WASHINGTON, June 14. Serene —
h. ‘ 3 Slection of Offi Announced United State Ati i
ORTENTAL || irene “tenis Sit Moi. Revel] 80a" inner Om Ret Rai Bengaioe, siamese Stee, sees] RIESE
Presses $65.00. each. And “aimantous 5. General Business." at Worthing, Ch. Ch. containing dining, | of 1,965 since last week
SOUVENIRS, CURJOS, other New and Second Hand Furniture 8. GITTENS, drawing, two bedrooms, toilet and bath|. The Defence Department summary :
JEWELS in Hardwood Alley. Phone 4683 seo | tiled kitchenette, garage, servant's roont| based on notifications to families np to in the
ed ; 13.6.51—3n | 2-8.51—3n with bath and toilet, for further partic-| June #, reported 10432 Milled, 48.13%
New Shipment open : ulars, dial 4523. 14.6.51—21 | wounded and 11,752 missing in action. ADVOCA TE
_———————————— —Reutee ia
THANIS r LIVESTOCK WOODEN BUILDING 36 x 20 ft. almost
2466 - ba new to be removed by purchaser. Built | ——— -thatiila saaaiateaciiaats tats: te iets cene sec sna catatonic
ae om Three 13) Holstein Calves, NOTICE pect gn easy eo ge root
lays oO} 36—28—38 pts. Mothers, Father Re Estate of we Shingles, wood floor, shutter . 1 Al
3. .W, Smith's Pure Bred Holstein Bull BEATRICE FORDE, deceased windows. Suitable for Club house, small GOVERNMENT NOTICE
th. cou. nun "STE Rex Dairy Farm. Dial 3009 15.6.51—3n] NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that alif Chureh or residence. Further particulars ,
airy, housewife car, Gal yey HEIFER — Three quarter. Guernsey, against gue Resin of Bentrins Forde eee eee i e
é It's fourteen months, under excellent growth | late of King Edward Road, Bank Hal)] SEASIDE HOUSES at foot of Cleaver’ | Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent
NATURAL | aesee 44 pints daily. Phone 3978. in the parish of Saint Michael whof Hill, Bathsheba, Sst. Joseph, over-looking and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1951, No. 10 which will be pies
’ 15.6 61—3n died in this Island on the 16th, day of} »opular bathing beach at “High Rock IT S t f R
to wish you had —_—————— | February 1951, are hereby required tc 1, CULPEPPERS HOUSE, standing on} published in the Official Gazette of Thursday 14th June, 1951, n pl €o ising
PUPPIES: Three (3) Bull Terrier Pups; | 8¢nd particulars of their elaims dul; §2 acres, 26 perches of land and erected 2. Under this Ord I} i -etail selling in ila |
GAS Apply to Cuthbert Rogers near Rices, | attested to the undersigned Hilda Bes’ on high promontory with extensive view ibskeaon ee nae eaonee Perel adamatag Abi ogy! gle le sree Pri BARGAIN
I St. Philip 16.6.51—21 | Of Culloden Road, Saint Michael, th | f the sea and delightful coastline. “McCleans Stomach Powder", “Sloan’s Liniment’ and “Hydrogen rices
It is cleaner and quicker | qualified Executrix of the Will of thr The house contains closed verandah, P id McCl at it 2 z Hows: -
Your GAS CO is in PUPPIES: (2) Male Pure Bred Alsa- | Deceased in care of Messrs. G. L. W [f itting room, three bedrooms (with dress-, Peroxide (McCleans)" are as follows: — HOUSE brings you
tian Pups, Father “imported Pedigree Sirke & Co. James Btre@, Bridgetown f ing rooms) one with running water,| ——— ean MAXIMUM
10 ‘olborn, Fontabelle, Olicitors, on or before e 3ist. day kitchen, pantny, bittery and usual con .
Phoie: B69 U8 asi os d cee ss 4308. Dial 3723. 14.6.51—2n } Of July 1951 after which date I shallyveniences. Electricity and Government wp — . ) 7
a Proceed to distribute the assets of the] Water installed, Servants rooms and ITEM, UNIT OF SALE. RETAIL PRICE. These Bargains
MECHANICAL eased among parties entitle] Garage in yard. aan
- < thereto having regard only to such? 9. DENIS MONIE, standing on 1 rood] McClean’s Stomach teh ee, Vic te
MULT One Uy BH Acrmoior or so 7e | {isis of which I shall then have hac] ey perches of land and erected on high| — Powder ..{ Small bottle .. 4. 39, Grey, Blue and Brown
= n vi ’ , sCu a ar ¢ ” in ve > i
REAL ESTATE Tower, with 3 in. Pump. Phone 8222 for the assets of any part thereof wo Sreund with View of cea ard part of! McClean's Stomach : Striped Suiting at this
15.6.51—3n | distributed, to any person of whos] The house contains open verandah, sit } Powder .. | Medium sized bottle i . 65e outstanding value ., 4,23
MISCELLANEOUS x. aia" T shall not then have] ting room, three bedrooms. (one with McClean’s Stomach
JO ii ra aS Sj And all persons indebted to the said] Crepsing room). pantry. buttery; itehen | an .. | Family Sized bottle.. i TWEEDS iin _ three
tohMAML WAVE SET is recommended | Fepieaness without’ delays | | Government water installed oan’s Liniment _— “f ynees attractive stripes and also
for straight, natural or permanently | ““Dated this lst day of May 1951, Inspection on application to the respec-} Hydrogen Peroxide , 28 in Parson Gray to suit
wayed Hair. Thoroughly damp the hair HILDA BEST, tive tenants ’ (McCleans) 4 oz. bottle ic, ,
wd con eee ee and ailow to} qualified executrix of the Will | of Sale oy CCE Goren eer eal See) Oy etaians “eekoxiae \| ea all oceasions ...... 5.46
gd ae its Beatrice Forde, Oe a lots, at our OMee, James Street, Bridge- (McCleans) 8 oz. bottle - 46c
RID of that tartar from around own, on Friday Pa FURS A, 0b eee ae = .
your Teeth, also any dark discoloura- |; NOTICE 2 p.m, 14.6.51—2n.
B L A D tions appearing from the use of tobacco, | LIQUOR LICENSE YEARWOOD. & BOYCE, sheath eda latptaicib teins aliitnidaeeaicileslpslaaleleetantLatiden cea
by using a ZEPTO Peneil. Price 1/6 The application of Elton Prescod of Solicitors
each. Knights Ltd. 14-6.51— Sn, | Poigeim Ra... Ch ch. $06 Betmniston te 12.6.51—10n For SLACKS and JACKETS
es | S61] Spirits, Malt iquors, &e, ata Ee alk Lae ial
F.s., F.V. GALVANISED SHEETS—Best and galvanized shop at Charnocks, Ch. P ING N ri
A.F.S,, F.V.A. new sheets. Cheapest in the Island! Ch, within Dist. “B" Sea Vo enn ee eee y

Representative :





6 ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;





Dated this 13th day of June 1951













SILVER











































10 4 S.8 0. oes cash, Better hurry !|To: C. W ee ie UNDER THE.
[0., LTD, Police Magistrate, is. BE"
rae ioe on BR Canadian National Steamshi
— ELTON PRESCOD " C
: atict.tn tBSCOD._ HAMM ‘Canadian National Steamship: Sinn ant Fe
&F YOU are ina run down condition N.B.—This application will be consid- ae “Wee ” Sere
FOR SALE try a bottle of COLLIRON, an excellent | ered at a Licensing Court to be held we Thueday ass at Weston”, Strait: n P ain an owered
* Tron Tonic c . 7 i “B’ on Monday | clydeauction Sale of the Furniture and
nm onic containing copper, Cobalt ]}at Police Court, Dist ol ay Houschold Effects of the Estate of Mrs SOUTHBOUND
magatetne ‘Hove: ai ea Manganese. Price 11/- bot. Knights | the 25th day of June 1951 at 11 o'clock ane Bascom, Sale 11.30 ofelnek, Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails El ITE DRE SS S H IR I S
Thomas — A spacious two-storey andi igd ele AEN See eL eee arty c. W. RUDDER, BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Ronen Barbades. Harbades
country house with ‘approx. 3 LIPTON’'S Fi h Coffee! we Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘'B” { oy 3 : » . 5 ‘ ad $ +
acres plus additional 3%) acres if ular Brand Wiad “Have bees ened 15.6.51—1n vie eer Auctioneers Cal yr Se COME TRCTOR 1 i 0 he ot 38 Ae 29 Tine Plain and Stripes
required. There are 5 bedrooms, may now be had from your Grocer 7 - ne | 15.6.51—10 1 apy NET BON 30 June 3 duly 5 July 14 July 18 July
See ainkey eeares pa no 2 14.6.51—2n CAN. CRUISER 10 July 13 July 22 July 23 July : — Also —
' athrooms, > Se eee iGER 2 ¥ 22 2 TS
ate yi toda L eee TROPICAL FISH; A limited number of PERSONA } ; woe ag ee PY a 5 kee 4 Aug us Aug M4 hae X k of KHAKI SHIRTS, PAJAMA SUI Lat J
and various outside uildings, marble hatchets. Als Si , ‘ : '" : 2A 4 ‘ SOc
This property is well elevated and fighting fish being booked for July de- I. ADY NELSON ee ae Au 23 oe 2 Aug * Sept 4 Sept » PLASTIC BELTS and SOCKS
commands excellent views of the livery. Archie Clarke, Phone 5148. The public are hereby warned against ct baer bdisicko cgienieaedin Sinltidesiaaeablins Seeing is believing.' Come in and see for yourself
St. James coastline, 15.6.51—3n | giving credit to my wife, Lorraine %
: ——— Gil kes inee Foster) as I do not hold+ NORTHBOUND *
“COVE SPRING HOUSE", St. WIRING DEVICES. A large shipment] myself responsible for her or anyone ; Arrives Salts Arrives Arrives Arrives %
James — A two storey house on of these enables us to undertake the] else contracting any debt or debts in| Name of Ship Karbados Barbados Koston Halifax Montreai * ~“
the sea with good grounds and anstallation and repair of all classes of | my name unless hy a written order Bleeding Gums, Loose Teeth and Sore > 4
interesting possibilities + The Electric Wiring. Dial 3878. DaCOSTA & | signed by me, Mouth mean that you have Pyorrhea,| LADY RODNEY July 5 July 4 July 16 July 19 July *
bathing is excellent and private Co., Ltd, Electrical Dept. ASHTON GYLKES | Trench Mouth or a bad disease which! LADY NELSON 27 Suny 20 July 7 Aug 9 Aug 12 Aug $ ‘
from a secluded sandy cove. 9.6.51—6n Upper Carlton, | | sooner or later will make your teeth fall! CALY RODNEY 25 Aug. 28 Aug € Sept. 8 Sept. 11 Sept 2 30, Swan Street ~ S. ALTMAN, Proprietor
’ ant : _—, / ELSON 3 Se 1S 278 28 Se 2 Oc
“RICHELIEU”, 11th Avenue, WELGAR | SHREDDED WHEAT. | 14.6.51—1n | Trouble. Stop this disease now with the| [\DY VEESON ed anor, Oe. Me Oct, va Nove. 1 e PHONE 2702
Belleville—Well maintained bunga- World’s best vitamin Cereal, for chil. | ——— . | new discovery Amosan. Btops bleeding | : t ‘
low, ponstructed, of sftone, with dren and grown ups.—COLONNADE| The public are hereby warned against ee 1 SOuh, SHAY fore aevautae, cteersienreanscisnanapesisadienennanstoy LLCS CLLEDE SOCCOVOOE COCOTOSOO
wallaba_ shing! roof, ie ac- STORES. 15.6.51—2n | giving credit to any person or persons .
commodation consists of an en- as I do not hold myself responsible for oe peut tholh oF Weeeay DANE by return | The M.V. CANADIAN CHALLENGYR is due to arrive here about the | -—<———————— — oS

closed gallery, living room, dinini anyone contracting any debt or debts in June, loading for St. John, Halifax, Quebec and Montreal



room, four bedrooms, kitchen, ser-
vants’ room and double garage.
The property has a wide lawn
at one side, also a small orchard
and is fully enclosed. Central resi-
dential area near town and schools

“COUNTRY HOUSE”,
—An extremely pleasant com-
pact and well preserved 2
storey property, built of stone
with shingled roof, The house |
has just been completely redecor-
ated and the grounds of approx
half an acre are protected with
new steel mesh fencing and a high
stone wall at the front. There are

St. John

two living rooms, 3 bedrooms,
toilet and shower upstairs, with
kitchen, pantry, spare bedroom,

large play room, toilet and show-
er on ground floor, Good garage,
Servants’ quarters and. potting
shed, Wide lawn and numerous
fruit trees, and productive vege-
fable garden. All mains, services
and on. bus route,

HOTEL PROPERTY—We are in-
structed to offer an old established
hotel business as a going concern.
Full details are available of this
highly recommended proposition,

“GREY HOUSE”,
Large 3 storey property
business section.
goods, provisions store,
formation on application.

Speightstown—
in good
Suitable for dry
ete, In-

“WHITEHALL FLATS", Codring-
ton Hill, St. Michael—A fine old
country mansion recently con-
verted into 4 spacious luxury flats
fitted with all modern conveni-
ences, There are approx. 5 acres
surrounding the house all laid out
with lawns, shrubberies and gar-
dens, the long driveway approach
is flanked by matured mahogany
trees. A good investment property
especially suitable for a resident
owner. Only 21% miles from town,



RENTALS

FURNISHED HOUSE—Pine Hill.
Available up to 12 months lease.

“WINDY WILLOWS”—Prospect,
St James. Unfurnished house on
const, with 3 bedrooms, lounge,
verandah, overlooking sea etc.
Immediate possession,

“WHITERALL FLATS*
ton, Hill—Modern
ment flats

*, Codring-
luxury apart-



REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER

PLANTATIONS BUILDING |

~e 4640







GOVERNMENT NOTICE

VACANT POST OF INSPECTOR
OF SCHOOLS, GRENADA

Applications are invited for
the post of Inspector of Schools,
Grenada. *

The duties of the post are the
following:—

(a) To ensure that the law] anp COMPANY, a corporation organized
relating to education asj| and

laid down in the Code ot

Regulations is observed;| address is 1007 Market Street, Wilming-

(b) To perform administra-
tive duties of a routine
nature and such other
duties as may be require:

_ by the “Head of the

Education Department;

(c) To be responsible for in-
spection and examina-

by the Head
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.
Applications, which must state

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

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

SCOTCH TAPE
3 Widths

That Hard Gloss Ename)l—
LADYLAC

At all
JOUNSON’S STATIONEPY
& HARDWARE



}
uv

















my name unless by a written order signed
by

DESMOND V. WILLIAMS,
Dalkeith Road,
St. Michael

14.6.51—2n



TAKE NOTICE
DUCO

That E. I. DU PONT DE NEMOURS

existing under the laws of the State
of Delaware, United States of America
Manufacturers, whose trade or business

ton, Delaware, United States of America,
has. applied for the registration of a
trade mark in Part “A” of Register in
respect of lacquers, paints, varnishes
and enamels, thinners, reducers, retard-
ers, rubbing and polishing compounds
primers, surfacers, primer-surfacers, \n-
dercoats, putties, fillers, lacquer removing

solvents, waxes, stains, stain solvents,
wood fillers, finishes for leather, leather
plasticizers, pyroxylin cements
polishes, cleaners and
removers of tar, etc., automobile top
Gressings, dressings for tires, automobile
cooling system cleansers, automobile
cooling system sealers, autornobile cooling
eystem acid and rust inhibitors, and
chemical compounds used to repair leaks
in blocks of automobiles and similar
engines, and will be entitled to register
the same after one month from the 12th
day of June 1951, unless some person
shall in the meantime give notice in
duplicate to me at my office of oppositio
of such registration. The trade mark
enn be seen on application at my office.
Dated this 31st day of May, 1951

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Maris

12.6.51—3n

——

WE CAN SUPPLY

CUTRITE

Pkgs. CORNFLAKES

Pkgs. CREAM-OF-WHEAT
» PUFFED WHEAT
ALL-BRAN

OVALTINE

TONO

COFFEE

COW & GATE

» COCOA MALT

Pkgs. ROLLED OATS

Tins POWDERED MILK

——————



Tins

NESCAFE
. ROLLED OATS
"kgs. MACARONI
Tins CHEESE

TABLE BUTTER

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum.



>}

eee iaetidieean testes et eni ah ece crete tgp real ace dn oh tnliaiaiiaaa sk

of empty rackage. Get Amosan from your, 2rd
Amosan

For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth




+
“4
.



chemist today.
The guarantee
protects you.

POLEPPPOPPPSSPPPPFSSE
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

LADIES

Here’s Good News
wr
you've been waiting

for...

EMBD.
ANGLAISE

In WHITE and other
Lovely Shades has just
been opened at:

THANI BROS.

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466

It’s worth your whiie to

SHOP NOW!





GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

ROYAL NETHERLANDS

,
KIS Ss.
“

STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM

COTTICA — Bth June 1951,
(Passengers only)

M 8. CONDOR—i2th June 1951

M 8. BHECUBA—2ist June 1951
SAILINGS TO PLYMOUTIL AND

AMSTERDAM

M 8S ORANJESTAD--i4th June 1951.

SABLANGS TO TRINIDAD, PARAM-

ARIBO AND GEORGETOWN

HERSILIA—11th June 1951,
88 COTTICA—26th June 1951.
M8 HECUBA—Sth Juiy 1951.

* P, MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,
Agents.

MSs

The M.V. CARIBBEE will accept

for Dom-
Nevis

Cargo and Passengers
inica, Antigua Montserrat,

and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday 15th
instant
The M.V. DEARWOOD will

accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba
Passengers only for 8t. Vincent
Sailing Wednesday 20th instant

The M.V. MONEKA will accept
Cargo and Passengers for Domin-
ice, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis &
St. Kitts Salling Friday 22nd
instant

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSOCIATION (Inc.)
Consignee. Tele. No. 4047

PASSAGES

Contact Antilles Products,
Dublin, London, or

reduction for children.

JUST THE TOOL TO DO
THAT DIFFICULT JOB

‘| PAD SAWS with Extra Blades
CENTRAL EMPORTU

Broad

Sesunscbernsonnceacesonenanenenanetancoanensqnonceteeet
OCOD GOO OL GON OGROONO CGO OOOO SOe

THE





sailing to Europe fortnightly.
Rotterdam.

FRENCH LINE

Cle Gle Transatlantique

tee
me

SAILING TO

ENGLAND & FRANCE

Gas

cogne June 30th, 1951,

Guadeloupe and Antigua.

vi

Gascogne June 2ist,
C
idad,

a St. Luéia, Martinique,

SOUTH BOUND

1951.
Trin-
and

alling at Grenada,
Br. Guiana

French Guiana,

TO

Limited,
The

Street

Single

Accepting Passengers,
Cargo and Mail.

M. JONES & Co., Lid.



EUROPE

Roseau, Dominica, for
usual rts of call art
are £70; usual



ma







San ays
Plelena Rubinstein

iv IS A MATTER OF PERSEVERANCE OVER
PLAINNESS

In either case the means to an end are the same. ff

you were born beautiful then you have to maintain

-If you were born plain you can

that beauty-

achieve beauty.

HELENA RUBINSTEIN is acknowledged as the
vreatest Beauty Authority of all time. Her Beauty
Preparations and Free Booklets can be had at - - -

WM. FOGARTY
LTD.

AGENTS.









PAG: EIGHT

Waleott And
Weekes Clash

CLYDE BOWLS EVERTON

By CLYDE WALCOTT
LANCASHIRE, June 4.
A record Bacup crowd saw the



first clash between Everton
Weekes and Clyde Walcott on
one of the warmest days thi

summer. Bacup won the toss and
decided to bat on a batsman’s
paradise. The opening pair start-
ed well, scoring 50 berore Riley
got Banham lbw for 39. Weekes
came in at this stage and put a
little colour into the batting with
a few powerful off-drives. He

Was bowled by Clyde Walcott
with his score at 41. Bacup
went on to score 163 for 8 wic-
kets. declared giving Enfield 121
minutes to get the runs. Riley
captured 6 for 54 and Walcott 2
for 61 in 20 overs. Enfield raced
to victory, scoring 164 for 4 wic-
kets in 112 minutes, Clyde. Wal-
cett led the way with 83 and
Townsend 40 not out. Weekes
took 2 for 47 in 12 overs.

a

Dattu Phadkar brought his bag
of wickets to 40 with a 5 for 37
performance which had Lower-
house out for 85 runs, Roy Mar-
shall was lbw to Phadkar for 2
runs. Nelson thad no difficulty
in passing the score for the loss
of 4 wickets. Marshall took 1 for
24 in six overs.

Bruce Pairaudeau was out fox
a “duck” against Colne. Dar-
wen’s power was again revealed
in an eight wickets’ win against
Morecambe, Ken Rickards, still
among the run getters scored 62
not out making his total score
500 runs to date.

the
and

Low scores prevailed in
match between Radcliffe
Walsden where two West In-
dians, Achong and Worrell had
fine bowling performances. Rad-
cliffe were all out for 79, Wor-
rell scoring 16 and Brewster i4
Achong took 7 wickets for 24
runs, In return Frank - Worrell
took 6 for 30, bowling out Wals-
den for 77.

Crompton gained their first
point for the season when they
managed to draw the game
against Heywood. Heywood bat-
ted first and scored 165 for 7
wickets declared. Ramadhin
took 4 wickets for 43 runs in a
fine bowling spell. At the close
of play Crompton were 131 for
7 wickets In a chat with Rama-
dhin a couple of days ago, he
said “the Crompton captain has
been giving me the new ball and
therefore I cannot spin.”

; .

J, K. Holt who is still suffering
from a bad knee scored 52 for
Haslingden against Chureh but
had to retire from the game after
his innings. He will probably be
out of the team for another game

Worrell Hits 99

The West Indies XI attracted
a*large crowd at Bolton on Sun-
day. The Bolton team = was
strengthened with Pepper, Petti-
ford, Bulcock and Dick Pollard,
the former Lancashire and Eng-
land pace bowler, It was a warm
day, a perfect pitch and the cric-
ket came up to expectations.
Frank Worrell delighted the
crowd with a beautiful 99 and
was highly applauded for some
of his masterly shots. Bruce
Pairaudeau and Ken Rickards
opened the innings for the West
Indies to the bowling of Pollard
and Bulcock, With the score at
15 Pairaudeau was bowled by
Pollard for 9 runs, Worrell join-
ed Rickards and this pair took
the score well past the half cen-
tury before Rickards was ad-
judged lbw to Hodgkiss for 34.
Worrell was joined by Roy Mar-
shall who started confidently,
hitting Pepper four times to the
boundary in one over, With the
score at 165 Marshall was caught
on. the long-on boundary for 36
Walcott joined Worrell and in-
dulged in some lofty hitting,
scoring 25 in 10 minutes and was
out at deep square leg. Soon
after Worrell was stumped at 99
and the West Indies declared at
202 for 5 wickets.

Edwin St. Hill and Martindale
opened the bowling for the West
Indies and in St. Hill's third over
he had Nelson lbw for 3. Mar-
tindale bowling with extraordin-
ary pace ‘made tihe ball lift and
eaptured 2 wickets. At the close
of play Bolton were 109 for 7
wickets Ramadhin took 2
kets for 27 runs.

Traffic Do’s
No. 26

wic-







SET YOUR BRAKES
WHEN LEAVING
THE VEHICLE.

Space made available by
CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.







I TELL you
THEYRE LETTING THIS
HOTEL GOTO POT. JUST
CATER TO THE TRANSIENT
TRADE~-US

HOMEY ATAIOSPH

MORE! DONT EVEN HEAT
THE LOBBY! TOOK OUT ALL
THE COMFORTABLE CHAIRS!

A KEEP CHANGING THE HELP!

“IVE GOT A GOOD MIND

TO MOVE 4






if
coe



They'll Do It Every Time
—wy











OUTSIDE, EITH
HANSOM-CAB









]



Â¥- 7
by ho el

GERMANY’S Bogoljubov is seen in play against England’s R. J.



Broadbent during the ten days’ International Centenary Chess Con-

gress at Cheltenham Town Hall,

in commemoration of the Chess

Congress of the 1851 Great Exhibition.—Express.

POLICE LOSE 10—1

TO BARRACUDAS

TALL scores and rough sea continue to be the main features
in the Water Polo League. Yesterday afternoon in the two
matches played at the Aquatic Club, Barracudas completely
overwhelmed Police to the tune of ten goals to one and
Flying Fish were similarly treated by Swordfish who won
easily by the wide margin of six goals to love.

Six foot waves kept tossing the
field and goals about throughout
the games and one extra large
wave during the Police—Barra-
cuda match broke over the shore
goal and overturned it.

In the first match Kenneth Tay-
lor and Bruce Armstrong scored
four goals each for Barracudas
and their captain Basil Brooks
and Pat Fletcher scored one each.
Louis Dodson scored the lone goal
for Police late in the second half.

The game was about four min-
utes old when the referee called
out one of the Barracuda players
for a major foul, Barracudas
were already two up scored by
Brooks and Armstrong, and _ it
seemed as if Police with an extra
man in the water would be able to
open their account. However
some good saving by goalkeeper
Lopez kept them at bay.

In the second half Barracudas
really got going and Taylor, Arm-
strong and Fletcher in the Barra-
cuda forward line kept up a con-
tinuous barrage at the Police goal
and the game eventually ended
with. Taylor scoring four, Arm-
strong three more and Fletcher
one, Police got their goal (scored
by Dodson) just before the final
whistle.

Second Game

The other game was a walk over
for the Swordfish. Their multi-
coloured caps seemed to give them
added life and they pounded the
Flying Fish goal area throughout
most of the game.

The first two goals were scored
within the first few minutes. Nes-
tor Portillo opened the scoring
followed by Geoffrey Foster who
scored again shortly before half
time.

Changed Tactics

Flying Fish changed their tactics
after the interval. Potter went to
centre forward position changing

places with young Leon ‘Termite’
Taylor. With Weatherhead work-
ing for the bali this gave Flying
Fish a few shots at the goal. These
however were either easily saved
by the goal-kceper Weatherhead
or they went way over the bar,
This proved to be just a_ brief
pause in the Swordfish attack.
Centre-back Gerard Jordan with
lofty throws from the back-line
got his forwards moving again and
his brother Mickey on the left
wing put a positive scorcher in
past goalkeeper Foster. Nestor
Portillo followed up with a fine
slap shot from a corner throw by
Geoffrey Foster after Flying Fish
had conceded a corner and Geof-
frey Foster scored the final goal
for his team just before the end of
the game. He top scored with
three goals, Nestor Portillo two
and Mickey Jordan one.

The referee was Mr. J. Knight.

The teams were:—

Barracudas; B. Brooks (Capt.),



Registered US Patent Offee



TWO OLD BARNACL

THEY DON'T LIKE THE TAXIS] GoT
ER“STRICTLY
HARRIES

THEY'VE BEEN
THREATENIN’ TO MOVE
SINCE I'VE BEEN HEREâ„¢
THAT WAS BACK WHEN
THE HOUSE DICK HAD
Ih, HIGH ARCHES: __

l

1

YS



Ui ——————— 7)
V/ Waar DO THEY WANT IN THE ;
TRYING TO RUN THE SHIP! }/ LOBBYâ„¢HAMMOCKS # THEY NEVER

LUNCH COUNTER OUT OF THE
GRILLROOM, ENTHER=

GO OUT TO CASH THEIR

PENSION CHECKS*AND IF

/IT WERE ANY HOTTER HERE
THEY’D SPROUT ORCHIDS

B. Armstrong, K. Taylor, H.
Lopez, T. Davies, P. Pletcher and
H. Rogers,

Police; Mc.D, Richards (Capt.).
L. Best, E. Harris, L. Dodson,
R. Alleyne, W. Phillips and
Franklyn.

Flying Fish; P. Foster (Capt.),
H. Weatherhead, T. Yearwood,
B. Malone, L. Taylor, C. Hart
and P. Potter.

Swordfish; A.
(Capt.). G. Foster, G.
Portillo, H. Portillo, D
and M, Jordan.

This afternoon's game is Ursul-
ine Convent v, Starfish. Referee
K. Ince, :

Weatherhead,

Bladon

Fight Postponed Again:
Will Take Place Tonight

NEW YORK, June 14.

The heavyweight fight between
Joe Louis and Lee Savold has
again been postponed for 24 hours
and will take place indoors at
Madison Square Garden tomor-
row (Friday).

Rain has caused the postpone-
ment.—Reuter



WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts .., .10.00 a.m.

Court of Appeal . .10.00 a.m.

Water Polo, Aquatic
Club 5.00 p.m.

Police Band gives Concert at
Hastings Rocks, Christ
Church 8.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema gives Show
at St. Barnabas’ Pasture,
St. Michael... .8.00 p.m.

CINEMA

Empire — “Of Men and Music —

4.45 & 8.30 p.m,

- “Glass Menagerie” —4.45

& 8.30 p.m.

“Mystery Submarine” —
5.00 & 8.15 p.m.

Aquatic — “The Lady Gambler”





The Weather

TO-DAY.
Sun Rises: 5.39 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.21 p.m.
Moon (Full) June 19.
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.

High Water: 12.35 p.m.
YESTERDAY.
Rainfall (Codrington) .42 in.
‘Total for Month to Yester-

day: 3.32 ins.
Temperature (Max.) 86.0°F.
Temperature (Min.) 78.0°F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E.N.E. (3 p.m.) E.N.E.
Wind Velocity 16 miles per
hour.
Barometer a.m.)
(3 p.m,)° 29.913

29.963





By Jimmy Hatlo










OVER TAKING THE FREE-

Sx






THEY DON'T EVEN



IN THEIR WHISKERS =:



>
Lustenina TO THE

ii PERMANENT GUESTS GIVE

WITH THE “GOOD OLD
DAYS” ROUTINE =+-

Thank 18 MARRY JACKMAN,
LACKAWANNA , AY

BARBADOS





OVER THE CHESS BOARD Pan Wins The |
3 > A : i Y : a |

AseotGoldCup|

i
By VERNON MORGAN j
!
ASCOT, BERKESHIRE, June 14 }
Trankewon the eted Asomnt
Gola Cup to-day when Pan]
swned by Emile Constant came
with a great run in the home
straigh}, to rob Winston Church-
Is Grey Colonist of the £10,000]
irst prize. \
'
Pan starting at the long dds |
of 100 to eight and ridden by t} e)
French jockey Roger Poincelet}
caught Churchill’s horse halfway |
|

up the home straight and forgin;
dhead won the two and a half}
mile race by three lengths,
Colonist who started at 18-2 beut

the best fancied French horse.
Baron Guy De Rothchild’s
Alizier by two lengths. The
King’s filly Above Board who



was very heavily backed on the

course and started at six to one

was fourth of the i] runners.
—Reuter.



S. Africans Foreed
To Follow Ou

NORTHAMPTON, June 14.

Northamptonshire forced the
South African cricketers to follow
on 214 runs behind on the second
day of their match here to-day.

The county, who declared at
their overnight total of 426 for 6
wickets dismissed the tourists for
212 by tea.

When the South Africans pbat-
ted again, the openers took the
score to 95 by the close without
being partcd

George Tribe, former Austra-|
lian Test player who will not
qualify to play for Northants

county championship games until
next year bowled his slow left
arm spinners splendidly and took
6 for 53.

Freddie Brown the
captain took 3 for 51.—Reuter.



Small Bore Shoot
The following are the eight best

‘cores at the Small Bore Rifle Club
.ast Saturday.

Capt, S. Weatherhead ...... 98
| Mr. M. G, Tucker ....... = SOT
A. Roberts... ..... 96
P, Coaaes.., 96
K. S. Yearwood ........ 95
Re ie IPE 5 os 4 0-0 oka 95
M. A. Tucker . 95
Ce ilar sso aus dose 94

There will be no shoot of the

Jordan; N.| p.R.A. on Saturday, June 16 or of

the Small

Bore on Wednesday,
June 20.
On Saturday, June 23, the

Small Bore will be holding a shoot
it the "Government Range at 50
yards at 3 p.m.

The next shoot of the B.R.A.
will be on June 30.

Mee

Photo Gerds
of Modern British Cara |










vr
ca ab
+ myn baa



QGSOPSOPPOO PSPSPS SSFP

breakfast
that builds! Save ‘em



< REVELLERS

bod INVITE YOU TO A
‘
: DANCE

at —

} THE CHILDREN’s Goop- $



ADVOCATE

%

Â¥
A
% Y.M.P.C. BARN DANCE
SATURDAY, June 16
at Beckles Road
SONGS BY
F GLORIA HUNTE,

CRYPTOQUOTE
> FZR WNTE

ZUYFPRAR!

}
No. 36 |
WNHRFZ }|
i
ZRMTRXY
letters || 2

ast Crpyt nh a man’s
his soul lies naked
Johnson,

J. A. CORBIN & BONS.

OSWIN HILL
oO ADRIAN HOWARD

fot 65%

SLPSF PPS

and

’
R MUSICAL ITEMS

— ee

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ts at 9 o'clock p.m. ADRIAN HOWARD

s gree by thr & TROUPE

FREE FRENCH STEEL ANCIS DEHER.

% BAND OF TRINIDAD. W 7” r

ADMISSION ........

x The Hall will be gaily decor-

POOR OOOO SS ated and the Dance begins

at 9 p.m.

ADVERTISE IT PAYS ADMISSION 3/-

oS

England %

6444 6AM ot F
SOS ESA LPI OED IIL L ED

POPP PPS

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of

“QUALITY”

1 KOLA CHAMPAGNE

ORANGE
CREAM SODA

cy G

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ARE THE PRODUCT
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Offer an entirely new standard of smoking enjoyment.
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et ig Bay a ng | Packages of 20 at 40 Cents Each.
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TY tilloggs x
x 7 7 7 y 1 gt
CORN FLARES |< WILKINSON & HAYNES (O,, LTD seen
ae





| MEETING

under the auspices of }
BARBADOS LABOUR

| PARTY

and
WORKERS’ UNION

TO-NIGHT
=, e

June 15th



AT 8 O’CLOCK

to support the

CH. CH. |
4

'

| Candidature of i
MR. T. W. MILLER |
Speakers :—
)
}
\

\

Mr. G.H. ADAMS _ }
Dr. H. G, CUMMINS 3}
T. 0. BRYAN ))
T. W. MILLER i}
H and others.

OPO SLSPEL SEPA: (pot. tt 4, “os



SF

MAKE SURE
THAT YOUR’

NEXT SUIT
BEARS THIS.

LABEL
OF DISTINCTION










3 WE 7 io yet: - }
aS) Ly)

sant ania A DB,
——— vs iC y bn A
3 Oe yy Ta
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POSSE COL II ETI IOT GTS POI PTT RITES,



FRIDAY, JUNE 15, 1951







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Full Text

PAGE 1

PACE Si\ •UUBADUS AUVOCATF. rmaw. TOW u is" HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON BY WALT DISNEY S^STfe toco *it>VJV WTRY IT! UN ywr hurt about DON'T UIM OUT OO a k planned twites r party . wrae* iVaaiol fltak*i> helpa to relieve periodic poioa, rithotAt disagreeable ket down or^tfacr-effcrta! Scieoiitkally CunAMIttdxl Iron* 4 ina'i<*iit — Paradol ia excrUeat fen aee-lachcs. tan. GK Dr Caaoe'a FWasW today—the name -Dr. Chaae" ia DR. CHASE'S PARADOL I FOR... f rn w£ ,i $ COtBS, OHILLS, RHEUMATIC PAINS 5 rLLL WEU i 5 RELIEVES 5 YOUR PA/N MAKES YOU NO MORE GREY HAIR AFRICAN MIXTURE Colour. 111. HUr MUiMy. It k ib.olut.tr whit h) profem. of It: A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING Awta*. Ml 4 fUMtf> HIM C I IIII ilHIti BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES LTD. BROAD STREET. BRIDGETOWN HuxifKtur*. b, E. FLOUI1ER LTD.. Smwi. MMdlMX. tin. aOJOj Ali.tr, FLEUROIL BRIUIANTINE Mflkfi [he hair soft and |/oii/ Sold In 2 SIL IT P AYS YO U TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to ail Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only Usually Now Tins Jacobs Cream Crackers 1.71 LSI Tins Klim P. Milk (5 lb.) 6.98 .20 Prunes (per lb.) 50 tl Usually Now Tins Fry's Cocoa (*) 47 1 Tins Colman's Mustard (, l i 58 Bottles Amstel Beer 28 M D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street FOOD Headline Taod Tin" Ms con or hie** Steak and Kidney Pudding 40c. par tin Tina Tvi.o Brand Date Sponge Pudding Wc per tin Tlim Sultana Pudding at :itic. I" 1 Pudding at 38c To*. QtUcA Eady Mea/d HAMS Darling Downs Australian Leg Han* li 17 Itaa. at SI 1 par lb. 3 lb. tin Ham* each IS 02 2', lb tin Hams each $3 *A 1 li> tin. Hams each SI W Ham* Sliced to order per lb. SI 71 Babbits in tin* each f>3c. Mi Mil ISIS B lb. tin. Cbeose at S3 W tin l Ir> pk Camcmbert Choaaa at 70c. > t lb. pk. Kraft Cheese at 39c. Gorgoniola Cheeae at SI SO par lb. Bine Cheese at SI 12 •per lb. Goad* Chceso at SI 00 per lb. Pkgs. Golden Dane Bye Crispbread at 37c. e*th Pk|s. Pablum 63c. each Vi lb. Una Paarce DuffSPECIALS SlIYKIl I HI II .] 48* gar pk. < MIAEU PEEL (in bulk) 31? per lb ALLEYNE ARTHUR and CO., LTD. "YOUR GROCERS" — High Street Phone Us Your Order. — We Deliver



PAGE 1

FRIDAY, JUNE IS. itsi Pan American Bureau IURRADOS ADVOCATI. Willing To Lend Mosquito Experts To B'dos [•AGE FIV. Fatal V< I M I.MI DOWS tX)R SESSIONS i-ii; vdjourn.1 0 IS MURDER CHARGE DRINK & ENJOY Oil Drilling At Morgan Lewis Starts THE PAN AMERICAN BUREAU tf willing tu lend two' officers to the Medical Department here to carry out a campaign to net rid of mosquitoes This campaign would include special training of some sanitary inspectors and yesterday the Commissioners of Health'for St Mtrh—I discussed the Director of Medical Services* rcqt co-operation. This would necessitate Ihe emnli\meni of extra start when lb* <-ampaign in on. The Commissioners Ihi'teforr decided to lei) the Director of Medical Service. lh;.i l hey were wllhnjc to co-operat' arid they would -rml ;. -minll r-ainiinltee tn him to dl-tu" it snd ti f reyueM thM they bv n They would yto erwuLn TfffatlWl n would Upossible to let the whole sij.fr of Inspectors receive THE Gl'LF OIL OOWANI the special -raining. I in their search for o' ..1.32? h tfflmpn n .. wouW llso ,n 'PcaUy. began drilling on land* aiM t^men J^ '"i^" 0 of Morgan Lewis. St. Andrew, du %  be a medical onicer. tt J* ,n o 0 0 b "i <**rv The Director of Medical SerWhen WDrk slart 1 wor <* wp: '' vices wrote that his department around Si. Andrew till It ran would be prepared to supplement orne wtlal Ilk <' ^Is: "Al the support by its expert public '' Kinns are here. We are nonhealth staff substantially. with'B lr -I£ to wnrit for iwniej Come materials. and go up at Morgan Lewis and *. |Ftl Job." freed Of Mosquitoes Many men were looking for British Guiana by this means work but they were not needed has been freed of mosquitoes in One was told that the drilling Il^iw 1 *^ p P" lutcd are was only in Its preliminary stige. ill order to make out the pro. ?' £ nd !" w on Wrty nigh' gramme, the co-opcratlon of the £ v '\ ^ A 1 u ,'^„ M ;''* f "' '"'' Sanitary Commissioners Is essenBarbados Gulf Oil Co., Ltd. Thi> tial. The sanitary inspectors would WM nl8 "cond lecture. He will lie under his guidance and on a lve two more in this series of wholo-ume basis. lectures which is held for mrmThe training period would be bers and friends of the Belieabout 14 days. Four or five Inplalne Community Centre jpectors would be needed from St On Wednesday night he spnkMr r r, u .„ t t "' rock> nnd ""' ir ''"cture I.Mr r. IJ. Moltley said that thev low sea level all commended the Director of Medical Services for his foresight T>HF. HIRRICANI Season f %  mm in respect to the coX fast upproachina. I n a few BuVe 3 -,,'."" An,cnc n *W nearly all .Ishlng boat, will JUS fftS2^lffi ^^" t^,^ community and was a matte, or £fj" wcre ver >', m A a \ S !" the Central Government fishermen have already begun to He was only too willing to cortr ^ ""*"" P u whllc a %  ar '' operate. The law was that each ""i" 8 orc, n' n *'house had to be inspected at least Tn ** '*" %  " boat Endeavour rtaa once a month. To ask them to alhaving fairly good luck tinweek low live inspectors for the trainwith borutas. On Wpdnc-.rt.iy ing would mean hiring rive addimorning it brought In 40 pounds tional inspectors. That was not a to the market, and 70 pounds on department in which a suppleboth Monday and Tuesday, This mentary resolution could be was good, considering mm. vI^ R ?L rm? 1 !. hemldd S MhC boaU "turned to their mooring* year nnd dirncuitles would arise. <>mptv After the 14 days' lectures there (iu',,'. r .-,t,.i,..v .... ——--, would be house to house inspec^SST^SZ^^SSS. !l The Committee which will see ,"' r B T' ., 60 -Sl n ,T' ng fl h u,d the Director of Medical Services 2 V ' Bn rk The Advocate was on the question are Messrs J. M. tol(l ,nal som( of the late boats Kidney. Chairman. E. D Mottlev ,to comt > ir n Tuesday night %  ltd Hon. V. C. Gale. brought in good catches. The Commissioners of Health TWENTY ACRES of second want to deal directly with the 1 and third crop ripe cane-. Governor-in-Executivc Com were burnt when a lire occurred mince and not with a single offiat Windsor Plantation. StGeorge. •lal when they want to discuss on Wednesday. They are the property of Bulkeley Ltd. and were Insured. Will Study Black Fish Mr %  arrivod iron. England by the Bnuo ,.\ci tl:,. Nkgfld left alternooti fa* Si Viiuvnt bv B V, Airways The British Government have u one year ullot .-chem,. with (he hopt -I ctNekalni ih,. ni -tt ma la d mnj in tin He i s working with t h. a'nn .,( th e St. Vlnce: I These Black F^h t e.iught off the island of Sr Vincent are a variety of small whale — a cross between ., dolphin and a small whale Oil similar to whale oil ,., HttrSCtod from these nsh. With the aid ol a small plant lhi$ oil extra,-' will be tried out on a semi-commercial basis together with another process known as meal making. Residue from the nsh after the oil has been extracted — this residue is generally not fit for human consumption—u> processed and dried and made into meal for chicken* nnd pigs. Asked whether he thought tho jcheme would be a success Mr. Rack said "Too early to say. see me in a year's time and I'll tell you al) about It." Bom in Hull. Mr. Rack has been in Uv flsh busine thirty years, handling fish bvproduct* in Grirmby — Britain'', largest flsh port. things which concern the Government <' MiiM.il Baths FIRK. ;it River Plantation. St. Bora To life Mr. E. M. Steel,who living in Vcne/uel.i ! %  14 years as proprietor ol BMWV Book Stores, told the Advocate yulaWdRi that \ more and more Impressed by tli' hospitality which was always extended U. them while on their short trips to Barbados. Ho said that If more noattoq rates were offered, it would tend to attract far more visitors to the island. He added that there is the constant belief that the nmi-i trade in the very near future could be doubled. Venezuela is the second largest oil producing country In the world. The population is Increasing rapidly and from the last census which was taken )'> November last year, it was seen that the numbers had grown from about 400,000 t,, over 600.000. There Is quite a large English speaking community In ( %  %  %  uela. The mg> however are Americans. Englisn and other nationalities. Mr. Steelc who has Just come over to Join his family, lias bought a home here and will be living here permaneiitlv. Act.... I in the inquirv i-g the death of Milton Baniett, Bush Hall. St. Michael, until Siturds pot Alien dent on Bank H..II M khortU aftsi M 30 ( in with the motor cai M-SK and driven b) H.-rliert ,\ %  %  June II %  i Barnetl 11 is 65 •vas I large wound about t .o inchrs In length on the scalp v hich was also fractured. T,e w-lth blood and both liSkull rrurtured pinion flr.ith • %  ture of the skull. Burn.': son of ihc deceased told the court that he last saw his June 10 about 7.30 p.m Later the Mm* night nl-out 9.30 o'clock he saw him dead on Bank lu* body was removad to the Public Mortuary %  idenUrled the bod] to Or. Ashby. Herbert Armstrong, ,. %  servant .f Bi,-,1, H.-ill said that on Sum:. I *S o clock he w.is driving his motor car MJI67 along Banfe Hall Main Road. St. Michael. going in the direction of Bush Hall traveOliig; ;>t between M and 22 miles per hour to 60 yards after passing tin Corner of Bank Hall Cross Road. %  the road. When ha lir^t >; %  ihla man ha was on wa let) m.id and about three H four <<•" in front of the motor i at Tba of iii< cai ^'.' Ing B aai n g thai there n wervad to the right rids of UM road tn an altampl tu avoid the man Heard Impact ii. i .,.1 an Irnpaot and after bringing the cai back to the lcfi side ol the road he stopi %  got out On going bark he saw a man lying in the road altout >M • 10 right feet from the left ddfl of tin 11 .m The man was lying on his face Soon after soiiu-nne lurned him over nnd he felt the man's chest and saw that he was breathing He later heard that the | dead Than was no other vehicle n ion the road. Curtll Hinds was sitting in the front seat of the Car, The I'.-lii r • .." ..ml rnada inquiries and he • cut To the jury. Armstrong said that when he llr-.t Bgw Hie TIL.UI he W|| w.ilklng diagonally acrota (! %  'he left front part of %  struck him. Mr E. w Bam ill the inquest on bahall of an foSEPH (lMil* Kit \n ii .-.n-nia Ubounr of Rose Hill, St Pater, will stand trial for murder at | attting of thai Court of Grand Sessions.^ Cnmberb.stch Rob* Wots Jiggers I rd of nearly 2.Ml g..i j i HUng last night al tha I | %  Ihe pohi > balk. j %  ^M angaanai waM well IIie musk Lh the eontinuous lashing Inbrank %  .-"-KI to Uataa to The helpeel to give Ufa to ''' fig s it played on the sea ..long with the 2no • %  uahta. Th. band bagM rlaj nn, ,i, Sllat::l> Jin rt clapped afte, ea.li %  boul the first four piec-., few local Mngen u'ii' i.e. First was Keith Lawrence Wei as he VBSCIWIWI Km. I nmi Mtn AH BONO A iw i GOD SAVE THE KIN.' """" the Coloni.il *.Se.iet„ry about the burnl Wn nd B half •" %  f secprovlslon of communal baths on on <* "<>P "P* canes, five and a Government land at the Bay quarter acres of second crop Estate. ratoons and fifteen acies of fourth The Acting Financial Secretary crop ratoons. the property of wrote the Commissioners that it Messrs. Da Costa & C><. Ltd. The v seemed that the provision fur the were Insured. baUtt might rest with the Vestry a MOTOR LORRY owned hv 1, Mr C T 1 MU? 0,lC ,a u ?fc2S: H M A <* %  • %  Hl11 PUmttUOII overMr. Motiicy said that from time .„ m _rf .u,,,,, ,,,,„. ,-,,, ,,.., ,, to time they were getting replies wXl.l'1,7 t T h from omculs on matters which did Wednesday, it was loaded with not at any tune reach the Gov!" ncs and on its.way to Hnymans crnor-in-Executive Committee. Factory. One of the lorry hands They wanted the question of baths Wfl %  eated on top of the canes to go before the Governor-Inbl fortunately he jumped to Executive Committee, safety. The lorry was not Since when, Mr. Mottley asked, damaged, could any Individual make VT* EftlDKNTN of the Roebuck cislons for the Governor-in-ExecuI\. district of St. Peter had to Uve Committee Ke e P their houses well closed A report of a committee which had been appointed to select sites in the city for the erection of additional sanitary conveniences for (he public was adopted >i ti iifflce gave a long list ehemes |g wlii. fi %  id was given In 12 March 31. Aid given to the West Indies H.2B1,074 for the Unl%  and iis associated leaching hospital More than C&00.0O0 of this was t bul'd permanent building. Ki:nl Construction photegraphy ol 24.0011 Llag in. Bnttan Guiana, i Jamaica and British L I i Uon waa a con' %  ni in tba raport Ig CJ0.37S for a road in Dominica. i-m-nt of civil aviation In Granada claJmi d rMiM.t. Radio davatoomani in the We--t COal £1^.8011 %  Ti imdud. Barbados and British atan additional cis.twm including cost of portal I %  %  %  n ire in Jamaica included £23.707 |Ql additional medical in Cayman Islands. £40.000 for minor wall m rural areas. £26.222 for hospi'M construction, £33.318 for 4-H Club movement. '. ... in Tniinl.nl inil ol l'^Tt.9\^ for M hool building pangrara Itmler. \ oriren Canteen 'Co-o/MTtitiw' I %  %  the %  Tarto i il :'i and M eonta anch Ai other i anti at tk 30 eenU. The Workers' Canteen. situated on th<. ground floO) . %  is run on a co-operative basis. II now old. It %  d on January 15, 1945 I'ei mi. then Labour < inner of Barbados. Fvcry worker in Barbados i •d to take a share n, the v. kai Cantaan. They get It" tl hot meals mid diiiil.; ihero Tha Cantaan M ... ih pea tod whan man) i" in Carlisle Bay. Any worllng day from 11 am. to midday it is crowded Alter anting tba urker< ran go to the league's quarters on Ida nd play games. .((only however j.n '. K it around In ihe canteen, after meals, nnd chat. mtaan, when it was i ; 'iid. was very attmctivo Tha r u i i"i ii*- oration was dona b] ., Barold Connall It la now showing age and nesdi iajpaJjri> init % %  Lorry, Cur CdB&de Shortly after 2,45 pm. yestei %  motor lorrv T—8fi own* 1 %  raj Traders Ltd.. an driven by McDonald B, Mnc'-wrii. st Thernai was Ir nl on Cam wood Hood B1 Mid *l with \* P 1115 owned ai % %  I School. St. Philip I • i ROYAL GREETINGS EXETEF. June 14. .. ^. u ., c !" The Kins and Queen sent consaessrs i nwuamM, T. Bowrlnsl. uralulallons today to Mrs. J. it. E. D. Moltley. A. R. Toppln and Bromley ol Exeter (or Her loam. "" Goddard. birthday. —Heater. Enjoy our MfQUXTAMX rO-lii Y'S SRE1 E 1 #> P II IT \ E KM4.IIIS IMMH iii\ SIMIII Fount lain SPEQALS Also (llll.DRKNS DOtX shrrs IN WOOL Sl .... tlM See ot*r Home Products Department WOOULBN BOOTIKS Pair 4Hr.. Wlc, 0r. & 72r. Wlilll.l.KN SIIOKS Pair a,..., SI.M0 WOOI.I.KN COATS K.ich ISM, KUt, IS..14 WOOI.I.KN BI.ANKKTS K:irh M.'Hl CAVE SHEPHERD &. Co., Ltd. 1013 Broad Si i "turned Wedttaadaj Ml S II Nurse. Police Magistraie %  f District -E", after lai %  ung of the case brought .gainst him of murdering Cecil of Athlon Ha!: i.iy night. June 3 Jackman died )f slab wound? The i n c tda n t took psaea at Rose Hill near the Mile and Quarter junction tandanl aarrunona pnp>ecuted en,.u oi the crown A SPECIAL EXHIBITION British Council pubticatt oegan ai the Public uorarj al Speightstown yesterday it will and on Jvaa M About 30 t.f thew* txtoks were on display R| the library. Among the authors are Bernard Sh.t John Ksauv Tin Bronta Bartars, T 8 Ulio'.t. Byron, wniian Blaka, Tobi smniieii. t; K Chaalarlun. E M. Foster and Henry James. Some of the books dagcrihaj inn.on to-day. S M \l I. (. \RII| S HHNIRS .si iviei are buy prapartni then Bona and trdani < .ire of their r"'> lilies They are gulf Big readj .i small-garden coninaatlon which ..111 be held on July 17 at 5 p The judges will he fjvl jin/es to winners at the Assembly Hoom. Speightslown. on July III. O SCAR WOKREIX. alias ••Freddie Fowls", a labourer i i Parrn Rood, St. pater, was Wednesday %  antancad |o months' ini|irisonment with h.nil v \ii s II. Nurse. He has ipponlad vrorraU was convtetad el loitering behind the building which louses the SpeighUtown Telephone Kxchange. He was deemed an iii'-oingible rogue. S EVEN FINES wan I., Mi S 11 Nurse i,nin, the week. They totalled $27.36 Cardinal Humie of Conncn Town, st. Lucy, was ordered h i.iy $4.80 fur assaulting %  POUog i .nt.ihie tnd anothai (2.to for ding indecent l.ingu.iw 1 'In lteinative in each ease Is It days. Ii i la Idn iida, a BaftMntnan ol Shermans, St. Lucy, was convicted with an offensive weapon while making Hue..! n iine.1 $4 B0, to t>e paid even days with an alternative of I. n.oiith's imprisonment lie was deemed o rogue and a vagabond Another $4 80 line w,e imposed m Joshua Th.. mlli' of Husbands, st Lucy, for using uidooonl lai RUage, Failing to pay tinline In -even dayi. Thornllle will ba lmpriaoned for a month Ilnee of the linos were put on invan of loi run which warloadid wilhtr-nes Frcdcnrk Mattm %  HtUaby, 81 Andiew, wus ordered to [y $5 28 tor commltUng ,ITt ne while eu< li ol III. Ii.nd Stuart of spring Koad, si Jamas .md Fradi nl Uco h of St. sun..n. st Andiew wan lined S;! 84 In defnull. Ml month 1 In whlla both Stuart ami Ucorigfl will lie ImPT la onod fo It days I % %  %  P I'FFV RREE/ES. blowing nil ^ Li s slii.l ., kept most ol the lulling boats of Bpelghtatown d their %  Some Hsherm .i howivei braved tho weathai and wanl to I'IC naning banks. Thiy letuined during tha evening With model -' n who wanl to market tot n h ware diMppouttad. Thi n.e.ii an.i unnad Hull fo FI hartnon who made ih* banks. • nd dial they had to 1-. how thev nieiiii-'iivie.i t,. i boats Theie Wi :;ome of Ihe boats were sailing only under mainsail. They said that thev were looking out for this kind or wc.-.thei this month. DR. APPOINTED Th.leflratarj ol si to ihd Colonies has selected !> %  William Mercor Daly tor trrnporary Mil in the post of Medtcal omcer. Oenaral I which will he rendered vacant ->n the espiialion "f l F, %  He tdor 1 torn <>1 engiigemenl on the 22nd of J iU | SEEDS THAT SUCCEED AT HOCI WLAIHl.Klii.AU LIMITED A VERY LAKt.r. ASSORTMENT IW FLOWER I.ARIIKN MEEDS — ALSO — REANH— r.u Improved Hu*h Lima Krnturky Wonder Pole l .mli-..' RvunOful I Hotter) l niilii ih -inii'.li" lireen Pod COOLING & REFRESHING 24c TIN HARRISONS BROAD STREET -AIRWEIGH" I I I I III SCALES Prccisitin IIKIIIIan.I Hncly hnlanrcH Fini>linl in lllarlt anil Chrmniiim A 11(111\ TO ANY OFFICE COMPLETE WITH (IIIUIMIIM I'l.ATKI) WKIC.IITS only SG..11 eaeh lt\NSO>ll S I.AWV \II)\MIIS IN TWO GRADESi Mill I." & "TRIES' Fiirh in 2 sizes — 12" and II" PRICES COMPLETE UITH GRASS ROXi from S:i. 17 lo S IG.GO each ALL METAL Will I I IIUIKOW S llMT) G*0|1 Su-,1 .1 rnhic ft (ap.iilt a I 1S|.1.17 each A LIGHTER GALVANIZED MODEL Killed With Uulil !" Li. .1 WIIIH-I and p Uj constnietad KM 11 %  • ii-n [Jae. MM SI I. 0.1 HARRISON S BROAD STREEt VBS, %  i,: :AN lil'Y IT A IAIN ITOR CHAR GLOSS UMM STJPIIKM JJIT AND HMS1I UM OAI.V OH OAMI — 1, li. S l.ln Sl.r. E'l.blUhnl UM i.iii;i:iti;i: n,iii. In corpora leu I92€ I nl r.i ( R s|)!i ir | PURINA I III H-ll-l \ns • I KILLS sain. M.IIMs MI llrlnkl w ,,.., „,,,. „„„„ ,|„„„ i""' r """" I 11.1..11.1. ii,.. ii.inkim Water., 1 PURINA i'HEK-H-TON arms: (I, A ,.,„., ,.,,. ,.„„, ,,„,, „„ .„,.,, | .iiii.ll. Ii„ MH that Mtaa Hlrd. lo rat II. i.i.iim MI Okra llaai firrrn Pod) Il ..l..i. ^ Sui. Chard tk Th.mr CailllHowrr Kohl Rahl BRK'E WFATIIIKIItAII 1 IHIIIII %  • %  RRMaBSSSSSaaaSiM -less than thry slioulil l..r BBfll III -I Lfl HI. IM In , i ,.,.;:.... ,. KODlcTS |II. Jason Joues iK Co.. l.hl. —Di.tributon > %  %  %  I i I I I i q it's JAM SESSION OVER HERE !! RORI ITHON'S GOLDEN HHRBD M tRM M. Mil <*• KIIIII %  ; I ^is ~ -< mill MARHAL \in IK KOIU.UI'SON'S s'lK %** Itl ItllV I \'l |M-r J ir 53 rum "I -i-\; % %  K XM'HI RV %  Off Ur < i iil-.i i-."\\ri:H lT JAM. iI, i 49 UPTON % HUM II nl I I I l>"r lin TI < rritiii. WAX I'M'i n prr IE..11 %n PLANTER* M ii D M Mfl tU, prr tin N M 4R1 ENS i > %  • *i>l \N IOSM Rf MII;-. rer \> SI 40 STANSFELB. SCOTT A CO.. 1.1 IK


{HREE

c=
I's

Hav bados





ESTABLISHED 1895

Blackburne



|
|
Troops Into Antigua)

To Prevent “Emergency”

(From Our Own Correspondent and Reuter)
ANTIGUA, June 14.
A DETACHMENT of Royal Welsh Fusiliers flew

into Antigua from Jamaica to-day in answer



Calls

\

‘Acheson Made
Proposal For

to a call by Government for military reinforee-| U.S. To F ight

ments in the face of local disorders. :

Kenneth W. Blackburne, Governor of the Lee-
ward Islands, said in a statement that he calle
for reinforcements to prevent the situation getting
out of hand.

He had not declared a state of emergency, but would do sq} consulted. Johnson

if the situation got worse.

Last month the Governor
warned strikers in Antigua, big-
gest island of the Leeward group,
that -it faced economic disaster
“unparalleled in its history’, un-
less they went back to work. He







Colonial Land

appealed to all in the sugar indus- |

try and to dockers, to end the} Tenure

stri ic ait ay il.

oa a eee ee eae | xe the Editor of The Times
, , SIR, i

the Employers Federation and the
Union agreed to resumption ot
work in the sugar industry anc

Some 120 oversea delegates
will attend the 17th Congress
of the Federation of Chambers

on the waterfront I hoped our}| of Commerce of the British
troubles were at an end. } Empire beginning in London

“But the feeling of fear, sus-! on June 11. The delegates will
picion and hatred has got even seek enlightenment on oversea

worse. People are being threat-
ened all the time.”

problems. Colonial problem
No. 1 concerns security of

tenure and settled govern-
“Abuse ee in the ment, without which fresh
streets”, Blackburne’s statement capital risk investment, is



severely restricted. In recent
years colonial governors (act-
ing no doubt on instructions
received from London) have
been urging upon the peoples

said. “There has been attempied
arson of the house of an alleged.
strikebreaker and a police consta-
ble guarding another, has been at-
tacked and hurt, On two days concerned their prerogative to
recently there were disorderly | claim self-government and to
crowds in town. j exercise it in double-quick

“Outside the court were demon- time. This step may be taken
strations of such a kind as to in- (as in Burma) irrespective of
terfere with the hearing of a case, world-wide repercussions; or

and another policeman wes in-! ane. anias ote anda,
jured.”

. lh ee tnd mental interests of the (often
The Governor said. “Govern- very mixed) commnnities
ment could not allow this state of affected.
affairs to continue, so he decided Meanwhile, in strange con-
to call for military reinftreements trast to these protestations,
not because he considered the

there have been more dicta-
situation was now out of hand, torial decisions and more in-
but because he wanted to prevent



terference by the Colonial

{
WASHINGTON, June 14.

_The U.S. decision to fight in
Korea was made on gq proposal
by Secretary of State Dean
Acheson, former Defence Minister
ae J m said here today.
General Arthur was not
who was
Defence Secretary the time the
fighting began in Korea last June
‘was testifying at the Senate in-
quiry into Mac Arthur’s dismissal
as U.N. Supreme Commander..

Johnson said the decision to
intervene in Korea was made at
a White House meeting on a
motion by the Secretary of State
Acheson.

He told the Committee that
United States troops in the Far
East were not ready to fight when
the Korean war began. He said
he had visited Mac Arthur in
Tokyo just before fighting broke
out. General Omar Bradley,
Chairman of the United States
i Chiefs of Staff accompanied
' him,

FRIDAY, JUNE 15, 1951

ee







a
*.!

A SECTION of the Combermere Cadet Corps inspec ted by Col. R. T. Michelin, Commandant of Local
Forces, yesterday. The parade Was under Capt. D. R. Perkins.
After the annual inspection, the Commissioner expressed his satisfaction with the parade and said
» that the school had a most flourishing organisation.



Missing Biimarine F nema
In Channel Yesterday





| Bighth



PRICE: FIVE C

Fight Inflation

‘And Beat Reds

2 r
President Truman Says
WASHINGTON, June 14.
PRESIDENT TRUMAN said tonight the Soviet
Union could conquer the world without firing
a shot if uncontrolled inflation were allowed to
wreck the United States economy. In a broadcast
speech Truman called on the United States Oon-
gress to adopt the “hardest, toughest’’ anti-infla-
tion controls and embody them into a new defence
prodbetion act to extend that which expires at the
end of the month. “This is a vime of national
—_ ————— danger. If inflation got away from
° } ;
U.N. Seize ine om ann Sete wort
{to totalitarianism without firing
By NORMAN MACHWAN ' |", DRE Or, Tor the eallapse
of American economy.”

lus and wrecked our savings auc
on an a shot”, the President said.
, £S £ | “Phat is what Communists have

HT , Dis : b
GLiAnnn Sateneee y Soa 14. | Instead, the United States had
Two United Nations task force | paver its agen, AR re
have pushed 15 miles nortl stronger, the President ee
ave she f : | ewe ap ri rovin
through Communists “mountat Ihe must keep right on proving
riangle” : seize -yonggane | ‘a’ : cae ,
triangle” and, seized, Pyonesan’|"™ii Defence Production Act
: as 7 }passed when the Korean War

¢thern tip
noxtherh UP) coke cut, is the basie source of

all price and wage controls and
credit restrictions.
Truman ¢)voted his speech to

Pyongyang) as its
Army headquarters an
nounced to-day.

The fall of this key road ana

He heard no warning that the
Communists were getting ready
to strike Johnson said, But North

| Koreans attacked on June 26
the day after he and Bradley
returned to the United States,

—Reuter,

Jet Refuels
In Mid-Air

NEW YORK, June 13.
thunderjet, the



Missing Diplomats
Seen In Barcelona

LONDON, June 14.
Tass, the Soviet News Agency
reported for the first time this

A new

equipped for midair refuelling by
a tanker plane has been in pro-
duction for several months, its
builders disclosed today.

LONDON, June 14.

rail centre completed the captur>
of the Communist defence area
}which had slowed the Allied

A NAVAL DIVER groping around a wreck 200 feet deep| advance up the centre of th

in the murky English Channel to-day made out the name| Peninsula.

“Affray”—and reported to the surface that he had found!
the British submarine missing since last April.

believe there will be found the bodies of 75 officers and men
who were aboard her on the night of April 16, when she
dived on a practice exercise and vanished without trace.

‘ Th ivi sssel H.M.S.
CURIE CANNOT |Beelsion tadioed the news of the

. The new model, the number find to its shore base and the
jmorning — the _ disappearance of already produced has been kept iy ; Admiralty, Less than an hour
jtwo British a MacLean secret, would eventually be deliv- GO TO BRIT AIN later James Callaghan, Parlia-
j and Burgess, It made no com-|ereq ‘to all Western European mentary Secretary to the Admir-
ment. allies under the mutual defence LONDON, June 14. |alty, rose to announce the dis-

The report included a sum-} aid programme as well as to the| . Home Secretary James Chuter|covery to a ihushed House of

mary of a statement made in the] [jnjteqd States air force.

{House of Commons on Monday] No

performance figures were



Ede said today it would not be

Commons.
in the public interest to allow

, : iby British Foreign Minister] give ; Professor Joli Curie French ”

t gettin t of hand, “‘I have not!| Office concerning local affairs : given for the new plane but ot Curie neh}and difficult search,” he said.
aed aa ea of shneeaae? than was ever previously the ||Morrison. It also remarked that) makers claimed that it “had a} Selentist who is a Communist to|After almost two months con.
tush 1. shall nok Nesitate. to. a0 case, This interference has ||the disappearance had attracted) jonger range and faster climb, and] Ome to Britain to attend a con-|tinuous search, the submarine
oo ie the situation sete worse,” had disastrous results. A fresh || great attention not only in Britain} was’ more easily maintained than} ference on June 9 and 10 organ-|was found lying almost on an
hvaddeg” ; as geebien Boe resins abealt, ae erat ane ~ eerie jets now in service in Korea ped m pe gd ,called British} even keel 258 feet down near the

‘ nder legislation propos: n and oth laces, ea mmittee.” — .
Trouble first broke out in the new Finance itt te ould Barcelona today said that two SAG OV eee toe ae ae po, Co Reuter edge of Hurd Deep vast under-



Antigua when cane harvesting be-
gan°on February 17. There were’
repeated stoppages up to May 11
when the island’s only sugar fac-
tory came to a complete standstill.

Bill Against Meetings
A two hour meeting of the
Legislative Council was held this

appear that a colonial citizen
may not be permitted to pur-
chase or lease land situate in
his own country from any
present owner who is paying
on the ground that such trans-
fer would deprive this country
of revenue. No doubt under
self-government the inhabi-

,

men resembling the missing Brit-
ish diplomats had been seen
driving from Andorra towards
| Barcelona.

The report said the men were
in a Hillman car with a British
licence number. Andorra is a
| pocket Republic in the Pyrenees
| between France and Spain.





No Progress

°
PARIS, June 14.
“Big Four” Foreign Deputies
once again failed to break the
deadlock in their discussions on







nt hich a bill was tants of a colony would —Reuter, a Foreign Ministers’ agenda when
id peta hemike public speedily assert their right to | they met for the 70th time to-day.
aueures and “processions Three buy fixed assets in their own | Deputies will meet again to-
SE epee iNd. Sales nid oauniey, com non-residents; Two Die After morrow.—Reuter,

of : 7 ; ut is it wise t 4

Williams bn pea, ay rite deubadted creme A sd. t i
were six for, three against. self-goverr 7

When the Commission of || handed action of this kind pte ae GIRLS ENTICED
Inquiry into disputes resumed I am, Sir, LAWSON THOMPSON, a little TO RED CHINA

sitting under the Chairmanship
of Sir Clement Malone, with Mr.
F. L. Walcott and Mr. R. 8B.
Allnutt, Mr Hart, Secretary of
the Caribbean Labour Congress
rose and announced that in view

Your obedient servant,
F. 8. PHYSICK.
Sunnycroft, Northwood,
Middlesex.







schoolboy of Mount Tabor Boys’
School living at Sugar Hill, St. SINGAPORE, June 14.

Thomas, was thrown to the! A Police officer has flown to
jround off his bicycle and died] Hongkong to trace 12 runaway
on the spot when he came into) Chinese highschool girls believea
collision with the motor lorry] to have been enticed to Communist



pf recent events—calling in : O—133 about 1.30 p.m. yester-|China, They are all daughters
troops by air this morning; . Ko day. The accident took place at/of prominent Chinese in the
passing of a bill by an extra- ee. ehru S |Bohne Village, St. George. colony.

ordinary meeting of the Counc’) . —Reuter.

more or less creat.ng a_ state

: ‘ ‘ 1 y . ed ., conditions. Surface and jer-
nwa ng teitioe Downfall was: driven by Witbert Haynes of CALM THIEF doctors to-day, Weli informed water currents : sraaal dbade
continue to work satisfactorily St. George. Thompson and an- . ESSEX, June 14. i aaa described him as very! descents and gave each diver onl;
did not exist 5 : PATNA, India, June 14 | Other companion of his, also A man walked calmly into a|sick,” The sourges were unable} 99 minutes safe submersion.

Ultimat Prime Minister Nehru’s chief |"ding a bicycle, were riding in|car park here during the night,|/to specify his illness. United!” nivers’ reports will be sent te
wee aa political foes are gathering here to | the , opposite direction of the| mounted an eight wheel tanker |States Ambassador Henry Grady |the Admiralty and high leve!
Labour therefore could not) PO) 9%. aowntal, truck. and drove off with 2,500 gallons} visited Mossadeq at his home| decision will be made on whether

Though they

| generally approve neutral foreign
policy, they are gunning for him
on domestic is#ues,

evidence 19
Government
unless the

assent to

continue presenting
the Board unless
removed troops, and
Governor omitted his
measure just passed,

Mr. Hart then read a statement
signed by himself and Mr.
Quintin O’Connor’ which
propo$e to send to the Press of
the West Indies.

There is dissatisfaction and un-
rest arnong India’s masses.
ru’s opponents will try to pin on



black marketing.—(CP)

Persian Government
Issues Ultimatum

TEHERAN, June 14.
THE PERSIAN GOVERNMENT to-night presented the

British oil delegation with an ultimatum that negotiations
could not begin until the Anglo-Iranian oil company agreed
to pay over three quarter of all oil proceeds since the
nationalisation law of March 20.



The Persian “Temporary Board

e
Marshall Sided 1 Divectors. tor. 01 industry
| Nationalisation” in an advertise-

With Russia j ment published in a local news-
| paper to-day asked importers to
MC CARTHY CHARGES

| deal with the Board at prices and









The lorry, which was carry-

ing a tank filled with molasses,



|
first)
operational jet fighter plane ?

water chasm, 70 miles long used
since the war as a dunrping
round for ammunition, A few
undred yards furth@ér out and
she would have plunged into the
darkness of this abyss 500 feet
deep in places.



i
hie

\ iet General
In Britain
BELGRADE, June 14. The first clue to the wreck’s

General Alexander Rankovitech,|position was provided by the
Yugoslay Minister of the Interior]Searchship's asdic—a_ supersonic

and one of the big four of|device which detects submerged
Marshal Tito’s Politburo is now]objects. She was located on the
in Britain, it was authoritatively }seabed about 40 miles South-
stated here today. General | west of the position where the
Kunkovitch is on a private visit}Affray dived,

as a tourist. His wife has been| Days after the Admiralty’s
in Britain for some time learning }|“sub smash” call, warships and

planes scouring the Channel must
have passed over or near the spot
several times; it was within the
main search area, but was termed
‘the area of lesser possibility” in
the search.

Once the discovery was verified,
diving teams began to survey the

Mossadegq Is Ill n td
wreck to decide if it would be

‘EHERAN, June 14. possible to raise her to the
Persian Prime Minister Mos- vee " ‘teieaket .
sadeq was ordered to bed by his ey were working in difficult

English,
whe first time
visited the west.

This is believed to be

the General has

—Reuter,

In this underwater tomb of steel, Admiralty officials!two long



Further east Eighth
forces struck new blows at Com-
munist forces embattled betwee
stretching arms of
United Nations attacks on the
central and eastern fronts

To-day’s battle map showed
Allies standing in the Imjin River
on the west front, driving north
in the centre, hammering Com-
munist delaying forces in the
Kumhwa, Hwachon and Yangu
area of the east central front and
advancing up the east coast.

No Respite

On the east central front where

“This marks the end of a long| Communists still tried to hold up

Allied advances United Nations
ground forces kept hitting them,
forcing them back, renewing con-
tact and hitting again. Com-
munists had no respite.
~~Reuter.

en
mena

Home Defence Units
Wanted In Britain

LONDON, June 14,

Britain's larger industrial and
commercial centres were today
invited to form voluntary defence
units of their own for use in an
emergency,

The Home Office in the first
of a series of civil defence bul-
letins said that Government was
proposing to organise — similar



units on its own premises and
hat the seheme would be ex-
tended later to smaller establish-
ments

It asked each factory or block
of offices to appoint an _ officer
whole or part time to be respon-
sible for its civil defence to draw
up a local scheme and to recruit
and train instructors and staff.

Reuter.

Army |





a plea for ufgent action by Con-
gress to extend the act.

He said, the only way to prove
Communism wrong’ was to have

an overall anti-inflation — pro-
gramme.
Civilian economy had _ been

virtually unaffected by the Uniteu
States Defence Programme, he
said. But as military spending in-
creased in the next few months,
the danger of inflation will become
more and more serious.

The President made a direct
attack on people who wanted the
Defence Production Act and con-
trols to die. Truman said the con-
trols would be necessary in the
next two years, even if the Koreon
var “stopped tomorrow.”

He added; “The threat of ag-
gression is world wide and must
be met with world wide defence.
We are carrying on a tremendous
mobilisation programme, which is
absolutely necessary to prevent
Soviet rulers from starting 4
Third World War. He said the
debate in peg =m on the exten-

Programme
be one of the most crucial
held for a long. time,

Paerenn _ * Reuter.





Search for Italian

ERITREA, June 14.
Police here were to-day
seurching for Gioveanne Tagliero
rich 36-year-old Italian indus-
trialist feared kidnapped by
terrorists He disappeared = it
Asmara last night after taking

his accountant home by car.
—Reuter,.



THE “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS

DIAL 3113
Day or Night.



ei his party blame for high prices,
shortages of food and clothing and|5.30 a.m. yesterday.

A 60-year-old labourer David|of spirit alcohol enough to make
Skinner of Black Rock also died| 10,000 gallons of gin. The stplen
on the spot after he was in-|load is valued at over £45,000.
volved in a fatal accident with —Reuter.
the motor car M—893 owned and

this morning and later described
the Premier as “very weak.”

—Reuter.

Air Defence Of Western
Europe Not Strong Enough
SAYS VANDENBERG

ORLY AIRPORT, PARIS, June 14.

GENERAL HOYT S. VANDENBERG, United States Chief
of Air Staff said here to-day that air defence of Western
Europe was not so strong as it should be. Before leaving
for Luxembourg he told reporters that he and the Air
Chiefs of Staff of Britain, France and Canada had been
discussing here how to get an adequate tactical Air Force
in Eastern Europe.



Neh-| driven by Cuthbert Small of the

Garden Land, St. Michael on
Brighton Road, Black Rock about

At the time of the accident
Skinner was on his way to
Brighton Beach to get a “dip” in
the sea.

A post mortem examination
was performed by Dr. A. s. Cato
at the Public Mortuary at 11 a.m.
and an inquest will be held by
Mr, G. B. Griffith, Acting Police
Coroner on Monday at 2 p.m. at
District “A”.

Cut Predicted For |
Foreign Aid Plan



Asked what retaliation Allied ————_—_——- ——_--_—_-
WASHINGTON, June 14. | Air Forces could make if the
Democratic Senator Kenneth] Russian Air Force attacked Maclean Gets A

McKellar, Chairman of the U.S. , to-day he said “obviously I woula
Senate Appropriations Committee | not advocate greater air power if
said today that the Senate “is in| I did not believe we would be in
no mood” to approve the $8,500,/a safer position if we had more
000,000 foreign aid programme} air power.”

Daughter

LONDON, June 14.

























she can be lifted,
—Reuter.



Russians Given
Atom “Tip-Off”

NEW YORK, June 14
David Lilienthal, former Chair-
man of the United States Atornic
Energy Commission has expressed
shock at what he ealled “helpful

tipoffs” given Russians in yes-
terday’s report on results of
atomic explosion, Disclosures

constituted a
said during a

terrible danger, he
radio interview.
—Reuter,

Unforgettable

WASHINGTON, June 14.
‘Democrat Representative Henry
M. Jackson said here that the
recent atomic explosion he saw
at Eniwetok was an “‘unforget-





ytable sight.” PEROQUITE ST ‘Ss , ,
“IT am sure that if people Q AYS WHITE
throughout the world could see

such an explosion there probably









| Oo AER a ie moat at pnaderabl or na SY ROI ee vie eee aie art sain would be great efforts to prevent Chere is a strange fascination about gleaming white paint — Perquite
considerable i i , i . : ssing li an ree “he ; Sotto fie ; ‘

PR lang et Mab eat Eric Drake, General Manager |cut”. Truman has urged Congress erent eee a a Geko British diplomat Donald Mac World War Three ae pecially, This Berger white marine enamel is hard, glossy and very
accused General George ©, Mar | for the Anglo-Irenian Oil Com-|to provide $2,250,000,000 for econ-| ‘a Lean gave birth to an eight * “D sosiubant £0: the destructive infleenc ;
shall of siding See acacia — |pany in the South Persian oilJomic aid to foreign governments = a Se pound! daughter in London this . f 1¢ destructive influences of sea air and salt water. Tt is,
making decisions which “lost| Province of Khuzistan commented | and $6,250,000,000 for “a can Spanish bilateral military |™@rnimg. Both mother and" LABOUR RETAIN SEAT 1erefore, ideal for outside woodwork on houses, where its gloss and

‘e” ; . | “ ary 5 —Reuter. peer : ; : > br were ‘state: > 1
pence oe yes United States wy ee eee oe BD ety eee agreement to give allies air bases an were stated to be doing LONDON, June 14. durability provide a finish both
urope an sia. > fi : in Spai said “the mg * The Labour (Government,

FSMD WHED DA sald woubh OT Scions de eae aoa U1 i L Ki h bases. the "better, but. that is @ Mr. and Mrs. Mac Lean now Party to night retained Par smart and protective. Try it for
last six to seven hours he asserted | Sian Government to issue what- nionists 4g t question beyond my sphere.” have three children, two boys| liamentary seat in the east Wool- ati Mos ‘

hi rf asi ever notices ” : - p rah 7 rie »>-e le “AUSe you ome,
that Marshall, while serving as|¢ver notices ee pee on s ke Ss ihe Asked about the present stage}and a girl. It was understood | Wich, London bye-election caused
United States Chief of Staff during] asumne its clear chat even notices! © Dek Strikkers | sevelopment of the alicd Ai [inate birth Took place by PY, the death of Ernest evi,
‘é yer in- é ro P é the Semcwte ‘ ns oe @ . about andidate *hristopher
ston Churchill at the Quebec con-|the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company.” _ AUCKLAND, June 14. Getieest asia we hive tale "s births of both children had the | visyhew beat Conservative op- MADE BY
oe ma nas Pe aa eee ae in on a “a Sein bec tore start. Since the conclusion of ;Ponent R. J. Harvey by 20,801
proposed an attack in the Balkans! oa doomside bar here! this conference I believe the Reuter votes to 13,449. Reuter

‘That conference _ marked the today when members of the new! nung work has t laid fo B ER G E R B A 1 N T $
end of Churchill’s sway over great! government sponsored Auckland Sead more rapid inesntin’ =e :
decisions of the war. Thereafter ' ° ° Cargo Workers’ union fought sepia ar |
the policy of the United States | Twenty-Six Killed strikers with beer glasses stronger North Atlantic Au e - 2 a
in European war was wholly and} eet Strikers are members of the de-| Force. oe 4 - !
without deviation the polic ao WASHINGTON, June 14. registered Waterside Workers’| | During their Paris Conference 9e
nounced by Josef Stalir } The United States Navy re-| Union. . four power representatives had Stocked by
Senatcr 1 iy rted to-day that an underwater Men from the new union conferred with air chiefs of all LONDON, June 14

He called Mar: steri- |©xPlosion damaged the Destroyet} dashed to the fray from a nearby North Atlantic Pact countries or RNEST BEVIN, farm boy who be Britain’s Foreign Minister
ous powerful g ho more} Walke killed 26 men and injured| cafe but police reinforcements) their representatives snd as a} left £13,578 in his will hed here te 3evin who died

ae) the ic ol t rs off the east c ; f | stopped le ng before there! “result was in complete agree-|on April 14 1 who er ¢ buried t eek

: Roosevelt | Kore Tuesda mage ment on the itial plan” Vanden- | Westminst« bbey left | ; ‘
the Reuter Reuter —Reuter. ‘berg added —Reuter. | Reuter GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD. — Agents.

;
PAGE TWO

Ene

Carub Calling

R. G. H. ADAMS is going to

London as a member of the

W.I. Trade Mission. Sdme of the

delegates are already in England.

He leaves tomorrow evening via
Trinidad by B.W.1.A.

This delegation is going on to

Canada after discussions with
U.K. governments.
Mr. Adams will also be going

to Milan, Italy, to attend the
Second Congress of the Inter-
national Confederation
Trade Unions.

Hon. J. D, Chandler, the Legis-
lative Council’s representative to
the Festival of Britain is due to
leave shortly for England.

of Free

Age 5g Menge Dr. David
Pitt, has been re-elected
Chairman of the Caribbean La-
bour Congress. Dr. Pitt, who is
also President of the League of
Coloured (Peoples, takes a keen
interest in West Indian affairs
in England and his work is well
known among Colonials, parti-
cularly students, in Britain.

W.LS.U. Magazine

West Indian Students’
Union have now produced
their own magazine. Volume one
number one appeared last week.
It records the resignation of
Secretary John Holness. It also
contains an appreciation of H. D.
Carberry, three times Presiden:
of the Union, who has recent-

ly returned to Jamaica.

Trinidad Arrivals

. AND MRS. DICK STOKES

who were in Trinidad for a
few days returned yesterday by

B.W.LA. Other arrival on the
Trinidad flight was Mr. Winston
Gill who is a driller with U.B.O.T.
in Trinidad. Winston_ has come
over for a month staying with
relatives.

On Long Leave

M”. AND MRS. PAT oo
are at present holidaying in
Barbados from the Gold Coast
where Maj. Duke is stationed in
the Police Force. They arrived
June 6th and will be here for
three months. During their holi-
day they are staying with Mrs.

’ rents, Mr. and Mrs. L.
pe roppin of “Binidye”, Sth
Avenue, Belleville.

4711 EAU DE COLOGNE REPRESENTATIVE HER

Mr. Reinhold Fuesser, General
representative of the Original
House of Genuine 4711 Eau de
Cologne, Cologne-on-the-Rhine is
at present in Barbados. He is on
his way to South and Central
American countries. This firm in
Cologne-on- Rhine has been sell-
ing to the West Indies for more
than fifty years.

Messrs. J. A. Marson and Son
Ltd,, are their agents here and
have been over.a period of forty
years. Messrs. Ferd Muelhens in
Cologne and J. A. Marson are
proud of such a record which they
consider as a bond of fidelity.

The secret formula for the
original and genuine 4711 Eau de
Cologne has been passed on for
more than one hundred and fifty
years from father to son and it
is still being held a secret in the
possession of the family Muelhens,
who incidentally are the only
owners of this famous factory for
Eau de Colognes and toiletries.

THE







ee

BY THE WAY By Beachcomber

, S a notorious mathematician
. I have always been in-
terested in the modern mania for
trying to astonish people with
figures. I read the other day that
three bus-drivers had covered,
between them, 1,674,000,000 miles
in $1 years.

Getting in before me, another
mathematician pointed out that
each of the three must have
driven at 2,055 miles an hour for
31 years without a single stop.
An unlikely occurrence, as the
doctor said when the man re-
ported that he had seen an eight-
legged rhinoceros in diving-boots
and tartan gloves bicycling round
his wardrobe.

More modest was a recent claim
that 15 Admirals totalled 1,00i
years between them. But what
of it? What does it prove, as the
actress asked, after reading a
lyric of Shelley. I prefer the
good old statement: If all the
women novelists’ heads were laid
end to end, there would be
enough wood to build nine mam-
moth youth hostels,

MEN’S ACTIVITY SHORTS
MEN’S SHORTS___._.._-___ 8,30
MEN’S VESTS __._.__.
MEN’S SOCKS____._. Mito ee Pea
TOOTAL TIES_.

DIAL 4294





ARTIE’'S HEADLI







Unlikely

I WAS TOLD this week that
the British Council are un-
regarding the closing, for 14 days
next month, of the Student hos-
tel in Hans Crescent, London
Neither are they likely to give
way in their demand that two-
thirds of the students, now resi-
dent at the hostel for over a
year, must seek alternative ac-
commodation in the near future,

Some of the students themselves! waist, wide hips, and

are still determined to stage a






BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Women

Natural Line

GROUP of men are now at

A

/ 1 u in secrecy in Paris designing the
likely to reconsider their decision} clothes that women all over the world

will wear.
Christian Dior, Fath,
other leading Paris designers are c

at their summer dress shows.



ing the fashions which they P veal



Want A

Programme

Friday. Jone 15. 1051



work 11.15 a.m, Programme Parade, 11.25 a.m
Listeners’ Choice, 11.45 a.m. World Af-
fairs; 12.00 noon fhe News; 12.10 pm
News Analysts.
4.15—6.45 p.m. i376 M

and °
reat- 4.15 pm. Jazz Music; 4.45 pm Sport-

ing Record;
Week; 5.15 p m
Merchant Navy Programme; 6.15 pm
Generally Speaking; 6.45 p.m. Programme

Parade.
6.0—-11.0 p m . 3 58 M., 31.38 M.

5.00 pan. Composer of the
Light Music; 6.00 p m

In five years they have give! us the a

NEW LOOK. with a high bust aoe cond es oe mn West Indian Diy!
> 7.45 Think th ings; 8.

Then the PADDED HIP LOOK, with Dm Radio Newsteel; 5.15 p.m English

stay-in strike when the time} a not-so-small waist line and padded Magazine; nae Orr. Inberkede! 8.55. p eo
, From th iterials; 9.00 pm or)
comes to close the hostel anc] and exaggerated hips. With it we wore Aftaits: 9.15 pm he. Royal Tourna-

they have also written to the

rounded shoulders and a “hollow”

Colonial Office asking for an in-] line.

terview with Mr, James. Griffiths

We have had the EMPIRE LINE (high

bust ment; 9.45 p.m. Darice Music; 10 00 p.m
The News; 10.10 pm _ Interlude; 10.15
pm. The Spur of the Moment; 10 30
10.45 pm. The





Peer
: The British Council explain] bust line) and the 1920 LOOK (no bust ac ethos See

a ia their case by saying that they}line and a low waist line), and the
— 4 must keep Hans Crescent open] BARREL LOOK, when we appeared
“Perying cowboys ana as a receiving centre for stu-] egg-shaped from the shoulders to the C.B.C, PROGRAMME
Indians nothing—I'm hoping dents newly-arrived in England. hips. Friday, June 15, 1951.
for a vist rom, Maroae’ | They are expecting large num-| Then the TULIP LINE, when we hada

‘ ~4 bers of new students from places} small head, wide hips, and a narrow 20.00 10.18. PI aad cae ans.

ac’s Records such as the West Indies, Bahamas] hem line. ee ee bs01 ss. *

HERE is considerable doubt,

I understand, whether or

not McDonald Bailey's 21 seconds
for the 220 yards at Cambridge
will be recognised as a new Bri-
tish and European bein 2 for the
distance. Previous records on the
Cambridge track have not been
ratified by the Board becaypse

there is a ten-inch drop in the

level of the track. Cambridge
authorities cannot remove this
drop, however; it is esséntial for
drainage purposes. Without it

the 90 year old track would have ,

io be closed down during the
winter and this, from Cam-
bridge’s point of view, would be
impossible.

For Son’s Wedding
RRIVALS from Trinidad yes-
terday morning by B.W.1.A.
were Mr. and Mrs, Alfred H.
Stone who have come over for
their son Rupert’s wedding to
Miss Phyllis Farmer, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs, Murray Farmer of
Walkes Spring, St. Thomas.

wedding is tomorrow.

Mr. Stone is with the Trinidad
Electricity Board. Here for two
weeks, they are staying with Mr.
and Mrs. Bunny Taylor in Worth-
ing. They were accompanied
over by their daughter Jean.

Arriving by the same plane was
Mr. Raoul Vanososte who is with
Alstons in Trinidad. He too has
come over for the wedding.





Mr. REINHOLD FUESSER



ADVENTURES OF

Oh, I See

J LIKE very much this attempt
to account for the latest

sculpture of Mr. Henry Moore:

“He shapes. space, partly sur-

rounding it with bronze.”

Twenty Years of Uproar

'T was remarked the other day
at a concert that the aecom-
panist’s stool had been placed on
the wrong side of the pianoforte.
Grock would have pushed the
‘instrument round to the other
side of the stool, to save the
trouble of moving the stool itself.
Rustiguzzi’s usual accompanist
has castors on his stool, so that
when the diva leans on the piano
nonchalantly, and the whole
‘thing begins to slip, he slides
away to safety. Once, when ‘she
leaned more heavily than usual,
the hapless lad slid into the
wings and knocked a_ waiting
violinist sideways. The diva’s
elbow slipped, and she measured
her length on the floor, The con-
ductor leaped on to the stage to
help her, but, as it says in the
song, “The reception he got was

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORE

The

PIPA

and Africa during August and
September and

Last year’s MERMAID LINE, with the
accommodation | wide hem line flaring from the knees, is

must be available for them. Since] not everybody's fashion.

the Council’s effort to find addi-
tional accommodation ended in
failure, it has become all the
more essential that Hans Crescent
should not close during August
and September. This means thai
unless the staff are to be deprived
ef their holidays that the hostel
must close next month,

Miss Louise Bennett
ISS LOUISE

caster, is off to Switzerland on
holiday. Before leaving she made
some recordings of West Indian
folk-songs. The records will be
on sale to the public both in
London and the West Indies next

month,
Gleaner Sub

EW arrival in Britain is Mr.| Coming natural line.

Eddie Williams, Chief sub-
editor of the “Daily Gleaner” in
Jamaica, "
months during which he will
work on papers both in London
and the Provinces.

Annual Leave

FF to spend his annual leave
in Dominica went Mr.
William Whiting yesterday morn-
ing by B.G. Airways. William is
with Barclays Bank stationed
here. He was formerly stationed

at their branch in Jamaica.

Friends often ask Mr. Fuesser
about the number 4711. Stories
of four daughters and seven sons
thus making a total of eleven
children are wide-spread, but
originally this number goes back
to the time when Napoleon occu-
pied the Rhineland and started
introducing a new system of num-

bering the houses of ancient
Cologne. The house of Mr. Muel-
hens in the Glockengasse
(Bellstreet) was thus num-
bered 4711 and although Mr.
Muelhens has been manu-

facturing his Eau de Cologne
prior to the French occupation,
he later decided to trade his pro-
duct under the unique number
4711 which won many friends al)
over the world thanks to its out-
standing and unchangeable qual-
ity. tg) |

Mr. Fuesser is a guest at the
Ocean View Hotel. He leaves for
Curacao on Monday.



Twa,



Copyright . P 56 - Vaz Dias int Amsterdam

so painfully hot, that he crawlea
away home to his mother.”

What Some People See

Half a dozen prawns were
seated wpright on onion rings,
and wearing Paris hats made of
scooped out radishes.

HE chronicler of this vision

comments; “I think this is
going too far.” I don’t think it us
going far enough, Each prawn
should hold in its whiskers a
tiny umbrella made of jelly, in
case of rain.

Mrs. Roof Waits

RS. ROOF, Emma’s admir-

able mother, is taking it all
calmly, She said to-day, “This
aughter stop the preddijice
against women in public life. A
woman what’s good enough to
go to the moon is good enough to
be a bishop or a billiard-marker
or a Prime Minister. Not that
Emma will ever stay put. She
as wanderin’ in ‘er blood, on
account of ‘er father bein’ a gas-
inspector, and goin’ from place
to place. An’ she ‘ad a no-good
uncle what went to Birmingham.”

- belie ge

DIAL 4220

BENNETT,| we have_ forgotten
popular writer and broad-| their original lines.

He is there for three





















e %
WHAT ARE the de-

signers dreaming up

for us next season?

I suggest a NAT-
URAL LOOK. We
have altered our
figures at the whim of
Paris designers until

Last season the de-
signers were kinder.

The APRON LINE,
with the calf length
skirt, is easy to wear.
British manufacturers
interpreted it in a be-

WOMEN LIKE IT,
and, more important,
they cannot afford to
scrap it for something
new and exotic.



Talking
OW do Men and Women be-
have at the hairdresser’s?

‘Women talk. They never stop
talking. What do they talk
about?

My hairdresser (a Man) says:

“They have only one topic of
conversation, apart from choosing
a hair style which will make them
look younger, and that is MEN.

“They tell me how wonderful
their husbands are or what brutes
they are.

“If their hair is finished before
the story ends, then they continue
where they left off next time—
even if it is three weeks later.”

I asked a Men's barber what the
MEN talk about. He said: “Never
about women, ‘A little off the
back and sides’ is usually the limit
of their conversation.

“If they do talk at all, it is about
cricket or the weather—or food!”

WORLD ROUND-UP
FOR WOMEN

From Paris
ARIS fashion houses say that
women dressed in black and
white have most appeal for

‘men. The colour with least sex-
appeal? Orange.

Fashion houses started their sur-
vey of ‘sex appeal” colours
when they learned that Ameri-
can men referred women
dressed in red, Blue was second
American preference,

From New York
Newest bathing suits do not feveal
much flesh but have plenty of

-

appeal.

Nylon lace and flesh coloured net
is used to fill low cut styles for
women. This means much better
figure control from swim suits,

*

Peekaboo hats are equipped with
transparent brims of lace or fine
straw, They permit a_ swift
glance round a restaurant from
behind cover.

American designers are solving the

problem of how to make men

happy by dressing them in sheer
cotton underwear, ankle length
socks, featherweight hats, and







The The
We would like to Padded Mermaid
keep it. Hip Line, Line

Rupert and Simon—8



The

3,000 Women

Just over 3,000 women are
employed by B.O.A,.C,, out of a
total worldwide staff of approx~
imately 16,000.. Some 500 of the
women staff are locally engaged
overseas, the remainder being
employed in Britain. Most
sought-after of all the jobs for
women in B.O.A.C. is that of air
stewardess — some 5,000 appli-
cations have been received in the
past five years—but the majority
of the women are stenographers,
clerks, traffic assistants, nursing
sisters, catering workers, tele-
phone and teleprinter operators
and accounting machine opera-
tors.



CROSSWORD

nylon jackets.
From Rome

Italian housewives find that Turk-
ish towelling in orange, emerald
green, and royal blue makes
attractive beachwear.

Most popular model is an after-
swim jumper, loosely cut with
a rolltop collar,

From Johannesburg

Basque velour berets in many



Across
1, Even a@ fragment will make meu
rant. (7)

colours are adorning most South 7. No gear change ts needed, (6)
African women’s heads. They 8. This size would upset. (3)
look attractive with tailored 10; Sp Ahiah andere carta. tus

suits, and are usually trimmed den Una made, (

6)
(7

with one flower-spray. 42. Honeymoon falls. (7)
Shantung mostly in clear pastel 19: Sposa, Pisce of wood ? (5)
shades will be top favourite for 21 Fancy a deer upsetting this
summer suits. Fleet. (6)
22. Sort of car stick. (3)
| | 23. Op tht owe fa” kk 11, (3)
» UD is wou make a spill,
SCOTTIE SAYS—

frown

Language of the gtpsies. (6),

2. Waste when 1 get on Eros. (7)

3. Ruiers or fruit? (9) 4, Born. (3)

5. It atds ships. (5)

6 Broken amps. {4)

11. Offensive to the ese, (4)

13. After ten it is capable of being
retained. (4)

14. Loud nolses, (5)

16. Expert at fortning a smtit d@epart-
ment, (5) 17. Totais, (4)

18. 1¢ start of 2 Down.

| Broken for th
(3) E

vade the truth. (3)

rugzie.—- Seross:
8. Kel: 20.




ie; 24
Ate

Nicke!;

Phials;
19, Tour:

15. Incite:



20, Frau: 22. Pro.

“Now do you see what 1

mean about these Prench

fashions not suiting every-
ody 2?”



mn OPENING om |
TO-DAY

(Frid.) 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
& Continuing Daily 4.45 &
8.30 p.m.

PLAZA Theatre

BRIDGETOWN

From London
Men’s shirts are being sold with
extra cuffs which button on.
From Brussels

Transparent Perspex handbags
and suitcases which manufactur-
ers claim will speed the ladies
through Customs are being sold
in Brussels for 18s, 6d, each.

But there is a snag, Customs
authorities at the airport say:




“Transparent or not, bags will “;
be opened if we feel it necessary. : sANE
After all, a bottle of gin is
transparent—but it is still gin.’}
S..

KIRK

|

j

GERTRUDE

AWE

B.B.C. Radio|












—

Bear tests the vase and sees

Mrs.
that it holds water. ‘* Now I'll cry
to find some more iris flowers,"’
declares Rupert ‘'If you do, re-
member how leng the stalks should
be,” sys his mother, and he starts

far away. I wonder if he'll let me
talk to him this time,"’ whispers
the little bear. ‘*1 know, I' go
round in a circle so that I don’t
come on him from behind. If he

stes me coming he may not be
aut eagerly, Before long he spies startled and then he won't run
the figure of the young stranger not away.”



For BROOMS & BRUSHES

CHECK This List

HROOMS —Bass, Scrub, Wire, Hair,
Banister

BRUSHES -=Painiters, Lavatory,
Shoe, Coat, Bottle,
Wire, Stove.

Obtain Your Requirements from Our . . .

Hardware & Ironmongery Department Tel. No. 2039

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.







Special
TODAY
1,30 p.m.
“Revenge
the

|
Rio }
Grande” |





| Coming Soon!
Harold LLOYD in |

MAD WEDNESDAY |

Also Special Added Attraction |

VARIETY TIME |















(uw. 210 PLAZA

|





f
|
TODAY 2.30 -- 4.45 & 820 PM
} Warner's New Triumph
THE GLASS MENAGERIE Coming |
SPECIAL ! by Tennessee Williams Harold }
— SAT. 16 Jane Kirk aa
920 am. &€ 130 p m\W Doug WED rapAY”
RKO-Action \ Also Special Added
Double | \ G Ariraction |
Tim Holt in (Both) a Lawrence “VARIETY IME”
“GUNS of HATE” & Franki “arle

“DYNAMITE PASS”

PLAZA win si

Today to Sun. — 5 & 830 pm

RKO-Radio Smash Double !

“Lawless Valley”
Arizona Ranger” (Tim & Jack Holt)



AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)









“A SONG IS BORN"

Color by Technicolor !
Danny Kaye — Virginia Mayo &
“BODYGUARD”
Lawrence TIERNEY
16TH (RKO)
(George O'Brien)

MIDNITE SAT.



MATINEES: TO-DAY a

TO-NIGHT to MO

Oniversal-International presents :—

3ARBARA STANWYCK — ROBERT PRESTON
STEPHEN McNALLY

LADY GAMBLES”’

in

“ THE

The relentless drama of a v
emotion .













THEATRE -—
BRIDGETOWN





















& Leen



| TODAY To SUNDAY — 830 P.M.
| Mat SUN. — 5 P.M

} “HELL'S KITCHEN”

| Dead End Kids & Ronald Reagan &
| “G-MEN” James Cagney



MIDNITE SATURDAY 16th
“Sunset Pass” (James Warren) &
“Riders of the Range”

Tim Holt

a — ‘











—-



nd TO-MORROW at 5 p.m.
NDAY NIGHT at 8.30



voman driven to the depths of

. by a craving beyond control !







=



GLOBE THEATER

PRE

SENTS

TRINIDAD’S CARNIVAL

TO-MORROW

PRICES: Pit 24; Hou
Read The “Advocate”



JANETTA

(Upstairs over Newsa

DRESSES

DRESS

NITE 10.30 P.M.

se 48; Balcony 60; Box 72
TO-MORROW for Details

——



SHOP

ms—Lower Broad Street) .

of all Types

Ready-made and Made-to-order.

ELASTIC PANTIES — PAN

$2.37, $2.
STRAPLESS
ELASTIC PANTIES and

ALSO —

TIE-GIRDLES — BRAS
73, $3.96, $4.13

BRAS—Nylon—$3.96; $4.30; $6.60; Rayon $2.60.

PANTIE-GIRDLES—with detach-

able suspenders—Large—Medium—Smail.







WAM IB Ck ss 68.5 nae asacale ales $4.00 |
Warners Net—Tex ......... $6.98
. Fantasie—Nylon-Net ........ $7.56 \
leptin sis tinh dino Z

EMPIRE

To-day at 2.30 and 8.30 and
— Continuing —

SEE — MEET — HEAR
The World’s great Masters

of musit.
Twentieth Century Fox
presents—
“OF MEN AND MUSIC"
Featuring in order of their
appearance — Arthur RU-
BINSTEIN and Dimitri

MITROPOULOS conducting
the PHILHARMONIC-SYM-
PHONY ORCHESTRA of
NEW YORK AND OTHERS

ROXY

To-day Only, 4.30 and 8.15

Republic Double .

Richard Arlen and Vera
Ralston in

“LADY AND THE MONSTER”
— AND —
TO ALCATRAZ"

* Starring *
Robert Lowery and June
Storey.

“ ROAD

—
Sr

ROYAL

Last Two Shows To-day—
4.30 and 8.15

Columbia Smashing Double

ani aceilinioceslgle

Randolph Scott and George
Macready in

“THE DOOLINS OF
OKLAHOMA ”
AND

“LU LU BELI,”
* Starring *

Dorothy Lamour and
George Montgomery.

OLYMPIC

To-day to Monday—4.30
and 8.15.

Republic Action Doubse—
Mont Hale and Roy Barcroft
in.

“TIMBER TRAIL”
— AND —
“THE SAVAGE HORDE”
* Starring *
j William Elliott and Adrian

Booth. :



OPENING GLOBE FRIDAY



Wiss ¢

t
=



Macdonald CA





VALDEZ and his South



PLUS

All Star Valent Contest

JOHN MARSHALL
CARL BEST

singin

DOUG GRIFFITH
DARNLEY WADE
ERROL BARNET
WINSTON RUDDER

GUEST STARS




AEROY ALI

NAY WNT RS week Py sce
; praca See. t



Marta TOREN ~.3
Robert DOUGLAS *

EXTRA SPECIAL SHORTS

ORIGINATORS OF THE
Hear MAMBO JAMBO & CALYPSO MAN

VERNON FERGUSSON—T'dad's Barit
TICKETS on Sale TO-DAY and TONITE.



we

ak
T ogegat
PGS

AREY
“£3 7 Peo.
aa SEZ *










REY




American HARMONICATS
“MAMBOS”

TONITE

gs “Harbour Lights”
“Tl Ciose My Eyes”
“By the Life of the Silvery
“I Cross My Fingers” [Moon”
“Girl of My Dreams’

‘People will say we're in love’

EN

9-year-old Trumpeter

ne.


FRIDAY, JUNE 15, 1951



Griffith Pleas
For Private
Enterprise

‘ Mr. Vincent Griffith, a candi-
date for the House of Assembly
at the next General Election, told
the electorate at Chapel Gap cor-
rer last naght that if they sent
him to the House he would repre-
sent them fearlessly and cour-
ageously .

Mr. Griffith will be contesting a
seat for St. Michael. He told his
listeners that they might send
back a member of the Labour
Party, but asked that he be sent
along with him,

The meeting was held by the
Electors’ Association in support of
Mr, Griffith’s candidature.

Mr. Griffith first spoke of the
high cost of living. He was not
going to charge the Government
entirely with being primarily re-
sponsible for this, but he would
say that it had failed and was
sti failing to absorb the shock
of it.

Private Enterprise

He mentioned Government’s
failure to encourage private en-
terprise. In Trinidad where there
were such natural resources as
oil, sugar and cocoa, he said, the
Government had still seen the
wisdom of providing a Pioneer
Industries Bill. This was done so
that outside investors and outside
capitalists could come into the
country and set up businesses
that would be of benefit to the
island as a whole. These busi-
nesses were allowed to brirrg in
machinery duty free, and had tax
exemptions for a five-year period
so that they could get on their
feet. Because of this several hun-
dred people had been employed in
the island.

Tourist Industry

Trinidad was encouraging the

Tourist Industry by granting
them every facility. Going
through figures from that col-

ony earlier that night, he had
discovered that for the first five
months this year, the Trinidad
and Tobago Tourist Board had
taken in $20,899 more than for
the same last year.

The Barbados Government,
however, was definitely reluc-
tant to do anything of the sort
that would be of material help
to the people of the colony.
Only now, according to a Press
report of the Leader of the
House. was he prepared to do
something in this respect be-
cause there was so much compe-
tition.’ This meant that it would
be done grudgingly.

Strong Men

Mr. Griffith spoke of how the
United Kingdom was setting the
price for West Indies sugar and
making the colonies on the other
hand pay whatever they wanted
for their goods. This, he said,
was keeping the cost of living
soaring in these parts. “We want
strong men in the Government
who would raise their voices
against these things. When a
directive is sent to the Governor
from the Secretary of State, we
want men who, if they see it is
not for the benefit of the people
of the colony, would say to the
Governor that they canpot take it
to the House because of that, and
if the Governor overrides their
prerogatives to bring it to the
House will stand up and say to
him: ‘We will organise public
opinion against you.’

Mr. Griffith spoke of the Labour
Welfare Fund and said that the
money that was being loaned the
workers were theirs and advised
them not to pay back one cent.
The sugar dealers had got or were
getting theirs and the Government
was not asking them to pay back
anything. Why should Govern-
ment ask the poorer section of the



Colonial
Questions

In Commons

LONDON, June 14.

Secretary of State for the Colonies
James Griffiths told Commons
yesterday, he saw no reason to
intervene in contracts for acqui-
sition of land in British Guiana.

John Parker, Labour, had asked
him to suspend contracts for
acquiring land at Campbelville,
La Penetence and Bel Air Park
“owing to exorbitant prices
asked.”

He also asked the Minister wheth-
er he would consider with the
Government of British Guiana
the setting up of a Land Valua-
tion Committee and pending a
report, such a committee, to sus-
pend contracts mentioned.

Griffiths replied that the terms for
acquisition of lands in question
were approved by the Legisla-
tive Council of British Guiana
after full discussion.

General consensus of opinion was
that prices were fair and reason-
able and he saw no reason to
intervene. He understood that
a Member of the Legislative
Council had put down a motion
proposing the setting up of a
Land Valuation Committee.

Roland Robinson, Conservative,
asked what steps were proposed
for eradication of leaf scald
disease in British Guiana, re-
eently the subject of investiga-
tion by Dr, E. V. Abbot, Plant
Pathologist from the United
States Department of Agricul-
ture.

The reply was that Dr. Abbot had
completed his investigations. He
and Mr. Wiese, Plant Patholo~
gist from Nyasaland who had
been seconded to British Guiana
to supervise work done on this
disease had jointly prepared a
programme of control and re-
search. Certain immediate con-
trol measures were being insti-
tuted.

James Johnson, Labour, wanted to
know how much maize meal is
imported from Canada by An-
tigua, how much is grown locally
and what mills are available for
grinding maize, and whether
they are used to their full ex-
tent.

Griffiths said about 1,300 tons of
corn meal were imported by
Antigua from dollar sources in
1950. There were no figures for
local preduection whieh was
small.

As far as he was aware there were
no private mills, Government
owned a mill which was not
fully used, Its future was being
considered,

Parker asked if he would consider
with the Government of British
Guiana the establishment of
their own printing department in
view of high prices eharged
locally for government contracts.

Griffiths said the Government of
British Guiana examined this
question in July 1949, They
came to the conclusion that in
view of high capital and recur-
rent costs of setting up a gov-
ernment printing establishment
it was cheaper for Government
printing to be carried out by
contract,

industry to do so, he questioned.
Heartless

Mr. Griffith talked of the length
of time Government had taken to
give relief to the flood victims of
1949 and deseriked Government's
action as heartless.

He referred to Age Grouping in
the schools as a deliberate attempt
to put back the Negroes in this
country into the canefield.

He said that the sehools in tha
island today were inadequate to
cope with the large number of
children who wanted to be edu-
cated. It was Government’s duty
to build more schools.



POLICEMAN CHARGED IN





* BARBADOS ADVOCATE



BALEEC SER

me
as

DEATH OF MILTON KING

CAPE TOWN—A South African policeman has been com-

mitted for trial by the Cape

Town Magistrate’s Court as a

result of the death of a West Indian seaman, Milton King
a member of the crew of the British cargo vessel Strategist.
The policeman, Johannes Stephanus Hoch Visser (20), is
charged with culpable homicide.

Two other West- Indian mem-
bers of the crew of the Strategist,
Hilton Brown and Wilfred Brown,
a in court and told how
they had accompanied King
ashore. King had one brandy in
a bar and “then they went to a
café for non-Eu 7

Chair Kicked Away

Visser and another policeman,
both in plain clothes, came into
the café and kicked the chair
from beneath a coloured man.
King intervened and the second
policeman struck him. The
Browns were ordered out of the
eafé and later saw King being
escorted away by the two police-
men: He had been sober while
they were in the café and was
walking without assistance.

Sergeants at the police station
to which King was taken gave
evidence that Visser and a Con-
stable Groenewald had brought
him in and charged him with
drunkenness, K was then
unconscious. The following morn-
ing, he was still unconscious in
his cell and the district surgeor
was sent for, He examined King
and said he was under the influ-
ence of liquor.

Permission to Send Man to
Hospital Refused

Sgt. H. G. Kruger, who was on
duty at the cells later in the day,
twice telephoned the district sur-
geon and asked permission to
send King to hospital. Permission
was refused on both occasions and
finally Sgt. Kruger sent him to
hospital on his own initiative.

“We are not supposed to send
prisoners to hospital without the
doctor’s permission,” he told the
court, “Otherwise I would have
had him taken there long before.”

King died two days later: Dr.
B. Turner, senior Government
pathologist in Cape Town, con-
ducted a post mortem examination
and found that the cause of death
was haemorrhage over the brain
surface associated with a fractured
skull. He also found bruises over
a large part of the face and skull.

The magistrate (Mr. J. T. Car-
nie): “If this case had been cor-



TO-DAY’S THE DAY
LET'S GO TO

EMPIRE



arnt by PUDOLPH POLK wie BERNARD LUBER- Dvecies ty IRVING REIS. trees by DEEMS TAYLOR: Scrtnplys by tim OTBen, Mar Rael, ibe

SHOWING

ANEW MOTION |

An intimate portrait
of the artist, and the

Captured with a tonal



%

TO-DAY 2.30

AND CONTINUING DAILY AT
AT REGULAR ADMISSION PRICES 16,

PICTURE EXPERIENCE

wonderland of his art,
The man and his musie,

fidelity the screen has
never matched before!

4.45

THEATRE





@
ad

and 8.30
& 8.30

36, 48. 72.





a

rectly diagnosed as a fractured
skull, could. his life have been
saved? — Yes, there was a 50
per cent. chance. :

Struck by Policeman

Constable Groenewald told the
court of the scuffle in the cafe
and said that Visser arrested King
on a charge of using obscene lan-
guage: on the way to the station,
he walked unaided between them,
but in the street Visser hit King
with his arm on the side of the
head.

“King fell down,” continued
Groenewald. “He could not stand
up and could not talk. He just
moaned. We picked him up. He
had a bump at the back of his
head. Visser then said he was due
2, a on ange. S06 rz ue 2

g up on a cha of drunken-
ness: King’s breath smelt of
liquor, This was the first mention
cf drunkenness.” Another con-
stable came up and three of us
carried King to the charge office.
1 wrote out the charge of drunken~
ness.”

Mr. William Arthur Rowntree,
purser of the Strategist, said King
was a second steward on the ship.
He went to the police station to
bail out King after he was de-
tained and found him lying in



It’s so ea!
inexpensive too.
lems call



Along that
Ancient Waterway
which is the

Empire’ life blood

[7

La

For full partichlar thD.

Chief Information Officer ( Dock

Port of London Authority

London, E..C.3. ( Ro





y to ship almost anything by air, — and
For advice on your freight prob-

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS

B.W.1.A,, BRIDGETOWN

|
PORT of LONDON

ROWAL)
acoA)

ALBE

| RAMs an
« Se

TY OEE a TE

PAGE THREE



en

~= a a ¥ ~'
i A Found Shot Dead Ideal fi S
pea eal for
: ' ATHENS, June 13
vo a a . ie Kunar Risberg, 50-year-old
Bes 4 ~~ ¢ acting Swedish Consul in Athens . .
J 0 was found shot dead in a room at m
> the Grande Bretagne Hotel here inti ate
today. His wife who came to the

hotel to meet him found his body
lying across the bed with a pistol
in his hand.

personal

Misberg had been representative
fer the Swedish S.K.F. firm in
Greece for about 26 years as well
as acting Consul. He ealled at the
hotel early this morning to attend
a meeting of officials of the firm
who had just arrived m Athens.

use

‘BETTOL

_ Risberg had a bullet wound in
his right temple. Police said they
believed it was suicide,

I

Police investigating Risberg's
death said he was living in Greece THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC
STRIA as a “private businessman”, They
declined to give any further in- > JENTLE
ZONES OF OCCUPATION formation, His meeting today was Pur ae are, GEnTie
fee FRONTIERS AT 1957 with R. Glimstead, special envoy Do Nor Sra
sor ZONAL BOUNDARIES for the Swedish firm. His death Deoporanr AND RreresHwtInGc
COULD AOmMinisTEREO BY USSR. oceurred in Glimstead’s roam Rete ;
oat ee while the envoy was out.
_ 8. @ Rw & GO HO tO HO HO BD —Reuter.



the courtyard outside the cells,

unconscious: ’e .
He look as if he should have % WwW h
been in hospital,” said Mr, Rown- | rit an
tree, “I could not raise him. He} _:
had a bruised eye. He was lying
the cold cement. His face

ld@ked as if it had been
struck.

*T refused to bail him out. I
s@id I could not accept the respon-
sibility and phoned the master of
the ship. The police sergeant
said King would be sent to hos-
pital. We received a report the
next day that he had died.”

—B.U.P.



badly



BATTERY








' This sovereign Whisky possesses that distinction of flavour
whieh will claim your allegiance from the first sip.

HIGHLAND
QUEEN

SCOTCH WHISKY

Sole Importers j=
W. S. MONROE & CO. LTD,, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS



LONDON, June 13,
Colonial Levelopmen;
Corporation announced today that
it was initiating an exploratory

The
pilot scheme for breeding beef
cattle in Kenningau Plain of
British North Borneo where it
has leased 1,000 acres of Crown

A further 14,000 acres may
be leased if experiments
successful. British
volved is £15,000,

land.
are

capital in-



ww | VOY GET
EXTRA POWER

WHEAT TALKS
LONDON, June 13,
Experts of 45 nations excluding
East European countries met in
secret here to-day to discuss
allocation of the world’s surplus
The 45 countries
signatories to
Wheat

wheat.
sented are
International
in 1949 by which
surplus areas is sold
areas at fixed prices.

—Reuter.

pre-
the
Agreement
wheat from

to other

—_-



y SS q ie:
ITS i ) You speed up innumer- 6 %
PALES he m able farming jobs.,.cut .
-" farm machine operation | kw
HHL | ts «'. « When pee ee 4 g use of ae
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farm tractors and other { Play safe be prepared,
1 a mechanical equipment. for your romantic moment.
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steady, uniform, eco. ¢ “| shower and at the wash
if nomical performance —~ / , basin for a Soft -ananeee
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. PREAM is available at toilet goods
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heey LONG LIFE @ 4
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DONT LET DEFECTIVE HEARING
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PLEASURE



BUSINESS OR






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1g
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Fortiphone Sunpressor



LET US HELP YOU overcome your hearing difficulties. We will chart

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COMPLETE WITH BATTERIES and no heavier to earry than a cigarette
River and Dock ‘

Cruises operated by case.
the Port of 1.atdon |
Authority during she Guaranteed by the Makers against defect in manufacture.

summer months.

Official

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Dial 4289 for Appointment

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= SE Ae ici aa sts
A Portrait OF Britain [British troops tn Korea



Friday, June 15, 1951



STOCKTON

SEVERAL years ago the Barbados Gov-
ernment bought 54 acres of land at Water-
ford with the intention to build a new
Hospital on that site. The hospital was not
built, and the funds provided for the pur-
chase by the British taxpayer had to be
refunded and provided by the Barbadian

taxpayer.

A counter suggestion to building a new
hospital at Waterford was reconstruct and
extend the present hospital in Bay Street.
With this intention the Government made
a second purchase. It bought the residence
known as Stockton at the corner of River
Stockton there-
fore lies across the roadway from the pres-

and Martindale’s Roads.

ent Nurses’ Hostel on River Road.

Within the grounds of the Hospital there
are residences for some members of the
medical staff and the Sisters. Within re-
cent years a new Pay Ward has been built

within the grounds.

- Since there does not appear to be any





MIDDLE-SIZED field, just
twice as big as the small per-
manent pasture where our village

BY ROBERT HENRIQUES

Distinguished auwthor whose book “No

avec . g , Arms No Armour’ earned him the
plays cricke Z
play ee . ket ‘a on tam try ing to British Empire prize and the Interna-
get the feel of 27 acres, A fair tional prize for literature.
piece of barley, likely to yield,

Say, 30 tons in an average season; that are pretty strictly regulated
a holding to support say, 9 milk- js a force that never will be
ing cows On moderate soil. It is strangled by the pettiness of
a calculation worth that much contemporary afflictions.
labouring; because this is the Of course, this theme—as the
total extent of a site in the middle musicians say—is clearly and ex-
of London, on the South bank of pressly stated with the first notes
the Thames, on which are de- of the symphony. All that we
ployed, with dignity and without have done and all that we have
unseemly press, the tokens of our given to civilisation—so it runs—
greatness. is the product of our people and
the resources of their native land.
The reaction of the one on the
other is continuous, ever chang-
fing, ever renewed, as potent a
force for the future as it has been
in the past. .

This has to be said in visual
terms, for words are unwanted
intruders in the technique of
exhibition. ;

This story of what we have
given to others in the course of
our own development is shown
in a series of sequences, each in
its own building, all of which are
logically related. There is, there-
fore, a definite order of exhibits,
and a definite course officially
recommended for those who want
to get the full impact of what
the Exhibition as a whole is try-
ing to say to them,

It'is a minute site for an exhibi-
bition, and a sizeable proportion
of it is devoted to bars and res-
taurants; but I believe the devel-
opment of the rest to be, in parts,
a work of genius. For, in the
cesign and execution of its major
features and of the whole, there
have been exercised, with few
exceptions, the strictest artistic
discipline, the selection of what
is primarily significant, the exclu-
sion of secondary symbols and the
stern restraint from digression
that are the canons of creative
art. Hence come the strength,
lucidity, compression, poetry of a
great story, a great drama, a great
picture. The very limitations
which have seemed to confine the
endeavour have, in the end,
ordered its success.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

_ From Power and Production to

Sea and Ships, and thence by way
of the “Dome of Discovery” to
Transport. This Dome—the larg-
est in the world, for what that is
worth—again makes use of areas
and atmospheres of darkness for
a spatial setting to the eight sepa-
rate sections in which British
discovery and exploration have
been pre-eminent.

Transport, which follows the
Dome of Discovery, is half-time
for the footsore. The Exhibition
is divided, into what are described
as the “upstream” and “down-
stream” sequences. The former,
which has now been described,
tells glowingly of our land and
what we have derived from it;
the latter, tells of the people
themselves and their ‘domesticity.

Here we are presented as a
mixed race compounded of in-
vaders, each of whom in turn was
assimilated by the invaded. Our
of this synthesis of ourselves we
are thrown to the Lion and the
Unicorn, a building which en-
shrines the symbols of national
character and tradition, of the
ideas and ideals which constitute
the British way of life with its
passion for freedoms, religious
and civil, for justice and for dem-
ocratic government, with its
oves of sport and home, nature
and travel, and with its pride of
independent skills and crafts-
manship.



(By MICHAEL REYNOLDS)

During the recent fighting in Korea the
troops of the British Commonwealth serving
out there under the United Nations’ flag have
added splendid lustre to their fame. The
units engaged come from Canada, Australia,
New Zealand and India as well as the United
Kingdom. One battalion of English infantry,

special glory; their performance in the last
week of April has been described by Amieri-
can officers as “an object lesson in how troops
should fight.”

For three days and nights the Glosters (the
shorter name for the Gloucestershire Regi-
ment) fought in isolation and were greatly
outnumbered; they fought on without food
and water and with steadily dwindling
ammunition; they discouraged the relief
attempts of American aircraft, partly be-
cause the Chinese were so close that some
of the supplies dropped were likely to fall
into Chinese hands, partly because a success-
‘ul drop necessitated flying very low and
therefore might expose the pilots to undue
danger of smallarms fire from the ground.
Their action broke the

FRIDAY, JUNE 15, 1951

FOR
REPAIRS



Advocate Stationery

GLASSWARE

FISH BOWLS.
HOUSEHOLD JARS
WATER PITCHERS.
REFRIGERATOR WATER BOTTLES.
TUMBLERS.

VASES.

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

EGG PLATES.

SANDWICH PLATES.
SALAD BOWLS,

DIVIDED RELISH DISHES,
JUICE EXTRACTORS.
MIXING BOWLS.

ASH TRAYS and COASTERS.
OVEN PROOF WARE.

with Screw Caps.





anxiety to move the hospital from Bay
Street and because of the increasing need
of those services which the hospital is
called upon to provide, it would seem rea-
sonable to extend the present accommoda-
tion.

If Stockton were utilised as was intended

impetus of the

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

Successors to

PITCHER & CO.

This exhibition is a portrait~ The Land of Britain is the
of a nation, an imperial power, proper beginning: the story of how
maybe a spiritual force. Like all, our Islands came out of the mists
true portraits, it tells both "ihe ro passed through alternate

Chinese drive on Seoul and gave essential
flank protection to the withdrawal of the
United Nations’ corps to which they were
attached. In the process the Glosters suf-
fered grievous losses. For the time being
they have ceased to exist as a fighting unit;

In the New Schools building
that houses the educational ex-
hibit there are shown the equip-
ment, laboratories, craft-rooms
and workshops that are being
designed to match our extended
education.

In the New. Schools building

C. S.

history and future promise in thewtropical and glacial states before
set of features of a present condi-‘they were delivered to us with
tion. Britain, sitting for her por-}their natural wealth and beauties
trait, wears her legitimate robes? as we now know them. From the

|
the Ist Gloucestershire Regiment, have S|
of a contributor to humanity.’ land one progresses to The Coun-





All those who have been con- into our own rural domesticities ed to match our extended edu-

for the purpose of building residences for rc is oe - oe Eere® it fy: an tle enone = whe that houses the educational ex-} but they have not been destroyed. A few

. * onger young but certainly whic! Ss easier to make in scenic hibit there are shown the equi j ‘ 5
the medical staff and the Sisters, the space | 41)" oj resource, strength and terms than in script. In this section ment, laboratories, vvaftroome ana{ Survivors have found their way through to
so made available could then be used for virility. the wild life of Britain develops workshops that are being design-

extending the wards. The Hospital now

; ; cerned with the Exhibition are in and into the agricultural, which is cation. ; ; pe ;
carries 339 beds to cater to a population of {fact British. This portrait of our the use we make of the gift of Lie _|‘the regimental tradition is stronger than
approximately 200,000. Time and again it country as it is to-day hag been earth, The Exhibition, of course, is] ever,

only a small part of the whole
Festival conception. It is offi-
and such rural activities as the cially described as the “centre-
Women’s Institutes, agriculture, piece,” while the Festival itself
which ig the source of them all, is, in similar parlance, “a na-
rightly preponderates. We see, tionwide demonstration of Bri-
for a start, the same tract of tain’s leading achievement in the
country in six different phases, arts, sciences, technology and in-
the first 500 B.C, and the last dustrial design.” Because there
to-day. We are shown how, from are fields of ae ement that do
the accidents of soil and climate, not very readily submit them-
the extraordinary diversity of our selves to visual treatment, the
furming has naturally developed. South Bank Exhibition excludes
And then, on a long gallery on such aspects of our national life
whose walls are painted impres- as religion, the arts, letters and
sions of seven quite different sociology which cannot easily be
kinds of farm, all of them based illustrated by displays of tangi-
upon real holdings a by ble objects.
the National Agricultura vis- wees ss i
ory Service, there are displayed , The Exhibition is designed to
the actual products of that par- be @ Starting point from which
ithe visitor, the trade enquirer,

ticular type of husbandry. and the buyer are encouraged and
helped to go into the country
to see our story living in its own
right to seek out industry at
work, and to visit the supple-
mentary exhibitions which deal
in more detail, respectively, with
Architecture, Science and Heavy
Engineering.

created by the British people as
they are to-day: by our native
skills and resources united with
those which have recently found,
as so often before, a refuge in our
liberties. It was a new, a startling
harmony of strange power that
ohe rarely has the chance to ap-
preciate,

This is the kind of thought or
fancy which the Exhibition, by
happy accident as well as by
design, is likely to stimulate. One
has the feeling that the subtler
currents and cross-currents of
British character, tradition and
way of life flow beneath the
surface of the paramount theme.
The very compression of so much
power within such small confines,
and yet with such impression of
space seemed part of the symbol-
ism of the whole. The freedom
that had evidently been allowed
to all the technical experts, while
working within the strictest plan,
brought a kind of reassurance that
our social and economic complexi-
ties will ultimately unravel them-
selves into new freedoms,

* * *

DEEP FREEZES
“JACK”

CABINETS

@ 3.9 cu. ft.

has proved inadequate; and today there
are people in need of surgical treatment
who must wait on the allocation of “beds.”
By utilising Stockton it might be pos-
sible to extend the hospital on its present
site to provide 600 beds. The scheme would
make for a more up-to-date hospital in
which the maternity service would be
properly a part of the bigger institution.
The location of the hospital has been a ,
great factor in influencing the decision to
remove or to extend the hospital. It is
central and on the bus route. Its removal
to Waterford, it is claimed would remove
this advantage and bring disadvantages to
people who travel by ’bus and who need to
get there in a hurry as in the case of acci-
dents.
At Waterford there would, however, be
more space available for the building of a
, modern hospital. f
Inasmuch as there does not seem to be
any anxiety to remove the hospital and as
Stockton has been allowed to become dire-

G dd ith f try, ft:
Faan vucel actrrines eo 4 RESOUNDING RECORDS

Remarkable though it may seem, this ex-
ploit of the Glosters by thé Imjin river is
completely in character with the tradition of
the regiment and of the British Army as a
whole. The Glosters, it may be said, are, one
of the most famous British regiments of the
line; but that is a mere figure of speech.
They are not in fact any more famous than
the Northumberland Fusiliers or the Middle-
sex Regiment or the Green Howards. They
are all famous regiments, with resounding
records — part of that “astonishing British
infantry”, whose stubbornness and resilience
astonished Louis XIV and Napoleon as much
as it amazed Hitler,

The Gloucestershire Regiment are certainly
one of the older — though by no means the
oldest — of the county regiments. They
trace their descent from the old 28th Regi-
ment of Foot (North Gloucester), which was
first raised in 1694, and the old 61st Regi-

@ 5-Year Guarantee

ax

Very Economical

Zero Temperature

Alongside the cheeses, hides,
vegetables, poultry, and other pro-
duce, are shown examples of
agricultural research, with the
emphasis on those special branch-
es such as grassland and soil
science in which we have been
predominant. And in the hall
below there are twin tools with
which the farmer gets food from
the land and maintains its fertility
—livestock and implements, Goats,

@
e
@ Sealed Units
e

PRICE: $425.00



EMPRESS

The exclusive nature of _ the
South Bank Exhibition, as well
as of its offspring, is a major

ehgth.

The cunning use of light and source of its str These dis-

and intense

darkness, gloom sheep, pigs, cattle and horses eae ment (South i i
lict, two useful purposes would be served _ |prilliance, im so many of the dis- eacany acent pene ed mee wave, wll caly one single and ( outh Gloucester), raised in 1756. The
v Dick Gave ine the teoling, the cate eiation et ts (are straig story: at o ritish} two regiments were amalgamated as the
if residences for the Hospital Staff were | P\Ay®, give me ve of this genera. Provided in rotation by the various contribution, “The exhibits have} cy saab ‘ :
built there. In the first place there would | {ion are beginning something new Peed societies. been selected solely for thelr . oe 2 Regiment in 1881, They
* : ;_ revelance to this purpose; and] have a long list of battle-hon inni
be room for necessary extension of the hos- | rather than ending something old. From the country and its agri- the many activities and indus- 8 ure: begining

culture the story leads into the
chamber of our Natural Resources
whose variety is greater than that
of any other area of comparable
size, and whose uses are equally
and uniquely diverse. The drama
of these uses is staged in the great
building of Power and Production
wherein the raw materials can be
followed from their source to the
finished product,

A great building is what it
seems, because its design is bril-
liantly contrived to this effect. In
fact, it is no more than 275ft.
long and 100ft. wide; but the vis-
tas from either end, the contrasts
of lights, which are sometimes
almost unbearably bright, with
pools and corridors of shadow,
and the framing of a glitter of
steel against a vast, dark genera-
tor—the most powerful for its
size that has ever been built, as
well as one of the largest—creates
a vision of Man made small by

with Ramillies; perhaps the proudest is
Egypt. The regimental badge is the Sphinx
inscribed “Egypt”; they wear it not only at
the front of their headdress, but also at the
back. They won this distinction, and their
nickname, “the Fore and Aft”, outside Alex-
andria in March 1801, when fighting against
the occupation forces of Napoleon.

tries in which our achievement.
although sometimes great, is not
significantly in advance of that
of other countries, are not repre-
sented,

pital as a result of using existing staff
quarters and it would remove the charge
against the Government of purchasing
properties and not using them.

With the progress now being made in
training nurses in the West Indies and in
getting a medical superintendent and
other doctors, there ought to be no ques-
tion of closing any part of the hospital in
future.

Rather Barbados will be able to boast of
an institution competent to cope with the
medical and surgical needs of the com-
munity, if only action is taken to imple-
ment either the Stockton or the Waterford
scheme. At the present moment there can
he no doubt that the Stockton scheme is
the more attractive from a financial point

which too often appear to be
fundamentally. evil
were made to seem capable
rof spiritual purposes, The
“hidden power of history, no mere
repeater of itself but a constant
breeder of living inspiration,
a pressure, was unobstrusively re-
leased in each — exhibitional
sequence to catch hold of us and
carry us from antiquity througn
the present and into the future,
beyond our own generation,



So far, I have seen only the
South Bank Exhibition and can-
not write of the others, But
this one, which seems to me to
be both an introduction and a
summary, uses visual terms for
which, when they are at their
best, I can find no fairer descrip-
tion than “poetic”. The appeal.
as in all art, is to the mind and
‘the senses; but as in all suecess-
ful art it may provoke some-
thing deeper and more powerful
than an intellectual and sensual
response. I do not quite know

@ 99.6 Cu. ft.
5-Year Guarantee
@ Zero Temperature
and lower

@ Sealed Unit

@ PRICE: $715.00

'“DRUMMER’S COLOUR”

And when we emerged from
these futuristic visions, blinking
our way into the extra-mural day-
light, it felt as if we were return-*
ing on some queer time-machine
to an age that we had already
left behind us. And _ finally,
implicit in the whole contrivance
of this pageant—and indeed ex-
plicitly declared in many of its
constituents—one got the promise
that our unique aptitude for re-

CONTINUOUS ICEFLOW
WATER FOUNTAIN

Regimental tradition has always counted
for a great deal in the British Army. One of
the battalions with whom the Glosters are 7,
brigaded in Korea are the 1st Royal Nor- |
how to put it. Perhaps the Fes-! thumberland Fusiliers, formerly the 5th
pret a through the cians el Regiment of Foot, nicknamed the “Fighting
the inspiration, of the best of ; Fifth.” Their most treasured battle-honour

this central exhibition, may dis- |; : 5
cover us to ourselves as much |'® Wilhemstahl, where in 1762 they captured

Steranctte

safety, and more will probably arrive later
on. The regimental depot remains at home;
|

@ 3-Gallon Capacity at 50 °F. per hour

@ Beautifully finished with green Vitreous Enzmelled Top

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_of antiquities and cther material
wvelating to the history of the
island, and to enable such pur-
chases to be made if occasion
“arises outside the island. Mrs.
Proctor of Hamilton, Massachu-



astic about the idea.
This lack of enthusiasm can

be understood, for Mr. Adams
would know that it is little use
to woo outside capital with soft

Envoy to Barbados must serve to
throw the spotlight on Codrington
College. This venerable institution,
nearly as old as S.P.G., has been
for many years the sole connec-
tion betwe-n Barbados and S.P.G.

and kindred subjects to aspiring
youths who can in their respec-
tive vocations thereby add a
richer quality in West Indian life.
Furthermore it is in the highest



Rifle regiments, their full-dress uniforms,
worn on ceremonial occasions, are dark
green instead of scarlet; they carry no col-
ours, and no drums — only bugles; they













Cold Storage—Whole or Cut.
4% Ib. tin Ham.

FINE DRINKS

CARRS

x ‘éuitn. a inte yhile put- : s interest of the church of the ; ; RYE WHISKEY
*Sonttant Sylvester “ot Constant UNE forward Hexisation desighed — Hinglon "Gellges pink “Megeee, Provinge that Codrington cal- | March 160 steps to the minute instead of the|ff _sehenley' BISCUITS
‘Constant Sylvester of Constan aiien* t cnaberh: aoe ’ 1 College thas rende , rs : : , : Lord Calverts’
Plantation, and a recent visitor ' , harass and coerce existing * splendid service to the West Indies !°8° , ere, oS a ordinary infantry’s 120. During the recent - RUM. we
- to the iene. has genetously con- ree m3 ar ia ae & seat oe ens learning as well nk required to “be apt and meet battle in Korea the Ulster Rifles do not Gold Braid.
_ iributed $170.00 to the Fund. ‘ eeertidins est Ss cal seminary. er ‘ aa MR Me Oke ks oe,
~~ The Council of the Barbados “Museum and Historical Society Pefore Sere re ae pentant walle of life in every col- tq commend the faith to suit the the other two battalions in their brigade; at Bass’s ieee
eee tics who will isk fo compel a company to expand its West Indies’ that this splendia exigencies of the twentieth cen- any rate, their casualties have been less Worthington’s BRAID
Reconteibute to this fund, since a erations. work of Codrington College has ‘YY. ; severe. They .had their great day during alee Meee ene ne ae
objects purchased will” not only Compulsion is only needed met with little recognition. Cod- The Witt of thO-S2.O/aiwavoy 9 dua ann Raa. Ls ee ee a) I EOD eee

“remain in the island but will be
‘):0on exhibition at the Museum.
Contributions to the Fund may be

against the unwilling. Business
undertakings do not fly away
from profitable expansion. Clear-

rington College has, accordingly
been for decades the Cinderella of
educational institutions.

will focus the scrutiny of the
entire West Indies on Codrington
College. Those responsible for

| the first battle of the Imjin earlier in the
year, when they gave a splendid account of

themselves.

Embassy im tins.
Canadian Stout.

TENDER MEATS

i 5 ly the section was framed to However thismay be,itis of | the governing of this venerable ;
pent fone oy ae “is empower the Board to force a the utmost importance that Cod- a rt see =e, Aad Hitherto the British Commonwealth units a 2 &
3 . company into ventures that it rington College be maintained as atter glory even : : as ’ AY 0 0 + 9: * + nepsents
' aoe eee considered unprofitable or, at a seat of sound learning. This is the former. There is» only one in Korea have been organized in independent ps ae
Pe NEVILLE, CONNELL, best, doubtful. in the best interests of the church Way of ensuring this: to make brigades, which have served under the com- eee pega ee

Director & Secretary,
Barbados Museum.

5 is passed by the Legislature as of interest in secondary education a seat of sound learning compli- arrangement has worked very well, but even Cod Fillets. omer tres ee te
‘13th June, 1951. put forward or not, the indirect throughout the West Indies, Cod- mentary to the W.I. University. | mete: It b Sted Veal Kidneys. seseeee
, id, * Fi effect may be both considerable rington College can play a great Codrington must not be suffered T results are to be expected from the) SPECIALS CANADA
- Our Children’s Future and harmful for it stands as part in catering to the higher edu- to be dwarfed in stature by be- Commonwealth Division, which is to be! Cc ber Salad ib 48
To the Editor, The Advocate; representing the desires and aims cation of the West Indies not as ing stripped of its faculties and formed This wi : : | ucumber ad, per Ib.... 48e.
SIR,—Nature has done much of those in authority, and this a rival of the W.I. university but relegated to the position of a ormed soon. is will comprise the United Sheriff's Lemon Pie Fining DRY
for the well-being of those who certainly will not promote con- as a necessary adjunct. Jamaica is fourth-rate theological seminary Kingdom 28th and 29th Brigades, the Cana- DOT DK «oe es Frenne -35
live in Barbados but, nevertheless fidence. well qualified to be the location of little learning and super- dian 25th Brigad d vari ind Golden Tree Beer, per carton 3.90 BEVERAGES
effort and forethought are neces- Shortage of capital is wide of the W.I. University, apart abundant ceremoniousness. It pete rigade and various in ependent Cook's Paste, per tin teers tes 6c.
sary. spread. High taxation absorbs from its remoteness. must never be said of this noble | regiments and battalions — a balanced, self- | Tea Time Paste, per tin .... .15 caentemeeeneaeaisinaiemre mmm.
There has been much talk in much that would otherwise fin- Extensive in area, enterprising institution, Ichabod, Domus Cod- is ee ae f fs Fa vent = +
high places of the difficulties ance new ventures. High taxa- and progressive, Jamaica’ leads the ringtonensis Fuit. | contained force, knit together by the ties of { PHONE CODDARDS = WE DELIVER
that will arise from the increa tion also loads the dice againgt way in developing a well bal- 13.6.51. REALIST blood and tradition Wee Bare OA.

Putting aside the direct effect
of such a section and whether it



as well as the educational life -of
the West Indies. With the upsurge

every effort to secure that Cod-
rington College is maintained as

| mand of various American formations.



i

The

Smoked Haddock.
Smoked Kippers.















at ous Ps j Md ei ac ; PRICE: $650.00.
of view. taining individuality within groups his own ingenuity. as to our visitors. | } olour from the French Grenadiers. Ever Tio? the above Waite ere woahulaitivea'by.s <<
ra ‘ : ee a an since, the Fusiliers have carried three, in- a piehech -& 60s. ame
: i ulation, nd indeed one them by cutting down the re- anc est Indian sociology. There 2 : ‘1 a i
Our Reader 's Say Gatun oe without concern the wards while leaving the risk. is nowhere else in the West In- stead of the usual two colours; but the third, Available f Stock
Museum Fund multitudes of little children whose Venture capital may well be dies 4 and wins ie known as the “Drummer’s Colour , is only vallable from
; future lies so largely in the hand cautious nowadays, reward. e Bourbonese mental- displ : : : Ae
em the seamen The anpeanate of present authority. It seems If, to increase employment, __ ity, so trenchantly denounced by Pico” atniversarion, particularity, on S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.—Agents.
SIR—Mr. Ronald Tree has generally accepted that the great- | new industries are needed, ven- one of the shrewdest and most St. George's Day, April 23rd. The regimental
~ drawn the attention of the Bar- est, if not the only, hope of em- ture capital is essential. outspoken observers, possessed of badge is St. George and the Dragon; the Nor- DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Distributors.
» bados Museum and _ Historical ployment for the increased num- How Barbados will fare in at- wide experience in West Indian h ast 2 , :
.“* Society to the increasing export bers lies in increased industriali- | tracting this will depend on what affairs, does not exist there. Posi- thumberland Fusiliers are the only regiment ed
from this island of furniture, zation, But so far nothing seems Barbados does, even more than tions in all walks of life are to bear this device of England’s patron saint.
» china and silver, which form part to have been done to attract new on what Barbados says. The fu- filled by those capable of holding The third b . f ar
of the island’s heritage. Mr. industries. ture of the rising generation will them. This feature alone would e third battalion of the British 29th Bri-
. Tree has generously offered to The responsibility of authority depend in no small measure on make Jamaica the fitting choice as gade engaged in that battle by the Imjin
give an annual contribution of is great, for it is upon conditions the outcome. location for the W.1. University. were the Ist Royal Ulst Rif Trish
.... $150.00 to a fund to be known as brought about now that industry, Yours ‘faithfully, At the same time, Codrington i ah 2 pein ee toe '
“The Barbados Museum ree and consequently employment, eclinibiahe th Cc, > _ College must be fostered as a com- regiment with a tradition dating back to the KEEP A
rs i olleton House, . Peter :. ; ; : ;
DR ipeg emg aig See RR A Eg ata plementary seat of sound earning, | French revolutionary wars. One of ‘their
“the suggestion of the Council of cently as saying that steps would . il Pa ttesnt ne to the aes part nicknames is “the Irish Giants ’, though now- HAM ON
this Society Mr. Tree has agreed be taken to attract new indus- Codrington College of the West Indies, it can cater to adays the men being Riflemen, tend mostl ij
to the scope of the fund being tries, but, as reported, he made To the Editor, The Advocate; those of slender means and afford tA ll d ‘ : y { ‘.
widened to include the purchase it clear that he was not enthusi- SIR,—The visit of the S.P.G.’s university education in classics © be small and wiry. In common with other]}}) JZA WD
FRIDAY, JUNE 15, 1951



Pan American Bureau

Lend Mosquito Experts To B’dos

THE PAN AMERICAN BUREAU is willing to lend two’

officers to the Medical Department here to carry out a

campaign: to get rid of mosquitoes.

This campaign would

inelude special training of some sanitary inspectors and
yesterday the Commissioners of Health for St. Michael

discussed the Director of

co-operation.

This would necessitate the em-
ployment of extra staff when the
campaign is on. The Commission-
ers therefore decided to tell the
Director of Medical Services that
they were willing to co-operate,
and they would send a small com-
mittee to him to discuss it and to
request that they be reimbursed.
They would also enquire whether
it would be possible to let the
whole staff of inspectors receive
the special training. ,

The campaign would also in-
clude house to house inspection
and treatment where necessary.
One of the bureau officers would
be _a medical officer.

_The Director of Medical Ser-
vices wrote that his department
in be peepares to supplement

@ support by its expert public
health staff ;
materials.

Freed Of Mosquitoes

British Guiana by this means
has been freed of mosquitoes in
the densely populated areas. A
campaign was in Duteh
Guiana in January 1948 and one
was started in Trinidad, Jamaica
and Puerto Rico.

In order to make out the pro-
gramme, the co-operation of the
Sanitary Commissioners is essen-
tial. The sanitary inspectors would
be under his guidance and on a
wholes-time basis.

The’ training period would be
about 14 days. Four or five in-
spectors would be needed from St.
Michael.

Mr. E. D. Mottley said that they
all commended the Director of
Medical Services for his foresight
and activities in respect to the co-
operation with the Pan American
Bureau.

It was not a parochial matter,
however, It concerned the whole
community and was a matter of
the Central Government

He was only too willing to co-
operate. The law was that each
house had to be inspected at least
once a month. To ask them to al-
low five inspectors for the train-
ing would mean hiring five addi-
tional inspectors. That was not a
department in which a_ supple-
mentary resolution could be
brought down in the middle of the
year and difficulties would arise.
After the 14 days’ lectures there
bg be house to house inspec-
ion.

The Committee which will see
the Director of Medical Services
on the question are Messrs J. M.
Kidney, Chairman, E. D. Mottley
and Hon. V, C. Gale.

The Commissioners of Health
want to deal directly with the
Governor-in-Executive Com -
mittee and not with a single offi-
cial when they want to discuss
things which concern the Govern-
ment.

Communal. Baths

The Commissioners had written
the Colonial ‘Secretary about the
provision of communal baths on
Government land at the Bay
Estate.

The Acting Financial Secretary
wrote the Commissioners that it
seemed that the provision for the
baths might rest with the Vestry
and Commissioners of Health.

Mr. Mottley said that from time
to time they were getting replies
from officials on matters which did
not at any time reach the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee.
They wanted the question of baths
to go before the Governor-in-
Executive Committee.

Since when, Mr. Mottley asked,
could any individual make ch-
cisions for the Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee.

A report of a committee which
had been appointed to select sites
in the city for the erection of addi-
tional sanitary conveniences for
the public was adopted yesterday.

The Commissioners will ap-
proach Government with reference
to the provision of funds for the
erection of a septic tank and lat-
rine for both sexes on the Reef
near the Fisheries Department and
the Princess Alice Playing Field.
This was recommended by the
Commissioners of Health and
agreed by Government.

The Committee suggested that
the structure erected over the sea
at Cumberland Street for women
be discarded because two modern
septic tank latrines are already
in the area.

The committee were aware of
the nuisances caused through
squatting vendors at certain points.
Government will be told in view
of this, of the urgent necessity for
the provision of market places.

Mr. Vietor Goddard yesterday
said that he had noticed that in
Broad Street and Belmont Road,
the gutters in places were regular-
ly filled with stuff and he was hop-
ing that those in authority would
see that the work was well done.

Six supernumeraries who were
employed by the Commissioners of
Health during 1949 and 1950 will
be given back pay. °

Members who attended the
meeting were the chairman, Mr.
J. M. Kidney, Hon. V. C. Gale and
Messrs T. Wilkinson, T. Bowring,
E. D. Mottley, A. R. Toppin and
V. Goddard.



TO0-DAY'S



Ate eID btObLOOOOE ELITE OLEOL EEC (tb OOO ttt ttt ttt tlt tts
OEE EEE

substantially with’

Enjoy our FOUNTAIN



PRUNE




Medical Services’ request for



Oil Drilling
At Morgan
Lewis Starts

HE GULF OIL COMPANY,
in their search for oi!
locally, began drilling on lands
of Morgan Lewis, St. Andrew, du-
ring the week. Most of the work
is being done by machinery.

When work started word went
around St. Andrew till it ran
some what like this: “At last the
Oil Kings are here. We are now
going to work for money. Come
and go up at Morgan Lewis and
get a job.”

Many men were looking for
work but they were not needed.
One was told that the drilling
was only in its preliminary stage.
A LARGE CROWD attended

the lecture which was given
at the Belleplaine Playing Field
St. Andrew on Wednesday night
by Dr. W. Auer, Manager of the
Barbados Gulf Oil Co., Ltd. This
was his second lecture. He will
give two more in this series of
lectures which is held for mem-
bers and friends of the Belle-
plaine Community Centre,

On Wednesday night he spoke
of rocks and their structure be-
low sea level,

HE HURRICANE Season ic
fast approaching. In a few
days nearly all fishing beats will
be hauled up on the beaches.
The catches for the last two
weeks were very small. Some
fishermen have already begun to
drop their pots while a few are
going breaming.

The fishing boat Endeayour was
having fairly good luck this week
with bonitas. On Wednesday
morning it brought in 40 pounds
to the market, and 76 pounds on
both Monday and Tuesday. This
was good, considering many
boats returned to their moorings
empty.

Other catches on Tuesday in-
cluded 95 pounds of dolphin, 110
of albacore, 60 of flying fish and
241 of shark. The Advocate was
told that some of the late boats
ito come in on Tuesday night
brought in good catches.

'WENTY ACRES of second
and third crop ripe canes
were burnt when a fire occurred
at Windsor Plantation, St. George,
on Wednesday. They are the
property of Bulkeley Ltd. and
were insured.
A FIRE at River Plantation, St.
Philip on Wednesday night
burnt ten and a half acres of sec-
ond crop ripe canes, five and a
quarter acres of second crop
ratoons and fifteen acres of fourth
crop ratoons, the property of
Messrs. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. They
were insured,
| MOTOR LORRY owned by
Orange Hill Plantation over-
turned along Orange Hill Road on
Wednesday. It was loaded with
canes and on its way to Haymans
Factory. One of the lorry haids
was seated on top of the canes



but fortunately he jumped to
safety. The lorry was_ not
damaged.

ESIDENTS of the Roebuck
. district of St. Peter had to
keep their houses well closed
on Wednesday and up to yester-
day morning. They were protect-
ing themselves against threaten-
ing high winds.

Roebuck is a hilly district. One
man told the Advocate “This is
only to remind us that the hur-
ricane season is near.”

ILEEN CADOGAN of Jones

Land, Black Rock, was taken
to the General Hospital on
Wednesday and detained. She
fell from a breadfruit tree and
injured her ribs.

ALBERTA OIL
ROYALTIES

A new sliding scale of royalties
payable on oil recovered from
crown leases, promulgated by the
Alberta Government, has_ the
effect of slightly raising the
froyalties over levels prevailing
for the past 10 years. Since 1941,
the companies have had a choice
of paying royalty at a flat 12%
per cent., or on a sliding scale.
Under the new _ scheme, flat
royalties are abolished, and pay-
ments will vary between 5 per
cent. for wells of low output and
16 3/4 per cent. for wells of big
output.

ROYAL GREETINGS
EXETER, pape 14,
The King and Queen sent con-
today to Mrs. J. H.
Prumiey of Exeter for her i0sth.

Bromley
birthday. —Reuter.



5S

SPECIAL



KNIGHTS |
Phoenix Soda










Willing To

Will Study
Black Fish

Mr. Ralph ‘Rack who arrived
from England by the Bruno over
the weekend, left yesterday
afternoon for Sc. Vincent by B.G
Airways. :

The British Government have
sent.Mr. Racfl to St. Vincent on
a one year pilot scheme with the
hope of developing the ‘Black
Fish’ industry in that colony.
He is working with the co-oper-
ation of the St. Vincent govern-
ment.

These Black Fish which are
caught off the island of St.
Vincent are a variety of small
whale — a cross between a dol-
Phin and a small whale. Oil
similar to whale oil is extracted
from these fish. With the aid of
a Small plant this oil extract
will be tried out on a semi-com-
mercial basis together with an-

other process known as meal
making.

_Residue from the fish after the
oil has been extracted — this

residue is generally not fit for
human consumptiop—is processed
and dried and made into meal for
chickens and pigs.

Asked whether he thought the
scheme would be a success Mr.
Rack said “Too early to say, see
me in a year’s time and I’ll tell
you all about it.”

Born in Hull, Mr. Rack has
been in the fish business for over
thirty years, handling fish by-
products in Grimsby — Britain's
largest fish port.



Here To Live

Mr. E. M. Steele who has been
living in Venezuela for the pasi
14 years as proprietor of Steele's
Book Stores, told the Advocate
yesterday that Venezuelans are
more and more impressed by the
hospitality which was always
extended to them while on their
short trips to Barbados.

He said that if more vacation
rates were offered, it would tend
to attract far more visitors to
the island. He added that there
is the constant belief that the
tourist trade in the very near
future could be doubled.

Venezuela is the second largest

oil producing country in the
world. The population is in-
creasing rapidly and from the

last census which was taken in
November last year, it was seen
that the numbers had grown
from about 400,000 to over 600,000.

There is quite a large English
speaking community in Venez-
uela. The majority of people
however are Americans, Englisn
and other nationalities.

Mr. Steele who has just come
over to join his family, has
bought a home here and will be
living here permanently,

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

“You'll hardly credit it, Mr
Throgmorton, but what started
purely as a defiant gesture has
proved. in practice ust as
reliable as the telephone and
far cheaper than the wire!”

2,788 DRIVERS RENEW
LICENSES

One Non-Commissioned Officer
and three constables of the
Traffic Branch at Central Station
have been kept busy from the
beginning of the month renewing
drivers’ licences. This goes on
every week day except on Satur-
days from 8 in the morning until
4 in the afternoon with an hour
for breakfast from 12 to 1. On
Saturdays, licences are renewed
from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.

Up to. yesterday afternoon
2,788 licences had been renewed
as compared with 2,979 for the
same period last year
sige eae aa ai eee ciate e







: of

BARBADOS

Fatal Accident :
laquiry Adjourtied

Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Cor-
oner of District “A” further ad-
journed hearing in the inquiry

into the circumstances surround-
ng the death of Milton Barnett,
a labourer of Bush Hall, St.
Michael, until Saturday, June 16
yesterday.

Barnett died on the spot when
he was involved in a fatal acci-
dent 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
cf Bush Hall

Dr. A. S. Ashby who performed
the post mortem examination on
June 11 at the Public Mortuary,

said that the body of the deceased
Was identified to him by Burnett
Barnett. The apparent age of the
man was 65

There was a large wound about
two inches in length on the scalp
which was also fractured. The
surface of the brain was covered
with blood and both lungs were
congested.

Skull Fractured

In his opinion death was due to
subdural haemorrhage and frac-
ture of the skull. Burnett Barnett
son of the deceased told the court
that he last saw his father on
June 10 about 7.30 p.m.

Later the same night about 9.30
o'clock he saw him dead on Bank
Hall Road. His body was removed
to the Public Mortuary where he
identified the body to Dr. Ashby.

Herbert Armstrong, a 26-vear-
old_ civil servant of Bush Hall,
said that on Sunday night between
9.30 and 9.45 o’clock he was driv-
ing his motor car ae along
Bank Hall Main Road, St. Michael,
going in the direction of Bush Hall

He was travelling at between 20
and 22 miles per hour, About 50
to 60 yards after passing the
corner of Bank Hall Cross Road,
a man suddenly started to cross
the road. When he first saw this
man he was on the left side of the
road and about three or four feet
in front of the motor car. The
headlights of the car were burn-
ing. Seeing that there might have
been an accident he swerved to the
right side of the road in an attempt
to avoid the man.

Heard Impact

He beard an impact and after
bringing the car back to the left
side of the road he stopped it and
got out. On going back he saw a
man lying in the road about seven
to elght feet from the left side of
the road.

The man was lying on his face.
Soon after someone turned him
over and he felt the man’s chest
and saw that he was breathing.
He later heard that the man was
dead.

There was no other vehicle or
pedestrians on the road. Curtis
Hinds was sitting in the front seat
of the car, The Police came and
made inquiries and he was pres-
ent, ‘
To the jury, Armstrong said that
when he first saw the man he was
walking diagonally across the
road, and the left front part of
the grille struck him.

Mr. E. W. Barrow is appearing
in the inquest on behalf of an
interested party.

Britain Spetit
£85,000 On Seawell

LONDON, June 14.

Britain spent £85,000 on the
runway at Seawell Airport. This
was part of over £13,000,000 de-
voted by Britain last year eid
developing agriculture, research,
education and welfare in the
colonies, the yovernment an-
nounced to-day.

A white paper published by
Colonial Office gave a long list
various schemes to which
financial aid was given in 12
months ending March 31.

Aid given to the West Indies
included £1,281,974 for the Uni-
versity College and its associated
teaching hospital. More’ than
£500,000 of this was to build per-
manent building.

Road Construction

Ae ial photography of 24,000

square miles in, British Guiana,

Trinidad, Jamaica and British
Honduras cost £60,000,
Read construction was a con-

siderable item in the report with
an expenditure including £30,375
for a road in Dominica,

Development of civil aviation
in Grenada claimed £20,513.

Radio development in the West
Indies cost £15,800,

Special programme service for
Trinidad, Barbados and British
Guiana cost an additional £15,900
including cost of portable record-
ing equipment.

Expenditure in Jamaica inelud-
ed £23,707 for additional medical
facilities in Cayman Islands,
£40,000 for minor water supply
schemes in rural £26,222

areas,
for hospital construction, £33,318
for 4-H Club movement.
Expenditure in Trinidad in-
cludes a grant of £322,917 for
schoo! building programme.
—Reuter.









CHILDREN’S
DOLL SETS
IN WOOL

See ovr Home
Products
Department



ADVOCATE

DOWN FOR SESSIONS
ON MURDER CHARGE

JOSEPH CUMBERBATCH,



3l-year-old labourer of Rose

Hill, St. Peter, will stand trial for murder at the next

sitting of the Court of Grand Sessions.

Rain Wets
Jiggers

A‘crowd of nearly 2,000 got a

heavy wetting last night at the
Princess Alice Playing Field after
they had had their fill of vigorous
NgBing to the music of the police
ban:

The

programme went weli
before the rain came. The music
along with the continuous lashing
of the waves on the rough break-
water was good to listen to. The
moon too helped to give life to
everything as it played on the
sea along with the 200 red, white
and blue lights.

The band began playing light

music and the crowd listened
silently and clapped after each
piece

After about the first four

pieces a few local singers were
brought to the microphone. First
was Keith Lawrence whose voice
as he sang “. . brave and sad”
went to a high pitch with a touch

of sadness. The crowd liked his
siqging.

Other singers were Eddie
Haynes who sang “The Bells of
St. Mary's” and Gerald Daisley
who sang two pieces. Daisley
was easily the favourite. The
pieces themselves were well

known and Daisley'’s calm poise
and vibrant voice evidently stir-
wed the majority of people.
Before the heavy rain came a
slight shower

i fell. The people
rushed from the field and tried
to enter the pavilion, which

packed to its full could not have
held an eighth of them. It was
then that Capt, Raison gave the
signal to his band to. start a
rhumba, This was effective as
ithe crowd put aside the fear of
getting wet and began a dancing,
shaking and jumping up,

Band Concert At
“The Rocks”’

The Police Band’s Programme
of Music at Hastings Rocks to-
night beginning at 8 o'clock will
be:

QUICK MARCH—"The Fruit of
Perseverance” C. Arch
STANDARD OVERTURE—The Ace of.

Spades" Su
OPERATIC—"Tales of Hoffman" ern

Offenbach
Lehar



MUSIC COMEDY VALSE.
“The Merry Widow
SLAVONIC DANCE—"No, 1”
ei os Friedeman
SELECTION—"Gems of Sullivan" ae
Ga
SONGS OF THE SHOW- ere
“The Vagabond King’
POPULAR SONG—"A Penny a Kiss
“ Arr. Murrell
GOD SAVE THE KING

Frimt



Workers Canteen
‘Co-operative’

Beers at the Workers’ Canteen
are sold at 24 and 26 cents each,
At other canteens uw beer costs
30 cents. The Workers’ Canteen,
situated on the ground floor of
the Barbados Progressive League,
is run on a co-operative - basis,
It is now over six years old. It
Wis Opened on January 15, 1945
by Mr, Guy Perrin, then Labour
Commissioner of Barbados.

Every worker in Barbados is
encouraged to take a share in the

Workers’ Canteen, They — get
their hot meals and = drinks
cheaper there. The Canteen en-
joys its peak period when many

boats are in Carlisle Bay. Any
working day from 11 a.m, to mid-
day ,it is crowded. After eating
the workers can go to the
League’s quarters on the second
floor, and play games,

The majority however prefer

to sit around in the canteen,
after meals, and chat.
The canteen, when it was

opened, wag very attractive. The
interior decoration was done ‘by
Mr, Harold Connell, It is now
showing age and needs repaint-
ing 4 ao

Lorry, Car Collide

Shortly after 2.45 p.m. yester-
day the motor lorry T—86 owned
vy General Traders Ltd., and
driven by McDonald Broome of
Hopewell, St. Thomas was in-
volved in an accident on Cane-
wood Road St, Michael with the
motor car P—165 owned and
driven by Kenneth Simmonds of
Industrial School, St. Philip.

Both vehicles were damaged





WOOLLEN BOOTIES

Pair 48¢c., 60c., 66¢e, & 72c.

WOOLLEN SHOES

WOOLLEN COATS

Each $3.00, $3.60, & $5.34

WOOLLEN BLANKETS

Each

SHEPHERD

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



* Cumberbatch was “turned
down” on Wednesday by Mr.
S. H. Nurse, Police Magistrate

of District “E”, after the prelim-
inary hearing of the case brought
against him of murdering Cecil
Jackman of Ashton Hall on Sun-
day night, June 3. Jackman died
of Stab wounds. The incident took
place at Rose Hill near the Mile
«nq Quarter junction. Superin-
tendent Simmons prosecuted on
vehalf of the crown.
SPECIAL EXHIBITION of
British Council publications
vegan at the Public Library at
Speightstown yesterday. It will
end on June 28.
About 30 of these books were
On display at the library. Among

the authors are Bernard Shaw,
John Keats, The Bronte Sisters,
Joseph Conrad, T. S._ Elliott,
Byron, William Blake, Tobias
Smollett, G. K. Chesterton, E. M.
Foster and Henry James.

Some of the books describe

Britain to-day.

MALL GARDEN OWNERS of
St. Peter are busy preparing
their beds and taking special
care of their roses, carnations and
lilies, They are getting ready for
a small-garden competition which
will be held on July 17. at 5 p.m,
The judges will be giving
prizes to winners at the Assembly
Room, Speightstown, on July 19.

SCAR WORRELL, alias

“Freddie Fowls”, a labourer

of Farm Road, St. Peter, was on

Wednesday sentenced to six

months’ imprisonment with hard

labour by Mr. S. H. Nurse. He has
appealed,

Worrell was convicted of loiter-
ing behind the building which
houses the Speightstown Tele-
phone Exchange, He was deemed
an incorrigible rogue,

EVEN FINES” were imposed
by Mr. S. H. Nurse during

the week. They totalled $27.36
Cardinal Brome of Connel
Town, St. Lucy, was ordered to
pay $4.80 for assaulting a police

constable and another $2.40 for
using indecent language. The
alternative in each case is 14
days,

Errie Edwards, a fisherman of
Shermans, St. Luey, was convicted
of being armed with an offensive
weapon while making threats, and
he was fined $4.80, to be paid in
seven days with an alternative of
one month's imprisonment. He
was deemed a rogue and a vaga-
bond.

Another $4.80 fine was imposed
on Joshua Thornille of Husbands,
St. Lucy, for using indecent lan-
guage. Failing to pay the fine in
seven days, Thornille will be im-
prisoned for a month.

Three of the fines were put on
drivers of lorries which were load-
ed with canes. Frederick Martin
of Hillaby, St, Andrew, was order-
ed to pay $5.28 for committing
this offence while each of Richard
Stuart of Spring Head, St. James
and Frederick Licorish St.
Simon, St. Andrew, was fined
2.64, In default, Martin will
undergo a month's imprisonment
while both Stuart and Licorish
will be imprisoned for 14 days
each,

UFFY BREEZES, which were
blowing all Wednesday and
yesterday, kept most of the fish-
ing boats of Speightstown at their
moorings.

Some fisherm.n however braved
the weather and went to the fish-
ing banks. They returned during
the evening with moderate catches
of flying fish Some housewives
who went to market for fish were
disappointed. They resorted to
meat and tinned stuff for dinne:

Fishermen who made the banks,
said that they had to be careful
how they manoeuvred their
boats There were times when
some of the boats were sailing only
under mainsail. They said that
they were looking out for this
kind of weather this month,

of



DR. APPOINTED

The Secretary of State for the
Colonies has selected Dr, Wil-
liam Mercer Daly for temporary
ippointment to the post of Medi-
cal Officer, General Hospital,
which will be rendered vacant
on the expiration of Dr. F. G.

Reader's term of engagement on
the 22nd of July.



SEEDS

THAT SUCCEED
AT
BRUCE WEATHERWEAD

LIMITED
A VERY LARGE ASSORT-

MENT OF FLOWER
GARDEN SEEDS.



— ALSO —
BEANS—
Burpee’s Improved Bush
Lima.
Kentucky Wonder Pole.
Landre‘h’s Bounfful
(Butter) .
Landreth’s Stringless
7 Green Pod.
LANDRETH Parsnip.
” Squash—
Patty Pan.
” Pepper, Red
” Pepper, Yel-
low.
” Turnip.
” Cabbage.
” Carrot
” Beet
” Lettuce .
" Tomato.
” Parsley
” Cucumber,
” Okra (Long
| Green Pod).
| ” Radish.
” Swis Chard.
” Leek.
” Thyme.
| Cauliflower.
| a Kohl Rabi
’ y y 1
BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
i LIMITED.
|)? creemesmcone ———





SS Ee
I



i)



PAGE FIVE





DRINK & ENJOY



















COOLING &
REFRESHING

8 ee

HARRISON'S srono street
“AIRWEIGH”
LETTER SCALES

Precision made and finely balanced

Finished in Black and Chromium
A BOON TO ANY OFFICE
COMPLETE WITH CHROMIUM PLATED

WEIGHTS

only $6.34 each

RANSOMES
LAWN MOWERS

IN TWO GRADES:















“ARIEL” & “TIGER”

— 12”

Each in 2 sizes and 14”

PRICES COMPLETE WITH GRASS BOX:

| from $38.17 to $416.60 each

ALL METAL
WHEEL BARROWS

Heavy Gauge Steel — 3 cubic ft, Capacity

at $15.17 each
A LIGHTER GALVANIZED MODEL

Fitted with Wheel
specially Garden

Rubber 'Tyred
constructed for

and
Use.

$11.65

HARRIS ON'S 3 040 street

Price









| LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH |
LS i alk bas Ss oo lating
| mio. LERBERT Ltd, “Qe

{ 10 & 1' ROEBUCK STREET,

@ PURINA CHEK-R-TARS ‘Bs
KILLS common GERMS in Drinking Water; thus cutting down
the Transmission of Diseases through the Drinking Water.
PURINA CHEK-R-TON Wii
A TWO PURPOSE PRODUCT, (1) Removes k ¢ c
worms; (2) A General Tonic: Gets Birds backe on Fand, ales a
them recover quickly from Diseases that cause Birds to eat
_ than they should,
For BEST RESULTS USE The Above “PURINA” PRODUCTS. a
rT
gH. Jason Joues & Co., Ltd. — Distributors a

———

OVER

HERE !!

KOBEXTSON'S GOLDEN SHRED
MARMALADE . ER.
ROBERTSON'S SCOTCH
ORANGE MARMALADE .48
ROBERTSON’S STRAWBERRY
JAM, per Jar 53
ROBERTSON’S
JAM, per jar
ROBERTSON’S
per jar
LIPTON'S
per tin
CUTRITE
per Roll 58
PLANTERS’ SALTED PEANUTS,
per tin 96
MARVENS SODA
WAFERS, $1.40










RASPBERRY
. 49
APRICOT JAM.

COFFEE,
12

FRENCH
WAX PAPER,
PERLSTEIN BEER

$4.00 per carton
l8c. per bottle

CANADIAN
tia

rer





STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO... LTD.


PAGE SIX _ BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, JUNE 14, 1951
= “dave you heard about





HENRY




7 ae, os }
f G0 {~—
a

CLOTHES ? / Fa
ns
| i




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Co












LONOON
rhe ee ee
enperrin g Ss
“of . DR. CHASE'S
1 A FRESH on in PARADOL
a Y) — _2__ TOMATO SAUCE commen Quick Relief from Pain ===







| wt
“i \f 110 silty
\, sng Sas \

SEND YOUR |
‘ORDERS |
: TO
+ ADVOCATE |

PRINTERY
DIAL 2620












BLONDIE

r } ' ee, ose setae tT
HHT } a
pipe pte t

__BY CHIC YOUNG.

Viltbhte
i | ' it
et

ad

X, f AND. THATS
THE ONE
& ® A WAY










DAGWOOD WiLL YOU
FIX THE SINK DRAIN
FOR ME?

are. POR ane a
oS a HAVE A DOLLAR














(TS ME--
VM HOME / j ~



~


















LA HIE ae
PPL a ee, in a

ADA | Eee)
lien

LOOK. You











Mg?

Ly

| HAVE PLENTY MORE SHOTS FOR )f
ANYONE ELSE WHO TRIES TO /'
CLIMB “THAT WALL{

oS

4 bf
7

"
\





containing Vitamin B,

if have @ pain dan’t have to wonder
wht 10 take. Ren Tus take YEAST-VITE RE ES
Tablets. YEAST-VITE is the ONLY pain LIEV

&

reliever which ALSO contains the tonicVitamain $ YOUR PAIN
Uruil seo a Seamemenevsies toss
much better. $ MAKES YOU

FEEL WELL

Saad ARAEA tbat

T-VITE" is o registered Trade Mork







BY GEORGE MC.MANUS

T SENT HM TO THE - 60 d





NO MORE GREY HAI

AFRICAN MIXTURE


















BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN
Manufactured by E. FLOUTIER LTD., Stanmore, Middlesex, Eng. Estd. 1889



TRADE MARK

ME CONE PLLS-Hi ony - j Knee tate ealeeaiet amnet.
& PILLS-HE oor, ROCKIN CHAIR emesad |” } URO!
Bee te a Packs JEN SSeS gag TRY IT A GENUINE HAIR EOLOURING | ai LIANTINE
Vie ss ve we AR he, | ine Makes the hair
: j BOOKER’S (Barbados soft and glossy
| DRUG STORES LTD. | sosina sizes

VASELLNE is the registered teade mark
of the Chesebrough Mig. Co., Cons’d









) SSS SFE FFE SS =

, IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE |

s wma

no anal ae se ‘ : wh, PPK ee SPECIAL offers to ail Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only }
’ Sega ; me SEE WHAT I MEAN ABOUT DON'T TURN,







PERSUASION? THE NEXT BURST MR. HAZARC...
WON'T JUST MAKE HOLES IN LAND /

THE AIR.’ WE BETTER LISTEN

TO HIG REASON ANP TURN





DON'T BE A FOOL. GABLE...
THAT BABYS NOBOPY TO
BLUFF W'TH / HE HOLDS A
WING FULL OF PERGUASION /

Usually Now Usually Now }
Tins Fry's Cocoa (+) 47 42 ff






FLYING, MR.








Tins Jacobs Cream Crackers 1.71 1.50 i
Tins Klim P. Milk (5 1b.) 6.98 6.20 (@olman'sMustard(+) 58 32 |
Prunes (per lb.) 50 44 Bottles Amstel Beer 28 22







eatunrs + Ny womtt ee AS
BY ALEX RAYMOND
THERE YOu CO AGAIN, MOTHER! MAKING A
BASY OUT OF ME! I NEED "THE GREAT
yOu!” HE TEACHES BELIEF IN ONE'S SELF!
SOMETHING YOU NEVER DID
FOR me!

T with GO!
I WiLt GO!



\\! JEFF SAYS THERE'LL BE PLENTY
APERONES! IAAYEE EVEN SOME OF YOu

GREAT YOu!”
THAT OLO MRS. ) —






















Jere)!
I REPGAT...

L_ CANNOT
PERMIT IT!




CARSTAIRS

| LEFT HIM SCADS
OF MONEY WHEN /-© *
SHE DIED/ /“/











Pp, SPECIALS

{yOIXED FRUIT
48¢ per pk.






Pkgs. Golden Dane Rye Crisp-

Tins Maconochie’s Steak and
Kidney bread at 37c. each

Pudding 40c. per tin




= |

se * gare
Pkgs. Weetabix 52c, each
: ert inet
Pkgs. Pablum 63c. each

Tins Tyne Brand Date Sponge
Pudding 38c. per tin
Tins Sultana Pudding at 38c.

















Rabbits in tins each 53c Gou heese at $1.00 per Ib.

= . } r tin
IRC DOASHE GAID (HOPEHES ) | [BUT RIGHT NOW THE PHAN TON rm Tins Currant Pudding at 38¢ i ED
AL RiGHT-HE THA TBE FAR FROM ALL RIGHT? . _ arent udding a c % 2. tins Pearce Dnfts | ;' MIX PEEL
L RIGHT+OH, ILL BE SO GLAD WHEN - . avoured Blanc Mange 24c. | | ¢-
Ab RIGHT OH IL es ; ph | (in bulk) Bly per Ib
For Quick be Mec
, ,, HEESES IALLEYNE ARTHUR
HAMS 5 Ib. tins Cheese at $3.65 per
Darling Downs Australian Leg tin
Hams 14-17 Ibs. at $1.19 % Ib. pk, Camembert Cheese
per Ib. at 70c. and co., LID.
3Â¥_ Ib. tin Hams each $5 02 Ve lb. pk. Kraft Cheese at 39e.
1 ip. tins Hams each $1.69 Seer iy Cure * $189 A *¥QUR GROCERS” == High Street
Hams Sliced to order per Ib Danish Blne Cheese at $1.12 st
$1.74 ver Ib. Phone Us Your Orders — We Deliver
|







—- ———












FRIDAY, JUN



15, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

PAGE SEVFE.
GOVERNMENT NOTICE a



BARBADOS ADVOCATE.

FOR RENT | LOST & FOUND



cement

| PUBLIC NOTICES










































































































Minimum charge week 72 cents and } 9
Ten cents per agate line on week-days| 9% cents Sundays 24 words — over 24 LOS —— | F F
TELEPHONE 2508 @nd 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,) words 3 cents a ward week—a cents a ST TENDERS FOR THE 1 >| 7 re
Sepia ‘ ie : mininum charge $1.50 on week word on Sundays. . = ES E SUPPLY! =
' and $1.80 on Sundays. — } OF GROUND PROVISIONS | oe
The charge for announcements of { LOST CERTIFICATE on f Zz
ir ba Matrieden, | Hivhtns, Acknow- FOR SALE N escrereanenntbeir de HOUSES THE 7. eee INDIA RUM REFENERY ba. | Tenders are invited for the A t
crite, and ta ti OTI CE is hereby given ri e
1.80 co Sock dian and 61.80 on Gundare Minimum charge week 72 cents and CE dina autres. - Self-contained fur-] ¢ » has been made the Boa nt at | cae’ ane eaten Seaman — ® ”
4 Or nt . 4 r v men ‘avi > . Mire , o . a asi } t : Pa
Gems far’ Gas ‘on aaa ena | words 3 cents a. word week —4 ‘cents ° ageiealinan will oe eotra | ee, Verandah, 2 ‘Saree. ” Kitchen { r the larue et Duplicate sh ists 7 tif the Ist. of July, 1981, = the ‘PATENT’ BARLEY *
7 ees per werd on Sundays for ae ee en eee undersigned for the vacancy of eee cere Sos vicar ater Pinta’ ‘ 4 = sone hn ier ae e ‘bere | . owing Gov SERRA Depart- makes milk more digestible for baby s
additions! word. at St. Saviours Chapel at cy of] Tele - I pourne ate. | 592+ to 45939 inclusive, in the name of | ments:— %
phone 2982. 10.6.61—0n | F ly M. t G i
$15.00 r . ily argare’ >. Younes which hae . , .
For Dirths, Marriage or Engagement ____ AUTOMOTIVE living ‘bomni. Ageitestions “mat se] BUNGALOW — Parnioea’ pedroom| Rer@iy given thet within fourteen a 4 Sweet poeiges pins i mR TENT GROATS |
announcements in Carib Calling the accompanied by a Birth and Healtn Cer-{ Bungalow in Mastings. Reason: oe ee eee te eet See ‘ ay xi weaning a happy time for o
charge is $3.00 for any number of words] ALMOST NEW 12 hip. Bedford Van | tificate and will be See te ek co ee Bae h tastings. Reasonable rent fom tke dete hereot, if, he claim “or mately 9,000 Ibs. a month as ng @ happy baby— :
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each} Guarantee if required. Extra Masonite| to June 20th. 18 6 51—In. | Griginal Certificate, a new Certifieate will | S0verned by the number of and mother ~
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2308| Flooring. Upset Price $1,850. New one C. ALLAN SKINNER, nn be itasutd : va | prisoners, to be delivered twice *
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., $113 for Death | Cost $2,125 presently. Apply: Courtesy Vestry Clerk FURNISHED APARTMENT, at Coral] By. order of the Board of Directors,| Weekly at the prison in 2
Netices only after 4 9m. Garage 15.6.51—1 St. Andrew. | Sands, Worthi: ith i . et prison propor-
a rew . ng, Wi Silver & Linen, R. R. LEACH, | tionate amounts :
a — 9.6.51—én Good Sea bathing. For further particu- Secretary. | or ect a,
— Austin 8 HP. (Tt) J. Al iars, Dial 8134 9.6.51—t.-{.n.7 19h June 1951 j hg
DIED Bethell, Hopewell, St Thomas, |. Phone = 13.6.51—3n | MENTAL HOSPITAL z
a IPLEY-ON-SBA, wells , - r oes — approxima
SBAt Wadia Jane tt; at at peaeheree, June 14 at her residence, Applications ‘he one or more vacant | fully furnished. I .p - 3.08 ee ee _ “ tely
Queen Victoria Road, Bank Hall, St. ann — Vauxhall 12 HP. 1939 Modei| St- Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at| tor, two bedrooms, all modern conveni- ins S. a week, to be delivered
Michael, Francis Sealy. Aged 102 years. | finn’ git ,f°°d running order. Tyres] Queen's College will be received by ‘I ences, From isth of June to S3ist July FOUND ot the Mental Hospital twice
Her funeral leaves the above residence lal 4239. —— ot ae Vestry up to 12 noon on! and from October am. Phone 4042. |W eekly in proportionate amounts.
at 4.15 p.m. to-day for AM Soul’s Church 15 6 51—3n esday 19th June 1951 15.6,51.—2n OUND in George st site St Yar vaila
and thence to the Westbury Cemetery. |~ Car ere Candidates must be the Daughters ot | —_—_—_— | © prian'’s Chureh, a jar Avansebtio | ms — as available. .
Se a en ane ae nee Mlicake 16 uneeE , Rondster 1948 Model.| Périshioners in straitened eireumstancet| | SMALL FURNISHED FLAT: Suitabic| gos tank Owner can vlaim on parmen | P4d0es — as available.
Joseph Sealy (son); Rita Walrond cones Ge: miles. Apply H. Jason| 4Md must not be less than (9) nine nor | for single person, at Glen Roy, St. Law-| o: this advertisment and phoning 300 LAZARETTO e
(daughter), Eustace Sealy (grandson, rage. 12.6.51—4n ae ee ie Rusiees ge ot awe on | fence For further particulars, Phone | 15.6.81--In Sweet potatoes —- approximately
Curacao), Laurie Sealy (grandson), prov a 13.6.51—6n
Lilian Green (great pean ane,’ CAR—Morris Oxford in* A-1 working| Baptismal Certificate which must aevom- Pts. Ibs, a week, delivered twice
See eit Fa, BE haha | "Poe Pan i ANNOUNCEMENTS “2,083, ANNUAL HOLIDAY
ja ac k, or Dial orms pplication ean be obtained . : yams —
IN MEMORIAM 3485. ee 12.6,51—3n,| from the Vestry Clerk's Office. } PUBLIt SALES Bidders “es ae
wv Ore naomeareseynicshailicnabiqnstetieAlincit backrest . es 2
Ser Ta Lov Memory of our dear A SAR Morris Minor 8 b.p. 4000 miles. Rr. ¢ harselN, eee Breadfruit — ag available. Our CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS are asked to note that
Mother n real chance to save money. Fort Royal Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry, GLADIQLI BULBS: Orders being booktd 2. Tenders should show the
Laren who fell asleep 18th June 1948. Garage Ltd. Phone—4904. 10.6.51 10,6.51—6n, ' REAL ESTATE for importation of these bulbs delivery | price per 100 Ibs. at which each our Workshop will be CLOSED as from MONDAY 18th June,
But then } « ea BE Sil re: eon. Appl; 3) Geddes) of the above , ;
TH set det. Ob 16. dnrteitete ELECTRICAL NOTICE acne nTETeR House, St. Joseph. Grant Ltd. Phone 4376 15.0.1 | Hin. will be Getivered ore ie 1951 to SATURDAY the 30th June, 1951, inclusive, for the pur-
We'll leave it all in Jesus’ hand le ie . . . :
inn’ Sesteen. Mabas’ Svaien. balla ELECTRIC CLOCKS: Made by Smiths PARISH OF ST. PETER fog Boat tullding sod Piles in the sea x | stitution concerned during each pose of granting our workmen their Annual Holiday
(Daughters); Walter Smith (Husband) in various styles and finishes iat sere | Applications for one or more Vacant! for same Uy Mis Tone, Inonution ony eee New Zealand W ill MORE of Ue peeles t she ish
Elvira Suett (Great Aunt? ey ok be gy. ixpe Dial, | Nostry Tinibitions at, the Alexandra} so end Of month hee ero any day ” of July to the 30th. September, Arrangements have been made for emergency work to be
51—1n ‘OST receiv y the under- 7 1951
t. the highest tender may not necessarily be . . 2 “} is ner s ;
eas Dep’ desi Signed up to 12 noon on June 30D} accepted 12.6 Ye Protest Apple Trade oF berg ~—— be Ph.» undertaken during this period and the receipt of repairs and
ELECTRIC FANS: A shipn A shipment of 56°}. Candidates must be the daughters of} pniuxcalou . ...... warde in sea envelopes caaties ‘ e as , ee ‘ 2
. WANTED Ceiling Type Fans just received. Dial 387g | Parishioners in straitened circumstances | » CONC ALOW, situated at the Garr, WELLINGTON, June 14. | addressed to the Colonial Secre- delivery of completed work will be continued az usual.



















DA. COSTA & © i LTD., Electrica



























nd must be between the oes of 7

7 and

























New Zealand Fruit Growers

tary











(and not to any officer by







Our MERCHANDISE DEPARTMENT and OFFICE will



Minimum charge week 72 cents and | Dept. 6. ie wears. Applicati ft ol son and away from the main road. 4 ¥
satis Waadiue Se nile over ; 9.6.351—6n fadiee os ane Pechial Ditew ark ae bedrooms with running water in each.|Federation will make represen-/ name) so as to reach the Colon- :
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a| ELECTRIC SAWS—7”" and 9/Rip| mal certificates must be forwarded with| contact W. Wells tT Bede BeSovens iations to Britain if imports of] ia] Secretary's Cffice not late: be open to business as usual.
word on Sundays. Shorter Saws by Black & Decker. Dial | the applications. at T. Geddes Grant Lt. lapples from Argentina, affect] than (4 p.m., on Wednesday, 20th
ani DA. COSTA & CO., LTD., Electrical ar saves are an Sere cee New Zealand's trade, it was sta+| June, 1951). The envelope should
Dept. ‘9.6.5i1—6n ‘an lates of 10 years and over on) “EVANTON” — Situated Top Rock. e s u : » as ste . * »
i here today. A member of the] be clearly marked — “Tenders
ISCELLANEOUS ———- | July 6th at 9.30 a.m. Candidates under! Ch. Ch., standing on nearl f ; | ted : 3 . : . :
: MISC 4LANEOU . 10 years on July th att 9.30 a.m of= bands Cenatteaeeie uty, Malt en Acre Federation J. H. Parker said,| for ground provisions.” The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.
“BACHELOR — to share two-bedroom FURNITURE Sines en ae ais CORBIN, a Choice of 3 Bedrooms with Dining {mews that Argentina was supply- 4. Further information is ob- on .
Bungalow in Hastings District. All facili- . {hob dele eee eet ee eee Biccra ot 5 witha suite, apes. Larxejing apples to the British market] tainable from the Prison, the White Park Road,
Se. Repethe,; Kies. poet ane Fuaarle cheek oe = Tolints, Bult tn Cupbou, cen, con had come as a “jolt” to* New] Mental Hospital and the Lazar-
" 15 6 81—1n. | following:— ph Beard offers the }OLD HARRISONIAN SOCIETY ‘6 Sink, 2 Servants Rooms, Two Car {Zealand fruit growers. —Reuter, | etto.
Mag. Bureaus $85.00 each, Mag. Chairs | ,.2""¥@! General Meeting Friday June ‘tive in Garage. The grounds being well i ianenirremicneneintiie 5. The Government does not : -
OLD GOLD AND SILVER. L M | $18.00 a pr. iSth 5 p.m. at Harrison College. , laid out, with double Entrance. With itse ac 5 “So
Clarke, Jeweller, No, 12 James St Birch Caned gine Chairs $16.00 a pr., AGEN 8 mmediate possession. Best offer ove ~ . bind itself to accept the lowest
, Je » . 12 Je : % : .
' 126.51—3n. | Birch Stained mae, — “she Minutes. \ £4,000 accepted. U.S. War Casualties or any tender, 12.6,.51,—2n.
Caned $30.00 a pr. Upright Rush Secretary's Report and Financia’; For viewing ring 4683 after hours 8569
_ ——, | Chairs $3.75 each. Arm Chairs $4.50 ‘ eeenen 15 6 51.—3n WASHINGTON, June 14. Serene —
h. ‘ 3 Slection of Offi Announced United State Ati i
ORTENTAL || irene “tenis Sit Moi. Revel] 80a" inner Om Ret Rai Bengaioe, siamese Stee, sees] RIESE
Presses $65.00. each. And “aimantous 5. General Business." at Worthing, Ch. Ch. containing dining, | of 1,965 since last week
SOUVENIRS, CURJOS, other New and Second Hand Furniture 8. GITTENS, drawing, two bedrooms, toilet and bath|. The Defence Department summary :
JEWELS in Hardwood Alley. Phone 4683 seo | tiled kitchenette, garage, servant's roont| based on notifications to families np to in the
ed ; 13.6.51—3n | 2-8.51—3n with bath and toilet, for further partic-| June #, reported 10432 Milled, 48.13%
New Shipment open : ulars, dial 4523. 14.6.51—21 | wounded and 11,752 missing in action. ADVOCA TE
_———————————— —Reutee ia
THANIS r LIVESTOCK WOODEN BUILDING 36 x 20 ft. almost
2466 - ba new to be removed by purchaser. Built | ——— -thatiila saaaiateaciiaats tats: te iets cene sec sna catatonic
ae om Three 13) Holstein Calves, NOTICE pect gn easy eo ge root
lays oO} 36—28—38 pts. Mothers, Father Re Estate of we Shingles, wood floor, shutter . 1 Al
3. .W, Smith's Pure Bred Holstein Bull BEATRICE FORDE, deceased windows. Suitable for Club house, small GOVERNMENT NOTICE
th. cou. nun "STE Rex Dairy Farm. Dial 3009 15.6.51—3n] NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that alif Chureh or residence. Further particulars ,
airy, housewife car, Gal yey HEIFER — Three quarter. Guernsey, against gue Resin of Bentrins Forde eee eee i e
é It's fourteen months, under excellent growth | late of King Edward Road, Bank Hal)] SEASIDE HOUSES at foot of Cleaver’ | Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent
NATURAL | aesee 44 pints daily. Phone 3978. in the parish of Saint Michael whof Hill, Bathsheba, Sst. Joseph, over-looking and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1951, No. 10 which will be pies
’ 15.6 61—3n died in this Island on the 16th, day of} »opular bathing beach at “High Rock IT S t f R
to wish you had —_—————— | February 1951, are hereby required tc 1, CULPEPPERS HOUSE, standing on} published in the Official Gazette of Thursday 14th June, 1951, n pl €o ising
PUPPIES: Three (3) Bull Terrier Pups; | 8¢nd particulars of their elaims dul; §2 acres, 26 perches of land and erected 2. Under this Ord I} i -etail selling in ila |
GAS Apply to Cuthbert Rogers near Rices, | attested to the undersigned Hilda Bes’ on high promontory with extensive view ibskeaon ee nae eaonee Perel adamatag Abi ogy! gle le sree Pri BARGAIN
I St. Philip 16.6.51—21 | Of Culloden Road, Saint Michael, th | f the sea and delightful coastline. “McCleans Stomach Powder", “Sloan’s Liniment’ and “Hydrogen rices
It is cleaner and quicker | qualified Executrix of the Will of thr The house contains closed verandah, P id McCl at it 2 z Hows: -
Your GAS CO is in PUPPIES: (2) Male Pure Bred Alsa- | Deceased in care of Messrs. G. L. W [f itting room, three bedrooms (with dress-, Peroxide (McCleans)" are as follows: — HOUSE brings you
tian Pups, Father “imported Pedigree Sirke & Co. James Btre@, Bridgetown f ing rooms) one with running water,| ——— ean MAXIMUM
10 ‘olborn, Fontabelle, Olicitors, on or before e 3ist. day kitchen, pantny, bittery and usual con .
Phoie: B69 U8 asi os d cee ss 4308. Dial 3723. 14.6.51—2n } Of July 1951 after which date I shallyveniences. Electricity and Government wp — . ) 7
a Proceed to distribute the assets of the] Water installed, Servants rooms and ITEM, UNIT OF SALE. RETAIL PRICE. These Bargains
MECHANICAL eased among parties entitle] Garage in yard. aan
- < thereto having regard only to such? 9. DENIS MONIE, standing on 1 rood] McClean’s Stomach teh ee, Vic te
MULT One Uy BH Acrmoior or so 7e | {isis of which I shall then have hac] ey perches of land and erected on high| — Powder ..{ Small bottle .. 4. 39, Grey, Blue and Brown
= n vi ’ , sCu a ar ¢ ” in ve > i
REAL ESTATE Tower, with 3 in. Pump. Phone 8222 for the assets of any part thereof wo Sreund with View of cea ard part of! McClean's Stomach : Striped Suiting at this
15.6.51—3n | distributed, to any person of whos] The house contains open verandah, sit } Powder .. | Medium sized bottle i . 65e outstanding value ., 4,23
MISCELLANEOUS x. aia" T shall not then have] ting room, three bedrooms. (one with McClean’s Stomach
JO ii ra aS Sj And all persons indebted to the said] Crepsing room). pantry. buttery; itehen | an .. | Family Sized bottle.. i TWEEDS iin _ three
tohMAML WAVE SET is recommended | Fepieaness without’ delays | | Government water installed oan’s Liniment _— “f ynees attractive stripes and also
for straight, natural or permanently | ““Dated this lst day of May 1951, Inspection on application to the respec-} Hydrogen Peroxide , 28 in Parson Gray to suit
wayed Hair. Thoroughly damp the hair HILDA BEST, tive tenants ’ (McCleans) 4 oz. bottle ic, ,
wd con eee ee and ailow to} qualified executrix of the Will | of Sale oy CCE Goren eer eal See) Oy etaians “eekoxiae \| ea all oceasions ...... 5.46
gd ae its Beatrice Forde, Oe a lots, at our OMee, James Street, Bridge- (McCleans) 8 oz. bottle - 46c
RID of that tartar from around own, on Friday Pa FURS A, 0b eee ae = .
your Teeth, also any dark discoloura- |; NOTICE 2 p.m, 14.6.51—2n.
B L A D tions appearing from the use of tobacco, | LIQUOR LICENSE YEARWOOD. & BOYCE, sheath eda latptaicib teins aliitnidaeeaicileslpslaaleleetantLatiden cea
by using a ZEPTO Peneil. Price 1/6 The application of Elton Prescod of Solicitors
each. Knights Ltd. 14-6.51— Sn, | Poigeim Ra... Ch ch. $06 Betmniston te 12.6.51—10n For SLACKS and JACKETS
es | S61] Spirits, Malt iquors, &e, ata Ee alk Lae ial
F.s., F.V. GALVANISED SHEETS—Best and galvanized shop at Charnocks, Ch. P ING N ri
A.F.S,, F.V.A. new sheets. Cheapest in the Island! Ch, within Dist. “B" Sea Vo enn ee eee y

Representative :





6 ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;





Dated this 13th day of June 1951













SILVER











































10 4 S.8 0. oes cash, Better hurry !|To: C. W ee ie UNDER THE.
[0., LTD, Police Magistrate, is. BE"
rae ioe on BR Canadian National Steamshi
— ELTON PRESCOD " C
: atict.tn tBSCOD._ HAMM ‘Canadian National Steamship: Sinn ant Fe
&F YOU are ina run down condition N.B.—This application will be consid- ae “Wee ” Sere
FOR SALE try a bottle of COLLIRON, an excellent | ered at a Licensing Court to be held we Thueday ass at Weston”, Strait: n P ain an owered
* Tron Tonic c . 7 i “B’ on Monday | clydeauction Sale of the Furniture and
nm onic containing copper, Cobalt ]}at Police Court, Dist ol ay Houschold Effects of the Estate of Mrs SOUTHBOUND
magatetne ‘Hove: ai ea Manganese. Price 11/- bot. Knights | the 25th day of June 1951 at 11 o'clock ane Bascom, Sale 11.30 ofelnek, Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails El ITE DRE SS S H IR I S
Thomas — A spacious two-storey andi igd ele AEN See eL eee arty c. W. RUDDER, BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Ronen Barbades. Harbades
country house with ‘approx. 3 LIPTON’'S Fi h Coffee! we Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘'B” { oy 3 : » . 5 ‘ ad $ +
acres plus additional 3%) acres if ular Brand Wiad “Have bees ened 15.6.51—1n vie eer Auctioneers Cal yr Se COME TRCTOR 1 i 0 he ot 38 Ae 29 Tine Plain and Stripes
required. There are 5 bedrooms, may now be had from your Grocer 7 - ne | 15.6.51—10 1 apy NET BON 30 June 3 duly 5 July 14 July 18 July
See ainkey eeares pa no 2 14.6.51—2n CAN. CRUISER 10 July 13 July 22 July 23 July : — Also —
' athrooms, > Se eee iGER 2 ¥ 22 2 TS
ate yi toda L eee TROPICAL FISH; A limited number of PERSONA } ; woe ag ee PY a 5 kee 4 Aug us Aug M4 hae X k of KHAKI SHIRTS, PAJAMA SUI Lat J
and various outside uildings, marble hatchets. Als Si , ‘ : '" : 2A 4 ‘ SOc
This property is well elevated and fighting fish being booked for July de- I. ADY NELSON ee ae Au 23 oe 2 Aug * Sept 4 Sept » PLASTIC BELTS and SOCKS
commands excellent views of the livery. Archie Clarke, Phone 5148. The public are hereby warned against ct baer bdisicko cgienieaedin Sinltidesiaaeablins Seeing is believing.' Come in and see for yourself
St. James coastline, 15.6.51—3n | giving credit to my wife, Lorraine %
: ——— Gil kes inee Foster) as I do not hold+ NORTHBOUND *
“COVE SPRING HOUSE", St. WIRING DEVICES. A large shipment] myself responsible for her or anyone ; Arrives Salts Arrives Arrives Arrives %
James — A two storey house on of these enables us to undertake the] else contracting any debt or debts in| Name of Ship Karbados Barbados Koston Halifax Montreai * ~“
the sea with good grounds and anstallation and repair of all classes of | my name unless hy a written order Bleeding Gums, Loose Teeth and Sore > 4
interesting possibilities + The Electric Wiring. Dial 3878. DaCOSTA & | signed by me, Mouth mean that you have Pyorrhea,| LADY RODNEY July 5 July 4 July 16 July 19 July *
bathing is excellent and private Co., Ltd, Electrical Dept. ASHTON GYLKES | Trench Mouth or a bad disease which! LADY NELSON 27 Suny 20 July 7 Aug 9 Aug 12 Aug $ ‘
from a secluded sandy cove. 9.6.51—6n Upper Carlton, | | sooner or later will make your teeth fall! CALY RODNEY 25 Aug. 28 Aug € Sept. 8 Sept. 11 Sept 2 30, Swan Street ~ S. ALTMAN, Proprietor
’ ant : _—, / ELSON 3 Se 1S 278 28 Se 2 Oc
“RICHELIEU”, 11th Avenue, WELGAR | SHREDDED WHEAT. | 14.6.51—1n | Trouble. Stop this disease now with the| [\DY VEESON ed anor, Oe. Me Oct, va Nove. 1 e PHONE 2702
Belleville—Well maintained bunga- World’s best vitamin Cereal, for chil. | ——— . | new discovery Amosan. Btops bleeding | : t ‘
low, ponstructed, of sftone, with dren and grown ups.—COLONNADE| The public are hereby warned against ee 1 SOuh, SHAY fore aevautae, cteersienreanscisnanapesisadienennanstoy LLCS CLLEDE SOCCOVOOE COCOTOSOO
wallaba_ shing! roof, ie ac- STORES. 15.6.51—2n | giving credit to any person or persons .
commodation consists of an en- as I do not hold myself responsible for oe peut tholh oF Weeeay DANE by return | The M.V. CANADIAN CHALLENGYR is due to arrive here about the | -—<———————— — oS

closed gallery, living room, dinini anyone contracting any debt or debts in June, loading for St. John, Halifax, Quebec and Montreal



room, four bedrooms, kitchen, ser-
vants’ room and double garage.
The property has a wide lawn
at one side, also a small orchard
and is fully enclosed. Central resi-
dential area near town and schools

“COUNTRY HOUSE”,
—An extremely pleasant com-
pact and well preserved 2
storey property, built of stone
with shingled roof, The house |
has just been completely redecor-
ated and the grounds of approx
half an acre are protected with
new steel mesh fencing and a high
stone wall at the front. There are

St. John

two living rooms, 3 bedrooms,
toilet and shower upstairs, with
kitchen, pantry, spare bedroom,

large play room, toilet and show-
er on ground floor, Good garage,
Servants’ quarters and. potting
shed, Wide lawn and numerous
fruit trees, and productive vege-
fable garden. All mains, services
and on. bus route,

HOTEL PROPERTY—We are in-
structed to offer an old established
hotel business as a going concern.
Full details are available of this
highly recommended proposition,

“GREY HOUSE”,
Large 3 storey property
business section.
goods, provisions store,
formation on application.

Speightstown—
in good
Suitable for dry
ete, In-

“WHITEHALL FLATS", Codring-
ton Hill, St. Michael—A fine old
country mansion recently con-
verted into 4 spacious luxury flats
fitted with all modern conveni-
ences, There are approx. 5 acres
surrounding the house all laid out
with lawns, shrubberies and gar-
dens, the long driveway approach
is flanked by matured mahogany
trees. A good investment property
especially suitable for a resident
owner. Only 21% miles from town,



RENTALS

FURNISHED HOUSE—Pine Hill.
Available up to 12 months lease.

“WINDY WILLOWS”—Prospect,
St James. Unfurnished house on
const, with 3 bedrooms, lounge,
verandah, overlooking sea etc.
Immediate possession,

“WHITERALL FLATS*
ton, Hill—Modern
ment flats

*, Codring-
luxury apart-



REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER

PLANTATIONS BUILDING |

~e 4640







GOVERNMENT NOTICE

VACANT POST OF INSPECTOR
OF SCHOOLS, GRENADA

Applications are invited for
the post of Inspector of Schools,
Grenada. *

The duties of the post are the
following:—

(a) To ensure that the law] anp COMPANY, a corporation organized
relating to education asj| and

laid down in the Code ot

Regulations is observed;| address is 1007 Market Street, Wilming-

(b) To perform administra-
tive duties of a routine
nature and such other
duties as may be require:

_ by the “Head of the

Education Department;

(c) To be responsible for in-
spection and examina-

by the Head
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.
Applications, which must state

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

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

SCOTCH TAPE
3 Widths

That Hard Gloss Ename)l—
LADYLAC

At all
JOUNSON’S STATIONEPY
& HARDWARE



}
uv

















my name unless by a written order signed
by

DESMOND V. WILLIAMS,
Dalkeith Road,
St. Michael

14.6.51—2n



TAKE NOTICE
DUCO

That E. I. DU PONT DE NEMOURS

existing under the laws of the State
of Delaware, United States of America
Manufacturers, whose trade or business

ton, Delaware, United States of America,
has. applied for the registration of a
trade mark in Part “A” of Register in
respect of lacquers, paints, varnishes
and enamels, thinners, reducers, retard-
ers, rubbing and polishing compounds
primers, surfacers, primer-surfacers, \n-
dercoats, putties, fillers, lacquer removing

solvents, waxes, stains, stain solvents,
wood fillers, finishes for leather, leather
plasticizers, pyroxylin cements
polishes, cleaners and
removers of tar, etc., automobile top
Gressings, dressings for tires, automobile
cooling system cleansers, automobile
cooling system sealers, autornobile cooling
eystem acid and rust inhibitors, and
chemical compounds used to repair leaks
in blocks of automobiles and similar
engines, and will be entitled to register
the same after one month from the 12th
day of June 1951, unless some person
shall in the meantime give notice in
duplicate to me at my office of oppositio
of such registration. The trade mark
enn be seen on application at my office.
Dated this 31st day of May, 1951

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Maris

12.6.51—3n

——

WE CAN SUPPLY

CUTRITE

Pkgs. CORNFLAKES

Pkgs. CREAM-OF-WHEAT
» PUFFED WHEAT
ALL-BRAN

OVALTINE

TONO

COFFEE

COW & GATE

» COCOA MALT

Pkgs. ROLLED OATS

Tins POWDERED MILK

——————



Tins

NESCAFE
. ROLLED OATS
"kgs. MACARONI
Tins CHEESE

TABLE BUTTER

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum.



>}

eee iaetidieean testes et eni ah ece crete tgp real ace dn oh tnliaiaiiaaa sk

of empty rackage. Get Amosan from your, 2rd
Amosan

For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth




+
“4
.



chemist today.
The guarantee
protects you.

POLEPPPOPPPSSPPPPFSSE
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

LADIES

Here’s Good News
wr
you've been waiting

for...

EMBD.
ANGLAISE

In WHITE and other
Lovely Shades has just
been opened at:

THANI BROS.

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466

It’s worth your whiie to

SHOP NOW!





GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

ROYAL NETHERLANDS

,
KIS Ss.
“

STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM

COTTICA — Bth June 1951,
(Passengers only)

M 8. CONDOR—i2th June 1951

M 8. BHECUBA—2ist June 1951
SAILINGS TO PLYMOUTIL AND

AMSTERDAM

M 8S ORANJESTAD--i4th June 1951.

SABLANGS TO TRINIDAD, PARAM-

ARIBO AND GEORGETOWN

HERSILIA—11th June 1951,
88 COTTICA—26th June 1951.
M8 HECUBA—Sth Juiy 1951.

* P, MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,
Agents.

MSs

The M.V. CARIBBEE will accept

for Dom-
Nevis

Cargo and Passengers
inica, Antigua Montserrat,

and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday 15th
instant
The M.V. DEARWOOD will

accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba
Passengers only for 8t. Vincent
Sailing Wednesday 20th instant

The M.V. MONEKA will accept
Cargo and Passengers for Domin-
ice, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis &
St. Kitts Salling Friday 22nd
instant

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSOCIATION (Inc.)
Consignee. Tele. No. 4047

PASSAGES

Contact Antilles Products,
Dublin, London, or

reduction for children.

JUST THE TOOL TO DO
THAT DIFFICULT JOB

‘| PAD SAWS with Extra Blades
CENTRAL EMPORTU

Broad

Sesunscbernsonnceacesonenanenenanetancoanensqnonceteeet
OCOD GOO OL GON OGROONO CGO OOOO SOe

THE





sailing to Europe fortnightly.
Rotterdam.

FRENCH LINE

Cle Gle Transatlantique

tee
me

SAILING TO

ENGLAND & FRANCE

Gas

cogne June 30th, 1951,

Guadeloupe and Antigua.

vi

Gascogne June 2ist,
C
idad,

a St. Luéia, Martinique,

SOUTH BOUND

1951.
Trin-
and

alling at Grenada,
Br. Guiana

French Guiana,

TO

Limited,
The

Street

Single

Accepting Passengers,
Cargo and Mail.

M. JONES & Co., Lid.



EUROPE

Roseau, Dominica, for
usual rts of call art
are £70; usual



ma







San ays
Plelena Rubinstein

iv IS A MATTER OF PERSEVERANCE OVER
PLAINNESS

In either case the means to an end are the same. ff

you were born beautiful then you have to maintain

-If you were born plain you can

that beauty-

achieve beauty.

HELENA RUBINSTEIN is acknowledged as the
vreatest Beauty Authority of all time. Her Beauty
Preparations and Free Booklets can be had at - - -

WM. FOGARTY
LTD.

AGENTS.






PAG: EIGHT

Waleott And
Weekes Clash

CLYDE BOWLS EVERTON

By CLYDE WALCOTT
LANCASHIRE, June 4.
A record Bacup crowd saw the



first clash between Everton
Weekes and Clyde Walcott on
one of the warmest days thi

summer. Bacup won the toss and
decided to bat on a batsman’s
paradise. The opening pair start-
ed well, scoring 50 berore Riley
got Banham lbw for 39. Weekes
came in at this stage and put a
little colour into the batting with
a few powerful off-drives. He

Was bowled by Clyde Walcott
with his score at 41. Bacup
went on to score 163 for 8 wic-
kets. declared giving Enfield 121
minutes to get the runs. Riley
captured 6 for 54 and Walcott 2
for 61 in 20 overs. Enfield raced
to victory, scoring 164 for 4 wic-
kets in 112 minutes, Clyde. Wal-
cett led the way with 83 and
Townsend 40 not out. Weekes
took 2 for 47 in 12 overs.

a

Dattu Phadkar brought his bag
of wickets to 40 with a 5 for 37
performance which had Lower-
house out for 85 runs, Roy Mar-
shall was lbw to Phadkar for 2
runs. Nelson thad no difficulty
in passing the score for the loss
of 4 wickets. Marshall took 1 for
24 in six overs.

Bruce Pairaudeau was out fox
a “duck” against Colne. Dar-
wen’s power was again revealed
in an eight wickets’ win against
Morecambe, Ken Rickards, still
among the run getters scored 62
not out making his total score
500 runs to date.

the
and

Low scores prevailed in
match between Radcliffe
Walsden where two West In-
dians, Achong and Worrell had
fine bowling performances. Rad-
cliffe were all out for 79, Wor-
rell scoring 16 and Brewster i4
Achong took 7 wickets for 24
runs, In return Frank - Worrell
took 6 for 30, bowling out Wals-
den for 77.

Crompton gained their first
point for the season when they
managed to draw the game
against Heywood. Heywood bat-
ted first and scored 165 for 7
wickets declared. Ramadhin
took 4 wickets for 43 runs in a
fine bowling spell. At the close
of play Crompton were 131 for
7 wickets In a chat with Rama-
dhin a couple of days ago, he
said “the Crompton captain has
been giving me the new ball and
therefore I cannot spin.”

; .

J, K. Holt who is still suffering
from a bad knee scored 52 for
Haslingden against Chureh but
had to retire from the game after
his innings. He will probably be
out of the team for another game

Worrell Hits 99

The West Indies XI attracted
a*large crowd at Bolton on Sun-
day. The Bolton team = was
strengthened with Pepper, Petti-
ford, Bulcock and Dick Pollard,
the former Lancashire and Eng-
land pace bowler, It was a warm
day, a perfect pitch and the cric-
ket came up to expectations.
Frank Worrell delighted the
crowd with a beautiful 99 and
was highly applauded for some
of his masterly shots. Bruce
Pairaudeau and Ken Rickards
opened the innings for the West
Indies to the bowling of Pollard
and Bulcock, With the score at
15 Pairaudeau was bowled by
Pollard for 9 runs, Worrell join-
ed Rickards and this pair took
the score well past the half cen-
tury before Rickards was ad-
judged lbw to Hodgkiss for 34.
Worrell was joined by Roy Mar-
shall who started confidently,
hitting Pepper four times to the
boundary in one over, With the
score at 165 Marshall was caught
on. the long-on boundary for 36
Walcott joined Worrell and in-
dulged in some lofty hitting,
scoring 25 in 10 minutes and was
out at deep square leg. Soon
after Worrell was stumped at 99
and the West Indies declared at
202 for 5 wickets.

Edwin St. Hill and Martindale
opened the bowling for the West
Indies and in St. Hill's third over
he had Nelson lbw for 3. Mar-
tindale bowling with extraordin-
ary pace ‘made tihe ball lift and
eaptured 2 wickets. At the close
of play Bolton were 109 for 7
wickets Ramadhin took 2
kets for 27 runs.

Traffic Do’s
No. 26

wic-







SET YOUR BRAKES
WHEN LEAVING
THE VEHICLE.

Space made available by
CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.







I TELL you
THEYRE LETTING THIS
HOTEL GOTO POT. JUST
CATER TO THE TRANSIENT
TRADE~-US

HOMEY ATAIOSPH

MORE! DONT EVEN HEAT
THE LOBBY! TOOK OUT ALL
THE COMFORTABLE CHAIRS!

A KEEP CHANGING THE HELP!

“IVE GOT A GOOD MIND

TO MOVE 4






if
coe



They'll Do It Every Time
—wy











OUTSIDE, EITH
HANSOM-CAB









]



Â¥- 7
by ho el

GERMANY’S Bogoljubov is seen in play against England’s R. J.



Broadbent during the ten days’ International Centenary Chess Con-

gress at Cheltenham Town Hall,

in commemoration of the Chess

Congress of the 1851 Great Exhibition.—Express.

POLICE LOSE 10—1

TO BARRACUDAS

TALL scores and rough sea continue to be the main features
in the Water Polo League. Yesterday afternoon in the two
matches played at the Aquatic Club, Barracudas completely
overwhelmed Police to the tune of ten goals to one and
Flying Fish were similarly treated by Swordfish who won
easily by the wide margin of six goals to love.

Six foot waves kept tossing the
field and goals about throughout
the games and one extra large
wave during the Police—Barra-
cuda match broke over the shore
goal and overturned it.

In the first match Kenneth Tay-
lor and Bruce Armstrong scored
four goals each for Barracudas
and their captain Basil Brooks
and Pat Fletcher scored one each.
Louis Dodson scored the lone goal
for Police late in the second half.

The game was about four min-
utes old when the referee called
out one of the Barracuda players
for a major foul, Barracudas
were already two up scored by
Brooks and Armstrong, and _ it
seemed as if Police with an extra
man in the water would be able to
open their account. However
some good saving by goalkeeper
Lopez kept them at bay.

In the second half Barracudas
really got going and Taylor, Arm-
strong and Fletcher in the Barra-
cuda forward line kept up a con-
tinuous barrage at the Police goal
and the game eventually ended
with. Taylor scoring four, Arm-
strong three more and Fletcher
one, Police got their goal (scored
by Dodson) just before the final
whistle.

Second Game

The other game was a walk over
for the Swordfish. Their multi-
coloured caps seemed to give them
added life and they pounded the
Flying Fish goal area throughout
most of the game.

The first two goals were scored
within the first few minutes. Nes-
tor Portillo opened the scoring
followed by Geoffrey Foster who
scored again shortly before half
time.

Changed Tactics

Flying Fish changed their tactics
after the interval. Potter went to
centre forward position changing

places with young Leon ‘Termite’
Taylor. With Weatherhead work-
ing for the bali this gave Flying
Fish a few shots at the goal. These
however were either easily saved
by the goal-kceper Weatherhead
or they went way over the bar,
This proved to be just a_ brief
pause in the Swordfish attack.
Centre-back Gerard Jordan with
lofty throws from the back-line
got his forwards moving again and
his brother Mickey on the left
wing put a positive scorcher in
past goalkeeper Foster. Nestor
Portillo followed up with a fine
slap shot from a corner throw by
Geoffrey Foster after Flying Fish
had conceded a corner and Geof-
frey Foster scored the final goal
for his team just before the end of
the game. He top scored with
three goals, Nestor Portillo two
and Mickey Jordan one.

The referee was Mr. J. Knight.

The teams were:—

Barracudas; B. Brooks (Capt.),



Registered US Patent Offee



TWO OLD BARNACL

THEY DON'T LIKE THE TAXIS] GoT
ER“STRICTLY
HARRIES

THEY'VE BEEN
THREATENIN’ TO MOVE
SINCE I'VE BEEN HEREâ„¢
THAT WAS BACK WHEN
THE HOUSE DICK HAD
Ih, HIGH ARCHES: __

l

1

YS



Ui ——————— 7)
V/ Waar DO THEY WANT IN THE ;
TRYING TO RUN THE SHIP! }/ LOBBYâ„¢HAMMOCKS # THEY NEVER

LUNCH COUNTER OUT OF THE
GRILLROOM, ENTHER=

GO OUT TO CASH THEIR

PENSION CHECKS*AND IF

/IT WERE ANY HOTTER HERE
THEY’D SPROUT ORCHIDS

B. Armstrong, K. Taylor, H.
Lopez, T. Davies, P. Pletcher and
H. Rogers,

Police; Mc.D, Richards (Capt.).
L. Best, E. Harris, L. Dodson,
R. Alleyne, W. Phillips and
Franklyn.

Flying Fish; P. Foster (Capt.),
H. Weatherhead, T. Yearwood,
B. Malone, L. Taylor, C. Hart
and P. Potter.

Swordfish; A.
(Capt.). G. Foster, G.
Portillo, H. Portillo, D
and M, Jordan.

This afternoon's game is Ursul-
ine Convent v, Starfish. Referee
K. Ince, :

Weatherhead,

Bladon

Fight Postponed Again:
Will Take Place Tonight

NEW YORK, June 14.

The heavyweight fight between
Joe Louis and Lee Savold has
again been postponed for 24 hours
and will take place indoors at
Madison Square Garden tomor-
row (Friday).

Rain has caused the postpone-
ment.—Reuter



WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts .., .10.00 a.m.

Court of Appeal . .10.00 a.m.

Water Polo, Aquatic
Club 5.00 p.m.

Police Band gives Concert at
Hastings Rocks, Christ
Church 8.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema gives Show
at St. Barnabas’ Pasture,
St. Michael... .8.00 p.m.

CINEMA

Empire — “Of Men and Music —

4.45 & 8.30 p.m,

- “Glass Menagerie” —4.45

& 8.30 p.m.

“Mystery Submarine” —
5.00 & 8.15 p.m.

Aquatic — “The Lady Gambler”





The Weather

TO-DAY.
Sun Rises: 5.39 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.21 p.m.
Moon (Full) June 19.
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.

High Water: 12.35 p.m.
YESTERDAY.
Rainfall (Codrington) .42 in.
‘Total for Month to Yester-

day: 3.32 ins.
Temperature (Max.) 86.0°F.
Temperature (Min.) 78.0°F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E.N.E. (3 p.m.) E.N.E.
Wind Velocity 16 miles per
hour.
Barometer a.m.)
(3 p.m,)° 29.913

29.963





By Jimmy Hatlo










OVER TAKING THE FREE-

Sx






THEY DON'T EVEN



IN THEIR WHISKERS =:



>
Lustenina TO THE

ii PERMANENT GUESTS GIVE

WITH THE “GOOD OLD
DAYS” ROUTINE =+-

Thank 18 MARRY JACKMAN,
LACKAWANNA , AY

BARBADOS





OVER THE CHESS BOARD Pan Wins The |
3 > A : i Y : a |

AseotGoldCup|

i
By VERNON MORGAN j
!
ASCOT, BERKESHIRE, June 14 }
Trankewon the eted Asomnt
Gola Cup to-day when Pan]
swned by Emile Constant came
with a great run in the home
straigh}, to rob Winston Church-
Is Grey Colonist of the £10,000]
irst prize. \
'
Pan starting at the long dds |
of 100 to eight and ridden by t} e)
French jockey Roger Poincelet}
caught Churchill’s horse halfway |
|

up the home straight and forgin;
dhead won the two and a half}
mile race by three lengths,
Colonist who started at 18-2 beut

the best fancied French horse.
Baron Guy De Rothchild’s
Alizier by two lengths. The
King’s filly Above Board who



was very heavily backed on the

course and started at six to one

was fourth of the i] runners.
—Reuter.



S. Africans Foreed
To Follow Ou

NORTHAMPTON, June 14.

Northamptonshire forced the
South African cricketers to follow
on 214 runs behind on the second
day of their match here to-day.

The county, who declared at
their overnight total of 426 for 6
wickets dismissed the tourists for
212 by tea.

When the South Africans pbat-
ted again, the openers took the
score to 95 by the close without
being partcd

George Tribe, former Austra-|
lian Test player who will not
qualify to play for Northants

county championship games until
next year bowled his slow left
arm spinners splendidly and took
6 for 53.

Freddie Brown the
captain took 3 for 51.—Reuter.



Small Bore Shoot
The following are the eight best

‘cores at the Small Bore Rifle Club
.ast Saturday.

Capt, S. Weatherhead ...... 98
| Mr. M. G, Tucker ....... = SOT
A. Roberts... ..... 96
P, Coaaes.., 96
K. S. Yearwood ........ 95
Re ie IPE 5 os 4 0-0 oka 95
M. A. Tucker . 95
Ce ilar sso aus dose 94

There will be no shoot of the

Jordan; N.| p.R.A. on Saturday, June 16 or of

the Small

Bore on Wednesday,
June 20.
On Saturday, June 23, the

Small Bore will be holding a shoot
it the "Government Range at 50
yards at 3 p.m.

The next shoot of the B.R.A.
will be on June 30.

Mee

Photo Gerds
of Modern British Cara |










vr
ca ab
+ myn baa



QGSOPSOPPOO PSPSPS SSFP

breakfast
that builds! Save ‘em



< REVELLERS

bod INVITE YOU TO A
‘
: DANCE

at —

} THE CHILDREN’s Goop- $



ADVOCATE

%

Â¥
A
% Y.M.P.C. BARN DANCE
SATURDAY, June 16
at Beckles Road
SONGS BY
F GLORIA HUNTE,

CRYPTOQUOTE
> FZR WNTE

ZUYFPRAR!

}
No. 36 |
WNHRFZ }|
i
ZRMTRXY
letters || 2

ast Crpyt nh a man’s
his soul lies naked
Johnson,

J. A. CORBIN & BONS.

OSWIN HILL
oO ADRIAN HOWARD

fot 65%

SLPSF PPS

and

’
R MUSICAL ITEMS

— ee

Â¥ SS WILL NURSE,







8 WILL LEAGUE 1.

* . GERALD

% TO-NITE

ts at 9 o'clock p.m. ADRIAN HOWARD

s gree by thr & TROUPE

FREE FRENCH STEEL ANCIS DEHER.

% BAND OF TRINIDAD. W 7” r

ADMISSION ........

x The Hall will be gaily decor-

POOR OOOO SS ated and the Dance begins

at 9 p.m.

ADVERTISE IT PAYS ADMISSION 3/-

oS

England %

6444 6AM ot F
SOS ESA LPI OED IIL L ED

POPP PPS

SOO OPO P PD 99OPS9 OS SP FOO 9999S







of

“QUALITY”

1 KOLA CHAMPAGNE

ORANGE
CREAM SODA

cy G

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BARBADOS LABOUR

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TO-NIGHT
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to support the

CH. CH. |
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MR. T. W. MILLER |
Speakers :—
)
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\

Mr. G.H. ADAMS _ }
Dr. H. G, CUMMINS 3}
T. 0. BRYAN ))
T. W. MILLER i}
H and others.

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PAGE 1

rsiriAv JIM , iii BAHRAIN!* AUVOCATt CAGE IHKI.f 1 Griffith Pleas For Private Enterprise Mi. VUHKOI i.runtn, %  candidate for it* House ut Assembly al the next General Election, told the electorate at Chape) Gap corner last n*ght that if !he> went him to the House he would represent them fearlessly and courageously Mr. Gnrntn will be contesting J seat (or St. Michael. He told his listeners that the; might send back a member of the Labour Party, but ashed that he be sent along with him. The mectn.g was held by tbc Electors' Association hi support of Mr. Griffith's eai.didaiunMr. Griffith lint spoke of the high cost of Living. & going to charge the Government entirely with being primarily rciponsible for this, but he would say that it had failed and %  %  stilt (ailing to absorb the shock of tt Private Enterprise He mentioned QOftnUBCnt'l failure to encourage private enterprise. In Trinidad where there were such natural rag oll. sugar and cocoa, he said, the Government had still seen tho wisdom of providing a Pioneer Industries Bill. This was done so that outside investor-; and outside eagatalfarts could come into the country and set up businesses that wjuli be of benem to the Island as a whole. These businesses were allowed to brmfg in machinery duty free, and had tax exemptions lor a live-year period %  0 that they could get on their feet. Because of this several hundred people had been employed in the island. Tourist Industry Trinidad was encouraging the Tourist Industry by granting them every facility. Going through figures from that colony earlier that night, !.. %  bad discovered that for the rt live months this year, the Trinidad and Tobago Tourist Board had taken in S20.899 more than for the same period last year. The Barbados Government, however, was definitely reluctant to do anything of the sort that would be of material cielu to the people of the colony. Only now. according to a Press report of the Leader of the House, was he prepared to do something In this respect because there was so much competition.' This meant that it would be done grudgingly. Strong: Men Mr. Griffith spoke of how the United Kingdom was setting the price for West Indies sugar and making the colonies on the other hand pay whatever Ihey wanted for their goodThis, he said, was keeping the cost of living soaring in these parts. "We want strong men in the Government who would raise their voices against these things. When .1 directive is sent to the Governor from the Secretary of State, we want men who. if tliey see it is not for the benefit of the people of the colony, would say to the Governor that they cannot take it to the House because of that, and If the Governor overrides their prerogatives to bring il to IM House will stand up and ••) o binv 'We will organise public opinion against you.' Mr Griffith spoke of the I-ibour Welfare Fund and said thai UM money thai was being loaned the irgffctri van theirs and advised them no', lo pay back MM caol The Minx dealers h.iri BOl a* were getting theirs and tinGovernment was not asking them lo pay back anything. Why should Government ask the poorer section of the Colonial Questions in Commons LONDON. June Id, Secretary of State /or '.he Colonies James Griffiths told Commons yesterday, he saw no reason to intervene in contracts for acquisition of land in British Guiana John Parker. Labour, had asked him to suspend contracts for .nquirnn; land at CampbelviUr, La Pcnclcnce and Bel Air Park "owing 10 exorbitant prices asked." He also asked the Minister wheth1 aagddei %  tit th-* • %  lit uf British Guiana tttng up of a Land Valuation COrofrUtata and pending I report, such a committee, to MIS;I< mi cim'iat I %  :.. nliiM.c: Gnffith-s replied that the ternv for %  CquMtton OJ land* in question were approved by the Legislative Council of British Guiana after full discussion General consensus of opinion was that prices were fair and reasonable and he saw no reason to intervene. He understood that I Member of the Legislative Council had put down a motion M the setting up of a Land Valuation CommitUe Kohind Robinson. Conservative, asked what steps were proposed for eradication of leaf scald disease In British Guiana, recently the subject of investigation l>y UT. E. V. Abbot. Plant Pathologist from the United States Department of Agriculture. Tho reply was that Dr. Abbot had completed his Investigations. He and Mr. Wiese, Plant Pathologist from Nyasaland who had been seconded to British Guiana to supervise work done on this disease had jointly prepared a programme of control and research. Certain Immediate control measures were being instituted. Jamas Johnson. Labour, wanted to know how much maize meal is imported from Canada by Antigua, how much is grown locally and what mills are available for grinding maize, and whether thev are used lo their full extent. Griffiths said about 1,300 tons of corn meal were imported by Antigua from dollar sources in 1950 There ware no figures for local production which was small. As far as he was aware there were no private mills. Government owned a mill which was not fully used. Its future was being considered Parker asked if he would consider with the Government of British Guiana the establishment of their OWt) printing department in view of high prices charged locally for government contracts. Griffiths said the Government of British Guiana examined this question in July 1M9. They came to the conclusion that in view of high capital and recurrent costs of setting up a government printing establishment it was cheaper for Qovrrnment printing to be carried out by contract. POLICEMAN CHARGED I\ DEATH OF MILTON KING CAPE TOWN—A South African policeman has been committed for trial by the Cape Town afcglgdl ita/a Court as u result of the death of a West Indian seaman, Milton King a member of the crew of the British cargo vessel Strategist. The policeman, Johannes Stephanus Hoch Visscr (20), is charged with culpable homicide. Two other West Indian memtectly diagnosed as a fraclured ben of the crew of the Strategist, skull, could his life have been Hilton Brown and Wilfred Brown, saved' Yes. there was a 50 appeared in court and told hew per cent, chance. they had accompanied King Struck bv Policeman ashore. King had one brandy in CoMtable Gro enewald told the a bar and -then they went to a 1 ( tho farm win MO |usj| arrived MI Athens. Hlsberg bad .1 bulht wound lag his right temple Police said they .ehrved it w..s suicide. Police investig.ifinj: | death said BO WJ* living in Oreeve M a "priv..: 'i tiki J declined b rUrtbor Inmeeting today ** *ith H Glimstcad, sssrclal envoy loi tinSwedish lirm His death f 1 In Qassstaaaan loaai while the envoy was out. —Reulcr. .with an BATTERY Ideal for intimate personal use 'DETTOL' THI M0D1RN ANTISfPTlC l\ < I) I) • %  %  K I rsRIHIK i 1 i\l i\. June 13. r n a Colonial Lovoaopasaul rporntion announced today that waa uutiaUng an Mml at scheme for bfoadwi bee' :le in Kenningau I'lain of lush North Borneo weierv it I leased 1.000 acres of CtfWa id. A further 14.000 acre* ma> leased if experiments are .ful. British capital 111%  d is £ir,ooo. — sleutrr stable Groenewald had brought him In and charged him with drunkenness. King was then unconscious. The following morning, he was still unconscious in his coll and the district surgeoi was sent lor. He examined King and said he was under the Influence of liquor. drunkenness.'' Another coostable came up aod three of us carried King to the charge office. 1 wrote oul the charge of drunkenpsjti "' industry to do so, he questioned. Heartless Mr. Griffith talked of the length of lime Government had taken to give relief lo the ilood victims of 1949 and described Government's action as heartless. Ha M'fened to Age Grouping in the schools as a deliberate attempt lo put back the Negroes in this country into the canelleld Ha aaad that the schools in thd island today were inadequate to cope with the large number of children who wanted to be edueated II was Government's duty to build more schools. CARGO Mr. William Arthur Rowntrcf, purser of the strategist, said King waa a second steward on ihe ship. He went to the police station to Permission to Send Man to bail out King after he was deHc-ipltal Refuted tained and found him lying in Sgt. IT. G. Kruger, who was on sicrel here to-d.i> u> discuss allocation of the worldV xurplu. •Th* ,X. The 45 countries presented are signatories to lb* International Wheat Agree inch iii 1949 1% Whfeb wheat from surplus areas is sold lo othtr 0 1 prlci Renter. you GET EXTRA POWER a*** TO-DAY'S THE It. If LETS KO TO EMPIRE THEATRE |Kha 0E SURE OF %S u^iitUllAMihaboap laauttful Ife Da prepared. • romanUr iwqgaaiit ^n Oet a few cokes of IHt.\M I i> .IH -41 \r. use it fmthluliy in your bath. BjoOWOf sud al the wash basin for a soft-smoothskm. radiant with natural It's HO easy to ship almost anything; bv air. nd inexpensive too. friir ad\ice on your freight pruh I ems call BW1A BBITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS B.H.I.A., IIRIIIUtTU'\ HCW MOTION HCTUK [XPtBIEWCE An inhmsie portrait of the jftrU. and the wonoartand of h.s art Ths man and his mi/is). cspturad *.lh a tonal E haeWy the Kre*-i hi? revet matched oeft-e MalMfliraWMKBssaiiastK^MkSmirri —-. wr -isat fcMHW H tTl—tV-*VT| siiiniiM, rit-itw j.:il> a—l n.:m WD CO\TI\ll\C DAtH AT 4.43 A O..IO AT KBCVLAK \MISS10\ PRICK* IS. 39. 4 ft. 72. IMMIT of LO.MKKV Along iliui Aruimt U'ati'imiv 9f9j%> which k !'" % %  L p5 Elttjur.s l,fr Miml JOL jt M*ft IMHST LET Bt&VCTMC MEAMJVG MA1WMCAP roi I limit fiV ttt'SiXESS OH PLEASVBB 20 Pnrllphonr with karkgroaad Nalse Sunstresssr c IMII-I at nsjgs/s/ar as asar.f. I %  %  l.KT I'S HELP YOl' overenme vour hc-iirini; diffirullicv We will chart yimi hearinc laasl and lit you with ihe exact i>pe uf III IftlNG UD ssftssl suited to your individual need. COMPLETE WITH BATTERIES and no header |a curry than u cigarette ssjjajjB, (Guaranteed by the Makers against defect in manufacture. Test anil I>emnslrntmn made without obligation. Dial 12*9 for Appoinlment MANNING X CO.. LTD.



PAGE 1

PAOl K'l H BARBADOS ADVOCATE I KID \l U M IV 1*51 PTtateS b* U Adft j. tl IhMl •!. BrMOflovi. June 15. IV.I SEVKKAl, yean Rgo the Barl eminent bought 54 acres of land at Waterford with the intention to build a new Hospital on that site. The hospital was not built, and the funds provided for the purchase by the British taxpayer had to be refunded and provided by the Barbadian taxpayer. A counter suggestion to building a n< w hospital at Water ford was reconstruct and extend the present hospital in Bay Street. With this intention the Government made a second purchase. It bought the residence known as Stockton at the corner of River and Martindale's Roads. Stockton therefore lies across the roadway from the present Nurses' Hostel on River Road. Within the grounds of the Hospital there are residences for some members of the medical staff and the Sisters. Within recent years a new Pay Ward has been built within the grounds. Since there does not appear to be any anxiety to move the hospital from Bay Street and because of the increasing need of those services which the hospital is called upon to provide, it would seem reasonable to extend the present accommodation. If Stockton were utilised as was intended for the purpose of building residences for the medical staff and the Sisters, the space so made available could then be used for extending the wards. The Hospital now carries 339 beds to cater to a population of approximately 200,000. Time and again it has proved inadequate; and today there are people in need of surgical treatment who must wait on the allocation of "beds." By utilising Stockton it might be possible to extend the hospital on its present site to provide 600 beds. The scheme would make for a more up-to-date hospital in which the maternity service would be properly a part of the bigger institution. The location of the hospital has been a great factor in influencing the decision to remove or to extend the hospital. It is central and on the bus route. Its removal to Waterford, it is claimed would remove this advantage and bring disadvantages to people who travel by 'bus and who need to get there in a hurry as in the case of accidents. At Waterford there would, however, be more space available for the building of a modern hospital. Inasmuch as there does not seem to be any anxiety to remove the hospital and as Stockton has been allowed to become direlict, two useful purposes would be MfWd if residences for the Hospital Staff were built there. In the first place there would be room for necessary ex tension of the hospital as a result of using existing Mall quarters and it would remove the charge against the Government of purchasing properties and not using them. With the progress now being made in training nurses in the West Indies ami in getting a medical superintendent and other doctors, there ought to be no question of closing any part of the hospital in future. Rather Barbados will be able to boast of an institution competent to cope with the medical and surgical needs of the community, if only action is taken to implement either the Stockton or the Waterford scheme. At the present moment there can be no doubt that the Stockton scheme is the more attractive from a financial point of view. % Portrait Of Britain £ A MIDI iH, iu>! H M| :>s the small ueru vfflaia I am trying to el the fl of SI MTCI A nil |>i'..' I I 1 I 1 %  > llkrly |0 yield, My. 30 tons in BB average season; I h.iLiiutf to support lay. v milking rows on moderate soil. It ll %  calculation worth that much labouring, because this is the It %  silc in thr middle of London, on tbe South beak of DM n m,. on which are de. lh dignity and without unseemly press, the tokens of our greatai • BY ROBERT HCNKIQUES It Is a minute site for an evhibi• ible proportion %  -. do v oted • >bars and resaurants; but Ib< •pment of the rest lo be, in parts, i work of genius. For, in tin* Cesign and execution of its major features and of the whole, there have been exercised, with few •pllons, the strictest artistic discipline, the selection of what (irnn.irily significant, the exiiu>n of secondary symbols and th? *m restraint from digression that are the cwtOM of creative Hence come the strength, lucidity, compression, poetry of a pMt story, a great drama, a great jmture. Tin very limitations which have seemed to confine the nhave, in the end, ordered its success. Iirilxh Bmrtra pru* and H :iniiy rofuMad i i thai tevei win pa strangled by the pettiness ol contemporary afflictions. Of course, this theme—as th musicians say—is clearly and expressly stated wilh the lirst notes of the symphony All that we have dOCM and all that we have %  jvan lo < *viliN.ition—ao It runs— M MM jinxluct of our people and the resources of their native land. Tinn iiiu.ii of id.one on the < onUnilOlal, ever changing, ever renewed, M potent %  force for the lUtun In the past. This has to be said in visual terms, for words are unwanted intruders in the technique of exhibition. This story of what we have given to others in the course of our own development is shown In a series of sequences, each in Ma own building, all of which are logically related. There is. therefore, a definite order of exhibits. and a definite course olrVially recommended for those who want lo get the full impact of what MM Kxluinln.il as a whole is trying to say to them. This exhibition la a portrait— The Land of Britain is the of a nation, an Imperial power, proper beginning: the story of how maybe a spiritual force. Like all. our Islands came out of the mists true portraits, It tells both past i ml passed through alternate history and future promise In theJ. ro m ,i IIK | glacial slates before set of features tf a present condi-.lihey were delivered to us wilh lion. Britain, sitting for her por-f their natural wealth and beauties trait, wears her legitimate robesf da we now know them. From the of a contributor to humanity. 1 buid one progresses lo The CounShe is shown to be mature, no try: a subtle distinction of title longer young but certainly not old, which it Is easier to make In scenic full of resource, strength and terms than in script. In this section virility. the wild life of Britain develops All those who have been con)n tci our own rural domesticities lerned with the Kxhibitlon are in and into the agricultural, which Is fact British. This portrait of our the use we make of Ihe gift ot country as It is to-day has been earth. itM t>v MM Britten people as Ihcy are to-da\ by our native Grouped wilh forestry, crafts skills and resources united wilh and such rural activities as the Men have recently found, Women's Institutes, agriculture, as so often before, a refuge In our which is the source or them all. liberties. It was a new, a startling rightly preponderates. We see, harmony of strange power that for a start, the same tract or iv has ihe chance to opcountry in six different Phase*. prMitte ,r,e flrs t 500 B.C., and the last to-day. We are shown how, from This is the kind of thought or the accidents of soil and climate, fancy which ihe Exhibition, by the extraordinary diversity of our happy accident as well as by farming has naturally developed, design. Is likely to stimulate. Ono And then, on a long gallery on has the feeling thai the subtler whose walls are painted Imprescurrents and cross-currcnls of aions of seven quite different British character, tradition and kinds of form-, all of them based way of life Mow beneath the upon real holdings selected by surface of the paramount theme, the National Agricultural AdvisThe very compression of n mum ( r v Service, there are displayed power within such small confines, the actual products of that pin i:nd yet with such impression of titular type of husbandry, tpace seemed part of the symbolism of the whole. The freedom Alonuside the cheeses, hides, that had evidently been allowed vegetables, poultry, and other proU all the technical experts, while duce. ore shown examples of working within the strictest plan, agricultural research, with the brought n kind of reassurance that emphasis on those spcciil branchour social and economic complcxl** B t* ch ** grassland and soil .11 uUttngtely unravel themscience In which we have been solves Into new freedoms. (.redominant. And In the hall below there are twin tools with which the farmer gets food from the hind and maintains Its fertility of I'ght onrt —livestock and implements. Goats. '" sheep, pigs, cattle and horses occupy adjacent pens and are! ,...,i: .,v. I...the feeling, the ,, r „vided in rotation bv the various tn tUOMnt, Mtel we of this generalircC( | societies, ban are beginning something new rather than ending something old. From the country and its ogrlivention and materialism ulture the story leads Inlo tha which loo oflen appear to bo chamber of our Natural Resources I u n 1 | men tolly evil whose variety Is greater than that were made to seem capable of any other area of comparable cf spiritual purposes. The size, and whose uses are equally ludili'ii power of history, no mere and uniquely diverse. The drama repute! of itself but a constant of these uses is staged in the great breeder of living inspiration, I mlding of Power and Production a pressure, was unobstrusively rewherein the raw materials can bo lei-ed ID each cxhibitional followed from their source lo tho %  t. ( from either ciyl. the contrasts light, it felt as if we were return• of lights, which are sometimes ing on some queer time-machine utmost unbearably bright, wilh to nn age th..T we bad already pools and corridors of shadow. Iftfl behind us. And finally, and the framing of a glitter of implicit in the whole contrivance yteel against a vast, dark generaof this pageant—and indeed extor—Ihe most powerful for Its Illicitly declared in many of its size that has ever been built, on constituents—one got the promise well as one of the largest—creates th.it nur unique aptitude for rea vision of Man made small by taming individuality within groups J is own Ingenuity. The darkness. gloom and intense brilliance, hi so many of the dlsrrom Power and Production to Sea and Ships, and thence by way of the "Dome of Discovery" to Transport. This Dome—the largest in the woild, t i what ih.it IS worth—again mak South Bank Exhibition exclude such aspect* of our national lifi as religion, the arts, letters and sociology which cannot easily be illustrated by displays of tangible objects. The Exhibition is designed to be o starting point from which the visitor, tho trade inquirer. and the buyer ore encouraged nnri helped to go into the COUfatr* to see our story living in H own right to seek out industry at work, and to vi it the supplementary exhibitions which deal in more detail, respectively, with Architecture, Scicnie and Heavy Engineering. The exclusive nature of tn> South Bank Exhibition, as well us of its offspring, >s a mo)i source of Us strength. These display* tell only one single and straight story: that of Hrib./i contribution. The exhibits havs been selected solely for their nvi-hinee to this purpose; and the many MtlvitMl and tnd tries In which our achievement, although sometimes great, is not xigniflcuntly in advance of that ot other countries, are not represented. So f.i I h ,\ %  in %  .: . th. South Hank Exhibition and c not write of the others. Bui this one, which seems to RM lo be both an introduction and a summary, uses visual terms for Which, when they ore at tlv best, I can find no fairer description than "poetic". The %  PpOaL as in all art. is to the mind and the senses; but as In all iaaoen> ful art it may provoke something deeper und more powerful than an intellectual and sensual response. 1 do not quite know how lo pul it. Perhnjw Ihe Festival as a Whole, if it manages to rise through the country lo the inspiration, of ihe best of oral exhibition, may discover us to ourselves as much as to our visitors. Our Header* Say Munvum Fund To the Ediror The Adcocatc SIR.—Mr. Ronald Tree has drawn the attention of the Barbados Museum and Historical Society to the increasing export from this island of furniture. china and silver, which form part of the island's heritage. Mr Tree has generously offered lo give an annual contribution ot $130.00 to a fund to be known ll "The Barbados Museum Collections Fund" to purchase such objects of historical interest. At the suggestion ot the Council of this Society Mr. Tree has agreed to the scope of the fund being widened to Include the purchase of antiqullies and other material ielating to the history of th*' Island, and to enable such purchases to be made it occasion i_rises outside the island. Mi>. Proctor of Hamilton, Massachu| setts. U.S.A., a descendant of Constant Sylvester ol < Plantation, and a recent vl Itci to the island, has generously contributed $170.00 to MM Fund The Council of the Barbados Museum and Historical Society leels that there will be rr.iny of your readers who will wish lo contribute to this fund fc .since all objects purchased will not only remain in Ihe island but will be •on exhibition at the Museum. Contributions to the Fund may be ?;ent to the Hon. Treasurer, C "It. Armstrong Esq., Barbados I Insurance Co., Broad Street, or lo the Barbados Museum, Garrison. NEVILLE CONNEU Director & Secretary. Barbados Museum. 13th June. 1851. Our Chihlrt'ii'* Fulurv To !h Editor. The Adrweh*; SIR,—Nature has done much for the well-being of tlm-e who live In Barbados but. %  %  sary. There has been much talk In high places of the dltncultiea %  %  %  ing population, nnd indeed one cannot bee without concern the multitudes ol little childi.n whose future lies so largely in the hands of present authority. It seems jienn.ilU a.-cepted that the v.'catest, if not the only, hope pi cm|.l,.wiient foi Mia 11 ii. %  Li i lation. But so far noil.. tO have Ix-en done to attract asm industnc The responsibility of authority is great, for il ll upon conditions brought about now that ladfltry, and consequently sgnplog nent, will depend in trie coming years. Mr. Adams was reported recently as saying that steps would Intaken to attract new industries, but. as reported, he made it clear that he was not enthusiastic about the idea. This lock of enthusiasm can be aatelentood, rot Mi \.\.C %  .-. would know that it |g Bttle UM to woo outside capital with soft words and promises, while putting forward legislation OsMMBOd to harass and coerce existing undertaking. Take, for Inatenea. section 24 of the Public Utilities Bill now iK'foiv tie Lasjtatature, wtuah would empower the Board to compel a company to expand Its %  Compulsion is only needed against the unwilling. .Business undertakings do not (1> awaj from profitable expansion. Clearly the section was framed to empower the Board to (one ., Co m pa n y into ventures than it considered unpron table or, at best, doubtful Putting aside the direct effect of such a section .md wthsttMl is passed by the Legislature u* put forward or not. the Indtrad effect may be both COnalderabte and harmful, for it stands as representing the desires and aims of those in authority, and this certainly will not promote son* % %  • of capital spread. Hitch taxation absorbs much that would other* tOfh taxaI Ihem by culling down the rewnrds while leaving the risk. Venture capital may well be cautious nowadays. If. to increase employment, new industries are needed, venture capital is essential. How Barbados will fare in attracting this will depend on what Barbados does, even more than on what Barbados says. The future of the rising generation will depend in no small measure on the outcome. Yours faithfully. C I SHEPHERD Collelon House. St. Peter 12th June. IBftl. Codringlon f^oilrgtt To Ihe Edllor, The Adrocafr: SIR.—The visit of the S.P.G.'s Envoy to Barbados must serve to throw the spotlighl on Codrington < ollege. This venerable institution, nearly as old as S.P.G.. has been for many years the sole connection bet we n Barbados and SIM; Under S.P.G.S fostering care Codi ini;ton College nas rendered splendid service to the West Indies *' % %  of sound learning as well as a theological seminary. Her graduates have adorned every important walk of life in every colony. It is not to the credit of the West Indies lhat this splendid work of Codrington College has met with little recognition. Codrington College has. accordingly leen for decades ihe Cinderella of educational institutions. However this may be, it is of the uimost Importance that Codrington College be maintained as a seat ol sound learning. This is In the best interests of the church as well as the educational life -.( the West Indies. Wilh the upsurge of interest In secondary education throughout the West Indies, Codrington College can play a great part in cateringto the higher education of the West Indies not as a rival of the W I. university but as a necessaiT adjunct. Jama. well qualified lo be the location of the W I. I'niveiMty. apart from its remote' Bxt enterprising and progressive. Jamaica' lead* the in developing a well balanced Wesl Indian sociology. There is nowhere else in the West Indies merit counts and wins its reward. The Bourboncse mentality, so trenchantly denounced by one of the shrewdest ond most outspoken observers, possessed of wide experience in West Indian affairs, does not exist there. Positions in all walks of life arc flll'il by those capable of holding them. This feature alone would make Jamaica the lltti'ig choice as location for the W.I, Universit> At thrsame time. Codrington College inust be fostered as a complementary seat of sound learning. Ideally situated in a position easil> accessible to the i.icater part of the West Indies, it can caler lo those of slender mean-, and afford university educaUon in classics and kindred subject, to aspiring youths who can In their reap* live vocations thereby add a richer quality in West Indian life. Kurthi'tmore it is in the highest interest of the church of the Province that Codrington Col]. i;e ! %  f.-i "il. •-,. %  I aound learning; Ivary ordinand is required to "be apt and meet for learning and g<-ily conversation." The clergy niiist be able lo commend the faUh to suit the exigencies of the twentieth centUTJ %  The visit of the S.PC.s envoy the scrutiny of the entire West Indies on Codnngton College. Those responsible for the governing of this venerable institution must see to it that the latter glory be even greater than the former. There is only one way of ensuring this, to make every effort to secure that Codrington College is maintained as a seat of aound learning complimentary to the W I i:niversi> Coo>fngton must not le suffered lo udwarfed in stature by being stripped of its fa> *tl relegated lo the pOsM fourth-rate theological seminan of little learning and superabundant ceromitnlousneas. Il %  %  lie said of this noble inslitutlon. Jchabod, Domua Codrinfltr-ncisis Fuif. 13 6.S1. REALIST British Troops In Korea (By MICHArX REYNOLDS) Durin the recent fighting in Korea the troops of the British Commonwealth m out there under the Umi.il NntsMaY Bl added splendid lustre to their fame. The units encased come from Canada. Australia, New Zealand and India as well as the United Kingdom. One battalion of English infantry. the 1st Gloucestershire Regiment, have won special glory; their performance in the last week of April hag been described by American officers as "art object lesson in how troops should fight." Pot three days and nights the (Jlosters (the ihorter name for the Gloucestershire Regiment) fought in isolation and were greatly lutnumbered; they fought on without food ind water and with steadily dwindling immunition; they discouraged the relief Utempts of American aircraft, partly be:ause the Chinese were so close that some >f the supplies dropped were likely to fall nto Chinese hands, partly because a successul drop necessitated flying very low and therefore might expose the pilots to undue danger of smallarms fire from the ground. Their action broke the impetus of the Chinese drive on Seoul and gave essential flank protection to the withdrawal of the United Nations' corps to which they were attached. In the process the Glosters suffered grievous losses. For the time being they have ceased to exist as a fighting unit; but they have not been destroyed. A few survivors have found their way through to safety, and more will probably arrive later >n. The regimental depot remains at home; he regimental tradition is stronger than ever. RESOUNDING RECORDS Remarkable though it may seem, this exploit of the Glosters by the Imjin river Is completely in character with the tradition of the regiment and of the British Army as a whole. The Glosters, it may be said, are. one of the most famous British regiments of the line; but that is a mere figure of speech. They are not in fact any more famous than the Northumberland Fusiliers or the Middlesex Regiment or the Green Howards. They are all famous regiments, with resounding records — part of that "astonishing British infantry", whose stubbornness and resilience astonished Louis XIV and Napoleon as much as it amazed Hitler. The Gloucestershire Regiment are certainly one of the older — though by no means the oldest — of the county regiments. They trace their descent from the old 28th Regiment of Foot (North Gloucester), which was tirst raised in 1694. and the old 61st Regiment (South Gloucester), raised in 1756. The two regiments were amalgamated as the Gloucestershire Regiment in 1881. They have a long list of battle-honours beginning with Ramillies; perhaps the proudest is Egypt. The regimental badge is the Sphinx inscribed "Egypt"; they wear it not only at the front of their headdress, but also at the back. They won this distinction, and their nickname, "the Fore and Aft", outside Alexandria in March 1801, when lighting ogainst the occupation forces of Napoleon. "DRUMMER'S COLOUR" Regimental tradition has always counted for a great deal in the British Army. One of the battalions with whom the Glosters are brigaded in Korea are the 1st Royal Northumberland Fusiliers, formerly the 5th Regiment of Foot, nicknamed the "Fighting Fifth." Their most treasured battle-honour is Wilhemstahl, where in 1762 they captured a colour from the French Grenadiers. Ever since, the Fusiliers have carried three, instead of the usual two colours; but the third, known as the "Drummer's Colour", is only displayed on anniversaries, particularly St. George's Day. April 23rd. The regimental badge is St. George and the Dragon; the Northumberland Fusiliers are the only regiment to bear this device of England's patron saint. The third battalion of the British 29th Brigade engaged in that battle by the Imjin were the 1st Royal Ulster Rifles, an Irish regiment with a tradition dating back to the French revolutionary wars. One of their nicknames is "the Irish Giants", though nowadays the men. being Riflemen, tend mostly to be small and wiry. In common with other Rifle regiments, their full-dress uniforms, worn on ceremonial occasions, are dark graan instead of scarlet: they carry no colours, and no drums — only bugles; they march 160 steps to the minute instead of the ordinary infantry's 120. During the recent battle in Korea the Ulster Rifles do not appear to have been as heavily engaged as the other two battalions in their brigade; at any rate, their casualties have been less severe. They .had their great day during th first battle of the Imjin earlier in the year, when they gave a splendid account of themselves. Hitherto the British Commonwealth units in Korea have been organized in independent brigades, which have served under the command of various American formations. The arrangement has worked very well, but even better results are to be expected from the Commonwealth Division, which is to be 1 soon. This will comprise the United Kingdom 28th and 29th Brigades, the Canadian 25th Brigade and various independent regiments and battalions — a balanced, selfcontained force, knit together by the I blood and tradition. CLOSED FOR REPAIRS Advocate Stationery GLASSWARE FISli I'.UWI s HOUSEHOLD JARS wiU Stt.-w Caw. WATER PITCHERS. REFRIGERATOR WATER BOTTLES. TUMBLERS VASES SUCAR BOWLS wilh Cover. BUTTER DISHES wilh Cover MILK PITCHERS EGG PLATES. SANDWICH PLATES. SALAD BOWLS. DIVIDED RELISH DISHES. II UK EXTRACTORS. MIXING BOWLS ASH TRAYS and COASTERS OVEN PROOF WARE WILKINSON aV IIAVM S CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. 'Phones : 4472 & 4M7 DEEP FREEZES "JACK" CABINETS 3.9 MI it • 6-Yrar (.u.r.ru..• Very Economical t) Zero Trmprraturr • Kralrd Units PRICE: f425 00 ^^^. 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PA-.. IM.IIi MAKIUIMIS UliiM VII I Kll>\\ II M 15, ll Walcoli And \\ eekes (Hash CLYDE BOWLSEVERTON B> < 1.1 hi rtAlliin LAW if 4. A record first clnfe betwwn i Weskct. and Cl/da Walt on* o( the warm summer. Rut-up won Ihe to divided to t on %  bati parmii-. startnt Bnndjrn Ion for M. v, "Dir in MI n. put a little colour In i: with i-ful olT-clrives. II. imwlert b) C with his wore at 41. H.u %  i.|. im U> wore 183 for 8 wlcarts u. En Held 121 minuteto get UM run Rllaj %  in 20 over*. Enfleld i to victory, scoring 184 for 4 112 minutes. Cl>de Walled ihc way with 83 and Town-send not out V. took 2 for 47 in 12 overs. DattM Phadkar brought his ba of icket* to 40 with %  5 for 37 performance whirli > out fot 33 runt, Roy Marstu.il wa* lh to Ptaadkaj I nuiv Nelsoli ihad no dimcult> In i urine the icon ha n %  uf 4 wickets. Marshall took 1 for 24 In six overs i g Pairautjniu *u otii tOi .i %  iiiiek lajfeliMM Colnc i'.ii jxtwei Ml ,ii i. in an sight wicket i* win MarrcninlM' Ken Ftkttarda, 'till among the run Kellers scored 62 not out making bii :>INI runi to date I^>w srorss prevailed In the match between Radcllffe and Walsden where two We>t Indians. Arhong and Worrell had line bowline |>erformances. Itadriifr, are . %  v i <• I I | ; Achong |o.>k wl runs in return Frank Worrtll took 6 for 3H. bowline oul flen for 77 Crompton gained Hien 0JM jKMnt for the gnuon when r.'iey managed to dmw the game .-igalnst Heywood. f ley wood batt.^1 first and scored 165 for ~ wickets declared. Humadhin took 4 wickets for 45 runs in a line bowling spell. At the close of play Crompton were 131 for 7 wickets In a chat with Ran idhln %¡ couple of days ago, he %  Crompton captain has boin giving tltS the new hall and therefore I cannot j K Holt who la ill from a had knee scored 52 for Haslingden against Churoh but had to retire from the game after his Innings. He will probably !• oul of the team ( %  Worrell Hits 99 The West Indies XI attracted .. large crowd at Bolton day. The lioltim team was strengthened with Pepper, Pettiford, Bulcix-k and Dick l*o|lard, the formei !.' %  • land pace bowler. It was a warm day. a perfect pitch and the nickel came up to at] Frank Worrell delighted the crowd with a beautiful 99 and •vaa highly applauded <-f his Bruca Pairaudeau ind Ken EUckardl the innings for the West Indies to the Itowhng of Pollard iind Bulcnck. With Dm 13 Palraudeuu v.as bowled bv Pollard for V runs Worrell Joined Rickards and this pair look the score well past the hnlf century before Rickards was adjudged Ibw to Hodftklsg for 34. Worrell was joined by Roy Mar%  jail who started confidently, hitting Pepper four tin Itoundary in one over. With the jicore at 163 Marshall V on the long-on boundary for 36 Waleott Joined Worrell and indulged in some lofty hitting. scoring 25 In 10 minutes and was oul at deep square leg. Sn s. an SI KBR / iiMTJUCY %  oul lln n-RS J 1 OK %  f. a WN< I HI lAKMVAL KLVELLEHS ; n Veil: TO A DANCE ; •" Illl I IIII.IIKKN I I.OOII WILL LBAODI TO-XITK % Jt 9 o'clock p.m. %  I .'. I HtlATH STfcEL MMif TRIMIIAII ;* ; VV \.< .Ils--H)\ I ;* The Hall will be cally decor*i '•'''•'•'• '''''''•'S-*''W* SSS,'SS*'>' ^ .,i.d and the llance beilns ^ AKVF.RTISE IT PAYS GERMANY 8 BoaoljDbov Is son In play against England's R. J. Brosdbent during tbe tan days' International Oentausry Ohoss Congress at Cheltenham Town Hall. In eommemoution of the Che>, Congrats of the lH-'il Oreat Exhibition. -F.xiire*s S. Africans lonid To Follow On NORTHAMPTOM, June |4, Northsn South African errrhct., OH 214 runs behind 00 | day of their match ban Tbs county, who A (i.Lii ovemlsdil total of J^'i [or c wi.ket-. dismisssd t: %  arts! : l 212 by tea. the South Af ;! ted Again, the opener; l.tok tne 1 i-eing parted. POLICE LOSE 10-1 TO BARRACUDAS TALL scores and rough sea continue to be the main CttturM In the Woler Polo Leai;iie. Yesterday afternoon in the two mulches played at the Aquatic Club, Barracudas completely %  helmed Police to the lone of ton fOfJl in i Plying Fish were similarly treated by SwunMtll rho won easily by the wide margin <>f six gotlfl Ifl love. Six foot wavcl kept tossing the Held and goals about throughout li Armstrong. K Taylor, II. the games and one extra hirge '-"I"'. T D.ivn-. V I'letilui :i "i w.ive duiinit tne Police—Barn"'J"** !" ; ^ cud.i nntrh brck.over the slime roller: Me I). Richards it' ip| I. foaJ and overturned 11 ^ l* 0 *'K Harris, L. Dodson, In the first match Kenneth Tw ,( Alleync. W Plnll: llrucc Armstrong scored r^ anMy n four goals one*for Barracudas "yuig Flah: P. Foster (Capt >. and their c; ptaln Basil Brooks Wentherhead. T. Yearwood. and Pat Fletcher rcored one each. %  Mulone. L. Taylor. C. Hart IMUIS Dodson scored the lone goal -"><1 %  Potter f^r Pcliee late in the sec on 1 half .Swordllah: A. Weatherliea.1. The game was about four rointCapl I O, Foster. (; .lordan, N. utes old wh?n Qw refsrasj .!i.-.t Porilllo, H Portillo. n Bladon Of the B:irrncuda players Mul ^ Jordan. for a major foul. Barracudns wan already IWO up scrreil by Brooks and Armstrong, and it seemed as if Polic? with an extra man in the w.iter would be able to open their account. However good saving by goalkeeper Will Take Place Tonight Tribe, former Anstrallafl Test ,,liver srtao quiltfj to plaiy for rforthanta unit v i ba Iltltl ye.i. rm %  plnneri splendid)v for 53 Freddie Brown UM 1/ captain took S for 81 — Reuler. This afternoon's game Is Ursulnt v Btarflah Referi-e K Ince. Fight Postponed Again: l•oner, kept "hem et bay In the seco-ii half Barracudas NEW YORK. June 14 rssU> got going and Taylor. ArmThe htavjrwslght Sghl bOt W SP strong and Fletcher in the BnrraJoe Loull and I-ee Savold has cud.i forward UM kept up a conagain been postponed for linuous ba'-rag' at the Police goal and i>ill lalH plaCS indoors at and the game eventually ended Madison Sqimrc Qardsn with T.-ylor teoring four^ Aimrow (Frldaj Traffic UO'M No. 26 SET YOFR BRAKES WHEN LEAVING THE VEHICLE Spire made available bj CANADA DRV for Safer Motorlnc %  troog Ihree more anil Fletihe one. Police go' their goal (seorel by Dodson) ju&l before the final whistle. Second Game The other game was n walk 0VSI lor the Swordflsh. Their mulliD ad to giVitlielll addad life and ttwy notnsflajj the Flying Fish gosl area throughout most of the game. The first two goals were scored within UM Ural fe\. minuteNestor Portillo opened tlv followed by GeotTrcv foster who gain shortly before hnlf time. Chanced Tactics K ah (lianged their tactits ..Methe mtv.il Potler went to centre forward position chnnmng pl.nes wiU" rating Leon 'Termite' T rloi With Weathcrhci,. srorfcing for the ball this gave Flying Iwi .i fw shots at the goal. These •rsjrs either easily saved b) in goal -ktcper Weathcrhead 01 thay went way over the bar Thu proved to be Just a brief pause In the Swordflsh attack. Centre-bock Gerard Jordan with lofty throws Irom the back-line got his forward-, moving his brother M .key on tl.e left wing iiut a positive scorcher in past goalkeeper Foster. Haatot Portillo followed, up with a Una slap shol from a miner throw bj Qaottny Foster after Flying Fi 06 .. P. Chase .. K. s. Yanrwoad J .. D. s. LajM as M. A. Tucket ., O. Pilgrim There will be no sho< t of die I'-it A m Saturday, Juns io or of the Small Bore on Wednesday, June 20. On Baton!*?, Jon.23. th Small Bore will be holding a shoot It the OOVJ vard? at 3 pm. The next shoot of the B 11 A will be on June 30. WHAT'S ON TODAY Polke CourU 10.00 a.m. t .nut of Appeal 10.00 o.m. Water Polo. Aquatic Club 5.00 p.m. Pollre It. HI, i rives Concert at lla.ll nil Rock*. Christ Church K .OO p.m. Mobile Clnrma fires BasM at 81. Barnabas' Pasture. SI Michael H 00 p.m WlaU AquUr — "Tkt i -.1. I The ff.Cathoi TO-DAi Sun KLtes; 5 S'J a.m. Sun ScU: C II p.m. Moan (Full! Juae IS UgUoagi 1 00 p.m. Hiin Water: 1! 35 p m VESIEItDAV Rainfall (Codrlmiton) .4*2 In. 'lotal for Month to Yesterday 3 32 ins. I. mi., i .tut %  (Mil.) (16-0 F, Trmprraturr (Mln.l 78.0 E Wind lin.-. i 19 a.m > E.N.E. <3 pjn.) E-N.li. Wind Velocity 1 miles per hour Barometer v* a-m.) 23.9C3 (3 p.m.) 29.913 V-M.P.t. BARN DAME SATURDAY. Juae Ifi at Berblea Raad KONtiS BY . P i.nihiv HtNTt. | OSWIN HILL /\ AllRIAN HOWARD o O MI'SICAL ITEMS Jl2, — BY — WILL NOMfc MAI'IKE ITT/GF.RAI.II ADRIAN HOWARD 4 TROI'FE FRANCIS HI IIMi ADMISSION 3/* ^•--,-,',' '••'* r V**0*0*^^^ r t '^^0'^^^,'^^^^^^^^*^^^^,*^^^^^^^^^^^\ KOLA CHAMPAGNE | ORANGE CREAM SODA 7^ (Q BEVERAGES { ARE THE PRODUCT AND PRIDE OF BOTTLERS (Barbados) LTD. BAY STREET PHONE 476/ %  ffi Th. ^ftjj' brcakfait —^^ thai buildil Sava am and Swap 'am ... 40 Card) in lha Sariai. TUdton NAVY CUT CIGARETTES Offer an entirely new standard of smoking enjoyment. The linest leaf patiently and carefully selected, then imd from every trace of stem or other impurity and made into perfect cigarettes by the most modern methods. A CIGARETTE UNIQUE FOR COOLNESS. MELLOWNESS AND SATISFYING FLAVOUR Package* of 20 at 40 Cents Each. OBTAINABLE FROM ALL LEADING DRUGSTORES CORNFLAKES today! They 'll Do It Every Time — By Jimmy Hati<> ,f WHAT no TJy WANT is -rue > I L096V-'fUMM3CKS? 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I'M.I l'l IMIlllAIHls VI >\ I M til 1 RIDAV tCKt. I'. IH Ccmib galling II. G. H. ADAMS London a* a membe KOing to %  f the Some of It,.M W.I Trade Mission delegates m already in England. He leaves lomoni.w evening yl* Trinidad by B.W.I A iMi M mpM n Is 'top.*, for a nut nom Sfiiwo"' T'uimm T Mac's Records 'TWERE Unlikely 1 WAS TOLD flUa week ih;*l %  %  %  ."> : i consider Iheir decision 11-R.irdmg the closing, for U CsiyS Ih, of tde Student hos;• i in Hi.Cieacent, lamooi %  they likely to gtv A. iy la their demand that !*"• Kurd, el the -indents, now resident at the hostel for over year, must seek alternative acrommodation in the near future. Sme of the students themselves re still determined to stage -lay-in trike when the til roinex to close the hostel a M.cy km also written to th* Colonial Office rsklng for an m:. rview with Mr. James Griffiths The Biltlah Council explalr. T RINIDAD-BORN Dr David ^^-—-^ ^^T ,,CMe by saying that the> Pitt has been re-elected ---*^ must keep Hans Crescent open •ib a receiving centre for stuiient. newly-arrived in England They are expecting large nuinl.crt of new studeaU from placet tuch as the Weal Indies, Bahama* JUS* sr"5^sss ust be available for them. Since lot Council's effort lo find additional accommodation ended in e, il ha* Ix-come all th* J !" 3. 1'L "-.ore essential that Hans Creacent %  mid not close duiun: August I September, This meaw tha. I the staff are to b that the hostel must close next month. Miss Louise Bennett VitkOtH .t Y|[SS IXJMSE BENNETT. caster. Is off to Switzerland on M R." AND MBS. DICKS rOKES J^jJ, JSnt rf view. "'wouMhP** *- %  "rti.*t.M*j| who were in Trinictad lor m „„, bl e. JXiaST^l,? .rtJdTVm K S. M uXTwi Mr VV?no„ A RR1VALS tan Tnn,o U d e Lo... on an.l .. w,-: ludic, next im-fhoisTdnUer.llhU.BO.T. A. icrdw mornlnc by B.W I A. n.ol,. in Tnniiiad Winston has come were Mr. and Mrs. AKred II. Cilraner bub uvar lor a month stay.... m. BUM who have OOTM vr. In XTIW arrival In Britain i> Mr. relatives. the' r .'"'""Vf*' w "'i. n K ",'1> Eddie W.lliams. Cluvl SUbMlM IltylHs Farmer, .lauahler Of „,„ „, „,„ ..„.„„ olfNincr .. ln On Lom Leave Mr. and Mrs. Murray (Wc-rot j.,,,.,,,.,. ^ „ „„ ,„ am. ,.„„.W "!5" S pr ""' S Th,x a % %  Tf rrnnll,, during whirh he will M AJ. AND MRS. PAT DUKE wedding U lomonw. „.,„„ „„ „^.„ „,„, „, tjm6ol are at prewnt holidaying In Mr Stone i. w.th the Tnn.da.1 .„,„ ,„,, ,,„„,„„,. Barbados from the Gold Coast Eleclrln y Board. Here Joe two Anougl Leave LM Mai Duke is stationed In weefci. they are stay.nn will. Mr nnul Leave toMC The, ^rlved and Mrs. Bunny Taylo, „, WorthQFF la jpend hi. annual leave .1 „_., w ,u iw. here lor ing. They were acrompaniin. \J in Domini, j went Mr. 1 Secretary John Holness. It a 1st contains an appreciall !" den J^ rao^^r7n"ll ea^sKtUl "for of the Union, wtvo h as recent(li;i inftge pUl|J1 ..,. ho HO year ld track o %  be closed down during tha .inter and thin, fn Women Want A Natural Line CiROUP of men ate now at .vork i..it women all wtu •• %  <" %  ion D-or, Path, I> ->'"' other lcand exaggerated hip' With it w, wore rounded should* r> and a "hollow bust BM We have had the EMPIRE LINE (high bust line) and the 1920 LOOK (no bust line and a low waist line), and the BARREL LOOK, when we appeared egg-ihaperi from the shoulders to the hips. Then the TULIP LISE. when we had a small head, wide hips, and a narrow hem line Last years MERMAID LINE, with :hr wide hem line flaring from the knees, Is not everybody's fn^hinn WHAT ARE the designers dreaming for us next season 4 I suggest a NATURAL LOOK We havt altered our figures at the whim of Pans designers until we have forgotten their original lines. I ;i-,t %  ..Mill llli' Hesigners were kinder The APRON LINE, with the calf length skirt, is easy to wear. British manufacturers interpreted it in a becoming natural line. WOMEN LIKE IT. and. more importont. they cannot afford to scrap it for something new and exotic. B.B.C. Radio Programme II I) (n I "!<., 1 lllrMI) Crnil.iII U > m Wo.U 4 II p tn JHI Mud*. 4 49 p m Bpurt%  Its' Htr-ronf. ft.M ajn C'..niusnrr atf Ihr Wvrk. 5.15 t> m Usht M.,.. tap* N.w Pn.iatimn. ti\ v m MI.H,6 4S pn rYuarnin aati i a a-iiM § %  > SIN in se M tao a m Tn* Mw. 7 to p n Itraa An*l.ii T 15 ji m Unl IixlUn Duiry; T.43 p tn Thin* on lhee Tains.. f.M D "i nadii ^ %  • %  w•I•. B is p •" Enaiwh •laaaoor: *' %  a-n im-ilwi.-. %  *• p n. rsV*i"i. KM p m World %  • ptn Th Bvl TournaitWM. S4S |> . n.nrr Ml ttput ..f Ihe Mn". ..in Pta.ih. 1 I DsssM Cassia MM .Hi l-Hii.l \MI i -.4.. J-- iai 00 10 li pm N |S ID 30 pm Canadian Chrni It SS %  • tS.ll M. 3.000 Women .Iw-* aver .1U0U wsmsn ..nomploved by B.O.A.C. out of a total worldwide sL.ft of approx imaiaJy 16.000. Borne .SJO of the women attiff Oft overseas. Ihe reniMinHii botfl employ en in Hntiin. M'*t sought-after of all the |obs for women in it O.AC is Urnt of BiT stewnrdes-i some 5.000 applications have been rrcv years—but the majority of the. women are stenographer-i. clerks, traffic assistant' htsTtsttf, Mbtrltu ivocfcan ksfa> phone and teleprinter oper itors and accounting machine operators. CPO^SWOBO L. Toppin Avenue. Belleville. for the who He too hah wedding. %  Inn-lays Bank Ha was formerly their brannh in Jamaica. -talioneu stationed 4711 EAV DE COLOGNE REPRESENTATIVE HERE Mr. Relnhold Fuester, General representative of the Original House of Oenuine 4711 Eau de Cologne. Cologne-on-the-Rhine is at present In Barbados. He is on hi* way to South and Central American countries. This firm In Cologne-onRhine has been selling to the West Indie* for more than fifty years. Messrs J. A. Marson and Son Ltdare their agents here and have been over a period of forty years. Mesrs. Ferd Muclhcns In Cologne and J. A. Marson are proud of such a record which they consider a* a bond of ildellty The secret formula for the original and genuine 4711 Eau de Cologne has been passed on for more than one hundred and f*y vears from father to son and it is still being held a secret in the possession or the family Muclhens. who incidentally are the only owners of this famous factory for Eau dt Colognes nnd toiletries. Mr. r.i iMini ii ITEKSEtt Fnemls often ask Mr Fuesaer r.hout the number 4711 Stories if four daughters and seven sons thus making a total of eleven children are wide-spread, but originally this number goes back to the time when Napoleon occupied the Ithinelanti and started introducing a new system of ni bcring Ihe houses of ancient Cologne. The housu of Mr. Muclhens In the Olockengassi (Hellvtreetl was thus numDOMd 4711 and although Mr Muelhcna has been manufacturing his Eau de CoIogn< petal lo the French occupation ba takaf Beachcomber iS notorious mathematician .i~aV I have always been interested In the modern mania for trying to astonish people with figures. I read the other day tin-: three bus-drivers had covered, between them, 1.074,000.000 mile* in 31 years. Oh. I See J LIKK vary much Ibis painfully hot. that he crawlc • ;iy home to his mothci tempt account for th. latent MM SWltP Peopl^^ee sculpture of Mr. Henry Moore ,/ a |j a di itf prau'lu tier, "He shapes *pnce. partly surJrnrrd V}n ight on onton rlnps. rounding it with bronie." n -uf uvarmu Paris hats madi _, scooped nut radishes. twenty lean of tjirotir rspHE chronicler of this visioi. before me. another -JT was ersation. apart from chuosln*: a hair style which will maki then look younger, and that ii MEN •They tell me how wonderful their husbands are or what brutes they are. "If their hnir is tlnished befor. the sloiy ends, then they continue where thev left olT next timeeven if it it three weeks later." I asked a Men** barber what the MFN talk about He said "Nevar about women. 'A little off the buck and sides' is usually the limit of their conversation. "If they do tnlk at all, It is about cricket or the weather—or food'" WORLD ROUND-UP FOR WOMKN From I'.els P ARIS fashion houses say that women dressed In black and white have most appeal fm men. The rolour with least sexappeal'.' Orange Fashion houses started their survey of sex appeal" colours when Ihey Icarneel that American men preferred women dressen In red. Blue was second Americ.m DMStoksM. From New Vork Newest bathing suits do not reveal much flesh but have plenty of appeal Nylon lace nnd flesh coloured net Is used to fill low cut styles for women. This means much hctttr figure control from swim suits. • > Peekaboo hats nre equipped with transparent brims of lace or AIM straw. They permit a swift glance round a restaurant from behind cover. American designers are solving Ihe problem of how to make men happy by dressing them In sheer cotton underwear, ankle length socks, featherweight hats, and n afterut with jumper. loosely a rolltop collar. From Johannesburg Basque velour berets in many colours are adorning most South African women's heads. Thev look attractive with tailored suits, and are usually trimmed with one Rower-sprav. Shantung mostly in clear pastel shades will be top favourite for summer uits T", f*r ~ =mj 1. 1 7. Nu ,1 i.i %  %  i las, 'e SC0TI1E SA ^rn _. ctiai .>i!t touunu; wood J (S iv booon <;•! 3t Pane* a deer upsetting this '*t Surt ol MI tica. 13) 1 ii 34. Up this would make s pltt. i*^ ftodB?" what l a v. ss *t^ h i a wv II........^ a* .. .* 11 aasray>. tmti't , HUM' 1 I. M*. I l.u; 1-4. 1". !•.: 1. loutJI. rrwi . Pn. Krom London Men's shirts are being sold with extra cuffs which button on. From Brussels Transparent Perspex handbags nun mitrascs which manufacturers Claim will speed the Indies through Customs are being sold ni Ftrusstls for l&fc. tkl i ... ii But there is a snag. Cuatomi %  utbortoaa at tha nirport sav: "Transparent or noi, bags w'lll be openef ion. doctor said when the man re'* of the stool, to save th. ported that he had aeen an eighttrouble of moving tin st.-t itself legged rhinoceros in diving-boots Rustiguzzrt usual accompanwt and tartan glove* bicycling round nas castors on his stool, so that his wardrobe. when the diva leans on the plSAO nonchalantly, and the ivtvals More modest was n recent claim thing begins to slip, he sQdti that IS Admirals totnllee. l.OOi away to safety. Ono-. when the yeara between them. But what leaned more heivlly thai u n.il ..fit !" What does it prove, as Ihe the hapless lad slid into tha be :etress asked, after reading t. wings nnd knocked a wuitin; or AVrt. Ifoo/ *aitt M RS. ItOOr. Emma's admirable mother, Is taking It all calmly. She said to-day, "This aughter stop the preddijice .igainst women in public life. A woman whnfs good enough u> go to the moon is good enough to bishop or a billiard-marker Prime Minister. Not that lyric of Shelley. I prefer th. violinist sideways. The diva's Emma will ever IUV put. Shi. good old statement: If nil the elbow slipped, and she measured as wnnderin' in 'cr blood on women novelists" heads were laid her length on the Hoar. The eonICCOttn) of "er father bein' a gasend U> end. there would be ductor leaped on lo the stage to inspector, nnd goln' from place enough wood to build nine mamhelp her, but. at i the t„ p| „-e An* she 'ill n no-good moth youth hostels. song. The reception hg |M lr uncle uh.il went to Birmingham MEN'S ACTIVITY SHORTS $1.25 MEN'S SHORTSL $1.30 MEN'S VESTS .46 : 65?" MEN'S SOCKS_ ^__ 68:83^ TOOTAL TIES __. 61^ EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 42*4 YOUR SHOE STORE DIAL 4220 BBS IM'IMM, •> %  IO-It A 1 (FrM.) 1ML 4.45 A 8 30 p.m. A Continuing Dall>4.45 Jk PLAZA theatre BRIDGETOWN For BROOMS k BRUSHES in 1 h HHOOMS-Bass Scrub. Wire. Hair. Banister HIIISHK.SPainters. Lavatory. Shoe. Coat. Bottle. Wire. Stove. Obtain !,nr Rrquirvmrnt* from Our . HanhranSt Irnsimrms-rriDrpartmrnl IH Wfc SSM THE II \lllt VOOS < O-OI-I II IIM OTTO.\ I tlKHM I.T. anBMaMBMBMaMMBBI ^pecUl TODAT J^~ j^p. I in p.m / ^\ ar*t \ "Revenge i —-si l>^LsfsSaa>A of the Zombies" A I'uts SStfrnTl -West Vms J of the Mo Qfossasj" ^^ ^ Comini Soon .1 l.U>YD in MAD WEDNESDAY ShW NpecUl Added Atlraetion VARIETY TIME (DIAL 2310) 1 I. A I A THEATM — WtlfKiFroWN \THE GLASS MENAGERIE •IPtCIM. • x v h, I % %  „.., M M it la — I'I.AZA ,r T .. LadM lnvuh Doultlr HONO IS BOB.N Color by Tersmirstor %  K.V ataasssa •< %  HODTuI ABD" lUwrancr TICRNEV irr AT 1TH Ipo l aai vsihT" •o#ufSf li.lll'i'l'V THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES TODAY To SUNDAY 8 JO P M Mat SUN % P.lil III t I KfTcm" DM4 RnS BBS* Ronald Reasan A NJIDMITTt SATURDAY • % %  Ml fmW Ji'"" *'.' % %  •tr. .< l. RMS>AQI'ATH' €L1 T K CDfUfA (Members Only) M\TIM> H-F)X\ ..ii:l fit MORKdH ..t % pm TO-.MGHT to MONDW MC.IIT al S.SS .1-lntornotion..! 11 I'AKHARA SVANWVCK KOBERT PRESTON STEPHEN MeNAI.LY in THE LADY GAMBLES" Ivan to the depths of •aving beyond control drama of hy a UOIII I II I \ I III PRESENTS TRINIDAD'S CARNIVAL TO-MORROW NITE ISM P.M. PRICES: Pit 24; llousr 4K: Balcony •>)>: Biix 72 Read The "Advocate" TO-MORROW (or Details .IWKTTA lllll SS SIIOI' tl"n OTHERS HOY1 To-daj Only. 4 30 antl 8 ir> Jtc-publlc Double . Richard Arlrn and \>ra Ralston In LADY AND 7HE MONSTCX — AND — HOAD JO klCATRAZ Starring • Robert Laiwery and June Stare* ROYAL I.asl Two Shou-s To-day— 4 30 and 8 15 R-iiidnlph Srotl and Oeone M.o re.id. In • Tin: DOOUNB OF OKLAHOMA AND "W U BEU. • Starring • Dorothy IsAirtour and fteorae Montgomery. OLYMPIC: Ta-day to Monday—111 and 8.11 Republic Action Double^— Mont Male and Roy Barcroft "TIMBFR JUAIL" — .AND — %  T HE SAVAGE H0HDI" • Starsitg • William Elliatt and Adrian Booth OIi:.\l.\€. t.lAtttl NaVYHAtnrs \ jl^lfBaTT I IS I It A I ... A-'TlCt •" i Macdonald CAREY Marta TOKEN "* Robort DOUGLAS EXTIiA SPECIAL SHORTS VALDE7 and his South American HARMONICATH ORIGINATORS OK THE "MAMBOS" Hear MAMBO JAMBO A CALYPSO MAN PI.CS !( iMTK Ail Stftr Itiltnt 1 on/.'v/ "Harbour Lights" 111 Close M\ Eyes" 'l.y the Ijfe ot the Sihery "I Crow My Fingers" {Moon" I %  % %  pla IH ny we're in Io%"e' IOHM HAF8HALL Doua owiFPrni DARNI.EY \V.\I)K ERROI. BAR NET ON Rl'DOEII 0%7BMT BTAR8 i Trumpeter I %  TICK. I | l>\\ Ha| KiMll I



PAGE 1

Blackburne Calls Troops Into Antigua To Prevent "Emergency" %  — INSPECTION (From Our Own ( or respondent and Keuter) ANTIGUA, June 14. A DETACHMENT of Royal Welsh Fusiliers flew into Antigua from Jamaica today in answer to a call by Government for military reinforce ments in the face of local disorders. Kenneth W. Blackburne, Governor of the Lee ward Islands, said in a statement that he called for reinforcements to prevent the situation getting out of hand. Ho had not declared a slate if the situation got woi M. Last month t h e Governor warned strikers in Antigua, biggest island of the Leeward group, that it faced B C CgsO nu V "unparalleled in its hisiur. '. gules, they went back to work. He appealed to all in the sugar Industry and to dockers, to end the Mrike which began" on May II. The statement added: "Whe.i the Emptoym Federation and the Union agreed to resumption ol work in the sugar industry ana on the waterfront I hoped our troubles were al an end "But the feeling of fear, sus-1 ad hatred has | worse. People are being threat-1 ened all the time." Abuse %  • Abuse is shouted in the %  •treets". Blackburne'* %  aid. "There tus been | aison of the house of an allegco. lU ikcl.re.iker and a polli %  ble guarding another, ha* been .ittacked and hurlOn two days lecently there were disorderly crowds In town. "Outside the court were demonstrations of such a kind at to interfere with the hearing of ;i < ne. and another policeman w >l injured." The Governor said "Oovl ment could not allow th affairs to continue, so he decided to call for military relnl not because he considered the situation was now out of hand. | but because he wanted to Uievaid It netting out <>r hand. -1 have not declared a state of emergency | though I shall not hesitate to do so if Hie situation gets worse." he added. Trouble first broke out in Antigua when cane harvesting began on February 17. There were | repeated stoppages up to May when the Island's on'/ sugar fnelory came to a complete standstill. I Bill Against Meetings A two hour meeting of rtu legislative Council was held this j morning at which a bill was I passed against holding public meetings and processions. Three | Labour members: Bird. Loke ami Williams were against but results | were six for, three against. When the Commission *>f Inquiry into dispute* ranWMd ; sitting under the Chainaanahlpl of Sir Clement Maione. with Mr ( F. L. Walcolt and Mr. R. H. | Album, Mr Hart. Secretary ofj the Caribbean L ibour Congress %  rose and announced thai 111 eie* of recent events—calling in troops by air this morning; passing of a hill by an extraordinary meeting of the Council more or less crea'.ng a state of emergency, the itilMMplnHH necessary for the Commission to continue to work satisfactorily did not exist. Ultimatum Labour therefore could not continue presenting ev i the Board unless Governtnent removed troops, and unletl the Governor omitted his assent to measure Just paaaed Mr. Harl then read ;t statement signed by himself and Mr. (jmntln O'Connor which they propote to send to the Press of llir. West Indies f emergency, but vnild do so Colonial Land Tenure To the Editor of The Times. SIB. %  (torn120 oversea delegate* will attend the 17th Consrc-v of the Federation of Chamber* of Cumjierco of the British Empire beguinlnf In London onJiiKoll. Tae delegates will soak enh g lite amen t on oversea problem* Colonial problem No : concerns Mcnrity of tenura and settled government, without which fresh capital rlalc investment Is severely restricted. In recent years colonial governors (acting no doubt on Instructions received from London) have been urglug upon the peoples concerned their prerogative to cliim -elf government and tn exercise it In double-quick tune. This stop may be taken (aa la Bnrtatt) irrespective of worldwide repercussions, or indeed, so it would SMB. withoDt regard to the fnnda.ntcresta of tha (often very mixed) communities aflcctcd. Meanwhile, In strange cont.a-t to iheiie protestations, there bave been more dictatonal decisions and more Interference by the Colonial Office concerning local affairs than was ever previously tha case. This interference has had dlsastrona results. A frash problem now presents itself Under legislation proposed In the new Finance BUM It would appear that a colonial clUsan may not be permitted to purchase or lease land situate in his own country from any present owner who Is paying on the ground that *nch transfer would deprive this country of revenue. Ho doubt under self-government the Inhabitants of a colony would speedily assart Uieir right to buy fixed aaaeta in their own country from nonresident*; but Is It wise to provoke them into demanding premature self government by high handed action of this kind' I -in Sir. Yonr obedient servant P 8 PITYJTCK. Bunnvcroft, Nor'hwood. Middlesex. Acheson Made Proposal For U.S. To Fight WASHINGTON. June 14. The U S decision k, fight Ken i ;is made on a proposal by Secretary of State Dean A.'ho&on, former Defence Minister luis Johnson said here today. General Mae Arthur wag not I'uii&ultod. Johnson who was Defence Secretary the lime the lighting began in Korea last J >. JS testifying at the Senate the United States. —Heater. Missing Diplomats Seen In Barcelona LONDON, June 14. Tass. the Soviet News Agency reported for the first time this morning the disappearance of two British diplomats. Maclean and Burgess. It made no comment. The report Included a summary of a statement mude In the House of Commons on Mondav by British Foreign Minister Morrison. It also remarked thai the disappearance had attracted great attention not only in Britain but everywhere in the world. Unconfirmed reports reaching Barcelona today said that two men resembling the miaaing British diplomats had been seen driving: from Andorra towards Barcelona. The report said the men were in a Hlllman car with a British licence number. Andorra is a pocket Republic in the Pyrmrebetween France and Spain. K, ill. I Seek Nehru's Downfall PATNA. India, June 14 Prime Minister Nehru's ehief political foes are gathering here to seek his downfall. Though they generally npprove neutrj'l foreign policy, they nre gunning for him o.i domestic isrues. There is dissatisfaction and unrest among India's masses. Nehru's opponents will try to pin on his party blame for high pricaa, shortages uf food rnd clothing and black marketing.—(CP> Persian Government Issues Ultimatum TEHERAN, June 14. THE PERSIAN GOVERNMENT to-nlghl presented the British oil delegation with an ultimatum that negotiations could not begin until the Anglo-Iranian oil company agreed to pay over three quarter of all oil proceed? since the nationalisation law of March 20. Marsha!! Sided With Russia MCCARTHY CHARGES WASHINGTON. June 14 Senator Joseph McCarthy today .iccused General George C. Marshall of siding with Russia in making decisions which 'lost peace" for the United States in Europe and Asia. In a speech which he said would last six to seven hours he asserted that Marshall, while serving as United Stales. Chief of Staff during the war had triumphed over Winston Churchill at the Quebec conference in IS43. when Churchill proposed an attack in the Balkans "That conference marked the end of Churchill's sway over great decisions of the war Thereafter the policy of the United States in E ur opean u without deviation the policy announced hv Josef Si %  said. lad Marshall a "mysterious powerful" figure who more often thj!i not sway historic oecision. Roosevelt during Uag Renter The Persian 'Temporary Board of Directors for Oil Industry .-.ec-formea by Dr. A. .-. cat at the Public Mortuary at 11 a.n and an inquest will be held by Mr G. B. Griffith. Acting Pohc Coroner on Monday at 2 p.m. a District "A". Mlrlielin. Commandant of Local A SECTION of the Coraberraer* Cadet Corpln-pec Ud by Col. : Forces, yesterday Th* parade was under Capt D R Perkins. After the annual inspection, the Commissioner expressed his satisfaction wlih the parade and i that the school had a most flourishlnc organisation Missing Submarine Found In Channel Yesterday Fight Inflation And Beat Reds President Truman Says WASHINGTON, June 14. PRESIDENT TRUMAN said tonight the Soviet Union could conquer the world without firing a shot if uncontrolled inflation were allowed to wreck the United States economy. In a broadcast speech Truman called on the United States Oon gress to adopt the "hardest, toughest" anti infla tion controls and embody them into a new defence production act to extend that which expires at the end of the month. U.N. Seize Pyonggang lly NORMAN MACIIWAN EIGHTH AUMY QUARTERS In Korea i wo United Mathm have puttied IB r through Coma Irlantw" and (Not lb* NUT Mi Kiut HFADJUM l %  Hi,-noitti i Jet Refuels In Mid-Air NEW YORK. June 13 A new thnnderjet, ihe nrst operational Jet lighter plane fully equipped for miitnir refuelling by a tanker plane has been In produeUon for nvanl months, its builders disclosed today. The new model, the number already produced has heen kept %  acre*, would eventually he delivered to all Western European allies under the mutual defence %  Id prom Minnie as well as to the I'niU'd Slates air force. In performance figures were given for the new plane but kers claimed that it "had a longer range and faster climb, and i more easily maintained than jets now in -ervice in Korea and other places. —Reuier. LONDON. June 14. A NAVAL DIVER inrop.nK around n wreck 200 fret e sick." The sources were unable to specify his IDoajt. United Stains Ambassador Henry Grady visitad ttoaiadaq at I this morninn and !• %  the Premier as "very weak —Reuter. The naval diving vessel It.MS Keelalm radioed the MWI ol ttM shore base and the Admiralty. Lesa than an hour later James Callaghan, 1'urliamentary Secretary to the Admiralty, ruse to announce toe dig covery to a hiivlim BOU ( %  "inn iv. T*his marks the end of a long and dlfltcull search," he said After almost two months loue search, the submarine found lying almost on an ii keel 258 feet down near the edge uf Hunt l>wp vusl underwater chasm, id mih long used •(. 'he war as a dumping t round for aminunitioii A few undred yards further out she would have plunged Into the ilarkness of this abyss 500 feet deep in places. The lirst clue hi the wreck': pmitlon was provided by tin chship's asdic—a supersonli device which detects submerged objects. She was locate! seabed al—ut 40 mile* South west of the position whcie tlv Affray dived. Days after the Admiralty'] uli inaflrl I .ill. .% ..i sJUpi .ii" pl.nieBCOUrlng the Channel mUJ) • passed over or MM Ihi IDOI kral times; It was within th mam sean h area, bul m 'the ar-a of lesser possibility" Once the discovery was vertned, living tennis began to inv> th. dadlno If it would M 1 i i ,ii' In i to the surface. They wenworking in dlftVul conditions Suifnee ,md nmlerw.itei currents slowed trtel opara tl OB as had the births of both children. Keuter HUHHJUIIH GlV.'tl Altun "Tip-Off" NEW YORK. June 14 David ijlicuihai. format Chali man of ihe United States Atornli Knergy Commission has expresset she great efforts to prevent World Wur Three "he added. Rente LABOUR RETAIN SEAT LONDON. June 14 The labour i<;.. Pan. to-night retained Par Uai %  ' Br> %  *""' '" 'he I n el e cti on caused nth of I i iboui i anea it I Mayln'W beat I a ponent R. J. Harve% by MJvl Kruler Bevin Left £13,578 LONDCW, June 14 E RNEST BEVIN. farm bov who became B I kgn Minuter left £11471 in In Bevin who died April —Reuter. pjmioang) as it> northern tip UajhtE Annv bead |u irtei Bcaincwd to-dny. The f.dl uf thla keg mod an.. mil eentra camahnsid the enptu of the CommunM rh fenca am i which had atneifld the AIIHI artvanee OB the eanttl at II I'eniimilii Ftuihni 'i h Arm ueh nen btowi .-\ Cam inunisi toretfl embattled batwoi tvra ksu trnti hlni armi 11 united Natknu ittaeki on the central and eastern frnnlv To-day's Kittle man. nhowed Allies standing in tha Imjbl Rlw on ihe west rront, drrvlng nortl m the OBBtTe. li.rmnirniB Comniuni't del..-no: forcag III the Kumhwa. Hwacnon and Vang %  area of the east central fioni ,.r. .n(\ ineU| un the east coast. No Be gf i le On Ule east neutral fr.nr whfl • CotiiniunKits still Irled tn hold up Allied advances United Nation ground force-; kept hitting them loreing them back. Win tad antj hitting ng.iiii t OHV muntsta Ind no respite. Rantar. Home IMviu-e Units Wanted In Hrifaiit LONDON, June 14. Britain pstrlal and i] centres were, todaj invltetl to form volunt.n %  %  unii "( Iheli own ("i uar In an %  TU.> Home Olllce in Ihe Ursl of a seiics of civil defence bul> letlns said that Oovenunenl wrai profHisiug to organlaa unllai units on it', own prat diet the %  enema mnild i-ex%  led latai ta nmaUei i I ments It asked each [actorj or bloci to intManl an oOcei Whole, or pait tune to I-' le'.ponstnta I'" Hi < ivii darant a (•wan up a lne.il scheme and, to recrUil Renter. "This is a ame of national dananr. u inflation got away from 1 us and wrecked our savings aim ruined our economy. Communist Russia could wind the whole world to totalitarianism without tiring g shot", the President said. "That is what Communists have nccn hoping for. They have been .inning for yearn for the collapse of American economy" Instead, the United St prove,| it* economy wai growing ..truuiter, the President added. We nuart keep right an pmvmu in.ii' Tin* Defence Production Ad %  ban the Korean WW oreke -it. is the basic source of %  .md wage controls and raatrh tmns. Truman d. voted h's speech 10 i i.ie.i for ulgeill action l>y Congress to exlenil Ihe Ml On (1 niy way t" pmw Communism wrong .i> to navfl .,., over.ill i.iiti-lnil.iti. gramme. ( vtllai nomj had Been IrtuaUs unaffected ny the Uniteu st. Defence l*rograinine, lie laid. Hut as military spending Wthe next tew m c nth a, the danger of inllatiwn will become i ,. ..n.i paon ei lee The Prealdenl made %  dlrtct Rttaeh on people who wanv Ih'fenee Pro.hietion Act and conH i t.. ,ti. Truman *Mt\ ihe eonIrOHl would be neceisaiv In the next two years, even If the Ken Ft ..., tea pad I imorrnw He added. -Tlie Ulrwal of ag<;resslon is world wide and rnn-l lie met wllh world wide defence. We are carrying on a Ueewndoni mobilisation programme, which l* diHolutely neceasary to prevent ilrrs from starting a Third World War. He said the delate In CnngrwM on the exleni % %  •pt tha Defoncu progrumm.' [wVoBcTbe one of the inoat crucial >e!d for n long tlnm. — Renter Search for Italian EIIITHEA, June 14, Police here weie to-day Marching wi Olnvnanne Taglieni rich '("-year-old Italian indli*li i.. i i feared kidnapped by He disappeared i> Asmara last night .iftet lakn, | mtant home by I aT. —Router. THE "ADVOCATE" pays for NEWS DIAL 3113 Day or Night. P /. RQV I T I S T A Y S W 11 I T E > | lint — IVrouilr BV rgi %  gUi %  nil. %  ,-,, | J %  ,,.,| Vl r y susUni to tae ile-tru. nve iaaWacei of am aii and -alt waanr, It i,. W tor hniaiii, where to KI<-*S ami imbiWt) evovide .. itUal bath %  marl ,in


PAGE 1

mum itim i BARBADOS MAiX Ml PAGK SKVI CLASSIFIED ADS. '• %  *"< %  > %  %  **T "^ !" *" m *^ •* %  %  T~ cent* oc„-fr Bog R **,* %  |||| -a .t. Said*,, . „„-*, J , „ rlLBPH' SI IOB *< >1 •' %  I— %  *• •• oa, Su-d.,... Hi 3 real, a U N nee' 4 '",-• a — %  %  mii*ni raoeae II •> %  wee'-ii,, i'*-* • !.-••,• T*s %  HM nd in Memorial fll Sr, | ..... dar* end SlBo OJ. tMnWajf IT ef word* up la M>. Bant S MBfJ ;tr word on w*rk-d ,v* rd • %  word. nJ MI Swndar* lor < Marriage or F-rfagernerit I Ciirit u S3 on lac any nuirJtar el w no to JO and • nnii per word for m additional -ord Twmi ca.fi Phone Mo*. between IN ind I pm. 3111 far ealb NaUre. only .llrr ( % %  DIKI) %  IAIT-OP June 14. at her rldeee. -da> lor All Roul'* Church and than** lo 1ft* Wailburr Cemeterv Fr1n.d. are oaked to attend Joaeph Sealv '*oni; Ril* Walrond 'daughter, gvaflace Soaly igrandwn. daughter IN MEMORIAM NltlTII Mil kg I dear FOR '.r.-i ifm-or Mil AtTOMOTIVK %  rtaorin* I'part Ftic prawenttv Garage Vauxhall it HP lt Mode 1 n good minmi urder Trr*%  nod Dial U CAB — Singer nOed.tcr IV44 Moor. ""age u.000 mile.. Apply H J.*o„ one. Oarage JJ e M VH—Mom* Oxford m A-l hllon aa now. Appiv to C A t.irlton Fl-la Black Rock. > -i. IKK Imm i*u %  i.o -(],. aiwBB) • I'.ul then III not (or o* lo iH.dar.t-nd Wall laavr It all in JeauV hand a. Mlfllacn. blnar. vel IXiatfhtrr. Walter Sir.th iHuibindi F... IS til If ttVMIII %  iroc* ft oral a MISCELLANEOUS liACHi:i>H < %  aha*a two-bedroom ret All farilitlC* |Wr honif keepin*. vary cool and q.iial. Box W Co Advocate Co 11 6 Jl-ln M <>IIII:.\T\I. SOT'VENIRR. CI'RIOS. JEWELS Nfw Shipment openr*! THAiNI'S %  if i |fi i t-ll WITHAL lo wUh von hnd CAS Fl It rlMnrr aad aajMu VOIIT OAS CO li in Bay t. REAL ESTATE JOHN M. BLADON A.F.B., r.T.A. RrprcacDUtlvv: OERALD WOOD FOR SALE mr. MI i.) p inn -i country honw a/Hh appro*. 9 •erapli addllKiiuit 3', arraa II r-u'iirrd Thara ara 9 badroom*, I lunnirr.. iimt, PMM, > anrl-Ml -. kltrhcn, iida SI. Jamaa roaMllnr. uvn Hum si i. (...-iiriK ponlblllllaa • The IxilhniK i* rcilliM>l and prtrnir fumi a pailudtd undy covr. -UCBBUKI". lllli Avtnu*. v. ,11 malnlalnad bungalow conitructed of niona with willaba •limilrd root. Tha aecomrn.Mlatiiin ronMila of an rn. .... %  '.I urn. Uh.lna room, lour bedroom., kitchen, mfi vanta* room and double saraffe. The propartr hi. a wida lawn at one aide, alao a mll orchant and I* fully anrtoard Central reaidertial area near town and arhoohi •oouantBa BOII at. Joh A i estrarnaly plaaaanl ram•torey propcrti. bull! of atonaj with ahlra*led roof Tha houaa ha. juat barn completely redtcoralad and the around, of approx hall an acre are protaclad with naw Heel mr.lt fanclrg and a high atone wall al the fioril. There are two llilna rnoml. 3 bedroom., toilet and ahowar upalatni. with kltrhtn. pantry, ipare. bedroorii, Jargr play room, tollai and ihow.1 .i ; HM..I..1 |V. MI < %  .-1 I ,|. r. •mania' quartara and %  had. Wide IJWII and m labla garden AU malM, HOlll. rwOrgRTV—We .i. m•trurted lo offer an old eatabll.hed hotel bu.irir.i a. a going co-icern. Pull deUilt are available of the* ln-hl> riomii end"l orupflUtldw. I'Wl not *%. Speigbt.town I-rae 3 .torey piopertv in *o.id l-.ni"* .retlon SulUble lor dry gooda. provlatona note, .u in. formation on application MKiTtMW.L PLATB'. CodrmgMn | ,., in I llll SK BLBCItIC AX ElfCTHIC C1XM7KS: Hade by Smith* in larioui nyiea and Aniahe. m.-iudnm US ^ !^lJ*r ,, > % %  •* op* o-i irT PA u-rA g, co. i ru. i>,%, J>ept B.g.-J nJCTHIC PAN: A aftlpmrnt af ft* ^ t ellmg T.pr P^u, ) IH w revived lh.il 3g|# <•' l>A COSTA A c3V LTD. %  nn,ia gad Dept ^ S i-i t Jear. Ap nxtTHic SAWS : and Snorter Saw. by Black %  Derkei MJi DA COSTA A CO LTD P-lDepi || FL'RMTL'KK FUP.NITUBE Ralph Beard offer. | tola Mag uurj Iliirh Caned Caned Chain. U li > Huckei Urei.tng T-bi. ti lUOg each. Mag Chair* Bill li Chair, eiian ., p, Chain 1 M Pine %  pr Upright Hum h Arm Chair. M10 i •* W anch I'.in t.d i IBS CO each Hebulli each Aim Second llarut f..i..i,'ran 1 g M-*. LIVESTOCK CALVES Threw III Hal. i. :pl. Mother.. Fathe Bred Hol.tr,f. n reliant nrowtl mother 44 plhia dally. Phono JPTg "t'l-HIa**: me Hupp. Dag K C. Dt-i rm Hi Male Pure Bred Am Father Imported Pedigrcr Hill. Holbom. Fonlabeilr MECIIAMCAL, I gtt Arriimtor MISCELLANEOUS NOTICE • *i.n in r ANBRIW ApplicatMna a,,il be rec. (1 ed be the urwer-ig>ed for Itvncwnc> of i#*v, J* nv|gtlri Cltapel M a uLirr >4 g|5 i* per month pi., i,r *a. .lit log Doaiu A p Me a l torn m^t .-.".r>T.ir.l |.. Hull, .,] || r ti Meat* and will be received by CM %  Mfe II SIALLAN SKINNUt. V'eatry Clack ** Andrew HOUSES %  .in. i p.tbw K rd all cofiver'enre. artd .r Appl> Mi. Mr.., Tewpk r a M JM9. W • H— %  i.o\T A F4MND I.OVIIINM.M VHKF LOl < I i; in n Ml 1 SI I INDIA II U BJ t iMiv PINOAI v P C o Adv-alr Co IS %  51In FVILMSm-.T AFAWTMUCT at Coral Panda. Wonh.rg with Sllrr. A 1 % %  noed goo nait-ing For further partir.imMplared. rand • hereof. It ra ntade in r-oeri of aueh tt MKhar ,(-llong at* fl^-er. Collage will be reeolvrd by thTue^u"' ,VJr. i£W U W | £^^ 1 *" '""" ** '"* Oaughtera of, parimtoner. In tfaiwned eirrui-.etanre. and muat not bo |gaj trum <*i r>mt nn more than i!3> thirteen >ear. f gaw on the Stlh June, iHI to be pr.v*4l p. can a* oblm-rd i i "tit. I C RKDMAM. 14 I, U %  IIHMr *MALi. FURKISMFD Fl ^ T %  r alngle perwin. at Glen Roy. St. Law enre For (ml her particular? JTior.' %  UIM--.i I irrh. Cap for AwhhaMMI tier can .laim m payinaii % %  rnl and phoning .won IM Itl.H SAIIS NOTICE EEAL ES TATE \T II rtatiKH oi -.T rr i foi oiii >>r i i> at the I bo recrt.rd I. igiwd up to li noon ran 1 taajaj ".i le | AppHratHin • ^iid Baplu>'r. muit be forwarded wtlh the 'ppllratloni Kxamlnnlton daKa are Candidate* of |u > r a Julv eth at t JO building and Pile. „ Tender* are int itod and wUI be ieeiv,Hl for aame by Mr* Lee. (nape. %  lo end Of month, when S... Ihe higheat lender may not nrc—aatllv he acrrpled A.WOI .\ I:>II;\TS Now /r;ii.nni W ill ProteM AppU* Trade !" I OOITMU awi" ir..m m.n no.T .1 Nrw ZtftUflct rTuit I tiedroonu wilh iimnlM watee In ror>> |pB-ierBUtMI Will inakp Prppr-5f*llLjd*I' a Nr\v Z %  rur Iron. a ,„ dark diKoi .I he ..-• of tol U i,, SLVANISED SHUTS Mrl .,,, .n ahoata. Ch'apeat In thg Iilaod 9A* 5 1 •* % %  : • mn • %  *•. ID II U 40. Nell cam. Jkctter hurry I A BAIuNEtt & CO.. LTD. II 51 lln '< %  In > run atawn condition try a bottle of COLLIHON. an ecellr.H Iron Tonic cfntauung copper. Cobalt nnn Mangancae Pnr* ||/. bot Knlgh "• 14 U SI -a 1 IPTON %  PrerK-h CoffeeThi. parlfrog have been walling .ix B0W I* h-d lr,irn your arocr TXOP1 M. P1RH A t.-•.••••<., by the Head of the Education Department: (c) To be responsible for inspection and ex tions arranged by "HM Department. ''. February 1PS1. are haroby required t< aond particular* ..f their claim, dulatlealed t.> tko underakgnod Hilda Be.' 4 Culloden Read. Salnl Michael. Hi lualifled Ekerutn* of tgto Will of th lecea^d in car* o( Moaart I. I W Clarke Co Jamea Slragg, B.-lgetowi. Solicitor*, on or before Ihr A+\ Oan of July 1SSI efter which date I ahall proceed in dlalribute the aaorla of thi Deeeaied among the part to* en tit lei Ho ha vine regard mily %  ucl n. of which I •hail then have ha rotuiand that 1 will not be liabd the aaaeta or any iuirt inerenf %< distributed, lo any peraon l whoai debt or claim I ahall not then havi had notice And all peraon* indebted lo tha aatt Eatate are tequetted lo aettle their in debt-one., without delay. Daved thi. 31.1 day of May ItM HILDA BERT. qualified e.etutn* of Ihe Will of Beatrice Forde. (MBOBaOd. %  %  VANTtiN Siiuated Top lioi-i. en Ch itanding Hall an Add irt l-i.iu Cei •iiuetod in Btone. havm a Choice ..f 1 Bettronm. with Dim. Hooni or 4 withoul Dn nc Room Lara^ Lounge. T*.. fialle r in R.raur The crownd. being wr laid oNt. wrth doubt. Entrance WP -•eaaton Beat ofTer ov. :4.0M arcea.ted. %  i 4 nng 4441 afiar hour. '.*• IS %  SI J. lln.MOWS. bull! Bungalow. Bltuatr.1 I Worlhing ,', Ch containing dlnmIraarlpa I.D bedrooan.. tollat and bat i Hod kilrhenette. garage eerv.nt ,,it eith bath and toilet, for farther parti. %  .1*1*. dUI 4U1 i..M -, m agpi Dial SI74 wood floor. II *hu1 %  le for Club ho* an >nce fonnei parUII ff 5i PMeratlo itiji apples to 1lt< had come a* a "jolt" to %  New Zealand fruit giowns —Reutrr. U.S. War QunaHtefl i MH R^ FOR Till SIPPI t, Of i.Kill Mi PROTIKIONB are invited for ihf T ground provision* [or >it beginning uO It*. IMl, 1., the '-•Uowinai 'Jr-vemmarit Dep.irt"rnt* ^ i.i IMIAIRV PR1AON Sweet ,-t.loe. aporoyi^.noo 11* month ^^vemed l.j the number of nnsonera. to be deUvered twice vit-ekly pt the prison in propor| tloaaata Rmounts. MENTAL IIOSPITAI %  *BM potatces — approximate)) : .000 lbs. i week, to be delivered %  I th# Mental Hospital twie weekly In proportionate amoun.i Yarns — as available. Eddoe* — as available LAZARETTO Sweet potatopg — approximate! .U0 lbs. o week, delivered twice x> • %  *.!> M ordered. Yams — as available. Eddoeg — as available. Itreadrruil — a, available "ilrrs should show thipriea IM* 100 ibs. B t whuit a %  (and not to any officer by namt) so as to reach the Colon: i] Secretary's Citlre not latei Hum 14 p.m., on Wednesday. 20th Junf*. 1HI). The envelope should I-' clearly marked — "Tender* for ground provisions" 4 Further Information U ob* rrggg the Piiawn, tin %  i prial anfl • Btto K. Thr tii'veinnient doe^ not hind itself to ;urt-pl tho lowest or any teiulei 12 8.51.—2n. ROBINSONS PATENTBARLEY make*, mitt mara dl|ait,pk> lor kgg>* PATENT' C ROATS mahOB weaning a hippy time for baby and iriomer in. MSfMB b'M'l ir*;i#sr in Ihf tintM in: l,Ollll\HIM MM II I IRIDB IIOUaffA • H.ith*hr>. re al a board .id gali.ii'icd .hap at Chnrnoch*. Ch C^. within Dial 11 Doted on. i-h da-, of June IS91 To! C W nlTinER. Rag Police M raifa i. in-t li i : tOK I'gMeOTl N n Thi* applaraUon will be ronltdteed at a Licen.ing Court to he head a* Police Court. Dot B on Mondav the ISth dav of June ItSI at 11 nclnck C W RCPritl' ll IISOWl Mlichen, pgintag, blitleru,i vinience* Electricity and Ooveinncl W-ler in.tailed Sertanta rsom* and 1 DDilS MONIE. kSanSaVifl BB I fa*pj IT pervhe. c*T land and ir*i tcl on high %  round *lth tie* ol *ta %  0 part "f Tha houto contains open vrrwndah. BM ling room, three bedroom* ion, v m. drcaung roomi. panlrv bultrri. kil.he-i ar.d usual convenience* Electricity and Government water inatallrd liiaaeclMHi on appUeatton to Ihe re.pec The above proprrlle* will be set up for role by public competltlun. lota, at our Offare. Jaim. Ktrrd. Uildgr own. on Prtday nd June in.iai.t. U VtARWOOD HOYCE. Solicitor. 13 M lo.i Attorn fj ti,,. ii,i,..., (Contnl of Drug and Paid an. i Pro M t II, No It hn h will I til ti,,/. u,~ ol TIIUIM1J> 14th June, 1951. 2. Under this Order the maximum ut.il s.Ilin*: ,• "Mi-Cleans Stomach Powder". "Sloan's Liniment' and H Peroxide (MtCleans)" are an follnw I fKM %  Stomarh Mi-.lean's Powder Sloan's Lain unen t Ht'drogen Peroxulc (MrCl. llMlrogrn (MrCltaiM 1 f SALI: Small bottle .. %  Faiiulv S I Hal BottU IV.1IUMAXIMUM HRTAIL PRICE fi .ev 11.56 48c The BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. ANNUAL HOLIDAY %  %  .nc aaked to gtOlg BBBB %  w ifatjaB* aafJJ i v CLORED as fim MONDAV IRth June. ll tn NATIKDAY ttw 3tth June. 1*M. InelisaWe. for the purpose of grantm.t our workmen Ukgst Annual Holulav A^rssngements have Been masag (.>t >mcrgteney work to be M duiuig th'< period nnd the rereipt of repaiia and delivery of completed work will be continued a. i.sual. rtANDIH |tn'.M;TMENT ^fni OFFICE will be open to huslnew us usual nbo it tit II is iiHMiin hm. iMiu.. Park Ka.l. ~t't 't W**'*"e"**e V>*j MID SUMMER SPECIALS AUCTION UNDER THE SILVER HAMMF.R URANKER, TROTM \N Auctioneers The public ant heri giving credit < %  < in wife. Cllhc. -nee FBBfjgr i a* 1 do I myaell reaponalble for her or H-+ rmilractlrig anv drill or delilOH name unleaa Bf a writtrr, Slop'Pyorrhea In 24 Hours SHIPPING NOTICES Cimudian National Steiiinship? Nam. \Dv nmiNiv II i i .i %  \N riu \N I ll.M I tin i diNEY -TlU'Tuli W>Y '.II BON ii Jin •.,.1:1111-... Ml 1 1 1 July 1 sa J..L 11 Jut. 1 Aug I AB 4 Rgaj 1fUffl 11 Auu 1> Aug 13 Aag ft A.ig 3 %  vi .all. UttrM A.M... Bar hag... Ha.UM.lll.a MBBBg Harkadoi 11 Juno %  In Spite of Rising Prices BARGAIN HOUSE brings you These Bargains C*rr>. i.i inand Hrowii Striped Suitinc nt this oulstundin^ \nltie i.:' : TWBBM in three altr,11 live stripes mid iilsn in Parson Crax In suit nil itccnsions 5.1ft FINE GABARDINES For SLACKS and JACKETS $4.00 SPORT SHIRTS In Plain and Flowered ELITE DRESS SHIRTS Plain and Stripes — AlimA Slmk ..I KHAKI SIIIKTS. I'AJAMA SUITS, BUD'S, PLASTIC HKI.TS mid SOCKS SpriiiB i. believing. I'nmp In uml MT for vnur*elf O THE BARGAIN HOUSE 30. Swan Slrcrl — S. AI.TMAN. rrnprielnt PHONE 17*2 TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH TAPE 3 Width. That Hard Olosa Enamel LADYLAC At all JOUNNON S -I \ MOM MV .'HARDWARE


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