Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text




ESTABLISHED 1895

Would
Down

(By HARRY WHYTE.

hharvbados

—

.K. PLANS EVACUz

wach SR oa ; "



Close Refinery
, Experts Sa

;
”

ABADAN, June 15.

A SECRET PLAN for total evacuation from West Propose

Abadan and neighbouring oil fields of all the
Anglo-Iranian Oil Company’s British staff and such

wives and children as sti

be carried out at any moment if necessary, an au-

thoritative source here

Within 10 minutes of the receipt of a code word at the
evacuation key points all Britons would be leaving by

planes, cargo boats, tankers
stated.

A cause which the Company would consider sufficient,
would for example, be the Persian decision to cut crude |

oil supplies to the refinery, the source
The Anglo-Iranian Oil Company !—— =

experts firmly believe that with-



out the British staff, Abadan . e e ernment in the United Kingdom the Falkland Islands and Fiji, the |
refinery, the world’s _ biggest, Don t Like Life communicated on May 21 to the Gold Coast and Grenada, Sa
would come to a standstill within Soviet Government a note de- Lucia, Saint Vincent and Sey
a few hours. signed to remove the deputies’ chelles,’ ‘Ugande ana® Zanzibar; 4
The evacuation plan includes I L d conference from the deadlock in is ‘doubehal whether before’in i
eee se to prevent disaster if n on on ane wt has: been for: some history of the Commonw ealth §
unskilled Persians should try to weeks. ; any orta representative
restart the intricate pabchaisiarn | LONDON, June 15. “To this end His Majesty’s : ee aid thane territor tee have bee
at the refinery, Three West Indian women who | Government proposed _ together gathered together in London at th
High company officials have|have been visiting London are| With the French and United same time ;
maintained secrecy about con-; thrilled by historic sights of the|States Governments that the - ‘Phey will. prrive in. London: |
versations this week between|city but would not like to live} Conference of Ministers should Be at ‘tt iallowina |
Persian envoys and General] here. meet on the basis of whichever Monday, July 9, and the followin,

Manager Eric Drake, but Reuter
learned from a

“absolutely unacceptable in its
present form.”

The sources said it was probable
that the British reply to the

Persian demand would suggest

That Agenda

ll remain there, is ready to

PARIS, June. 15.

Western Powers today proposed
to Russia a meeting of Big Four
Foreign Ministers without any
further discussions on the agenda
between Ministers’ deputies.

In the note handed by British
Ambassador Davis to Andrei
Gromyko to-day at the deputies
seventy-first meeting in Paris,
2 the British Government said: “A
member of His Majesty’s Gov-

said to-day.

and other means, this source

said.

“It’s too towny and black,” said

; one of the three agendas which
Miss Marjorie Collins Pemberton

had been





who came over here on a study
tour. They have been to the main
training centres in England and
Scotland; have met higher ups and
discovered that the Girl Guide
movement has a strength, vitality
and _ significance internationally
that they had never imagined.

INTO KUMHWA BATTLE

TOKYO, June 15.
Communists were to-night re-
ported to be throwing all avail-
able troops into the Kumhwe
battle in Central Korea stripping



|
:
|

Talks End |











“TAWANA”



PRICE: FIVE CENTS



ION FROM PERSIA

King Will Greet

Adams, Chandler

{

|

|
"TO-DAY the Hon. J. D. Chandler, President of

the Legislative Council, and Mr. G. H. Adams,

M.C.P., leave for Britain. They are two of 89 dis
tinguished visitors who are attending the Festival
of Britain as guests of the U.K. Government under
arrangements made by the Colonial Office. The
King will receive all these visitors at Buckingham
Palaceron July 11. On the following day they. will
attend the Royal Garden Party.

Most of the . visitors are un-
official members of the Legislative '
Councils of their respective rat
tories, and they include men
commerce from Hong Kong anc /
Borneo, a Dayak from Sarawak, |
a Paramount Chief from Sierrs |
Leone, a leading merchant fro:
the Somaliland Protectorate,
the Crown Prince of Tonga.

ol

an

They come from as far afield a



Hon. J. D. CHANDLER

r orning will be welcomed by th
Secretary of State for the Coloni+

well informed submitted to it, the P we ? . after. |teff, Field Marshal Sir William
source that the atmosphere at| f Barbados. nti ___ | Soviet Government should prefer. Mr, es Seer ae a Kh | Slim,
these talks has steadily worsened.| We sce only buildings shooting —Reuter. hoon the Prime Minister, Mr) Tuesday, July 17; will be devoted
. . up in all directions,” remarked Clement Attlee, will address ther \to oe date s B: .
Unacceptable Miss Jessica Smith of Trinidad at a tea party at Church Hous oa tour f the South Bank Ex
Alex Valentine reports from “] would raise cue tees. gud ar- | , and: in the evening they will at jp RiGion Hinck as the Royal Festi-
Teheran that authoritative! dens,” said Miss tare Pareie of Reds Throw tend an. official reception at Lan val Hall, a river trip to the Ex-
British sources. there made it| Georgetown, British Guiana. — | caster House. hibition of Architecture at Lans-
clear to-day that the Persian . f . , bury, Poplar, and a concert at the
| Government’s demand for three More Help Reinforcements Addresses Festival Hall in the evening
quarters of all oil proceeds was The trio are Girl Guide officers

The Party will leave London for
Edinburgh on July 19, and will
stay at Cowan: House, a hall of
residence of Edinburgh University.
They will visit Edinburgh Castle,
St. Giles Cathedral and Holyrood
House, and the luncheon the same

During the first week of their
stay they will eet and hear /d-
dresses by the Secretary of Stat



1 i : lay at Cowan House will be at-

available on the basis of “mutual “ fio ie as ; ., } defences in the area north of 2 or 7 a a

goodwill.” Muanne ett See aa oan Pyonggang, where Allies have - cae — ae ney

a coer, Govmioment susan eg A FE fag ly me ard Picit inajor| “TAWANA", Mr. Bertio Barnard’s gaff-rigged cutter. He will be sailing her back to St. Vincent on Scotland, Miss Margaret Herbison,
ves yo a é 4 n e

for opening talks with repre-
sentatives of the Anglo-Iranien
Oil Company on Persia’s nation-
atisution — of” théComparny’s~ oil-
fields and installations.

Persians are asking for 75 per
cent of all proceeds since March
20, when the nationalisation law
was passed.

Basil Jackson
Anglo-Tranian

head of the

Oil Company’s

delegation here has referred the

defensive effort north and north-
east of Kumhwa. United Nations
units in other sectors advanced
y against little resistance,
ed fighter bomber aircraft
concentrated to-day on attacks
against North Korean airfields,
keeping them in a state of dis-
repair and preventing use by the
Chinese airforce.
Communist jets
first confirmed appearance over

West Indies are more~important
people helping us.”

Yesterday the three women left
for home, —Reuter.








Louis Knocks
Out Savold

NEW YORK, June 15.

made their



Monday.

W.E Shipping Criticised By

(See Story on Page 8),

Fe



Empire Commerce Chambers

At Trade Talks Colonies

On Saturday,July 21, they will
attend a .r@e@ption by the Lord
Provost of Edinburgh, and later

tour the City Chambets,

The following day the party will
travel by coach to Pitlochry, and
include a visit to the North of
Scotland Hydro-Electric Under-
taking at Tummel-Garry, and the
Afforestation Seheme at Strathyre.
On Monday, July 23, the guests
will tour the Strathleven Industrial



ultimatum back to London. Joe Louis knocked out Lee| Korea since June 6 late to-day F h F ; Estate and Denny's Shipyard,
—Reuter. ‘Savold in the sixth round of a] when 18 M.I.G’s attacked a lone rence oree Dumbarton, taking ‘lunch at Loch
scheduled ten-rounder before aland unarmed R.A.F. 80 Photo

!
some compromise such as an
offer to make funds immediately



U.S. Will Take 100

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, June 15.
The British Guiana Government

crowd of 18,000 at Madison Square} reconnaisance aircraft but failed
Garden tonight. ‘to damage it.—Reuter.

Joe Louis’ dressing
W. Indies Cricket

room was



“T felt better tonight than I felt
any time since the Billy Conn
fight, but we afe not young any

Tour Insured



Had Good Day|Must Have Representatives

HANOI, June 15.
French Army reports to-day
said that a French mobile force
which swept yesterday through
the region between Yen Cuha
and Phat Diem on the southeast

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, June 15.
Resolutions of utmost importance to the future of the West
Indies were passed here this afternoon at the final session
of the Seventeenth Congress of the Chambers ot Commerce




Lomondside,

The visitors will move to Oxford
on July 24, and will stay at Oriel
College They will tour the Uni-





Mr, G. H. ADAMS

Affairs, Mr. Herbert
Chancellor of the

@ On Page 5



for Foreign
Morrison, the



THE “ADVOCATE”




more you know,” Louis said. . . ahs ‘ Exc. r, r. Hugh Gaitskell,
have been given the go-ahead] Louis’ left eye was closed and MELBOURNE, June 14. | border of the Tonking Delta re- of the British Empire. References were made to the need for ee “ ences Mr, E pays for NEWS
signal from Washington to select| his face puffy but otherwise he| , L& West Indies Cricket tour of| turned to its starting point after fostering inter-Commonwealth trade and it was also sug-|Shinwell, the Secretary ‘of State
100 workers for the U.S. Farm] was unruffled and calm as always. Australia next summer has been} “good mopping up results. ested that at future trade talks between His Majesty’s |for Commonwealth Relations, Mr DIAL 3113
Labour . Scheme. Arrangements “Reuter. |imsured for £6,400 “against loss} Roads were repaired and} §& u wade ape call : Senet “ae abe Walker’ end he .
are being made to fly workers to * arising from war.” peasants working again on rice- Government and a third party, colonies and territories P. C, Gordon-Walker and * Day or Night.
the U.S.A. on June 28, and Mr. This step by the Australian] fields south of the Day River, Chief of the Imperial Genera

William Meranda, Employers
Agent, will be arriving in George-

Board of Control said P. J.

Millard, Melbourne Herald crick -

Wedemeyer Retiring

Hundreds of tons of paddy were
seized by French forces near a

should be directly represented if their interests are affected

inis fast Resolution was pu!










} town on June 26 to make the final et writer “is an innovation in| village 6 miles west of Nam Dinh ' forward by the West Indian dele- f \\ a

selection. Meanwhile the Labour 2 lye ge yl A finance in Australia. Morr the Tonking Delta while % ‘gation and is designed to assur l ge \ A ” e

Stehal selection “and” arrémeing| Meyer ig retiring from the Atmy | , Tt represents | the Australian) 25 miles farther northeast othe: |! BG. Ort Lookout |) that there are no repetitions 1 yy “Be . Diao” Enjoyment.

medical examinations. tt is “ome ‘The General who is 56 is the the West’ tndice tor tae abet ikag ane ve F Di Cuban talks and before that, \ yf y
pected that further batches will be ra ent aaa f Stagg] matches up to the completion of as 2 ay spokesman or iplomats | Anglo-Australian Sugar Agree- \

oe Dae Mr. W. M.} to Tienetillaveleto Chiang Kai! the second Test Match in Sydney] said the main French Unioa From Our Own Correspondent j ment. roast : 4 - \

Bishell, flew. from. Jamaica on'| Shek Chinese Nationalist Prats Australian Bones co eared | Se B sibels tedin sabia rice lett ee wenlin a0 ‘Engine ferritoties \ |

r ~aday in ¢ sffor ion . nt. ietminh rebels from taking rice une 15. , : sacs s tea te

i ae A Ginatbution ak oot was announced today that|Suaranteed England £4,800 for the foe the Delta as their ai. The B.G. police have been had Seaton thats acts ne at

quotas between the colonies par-| his application to retire made in|!ast M.C.C, tour. were particularly short of it. alerted throughout the col- five separate Committee re co

ticipating in the scheme. __ May had been granted. The West Indies tour of Eng- —Reuter. Gny by radio broadcast to all of which were je ye ber

The colony’s revenue was boost-| At the Senate enquiry into|land in 1939 ended prematurely keep a lookout for Donald will be woven together in oni

ed through issuance of birth cer-
tificates, a result of the necessity
for workers to produce such cer-
to for

tificates in order register

General Mac Arthur’s dismissal] because of the imminence of war.
he said this week Manchuria] The tourists returned home after
should be bombed and the United] the Third Test at the Oval leav-

States should break diplomaticjing seven matches unplayed.



Police Arrest 21

main report’and will be circulate:

McLean and Francis Bur- Q
to the Governments concerned.

gess, missing British diplo-
mats, All stations from Bra-

zil and Venezuela and Dutch No Accusations

4







|
like that of a cha i after }
Workers From B.G. | imocked out “Lee Savoia




























!
U.S, farm labour. relations with Russia. —ReUter. —Reuter. ; | Guiana frontiers throughout Presenting a Committee Repor
~ ee Drug Suspects | the colony have been in- on the economic development of
V RT SURVEY EY a tire, Mics || metiy hesageaetary tf toy | |tRSy Cop dnt
i 1 LE | | A squad of five detectives with ey man explained that the Commit-
| Bandits Kill 20 NA Y STAR ‘ a drawn revolvers fought their way|| frive in British Guiana tee had discussed trade agree- ———
#1 ; , ‘ out. of an angry crowd of about’ Police officials decline to ments affecting the colonies. .
r ASMARA, Eritrea, June 15. | t Jem, negro district state whether the U.K. Gov- They didn’t want to make any on an
i : : ; 100 in the Harlem, negro di y
; Eritrean Shifta — mercenary ; after arresting five people there ernment believe they head- accusations. It had howeve:
bandits—killed 20 villagers~in Wd ieee: epereay Oe ae LONDON, June 15. crowd were trying to take the|] the move is part of a world- || agreements made by the Govern-
remote aoe — = 7 NAVY MEN crouching inside “steel concoons” new type prisoners out ° eee pe tt wide search. ment of the United Kingdom, the|
poses Ne ere oe «a A ; In a series of raids during the interests of colonies appeared noi
according to reports reaching, diving chambers probed the bottom of the a ss night New York police arrested eracarta have ken adequately
Asmara today. to-day to find ways of lifting sunken submarine ray.| seven teen-agers and 14 older apie De ted. gittan: t lor Gonallls
i i var protected either by prior consu
BSUS SER eer nee cane, Renee ights stabbed through the sandy mud swirling| other people and charged them} Shaweross Outlaws |Patio. or where possible by eon
ed for eight hours with police earchlights ge y B with being drug peddlers or
losing 15 of their number. One| round the submarine listing slightly to port on the o€8 | o ddicts.—Reuter. , Tr d ; ; 2 aut Fepsesentation. | ip RE
policeman was killed and another; bottom 285 feet down, lighting up the hull which entombed ——_—_— Pade Agreemen weber that general treads reaquice
Weuliaee: 75. men. y > " ments were taken into accoun
——Reuter. ere —_——-———--/ A thin steel shell protected Bevan Prepares lo British sete "ded. Oa it had irecapired that there were}
J 5 . divers from immense eet ‘ be able to make auresiialtia ' insufficient safeguards to ensure
Strike Poses Threat} Dulles Returns |pesue, "shy peed our) Chiallenige Attlee | tovvicine shookenpnsfrom'as): tty, indus! regu
& ‘ . sm porthe. e i » i . * », ain | ments of colonies were et,
T Wi h ° t Affray almost blotted out at times LONDON, June 15. ores goods “Pelow certain The Committee therefore asked
HAIFA, June, 15. oO as ng on on the murky seabed, and tele- Aneurin Bevan, rebel ministe: Congress to urge His Majesty’:
j The strike of _500 railway NEW YORK. 5 phoned instructions to experts| who walked out of the Govern- Sir Hartley Shawcross, Trade|Government to accept the prin-
3 workers still spreading was today J FP » June 15. waiting at the top. ment in protest at the budget, is) Minister announced in Commons|ciple that in all negotiations con-
j threatening to paralyse rail traffic. ohn Foster Dulles returned The British Navy began early {planning to win the Labour Party| today that Government would | cerning the modification of exist-
Ht It began three days ago in| today from London where he has}. “i.. ‘a “systematic preliminary | over to his support. make "this practice (Resale Price ing or the conclusion of new trade
Haifa, central repair shops. note ae ee. United examination” of the sunken sub- He and 24 other Labour mem-| Maintenance) illegal \ agr ements affecting the Colonia {
Workers on the Haifa-Tel-Aviv ties: ie Pe sada marine Affray found 285 feet} bers of Parliament have drawn up Be aa ay ost aoe, | Empire, aane own be prio:
line came out this morning.|TeP in preparing 4 in the English Channel yes-}@ new policy document whieh is a me d | @ On page
Strikers refused to return immed- | te aeate ee P. ecole a two month search {vec challenge to Prime Minister | sumer goods ee ae i pl
iately a Dulles transferr rom ¢ n a ‘ , ° 2 inistrati ~ommoditie include ‘oceries,
theta pl ore 20" per "en American ‘plane, oe a “chartered Because of the depth, preling MTV ott we Vettineed early next books, cigarettes and tobacco, | + *
wage increase. —Reuter. plane for his flight to Washington. }inary examination a expected to month under the title “One Way| chocolate and sweets, stationery, | hs ire on Communis Ss
He said he would not discuss) take ees ane, i at }Only” and will charge the Gov-| hardware, motor cars and cycles, ae ‘
- a proposed treaty terms until he| Divers were down to look atl} ernment with failing to carry out] electrical and radio goods, dental NICE, June 15
7 Miners Killed had conferred with President}the wreck early this morning, an line true Socialist programme goods, toilet’ preparations and iMistad men Attn machine
| Truman, —Reuter. Admiralty spokesman said. ~ —Reuter. drugs Reuter. guns from fast moving cars last
BERLIN, June 15 pereeeeenee The submarine was found —$—<— ——-—- nisht injured four Communists
Independent West Berlin news- | MEAT FOR BRITAIN oe a = = — keel, a we 6 |who were stic king up elec tion
yaper Der Abend said today that | BUENOS AIRES. June 15. the edge o urd ep, a vas D p ers along he promenade
. ae even East German The Argentine lir 17 de|underwater chasm 70 miles long oO ecision on ea Oss Anglais :
miners were killed in an accident} Octubre” was sailing for England |used since the war as a dumping | Mac hine gunnefs swept down
350 yards below the surface in an!today -carrying over 000 cases| ground for ammunition WASHINGTON, June 15 (tl waterfront drive in four cars
uranium mn near Oberschleba jof fruit—63,946 apple 8,181 Marine experts here have sug- NENERAL OMAR BRADLEY, Chairman of the United States Joint jeep, with machinegun
Se , two days ago and 17 were | pear 3,700 grape 1,430 tons | gested that raising the submarine Chiefs of Staff told journalists tod that no fin agreement had t cae Con munist 7" re pee
stil of me jfrom this depth may prove tooj been reached on naming Admiral Willi Feshte command tt ired, one of them seriously
—Reuter. —Reuter. difficult a task. —Reuter. | North Atlantic Pact Sea Forces, \ ~—Reuter —_





PAGE TWO



Pa asecnitecerhatl se ae wietsetie

Caub ¢

IS EXCELLENCY the Gov-
ernor and Lady Savage have
accepted an invitation from the
President of the Trans-Canada Air
Lines to visit Canada.

They will leave Bridgetown on
the 23rd of June and will return
to Barbados on the 14th of July,

Barn Dances

THe Dance affairs seem
on and are
th everyone.
After po Cleat barn dance
in aid of the St. Winifred Build-
ing Fund at the Crane Hotel, the
Y.M.P.C, are having one at their
club house to-night. In addition
there is a floor show with Gloria
Hunte, Oswin Hill, Will Nurse,
Francis Deher and Maurice Fitz-

gerald performing.

The ballroom will be decorated
with cart-wheels and hay just to
make everyone feel quite ‘at

ome.’

Patties and Cokes
CRICKET MATCH of â„¢
season takes place to-da.
the Village Green of Nav sone
dens, The youngsters of this dis-
trict are meeting an Eleven from
the Strathclyde area. It is their
annual cricket match.

Up until late yesterday after-
noon the Navy Gardens team was
hard at practice. One chap ap-
parently trying to buy his way
into the team, gave these instruc-

tions to his mother. “Mummy, I
want twelve dozen patties and 96
cokes as my tion to the
om

’ Silver Cup presented by
Brickie Lucas goes to the win-

n
‘Uinpires Carlton Rogers and
Bertie King take the field short-
ly ae o’elock, Batting is
permissi! or rather only possi-
ble from one end of the pitch.
W.I1. Trade Mission
H®. W. J. RAATGAVER,
member of the
Guiana Rice Marketing Board is
on his way to England as a mem-
ber of the W.I, Trade Mission to

the U.K. He was _ intransit
Barbados yesterday by
B.W.LA, to Jamaica enroute.

There he will join Hon. W. A.
Bustamante and they will travel
together by the same plane for
England.

For Labour Talks

.G’s Labour Commissioner,

Mr. William Bissell and
A Deputy Labour Com-
missioner, Mr, John Brathwaite
were intransit passengers through
Barbados from Trinidad to
Jamaica yesterday by B.W.1.A. to
attend a Labour Conference in
that colony. Mr. E. S. S, Bur-
rowes, Labour Commissioner here
leaves this afternoon for Jamaica
via Trinidad. They are on their
way to attend a mecting of the
Se Labour Board, which

deal with matters relative to
the cpl of B.W.I.
workers in the U.S

—-



THE



BY THE WAY

HE fuss about Hamlet’s beard
suggests that Macbeth in a
bowler might start a first-class
controversy.
Should he or should he not raise
hat to the witches? “After all,
he witches are women, and, as
such, entitled to the minor cour-
tesies.” So might write a splenetic
critic of the old school, “Macbeth
calls the witches hags; surely, then,
the raising of his hat would be
deemed hypocrisy, and a gesture
out of place in a monarch greet-
ing those whom he regards as the
scum of the earth.” So might an-
other critic reply. And a third
pe ad say: he audience,
seeing the King raise his hat to the
witches, almost expected him to
say, ‘How do you do?’”

Twenty Years of Uproar

MUSIC critic wrote the other
day: “The choir sounded as
~ they were afraid of the
ic.” A more likely explana-
a oy hes as Shey suddenly realised

naiee meee Day rere et
fiance anxious! a
and begs Such self-conscious-
ness is fatal, and always leads to
timid and uncertain singing. An
apologetic air does not suit choral
sii It’s audacity that does it.
Vi ‘in full b blast, and to the
Devil with the audience!

Big Drama :

READ of a “mammoth drama”

; with 250 —. parts. That
s nothing. most amazing
opening to any play was (or

MEN’S ACTIVITY SHORTS..._____ $1.25
MEN’S SHORTS.

DIAL, 4294



British |



CHRISTINE GORDON, Trinidad's
Carnival Queen will be intransit
throngh Barbados today on her way
to Canada by T.C.A. ;

Freshman
R. JIMMY THOMPSON, son
of Mr. Leonard E, Thomp-
American Vice Consul and
Mrs. Thompson is at present in
Barbados spending the summer

holidays with his parents.

Jimmy has just graduated
from High School on 8th June
He returns to the U.S, in early
September to enter Holy Cross
College in Worcester, Massachus-

e4%s as a “Freshman.”

Club Owner

R. ALEX GRAHAM, West

Indian club-owner in Lon-

don, hopes to visit the West In-

dies in August. Alex, who went

te England seven years ago as

a volunteer for the R.A.F., plans

to read for the Bar after his
holiday.

Join Her Son
RS. MARIE CASTAGNE has
come over to join her son
who is at present holidaying in
Barbados with his wife and
family. are staying at
Leaton-on-Sea, Maxwells,

son,



ADVENTURES OF

would be, if it were ever pro-
duced) the beginning of my
“Alone,”

The curtain rises on 3,147
people, They are all talking at
once in a very big room. Sudden-
ly, one by one, they notice that
there is an ugly girl in a corner,
who is silent. Most dramatic is
the effect as they turn towards her
and stop talking. One gets the
feeling of her essential loneliness
in the silence that slowly settles
on the room. Then they begin in
twos and threes, to talk again. The
din swells, The girl looks on
gravely, and her sombre expres-
sion seems to be a criticism of
what is going on round her, I will
not spoil a good play by telling
you what happens next.

The Narkover Incident

EVERAL senior boys have
formed a group to prevent
raids by parents on their sons’
studies. A manifesto issued yes-
terday says, “The hazards of life at
Narkover are sufficient, without
having to take into account the
nefarious activities of our parents.
They have the wider world to
operate in, while we are, of ne-
cessity, restricted in our enter-
prises. If parents, with their ad-
vantages of experience and power-
ful backing, are going to descend
on the School, the result will be
a kind of civil war within families,
and the boy who knows that he is
own father will naturally withhold
liable to be double-crossed by his

Mees SOCKR. i
TOOTAL TIES_

YOUR SHOE STORE

Carnival Queen Intransit

IRINIDAD'S 1951 Carnival
Queen, seventeen-y e a r-old
Christine Gordon will be in Bar-
bados for about forty-five minutes
this morning. She is on her way
to Canada by T.C.A. on a two
weeks’ visit.

Her first stop in Canada will
be Montreal, but she will also
visit Toronto, Ottawa and Niagara
Falls. The holiday in Canada is
an all expense paid trip. How-
ever before returning to Trinidad
Christine wiil also visit Boston
and New York for two weeks at
her own expense.

Christine who was educated at
Bishop’s High School, Trinidad
and the Ursuline Convent Bar-
bados will be 18 on the 29th
October. She spent about four
and a half years at school in
Barbados,

After the Carnival celebrations
Miss Gordon paid a visit to Bar-
bados in March along with a
troupe of artists headed by Landy
de Montbrun.

She was heard over radio
Trinidad yesterday morning at
11.30 o’clock, when she was
interviewed by one of their
announcers.

Christine expects to be back in
Trinidad towards the end of July..

Lord Kemsley, 68
ORD KEMSLEY, 68 to-day,
ean look back with pleasure
and satisfaction on the past year
The publication last November of
the Kemsley Manual of Journal-
ism has added yet another
achievement to his distinguished
record as a newspaper proprietor
and journalist. 3
The Manual has become the
text-book of the newspaper
world. First printing was 10,000
copies. A reprint is on the way.
Lord Kemsley has another fine
project. It ig an Empire scheme by
which Dominion journalists come
to Britain to study at our universi-
ties and to obtain experience on
Lord Kemsley’s newspapers.
It is an idea worthy of this man
of vision.

Week-end

ASSENGERS on B.W.I.A's

flight from Trinidad yester-
day included Mr. Sydney Preece
who has come over to Barbados
for the week-end. He is staying
at the St. Lawrence Hotel. He
has a daughter, Sidi at Cod-
rington High School . . . another
passenger was Mr. c. S, ‘Bro’
Hamilton who came in via Trini-
dad from Venezuela. ‘Bro’ is mane
for about two weeks mre ot
Jubilee Cot, St. Peter. Mrs, Ham
ilton is also in Barbados,

Incidental Intelligence

A BACHELOR never quite gets
over the idea that he is a
thing of beauty and a bey forever.
—Helen Rowland.
—L. E. 8.

PIPA

Copyright - P S7 - Vez Quas int Acmsterdany

By Beachcomber

from him that trust and confidence
which is such a gracious charac-
teristic of English home life. On
whose side, in this grave crisis,
are our masters?”

Catching Them Young

The mothers bring the children
to school at sia months. mies
are built so that the mothers can
watch the babies at work,

Te account of an experiment

in education ought to do some-
thing towards curing babies of
their levity, and their disregard
for the serious affairs of life. It
will be a backward child who is
not ready, at two years of age, to
become a film-star.

The “Nubmore Touch”

Deus the past week no fewer
than 43 so-called parents have
paid clandestine visits to boys’
studies, always choosing an hour
when the premises were deserted
for the cricket-field. This is al-
ready called the ““Nubmore touch.”
The haul includes letters, private
papers, articles of furniture, pic-
tures. and so on.
faintly disguised by a grey beard
was surprised in the Headmaster’s
drawing-room by Dr. Smart-Alick
himself. “Hello dad!” ee
the Doctor with admirable

ence of mind. “Hello, my _
faltered the uneasy prefect. A aaa
old lady who was found rummag-
ing a boy’s study said: “Tell him
his Mater looked in,” in a voice
astonishingly like that of the
junior Games Master.

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

One prefect ’









Drawn by ROBB

LEFT: Grey linen welt te keep hair tidy, Cotten
cut on ss. drill storie. and light shiri

+ ah ws skirt, — beneath. -
= pa, one RIGHT: Bright - coloured,
r, with buttons — feeveten less jerkint with deep
*& CENTRE; eteronet oly ene on —
weather tunie, ront a over poplin 8 w fu
Raglan yi ~ , White tailored shorts

Fort, cotton cap ite ealtted

American Column:

‘with turn-ups.
London Express Service



“* 10.10 pm

B.B.C. Radio l (DIAL 210)

Programme

SATURDAY, JUNE 16, 1951
11.15 am. Light Music; 11.30 a.m.
Programme Parade, 11.45 a.m. England
Australia; 12 noon The News; 12.10

News Analysis

J.0O—11.00 p.m. 2553 M. #1 32 M
4.15 p.m. Edith Osler, 4.30 Festivad
Concert; 5 p.m. Lancashire v. South

Africans; 5.05 p.m. Interlude; 5.15 p.m.
Listeners’ Choice, 6 p.m. Music for Danc-
ing; 6.46. pi. Programme Parade,
415—¢ & p.m. 6 M
7 pm, The News; 7.10 p.m. News
Analysis, 7-15 p.m. Behind the News,
7.45 p.m, Sandy MacPherson at a
Theatre Organ; 8 p.m. Radio
116 p.m. Composer of the Week; 30
+m. Radio Theatre, 10 p.m. The News,
Interlude; 10.15 p.m. Fine
Goings On, 10.45 p.m. Yours Faithfully
©C.B.C PROGRAMME
SATURDAY, JUNE 16,
10,00—10.15 p.m.
10.30 pun.
1176 Mes. 25 $1 M

ma

ne from Genade.



Losing Family Home

NOTHER of England’s stately
homes is to pass out of the
hands of the family who have
owned it for centuries. It is
Oxburgh Hall, near King’s Lynn,
15th century 100-room home of
Sir Edmund Paston-Bedingfeld.

Sir Edmund, 35, succeeded to
hig father’s baronetcy in 1941. He
is having to sel) the house and ali
his estate of 4,000 acres because
of death duties and ‘colossal
upkeep.”

Last year he and his wife tried
to save Oxburgh Hall by turning
it into a finishihg school. Sir
Edmund reports the experiment
has failed. So they have closed

the school.
—Reuter.

Mr. Adonis Goes Out Of Trade

From NEWELL ROGERS

NEW YORK
Joe (The Gentleman) Adonis
will be sentenced because the
Senate Crime Investigation Com-
mittee discovered that he owned
illegal casinos doing a reported
a business of 1,000,000

a year.

It. will be his first time in jail,
although he has risked it {for
most of his 49 years,

He was born is Brooklyn's
Gowanus Canal slum area. He
made a fortune as a prohibition
rum runner. He was a friend of
Murder, Inc, chiefs, who killed fo
a price to protect the underwor|
rackets.

By championing poor Italian-
Americans Joe became a politi-
cal power and hel, to elect
mayors. He is a mi Sasiee and
looks like a Wall-street broker
He ram some honest businesses
— restaurants and haulage.

In court he ded “no de-
fence” to save his casino custo-
mers from the publicity of a trial.
And when he heard he would go
to jail he whispered hoarsely:
“There is a first time for every-
thing, I guess.”

IS SOCCER a rival of baseball”
One might almost think so from
the publicity for Fulham’s match
to-day against Glasgow Celtic, in
New York Fulham lost 2—l1.

And all of Yorkville, the
German-American section of New
York, is expected to turn up for
Wednesday's bank holiday match
between Frankfort’s touring Ein-
tracht team and Celtic. Scots
vow to be there and to play their

pipes too.
’ APTER watching husbands







amend





Across
1. Out of the rice dome. (8)
7. Where you 2 ey, ee see Eve's ruin.
8) . ain to support. (4)
10. te "pani where you may
11 Where a) ousional (7)
\e es ran
44. Go! out. } Label. 43)
17. Seensure (4
19. Ye d Indigo 'Providea Py the harp
21. comme paz ¢ Jo. it with sods. (6
8 cific flavour, (4)
‘ones with ti e@ attack. (5)
Down
1. Heavenly ody. im mud. (7)
2. What meat nitre may do. (
3. Drawn by the rag maid, but not
from the bank. ( Ul
4. Notable ds a clit r.
5. Seen in the elastic
6 7 as a oylvan Le ould ts)
BA pager set in Ar
1 ap dyke is amous. md)
12, Stew for e artist ‘with, an
inflamed toe joint,
14. {mitate. (
15 ahs tome fish. (5)
20. 8 Such olog the study os
: ment. (3)
dicen ot vaqprerday ‘8 puszie.— Across;
1 Retna nant; by cont 3
Mongrel; 10, Die mgs!
Board: 19, Ladle; 21 er:







SEND YOUR
ORDERS

TO
ADVOCATE

PRINTERY
DIAL 2620

PRSSOOE SOS SSO GOS OS SS

$
%
$
%



Â¥



leave home for work from his
street-corner post in Omaha,
Nebraska, for 15 years, Constable
Fete Leonvicz says he can tell
just how long they have been
married: a long parting kiss from
his wife — one year or less; a
warm kiss—three to four years;
a peck on the cheek—five to ten
years and over.

CONGRESSMEN are trying io
turn their un-American Activities
investigation from Hollywood to
Broadway. Already they have sent
an investigator to New York to
interview one actor on possible
Communist connections.

ST. PAUL’S CATHEDRAL in
Buffalo, New York, invites Sunday

anglers to services “as you are—
no necktie, fishing-rods, hip-boots
and all.”

Says the Rev. Leslie Hallet, an
ex-wrestler: “Few clergymen to-
day would condemn a man for
Sunday fishing if first he conse-
crated the day by attending a
service.”

FORECAST by the Scripps-
Howard newspapers : Petrol
rationing in parts of America
this summer because of the Mid-
dle Eastern oil crisis, American
drivers burned up more petrol in
1950 than ever before—40,613,-
400,000 gallons.



_Rupert and Simon —9



I've just come to live: near





When the boy sees Ruperr he siops = and

‘ sly here."’ ‘Weill, I'm hunting for
~ ee Tn eee wild irises for my mummy," says
ars rears oe Rupert smiling. *Would you like
calis Rupert What's your name? 4, help? 7 he stalks should be
I'm Rupere Bear. You'te new. about that long.’ The boy looks
aren't you?" ‘Eh? No, I'm qui blank. =" Wild irises ? J
not new. ['m nearly ten years old.’ shouldn’: know one if | saw it,’
says the boy ‘My narce’s Simon he murmurs.





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STEPHEN

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“THE LADY GAMBLES”

The relentless drama of a woman driven to the depths of

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SATURDAY, JUNE 16, 1951
r, THEATRE --
Pp LA Zz A BRIDGETOWN
— 4.45 & £50 PM
& Continuing Dally




New Triumpt

TODAY
\
Warner






| SPECIAL : THE GLASS MENAGERIE Coming

TODAY by Tennessee Williams See
“mmoasee, Se Nrroe finety/ wanteneay- |
Sane tT al Added |

Double | Alsa, Spec
Tim Holt in (Both)

“GUNS of HATE”

traction |
“VARIFTY TIME” |
Frav«ie Carle |
& Leon Errol | eee ees epeemaaaaemmnicommien 4

- GAIETY |
|







PLAZA 335
Dial 8404
THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
TODAY & TOMORROW 8.30 p.m
MAT: 5 p.m. TOMORROW
“HELL'S KITCHEN”
Dead End Kids & Ronald Reagan &

“G-MEN" James Cagney

MIDNITE TONITE
“Sunset Pass” (James Warren) &
“Riders of the Range”
Tim Holt

RKO-Radio Smash Double !
“A SONG IS BORN”

Color by Technicolor !
Danny Kaye — Virginia Mayo &
“BODYGUARD”

Lawrence TIERNEY

MEDNITE TONITE
“Lawless Valley"

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TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 P.M. & Continuing
MacDonald CAREY — Marta TOREN

rata le:
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EXTRA SPECIAL SHORTS

CARLOS VALDEZ and his HARMONICATS
Specialists at the “MAMBOS”
HEAR “MAMBO JAMBO”





<=

|

see
GLOBE THEATER

PRESENTS

“CARNIVAL IN TRINIDAD”

Spearheaded by



Mr. PELHAM BANFIELD ee T
with Rhythm b egg Be

THE FREE FRENCH STEEL BAND

TONITE = 10.30 p.m.

See how CARNIVAL is Playe | in the Land of C
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See DEVIL BATS, DRAGONS CLOWNS, WILD INDIANS ond
Beautiful COSTUMES PAGEANTS—The execution of Essex

TICKETS on Sale TO-DAY and TONITE

PRICES :

Pit 24; House 36; Baleony 48; Box 60
This is a 10.30 P.M, Show

a









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EMPIRE

To-day 4.45 and 8.30 and
Continuing

SEE — MEET — HEAR
The World’s great Masters

ROYAL

To-day and To-morrow—
4.30 and 8.15

20th Century Fox Double—

of music. Richard Widmark and Lin-
Twentieth Century Fox da Darnell in. . ....
presents—

“NO WAY OUT”
“OF MEN AND MUSIC"

— AND —
Featuring in order of their
appearance — Arthur RU- ““BARKLEYS OF BROADWAY"
BINSTEIN and Dimitri : *
MITROPOULOS conducting Starring
the PHILHARMONIC-SYM-
PHONY ORCHESTRA of wen —" =e

NEW YORK AND OTHERS

- ROXY

To-day to Monday, 4.30 and
8.15

‘OLYMPIC

‘To-day to Monday 4.30 and
8.15

Republic Action Doubse—
Walter BRENNAN and Mont Hale and Roy Barcroft
Vincent PRICE in in . °
“CURTAIN CALL AT “TIMBER TRAIL”
CACTUS CREEK”
AND oe AND
“1 WAS A_ SHOPLIFTER"” “THE SAVAGE HORDE”
Starring
Mona FREEMAN “ Starring *
and

| William Elliott and Adrian
Scott BRADY |} Booth,

-

a

NOW SHOW ING
445 & 6.30 DAILY

AT

EMPIRE THEATRE

A new experience in music!

Twentieth Century-Fox presents

ARTUR

RUBINSTEIN

THE
PHILHARMONIC.
SYMPHONY
ORCHESTRA
| OF NEW YORK

A World Artist: Production



es



es NO



SATURDAY, JUNE 16,

Eeonomis

B.W.L, Says Cuban ¢



1951

t Looks At

Pact Is Bad Mistake

CANADIAN economist

LONDON.
E. L. R. Williamson, in Britain

on business, believes that Canada has made a bad mistake
in signing the three-year sugar agreement with Cuba. He

said today, in an exclusive
been far more beneficial fo

interview, that it would have
r Canada had she continued to

purchase her sugar through the British Food Ministry.

This woyld have saved Ameri-

ean dollars and would have meant
helping sterling exchange
ances.

Mr. Williamson blames the fact

that Canada steps outside the
Commonwealth for her sugar on
her economic policy based on such
eonferences as that just ended at
Torquay. Canada does not re-
eeive sufficient supplies of the kind
of goods she wants from the ster-
ling area, and too frequently, he
says, she is forced to make her
purchases in the American dollar
markets.

In his view tne West Indies
would be well advised to enter a
general agreement with Canada
whereby they produced goods
meeded by Canada on a priority

basis. Such an agreement would }

require the setting up of capital

lant which would require time.

ut with the encouragement of a

Ready market for a reasonable

d in the future, it should not

‘too difficult to raise the neces-
sary money.

Mr. Williamson also suggested
that the West Indies shoulq con-
eentrate on producing quality
fruits and marketing them as
efficiently as the Americans do,
thereby possibly’ replacing Cali-
fornia and Florida as Canadian
sources of supply. In this con-
nection there appeared to be room
for the establichment of tinning
factories—similar to those in the
British Honduras—to cope with
development of the citrus juice
industry,



W.I. Shipping
@ From page 1

eonsultation with the Govern-
ments of colonies, and by those
Governments with commereial
interest therein, which might be
affected.

Direct Association

A colonial territory which con-
sidered its interests to be vitally
eoncerned should then be afforded
an opportunity of direct associa-
tion when desired and_practicable
with His Majesty’s Government
in these negotiations.

Attention was focussed upon the
falling off of Commonwealth
trade with Canada and Congress
expressed tihe opinion that close
co-operation and complete under-
standing between sterling and
dollar countries was essential to a

Commonwealth economic well
being.
it was recommended = “thai

greater attention should be paid
to enabling smaller units of the
Commonwealth to achieve more
reasonable balance of trade with
their fellow’ members and that
where their products can be ob-
tained at prices equal to or lower
than similar products from for-
eign sources, preference should be
given to Commonwealth products.
Congress also considered the
question of Empire shipping and
noted with regret that the ef-
forts to interest the British ship-
ping industry ip providing ser-
vices between the United King-
dom and the West Indies have
not so far met with success. The
recommendation was passed
calling upon the Conference to
examine the ways and means of
providing the desired services.

bal-

Policemen Go

Back To Work

KHARTOUM, June 15.

More than 700 of 1,200 police
who went on strike in Khartoum
province nine days ago were back
on duty today atrolling the
streeis of the capital,

A state of emergency had been
proclaimed in the province after
the authorities branded the strike
as “mutiny”.

Authorities who had feare
that the police stoppage aaa
flare up into a general strike
arrested the President and Secre-
tary of the Workers’ Union Asso-
ciation and members of the
“strikers committee” on charges of
inciting police to strike illegally.

Policemen in Port Sudan staged
a demonstration in sympathy with
the Khartoum police,

—Reuter.

Jungle Cane Yield
Expected To Go Up

LONDON.

Australia’s production of sugar
per acre may be increased in the
next 10 years as the resuit. of en
expedition by Queensland Govern-
ment experts to the central high-
lands of New Guinea.

The expedition has now return-
ed to Queensland and one of the
experts, Mr. Hughes, said that 165
varieties of cane have been found,







many of them quite new to the |

sugar industry. Many were found

around the headwaters of the
Ramu and Purari Rivers.
More than 100 of the new

varieties are now being grown for
testing outside Brisbane, but it
may be five years before the re-
sults can be evaluated.



Grenada Criminal
Assizes Opened

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE’S, June 16.

Eighteen cases were on the
calendar when the June Criminal
Assizes began last Tuesday before
His Honour Mr. Justice W. A.
Date.

Many of the cases result from
incidents during the recent strike
and one of the first involved a
charge of unlawful assault against

six workers on Mr, Maurice
Nyack, Manager of Diamond
state, while gathering nutmegs

on his brother’s estate at Belmont,
St. Patrick’s. 5

Other charges include stealing,
participating in a riot, maiming
and arson.

DEMOCRATS GAIN
ELECTION VICTORY

ROME, June 14.

Offieiat results of local elections
covering two-thirds of Italy to-
night showed a -yictory for
Western Democratic parties.

For the next five years Christ-
ian Democrats and their allies
will govern 2,474 of the munici-
pulities involved, compared with
1,889 previously controlled.

Communists and their allies
will govern 917 municipalities
compared with 1,957. —Reuter.























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BATTLE IN KOREA





ata

Sah ta

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oat AR >

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Men of the United States’
during close contact with enemy





First Marine Division dash for cover






troops on the Korean front.
— Express, May 15th 1961.



LABOUR WILL SUPPORT

YOUR

INTERESTS

Miller Tells Ch. Ch. Electorate

Mr. T. W, Miller told the electorate of Christ Church that
the members of the Barbados Labour Party are the ones

and asked them to support

who will look after their interests in the House of Assembly

his candidature at the forth-

coming General Elections as one of their representatives

for the parish.



Drug Firm Stops
Selling Products

NEW YORK, June 15.

Makers of Bayer aspirin thave
stopped selling their product to
price warring stores which have
cut 100 tablet bottles to as low as
four cents. ;

The price was fixed at 59 cents
before the United States Supreme
Court decision upset part of the
Fair Trade Act and stores began
to undercut each other,

The aspirin firm took full page
advertisements in newspapers
today accusing price cutting

stores “of jungle tactics of the
worst kind.”
—Reuter.



40 Trapped In
Burning Building

MONTREAL, June 15.

Forty people were reported
trapped today when a fire broke
out at the St. Cunezonde home for
the aged and orphans. Victims
were still in the home more than
an hour after the fire started.

An hour after the blaze started
in the five storey building, one
fireman blackened and _ gasping
told reporters he could say two
people were dead,

The building is operated by
Roman Catholic Grey nuns and is
almost a landmark in Montreal.

—Reuter.





This took place at political
meeting held by the Barbados
Labour Party last night at Silver
Sands.

Mr. Miller said that by the
efforts of Mr. Adams and the
Labour Party every man and wo-
man at the age of 21 would be
allowed to vote at the coming
General Elections.

He told them about his policy
which he said was based on prin-
ciples of democratic socialism, and
of how the Barbados Labour Party,
of which he was a member for
the last twelve years, was formed
and conducted.

During his five years in the St,
Michael's Vestry, he had gained
much knowledge and experience
which would be beneficial to him
if they the electorate were to send
him to the House as one of their
representatives for the parish.

Not True
weeks ago, Mr. Wilkin-
leader of the Barbados
Electors’ Association, had told
them on that very spot that the
Barbados Labour Party had done
nothing for them, but that was
not true, The Electors’ Associa-
tion had not told them what they
had done nor what they hoped to
do. That same group he said had
held the reins of Government for
over 300 years and if they had
released %% of any human feel-
ings to the people of Barbados
they would not have heard any-
thing about a Labour Party.

He told them that through the
efforts of the Labour Party,
schools were being extended all
the time with the necessary facili-
ties which did not exist in
olden days. ,

a

A few
son, the

Twice as many women as men -

fer from High Blood Pr: » which
is @ myaterious disease. that, mart
about the time of Change of

is the real cause of much trouble
and later on Of paralytic strokes, Com-
mon symptoms of High Blood Prea«

Men & Wom

sure are: Weryouspess, h

top and back of head and a
ressure in head, dizziness,
reath, paing in heart, pal

poor sleep, loss of memory

suffer any ©
delay treatment a single day,

(formerly known as Hynox),

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136 Roebuck St. Wial 2815

SS
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at
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Wholesale & Retail Druggist K



ADVOCATE

Ca





Is Increasing |

ys REPORT of Canada’s revenues and expenditures for April,

the first month of the fiscal year of 1951—’52, as presented



by the Minister of Finance, is much more notable for sogring revenues
from almost every direction than for any substantial increase, as yet
in “defence” expenditures. The net result was that with total revenues

the month up over $52,000,000 (at $218,317,439 against $166,102,-

8) and total expenditures

(“budgetary”’)

up only $8,779,000 (at

$96,796,449 against $88,016,958 for April 1950), the excess of revenues

first month of the new fiscal year at $121,520,990, up from $78,085,900

one year ago.

The following table shows the striking gains durin
month of 1951 over 1950 in Customs Duties, Excise Duties (liquors
and tobacco). Excise Taxes (with the Sales Tax chief revenue pro-
ducer), and in both personal income and corporation taxes:

Sharp Increases Over 1950 In Customs, Excise and Income Tax
Revenues.

April 51
Customs Dhities $ 27,689,412
Excise » 17,431,923
Exeise Taxes 24,440,182
Pers. Inc. Tax 70,306,409
Corporation Tax 59,607 621

Total Revenue
Expenditure

218,317,439
26,796,449

Surplus

In the table above
Puties, up over 97%
year ago, reflect the heavy
erowth im Canada’s imports in
the past few years, with the first
two months cf 1951 up from
$412,000,000 to $601,000,000 or
48% and 1950 tetal at a new all-

Customs
from one

time peak of $3,174,000,000 up
$413,000,000 from 1949.

The gain in Excise Duties in
April reflect only slightly the

higher 1951 tax on tobaceo and
its products but also the “Korean”
Budget's increased taxation on
liquors. Excise taxes are sharp-
ly up — and should increase the
gain over 1950 when the 10%
Sales Tax is in full operation.
The two “excise” groups, in the
main, reflect growing expendi-
tures on the part of the public,
the outcome, in turn, of increas-
ing public incomes, supplementing,
of course, higher purchases by
“production” groups of all kinds.

Probably the most impressive of
the gains, because they are the
product of “direct” (and visible)
taxation, are recorded in the in-
come tax revenues, Here, again,
the chief source of inerease rests
in the rise in revenues from per-
sonal income taxes, as there was
no inerease in the tax schedules
late last Fall (the case with cor-
poration taxes), and, also, as the
20% increase in the 1951 “defence”
Budget only applies as from July
1, 1951. Hence, the rise from






over expenditures, or the “temporary” surplus at least, stands for the
the =



$121,520,990 $ 78,085,900 $106,792,256

continuously for 18 years.
upkeep costs of a ear built to stand up to hard going anywhere in the world, You get so

ime 1948 roy
$ 15,442,129 $ 14,398,208 $ 13,348,814
14,142,265

14,956,731 12,888,020

16,331,895 20,054,094 17,051,194
78,826,546 75,870,242) 105,988,742
41,439,304 38,36) 380)
161,608,444 196,241,392 150,242,022
74,816,188 66,633,487 122,167,480

$129,607,904 $ 94,074,533

$49,320,498 in April 1950 to $70,-
306,409 in April 1951 (one of 42%)
indicates the heavy inerease in
Canadian ersonal incomes over
last year. The rise in the corpora-
tion tax partly reflects the higher
rate, but also indicates increased
corporation net profits. The two
income tax sources of revenues
show a gain for the month (over
1950) of $42,466,155 or almost
49%. The 1951 combined total,
$129,914,030 (up from $87,447,875)
represents almost 60% of Canada’s
total “budgetary” revenues, against
some 52% one year ago. el
The increase in total ex, endi- |
ture for April 1951 for all the
heavy budgeted total of $1,664,- |
000,000 for “defence” for the cur-
rent fiseal year, may be consid |
ered surprisingly small, only $8.8
million, with “army service” ac-
countable for $3.6 million of the}
gain, and “air service” for $2.1
million, But, as has been observed
about the U.S. situation, “defence”
programmes are largely yet in the
“tooling up” stage, and may be
expected to “mushroom” in the





near future.
—_—
7
Rates Of Exchange
CANADA
FRIDAY, JUNE 15, 1951
1 pr Cheques on
Bankers 58 1/10% pr
Demand
Drafts 58.95% pr
Sight Drafts 58 6/10% pr
61% pr Cable ae A
69 5/10% pr. Currency 57 6/10% pr
Coupons 56 9/10% pr

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'







PAGE FOUR '



Saturday, June 16, 1951



DANGER

» THE exodus of labourers from Barbados
to the United States continues. And
among them go those who had been em-
ployed as workers on sugar plantations. It
is known definitely that three workers
from a total labour force of 35 on one plan-
tation are among the so-called “emigrants.”
From the same plantation five applied but
only three were accepted. The strongest
assurances were given by representatives
of the local Government before the Ameri-
ean subsidised labour scheme became effec-
tive that only genuinely unemployed
would be allowed to go to the United
States. In the case of at least three men,
and probably more, this has not been the
ease. But what is far more serious than

the inclusion of genuinely employed among
unemployed labourers is the general short-
age of labourers in Barbados willing to
perform agricultural work. This year’s
record crop has brought the situation to a
head; and plantation owners, managers
and labourers are all looking forward to
the end of the crop. In one parish repairs
of roads are being held up until sufficient
labourers can be obtained. To subsidise
the sending of workers to the United
States at a time when agricultural labour-
ers are in short supply here is a blot upon
the administration of this island. Many
months ago the Labour Commissioner had
to seek the columns of the Press to advise
that men registered as agricultural labour-
ers were refusing to accept agricultural
work. So short is the labour force in Bar-
bados’ largest parish St. Philip, that sugar
workers have had to be imported from
Silver Sands. It is high time that the Gov-
ernment free its collective mind from
political fantasies and turn attention to the
serious condition threatening this island.

The schools are turning out large num-
bers of unemployed literates each year,
while the land is short of agricultural
labourers. The dilly-dallying about the
deep water harbour increases the costs of
imported goods and results in lost revenue
from ships which cannot afford the expen-
sive luxury of off-loading in Carlisle Bay.
Meanwhile there is always present the
frightening possibility that ship-owners
might refuse any longer to bear the stead-
ily increasing costs of handling goods from
the ship’s tackles to delivery outside the
warehouse. There is already talk of a pos-
sible increase in freight rates to be effected
shortly by British ships. Should these fears
become facts there will be an immediate
rise in the cost of living unless the Govern-
ment continues still further its perilous
practice of subsidisation.

The evil effects of the Bushe experiment
on Barbados are now painfully obvious to
all but the blind. The expensive mimicry
of British party politics has been a game
made possible only by the goodwill of the
middle class section of the community, a
class which contributes directly in taxa-
tion and indirectly by paying higher prices
for goods. This policy might have justifi-
cation in wealthy communities but in a
small over-populated island where credit
facilities are easy, the danger of over-tax-
ing is patent. Today politics have camou-
flaged the very serious condition which
threatens Barbados. The delay in build-
ing proper accommodation at Seawell, the
cold shoulder which the Government pre-
sents to the valuable tourist industry, the
subsidisation of an American Labour Force
at the expense of local projects like the
East Coast Road, the daily rise in costs of
materials necessary for the Deep Water
Harbour are only glaring examples of the
failure of a political experiment which
ought never to have been made. Capital
is useless without labour: labour without
capital, but they both suffer when serious
economic conditions are neglected. In-
struction in agricultural schools, encour-
agement of tourism, the building of a deep
water harbour, the building of the East
Coast Road, all these are possible in an
‘expanding economy which attracts capital.
None are possible in an island where the
only aim of the present Government seems
to be to throw cold water on those best
fitted to encourage an expanding economy
‘and to dicker with a political programme
which offers little but higher material re-
wards for less labour. The electors of
Barbados have it in their power to elect
‘new men dedicated to a policy of making
‘Barbados the most prosperous, the most
industrious island in the West Indies and
-a beacon of hope in a grey sky of unrest,
hate and strife.

Let us pray that even before the elec-
‘tions there will be a change of heart on
the part of those who now have the awful
responsibility for maintaining our stand-
ards or watching them drop back to misery
and despair.



Mrs. Broomhall and her
four children reach London
from Red China—after five
months of perilous travelling.

By EVELYN IRONS

MRS. JANET BROOMHALL
has arrived in London after
a five - month journey with

two men’s safety in her hands.
Two Chinese citizens stood spon-
sor for her discretion before che
could get a permit to leave Com-
munist China

For this slender, pretty blue-
eyed woman of 37, with blonde
hair severely knotted at the nape,
was a missionary in remote
Sikang on the borders of Tibet,
in a mud walled Canchu fortress
village whose name is on no map.

With her medical missionary
husband, Dr. A. J. Broomhall,
she has just brought her four
children safely home.

Mrs. Broomhall (born in
Foochow, brought up in Stoke
Newington, B.A., of London

University) dared not. discuss the
political scene for fear of harm-
ing her Chinese friends. But she
told me the story of her fantastic
journey.

The Regime

Already before the Broomhalls
(and the two women missionaries
who were the ofily other Euro-
peans) quitted that village of 60
families 7,000 feet high among
the mountains, the new regime
was taking over.

Missionaries of another per-
Suasion had arrived and were
holding Communist indoctrina-
tion meetings. The clinic which
Dr. Broomhall founded became
a Chinese Government medical
| post. Evidently it was time for
them to go when they moved out
under the withdrawal scheme of
the China Inland Mission—the
first mass exodus of missionaries
since the organisation started in
1865.

The villagers they had
for wept to see them go,

It was not only the Communist
terror that threatened the caval-
cade on the first stage of their
long trail home. They were
warned before leaving that slave-
‘trading bandits planned to kid-
nap them.

Mrs. Broomhall had never been
on a horse in her life. But it was
on horseback that the little group
had to maké@ the two-and-a-half
weeks’ tr¢k to Yaan, where they
had fo get their permits. “I rode
astride and soon got used to it.”
said she,

cared



Please Brother Adams

I DO wish that people who
pay me the compliment to read
what I write would do me the
courtesy to refrain from putting
into my mouth statements I have
not made.

Mr. Adams, I understand; my
good friend Mr. Adams, who made
such a wonderful speech deplor-
ing racial discrimination at the
meeting of the Regional Eco-
nomic Committee now accuses me
of saying that there is no racial
discrimination in Barbados.
Surely Mr. Adams has something
else to tell a political meeting
than a_ great big whopper like
this. There not only is racial
discrimination in Barbados, but
I myself am a victim of it, The
fact that I am not black, that I
have not even the tiniest pigment
makes my every word suspect.
Or otherwise should Mr. Adams,
Editor of that remarkable “hate”
sheet the Beacon go out of his
way to misquote me at his own
political meeting? Mr. Adams
knows me well. He has, as the
Americans say, nothing against
me. On the few occasions when
we meet, we are most civil, most
amicable. In his more expansive
moments he calls me “Brother.”
As a tribute to his greater age
and standing, I call him “Sir.”

Mr. Adams and I are brothers
under the sun. I like him and if
the truth be known, he probably
likes me. But I am not black.
Therefore it is wrong for me to
implore Mr. Adams and his poli-
tical followers to lay aside hate,
to regard all Barbadians as
brothers, and to put forward a
programme which will bind Bar-
badians to work together for the
common good which includes
mine as well as Mr. Adams.’ What
is owed to Mr. Adams that is not
owed to me? Is my pedigree any
more illustrious than his? I think
not, Brothers we are, both tainted
by original sin. Without the grace
of God which takes no account of
colour, what are we anyhow?

Cut Price
War May
Hot Up

Two M

The four children—Janet. aged
9. Pauline who is 6, 3 year-
old Margaret and baby Jen-
nifer, 12 months—were in baskets
slung across the backs of pack
animals.

At some points the narrow
track clung to the face of the
mountain with a sheer dfop down.
“There was barely room for the
horses to pass in single file, and
the children swung over the
edge in their panniers.” Mrs.
Broomhall said.

It was bitterly cold when they
started in January. (“The climate
is roughly the same as in Eng-
land.”) Sometimes they spent the
night on plank “beds” in a peas-
ant’s hut. Sometimes they slept in
straw in a loft.

Each morning Mrs. Broomhall
cooked porridge with the oatmeal
loaded on the pack animals, so
that the children started the day
with a filling dish. For fresh
vegetables, chicken or meat they
relied on what they could buy
on the way carrying cans for
emergencies,

At places they got a Chinese
dinner. This delighted the three
older children, all of whom are
used to eating with chopsticks,

Among The Lepers

At Yaan they bundled into a
truck bound for Chungking Chi-
na’s wartime capital, high on a
rocky bluff. It was neither the
time nor the place for a refugee
family of four to catch measles,
but that is what the Broomhall
children did. All the little girls
had it, starting with the baby
They were delayed five weeks at
Chungking.

Part of the trip down the
Yangtse to Hankow they had to
travel fifth class, sleeping on
straw mats in the hold.

But the time they got to Canton

BY GEORGE HUNTE

Of course, there is racial dis-
crimination in Barbados. Will
Mr. Adams tell me’ where there
is not?) Mr. Adams has become
quite a globe trotter in recent
years. In London he _ receives
courtesies which are denied to
millions of Britons: in Switzer-
land he is somebody: in Milan he
is a big shot. Only in Barbados is
Mr. Adams without glamour, It
is a fate which befalls great men
in their birth places. It is noth-
ing to worry about. But what is
something to worry about is the
incredible persistence with which
Mr. Adams keeps gnawing at the
bone of racial discrimination.
Can we not get a change of disc?
Is there nobody Mr. Adams knows
who is white in Barbados and
free from racial discrimination?
Is he not glad that Barbados is
unlike South Africa, unlike the
Southern States of America, un-
like Bermuda, unlike the Bahamas,
unlike Swansea, unlike Soviet
Russia? Mr. Adams brags that he
and his three lieytenants advise
the Governor on how Barbados
should be run, If there were the
slightest evidence here to prove
racial discrimination of the kind
found in South Africa or Ber-
muda would Mr. Adams not ad-
vise the Governor to do something
about it.? Racial discrimination
is a vile thing strongly rooted
among the Anglo Saxon peoples, a
thing of recent growth, an ugly
thing due to the belief that the
world’s most materially success-
ful people must necessarily be
the world’s most superior people.
So strongly rooted is racial dis-
crimination in England that in
1946 when I was trying to find
one room in which to begin my
married life, the landlord had a
clause in the lease to prevent my
bringing coloured people into it.
So strong is racial discrimina-
tion in England that a very good




BARBADOS ADVOCATE

eres

Hi

Et

by train they hai been five
months on the way. But it took
only two days to reach London
from Hongkong by air. “I’d rather
go on horseback any day.” said
Mrs. Broomhall about that.

Now the family expect to
spend a year’s furlough in the
English countryside starting at
Dr. Broomhall’s home in Wilt-
shire.

Their main work in China was
among the Nosu tribe, warlike
leprosy-ridden,,, who six years
ago rebelled against their Chinese
masters and may grab the advan-
tage of the present situation to
do so again. The Nosus are a dif-
ferent race from the Chinese—
the same colour, but taller, and
without the characteristic Chin-
ese slit eyes.

They exterminate their lepers
by first making them drunk and
then burying or burning them
alive or throwing them in the
river, believing the leprosy is a
sign of evil spirits.

Salt As Money
Mrs. Broomhall will have to get
used to shopping here. For three
years her stores have come from
the nearest small town three and

a half days’ journey away,
arriving every three or four
months, Bulk of the order was
salt.

There was nothing else to use
for money. Salt was scarce, ana
Mrs, Broomhall bartered it for
such things as eggs and Ooc-
casionally meat.

Water from the well outside
their mud-walled, _ tile-roofed
house had to be boiled on the
wood fire for fear of infection.

None of these has upset the
serene calm of young Mrs. Broom.
hall. “Things are different,” she
told me, “when you have faith.”

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED s



friend of mine from British
Guiana was not allowed to enter
his own club in London by the
night porter because he was not
pure white. So strong is racial
discrimination %m England that
when I was sitting in a railway
compartment at Paddington,
speaking with three West African
Chiefs, an English-woman who
came into the compartment got
up and went into the next com-
partment as soon as she saw her
fellow travellers. So strong is
racial discrimination in England
that he wife of a Colonial official
wrote in high dudgeon to the
Welfare Department of _ the
Colonial office complaining that
Earls Court should have been
selected as a hostel area for col-
oured students. After a long life
lived among coloured peoples she
had come home to England to
find coloured people all around
her, Could the Welfare Depart-
ment do something about it?

T love England more than I love
Barbados. And I would be doing
an injustice to the country I love
were I to suggest that no one
lived in England who was free
from racial discrimination, But I
would be doing an injustice to
Truth which. I love more than
Barbados or England, were I to
accept unchallenged, the state-
ment ofter made that there is
more racial discrimination in
Barbados than England.

The progress in racial relations
which has occurred in Barbados
within the last ten years is un-
doubtedly due to the fact that
England from whom all local ideas
originate has itself shown a
change of heart.. It is high time
Mr, Adams followed suit. Have
done with racial discrimination.
It is more expensive than en-
couraging capital to come here to
build hotels and to find employ-
ment for all of us, the blonde,
the black and the brown.



en Have Gone _NosODY'S._ DIARY.
Bail For Her Discretion

Menday — The names of launches vary.
and Lord Combermere are obvious,

|
|

Ida

Carib is easily understood but whence

came

Planta ?

Is it short for Plantain

or is it a humorist’s interpretation of

what Planter sounds like when spoken]

by the affected ?

It’s impossible to think of launches
without thinking of lighters. When will

we see the last of them? A ship’s cap-

tain the other day told me that four
motor cars which he was loading nearly
went into the sea instead of into the

lighter. This could hardly happen if

there was a deep water harbour.

seated on forms.

*
Tuesday — I was very pleased when passing
the Bay Street Boys’ School to notice
that a teacher with his coat off was
standing under the tamarind tree giving
a lesson to his class of 40 boys who were
This was excellent but
why do schoolmasters still wear collars
and ties ? Surely khaki shirts and shorts
would keep them cooler. When the Bay
Street School plants more trees more
boys will be able to enjoy outdoor

* *

classes.

* * *

Wednesday — The story of the ambassador
who had nothing to do reminds me of the
famous ambassador who loved fishing so
much that when he had nothing to do
he put fish in the artificial lake and spent

his time baiting them on a hook.

* * *

Thursday — Little boys used to show their
independence by shouting at bicyclists
“yuh rear wheel goin’ round”. Most
bicyclists paid no notice but absent
minded cyclists would get off and look
at their rear wheels while the little boys
would disappear or make rude noises.
This morning I noticed a change of tune.
While caught in a traffic jam due to the
presence of a ’bys stop near a turning,
one little boy urged me to “push on

mister. A mule biting yer behind”.

empty plate.

* * *

Friday — Believe this or not, but it happened.
I took my girl friend out to lunch in a
big city restaurant.
the meal I made the mistake of saying
“this is good today”.

friends but I owe her a lunch.

Cuthbert.

* * *

Saturday — Today’s guest writer is Mr.
He is writing of the United

Kingdom.

the age of 17 in 1938 was 67,000 whereas
this figure had gone up to 86,000 an in-

crease of nearly 20,000.

I wonder what sort of answer the mor-
alists, the psychologists and the psychi-
atrists will give to this rather alarming
increase in juvenile crime. They would
have us believe that the younger genera-
tion of today are better educated, more
responsible and have a greater sense of }}
citizenship than those of ten or twenty
years ago, but these facts leave us un-
convinced on this point.
increase in offences by young people
would suggest that at present the pun-
ishment does not fit the crime. Our
fathers used to say with some conviction
“spare the rod and spoil the child”, In
these enlightened days the rod has long
since disappeared and in its place we
have scientific experiments which seek to
discover the root causes of urges and
repressions, of phobias and frustrations
and we have yet to see the ultimate re-

>
“The number of guilty persons =

sults of this theoretical treatment.”

Today’s laugh : to have goodwill to a
child is to wish he had never been born

Greater Output To Fill Arms Quota

By EDWIN S. JOHNSON
Canadian Press Staff Writer
LONDON.
up Britain's
rearmament programme is recom-

A drive to step

4—Conduct a census

fe

reqtisitioned, and

of all
maghine tools needed for de-
which may have to be
extend
sub-eontracting for tools

in

. From R. M. MacCOLL

NEW YORK,

Behind the rough-and-tumble
of the New York department-stora
price war there looms, in the
view of many experts, the pros-
pect of some Yeally important
price falls over the country
before the summer is out.

After the Korean outbreak it

was the retailers and not the
public who went in for panic
buying.

So now the retailers have got
30 per cent. more goods on their
shelves than they had a year ago.

Ceiling prices set by the office
of Price Control, and now being
posted by retailers, are in many
cases out of date—prices have
skidded far below the ceilings.

And there is enough in the
warehouses to last seven years.

WHAT is believed to be the
first case of suicide by a head-on
car crash has been recorded at
Storm Lake, Iowa. John Simms,
aged 32, swerved his car into
another. The other driver—22-
year-old Mrs, Paul Fricks—died
too.

mended inthe latest report re-
leased by the House of Commons’
select Committee on estimates,

The report underlines a warn-
ing that unless round-the-clock
work shifts are adopted by de-
fence industries, the rate, of pro-
duction may be seriously slowed
because scarce machine tools are
not being fully utilized.

It discloses there is a_ time-
lag between ordering ang taking
delivery of machine tools which
varies from eight months for
clothing to as much as 24 months
for a new type of aircraft.

To meet this and other pro-
duction problems,* the report
urges the government to;
1—Develop a bold policy of up-

grading semi-skilled workers,

dilution of skilled labour in
every practical way, and en-
couragement of women to re-
turn to industrial employment.

9 Work out an effective system
of allocating all scarce raw
materials.

2—Reduce administrative formal-
ities which are delaying con-
struction of new factories for
defence works.

urgent demand.

‘Tools Are Bottleneck

The Committee says that work-
ers have been leaving the
maehiné-tool industry because of
better wages paid in industries
that are meeting booming ex-
port demands. It also deplores the
call-up of apprentices for mili-

‘tary service, and urges adoption

of measures for vigorous develop-
ment of schemes for training ap-
areagices. It also suggested efforts
should_pe made to obtain more
trained, scientific workers,

Incidentally new schemes for
the allocation of sulphur and
sulphuric acid came into force on
May 1. They are expected to
enable Britain’s defence indus-
tries to maintain full output.

One smal! sample of the prob-
lems confronting Britain in the
rearmament programme is a de-
cision of the Admiralty. In event
of a third world war all British
battleships and cruisers will car-
ry helicopters fitted wiih special
devices to hunt hostile sub-
marines,—(CP)

|



Our Readers Say

Hurricane
To the Editor The Advocate

SIR,—Seeing that the hurricane
precautions are again about to
begin, I am afraid I am troubling
you with a letter I hope may
carry weight.

Among all the knowledge in the
hurricane book is the fact as to
who is responsible for all informa-
tion in the case of bad weather,
and we can only hope it will be
better done than the last few
years — last year especially. You
see there are still many of us aliva
who can give an accurate account
of the last, and certainly no hur-
ricane comes on right away as the
4 o’clock warning gave. In 1898
the sea was high from morning,
threatening clouds all day, but the
wind did not get up until 6 p.m,
and such was the case at Antigua
where this hurricane landed that
passed us. Also our good baro-
meters were perfectly steady until
they went up for better weather
—surely Codrington has a good
one! The trouble and anxiety
all this wrong information gave
many, I think, is still unknown.
I should also like to add, when
the “All Clear” comes through,
give it at once, not hours after
like last time.

XYZ.

Half way through

To my horror I
noticed the girlfriend with an almost
I had eaten all the vege-
tables absent-mindedly. We're still good

The recorded

oy

So PRPOOSO SSO SSPSSS




















: 7
: GIRDLES, CORSELETTES, CORSETS
ss

"’_OCSPEPP PF

SATURDAY, JUNE 16, 1951

:

CLOSED




REPAIRS





Advocate Stationery

GLASSWARE

FISH BOWLS.
HOUSEHOLD JARS with Screw Caps.
WATER PITCHERS.
REFRIGERATOR WATER BOTTLES.
TUMBLERS.

VASES.

SUGAR BOWLS with Cover.
BUTTER DISHES with Cover.

MILK PITCHERS.

EGG PLATES.

SANDWICH PLATES.

SALAD BOWLS.

DIVIDED RELISH DISHES.

JUICE EXTRACTORS.

MIXING BOWLS.

ASH TRAYS and COASTERS.

OVEN PROOF WARE.



WILKINSON



& HAYNES CO. LTD.
Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.
’Phones : 4472 & 4687

EX RECENT ARRIVALS

RANSOMES
14 inch MOTOR MOWERS

WITH. GRASS BOXES



SUITABLE FOR USE ON LAWNS, Etc.

16 inch GAZELLES

with Motors and does a really Good Job in
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&

DA COSTA & CO., LID.

nce itiiah iieaciaiebiat cease ie iadilian®

See res
b



cc

BEGINS WITH A_ VISIT TO OUR

CORSET DEPARTMENT

and BRASSIERES
BY,

IMPERIAL, PERMA-LIFT, BEST-FORM,
ENGLISH ROSE, Etc. Etc.

Achieving Desired Control with the light touch and
Finesse for which these Famous Makes are Noted.

DACOSTA & CO. LID.

—DRY GOODS DEPT. —
SOOO VOSS



CPO SSS





HAND

Cold Storage—Whole or Cut.
41% lb. tin Ham.

FINE DRINKS



CARRS

RYE WHISKEY

Schenley’s
Lord Calverts’

us RUM. °
Gold Braid.
Tee “Note. 2s iib iinsingies
aN BE
Bass’s
Worthington's
Tuborg.
Golden Tree
Embassy im tins.
Canadian Stout.

TENDER MEATS

Smoked Kippers.
Cod Fillets.
Veal Kidneys.

SPECIALS

Cucumber Salad, per tb.... 48c.

Sheriff's Lemon Pie Fining
We Bi Shae oie oda ratty ba ee

Golden Tree Beer, per carton 3.90

Cook’s Paste, per tin ... . Ge.

Tea Time Paste, per tin 15

PHONE (ODDARDS = WE DELIVER













CANADA
DRY

BEVERAGES





Barbados Ups Last Year’s
Sugar Crop By 26,000 Tons

"THE estimated all-time record sugar crop this year of
184,453 tons, will be some 26,000 better than the record
crop of last year, the “Advocate” learnt at the Department
of Agriculture yesterday.
The estimated figure this year is 161,473 tons of sugar
as against 142,982 last year and 22,980 tons of fancy
molasses as against 15,201 last year.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE 4





ee es a ee PAGE FIVE
The Wall Tea-Caddies At A Crossing Chandler And||Avath re
CameDown And Caddy- For Half Hour Adams Leave

Spoons Bridgetown was busy yester-
tation managers, store attendants, 3

day but’ there was a general lack
: ° of order and continual unneces-

stopped dead in their tracks in At the Museum from to-day Sary bumping and _ obstruction
4 the heart of the city yesterday for the next two weeks examples 4dded to the general discomfort the Shakespeare Memorial Thea-

afternoon to gaze with open of tea-caddies and caddy-spoons °f a hot dry day with the tem- tre Restaurant at Stratford-on-
mouths at the spot on which the are on exhibition, which at ond PeTature at 87 degrees Fahrenheit Avon, after which they will attend
old Manhattan restaurant once time formed part of the para- ' the shade. a performance of Shakespeare’s
stood. phernalia of the ritual of tea- ,“= Advocate reporter stood at «King Richard II’

Demolition was in progress and making. The story of tea-drinking *€ Corner next to Barclay’s Bank On ‘Saturday, July 28, the party |
one piece of wall towering 40sis»a fascinating "one: its virtues, "&@™ tO & Please cross sign for hal! 1 Cour |





is calling

From el
versities, the Morris Motor Works
at Cowley, and in the evening of
Thursday, July 26, will dine at

Three hundred shoppers, plan-



CHILD FOUND
IN 8—FOOT PIT

A female child about a

day old was found alive will visit Hampton Court, and will

an hour from 11.30 to 12 noon and

Up to the end of last month f
th re has been exported 59,293 â„¢ornings, Mr. Storey said that this
tens of sugar and 4,350 tons of Must be expected. As long as the
fancy molasses. 1

The crop, may not come to an
end until the first week in July.
This means that it will have lasted
a little over six months.

abourers are getting money they
are going to have “sprees” and no
one ean prevent it. He said that
they are a little worn out on Mon-
days but by Tuesday they are as
“fit as a fiddle’ again. He must

feet in the air was about to fall. according to the Chin

At least the diggers thought So, were discovered by and it was their antics and last Chinnung about 2737 B.C. There ifty-seven bicycles
minute efforts to keep clear of ‘Ei
this mass of brick stone and rub-
ble which attracted attention.

First a rope was tied around
the narrowed part of the wall,
fastened to a lorry, and the
vehicle driven slowly off. Crack,

early yesterday morning in
an 8-foot pit at Hoad’s Land
Richmond Gap. The child
was taken to the Maternity
Hospital.

Mabel Layne of Hoad's
Land, suspected to be the
mother of the child, was.
taken to the General Hos-

is no reference to tea in European"the please
literature, however, until 1588, al- stopping.
though other Chinese products Only five cars out of one hun-
were used in Europe prior to that dred and seven did not stop t
date. } , allow people to pass and seven-
The earliest English reference to teen people stopped in the pleas«

cross lane withou

passed
hrough people who were using

take supper in the Orangery; on
the. next day, Sunday, July 29,

Westminster Abbey.

Overloading

A CITY Police Magistrate yes-



there will be a special service at |

Factories Sto congratulate his group of workers | ital for attention. Up to crack ... but i , vali ta occurs in 1615, when an ‘agent cross lane for a chat. terday fined Darlington Mapp, a
Some of the factories have al- for the fine job they did this sea- | Yesterday evening, police syauning, i oak ee tee wall ot the East India’ Company resi. On the pavement in front of the conductor of Superlative, ‘St ‘
ready stopped working. Among son. birt still investigating the A cheer went up. dent in Japan wrote to another = Pharmacy five cyclists George, $12 when he found him! chicks, it can cause 4 total
these are the vacuum pan tter. Then three diggers tried shying ®SeMt of the Company in Macao leaned up their machines and guilty in two cases brought by| | Joss, but ‘ Sulphamezathine’
factories Spring Hall, Warrens Heavy Canes doe Sas on beinite at the top perden, bat atin asking for “a pot of i best sort eequctes the passage of people the police of overloading his bus. | oe aati — See
and Searles and the fancy wy. Prince Walker, Manager of trict went into the wooden | ‘& ancient wall gazed down as ° Chaw”. It was not until the Who were using the pavement /o on p' £

molasses factories the Belle, Col-
Jeton, Fair View, Frere Pilgrim
and Kendal.

Earlier this year work at sev-
eval of the factories ceased tem-
porarily because of heavy rains,
Trucks taking the canes away
from the field were bogged down

and*three times a policeman made

in disdain on mere mortals hurl- â„¢id 17th. century that tea began
cyclists move on,

ing puny missiles, Had it not ‘© be popular in England, In 1658,
withstood the onslaught of wind ®" advertisement offered, “That
and rain, even storm for years! excellent and by all Physitians ap-
A Quick Blow proved China Drink called by the

Finally. a courageous fellow “hineans Teha, by other nations mechanics, complete with greasy
grabbed a drill; and hacked aw Tay, alias Tee.” The term “chaw” Overalls blocked off the corner of
at the slender neck supporting ‘5 Still current slang in England the pavement between the Ideal

on My Lord’s Hill on May 7,
when he had 39 passengers in the
bus G-81, On May 1, he was in
charge of the bus G-81 while it
was travelling along Neils Road
and when the police checked it,
they counted 40 passengers. S|

Castle Grant plantation, St. Jo-
seph, ‘said that his labourers too
did a fine job. The canes were
heavy and exceptionally good.
The labourers took a longer time
than last year to cut the canes.
Mr. A. S. Husbands of the Bar-
bados Co-operative Bank, Attor-

The first offence was committed
water at once is an effective
control.

housing over the pit and
was attracted by its scream-
ing. The resident reported
the matter to the police.
The pit was smoothly
cemented around its sides,
but the bottom was covered
with rough stones. It was

Pavement Blocked

When coccidiosis strikes your
For seven minutes six young

bus is allowed 31 passengers. Set. 16%, SOLUTION



in the heavy soil. This rain did i the stately pile. He struck a quick for tea. Samuel Pepys notes in Store and Booker’s Pharmacy Forde who prosecuted on behall A product of Iraperial Chemical
not seem to have materially af- told the iets all Game oe ronan gg rage ati = blow, cad aianoat seaniotolun iy his diary in 1660, “T aid send for While they carried on what of the Police, told the Court that (Pharmaceuticu.!s) Lid., England
fected the crop. tates had about eight cane fires in moved from the pit for the took a quick look up to see if it * Cup of tee, a China drink, of appeared to be a general conver- the Gerendant has one SOLE IMPORTERS AND MSTRIBUTOR

Upton, Christ Church has now the last three weeks. Ripe canes child to be recovered was really coming down. He had Which I never had drunk before”, Sation. CORVIS HOR. ’DEN & SONS
been reaping for 21 weeks and and young ratoons were burnt. . . no desire to be covered with fall- thus proving that tea-drinking was , SWeepstake vendors — moved ~—— , Ma a Sas A. 5. BRYDER ® aete

work there is expected to be fin-
ished next week.

The stir of emigration de-
layed the finishing of the
reaping. Many labourers al-
though tes old to be selected
for work in America, still de-

freely along the pavements offer-
ing their wares but did not block
At first the price of tea confine. the pavement as is their wont.

A few made good trade on the
steps of the bank.

Many pedestrians used the
road instead of the sidewalks and



ing debris.

Smart blow . . . quick look, an-
other brick fell out, and the drill-
er sprang nimbly backwards, But ‘4 patronage to the rich, for 14
still the wall stood. conged from £6 to £10 per

The quick look preceded a Pound. It was, theretore, pur-
smarter blow aimed at a sturdy ©®ased in smg¢ll amounts and kept
stone, but the blow missed ana s#relully, Tne tea-caday was us

still something of a novelty. (BARBADOS) i.TD.

He cannot compare this season P.O, BOX 40)

with last year’s because they only
took over Joes River Estates Ltd.,
from January this year. They
made a few changes in the man-
agement.

Mr. O. Burke, who was Chief

Advertise
in the “* Advocate ”

BRIO CTOWN

previous |
|
|

Crop Moderate
Despite Cane Fires

ONE planter from St. George







serted the cane fields to have . standing by a bus in Probyn ; see ; all : . at made the passage of vehiculai

a look at the younger men orntel Meceser of Triste’ white Street, told the Advocate yester- eae ca Coane Toe be or a — Sarr ed aa ete
who were being selected. Mr, King, Chief Overseer of Joes ay that in his opinion the season’s {1 i kone tas ait uasaIohe GE ‘he exaiibind kre et: Ghiiae oeonee, _ Obe hurrying man who was

About 60 cane cutters have been River is now managing Mellows. cTop was not bad considering the Sy Y SUMAN OF SP Bain. Oh wOEd BERAS ce Oaeed tee ee tin | aay
working each day during the crop Mr, Watson, Manager of Horse amount of cane fires that broke ““Ro) ot jost after a t sad lacocs: abies tae teiaaiae “through any obstructions on the THE WHOLE FAMILY
at Upton. During the last few Hill plantation. is leaving at the out in nearly every canefield in ... nal thy Terhune Re ‘a a and th y an unese pound, pavement shouldered a woman
weeks, cane cutters have been ond ct this month and thie planta the island. assault the massive wall quivered, and the word was in time trans- out of the way. This is what

:, i Th j rac « 2 =
claiming that they are tired of cut- tion will be managed by Mr. Mor. Canefires could be prevented Then it cracked and as men ran ferred from the amount of tea to happened, @ LEAVES BODY FRESH,

; I . to safety, it fell with a resound- its container. Tea-caddies were : 2 SWEET — HEALTHFULLY CLEAN
ting canes. Yet when they leave gan Boyce of Grazettes. Mr, Noel, if only the agricultural workers jn, cae: s corl SiR th England io . waaay ey a, gous from x &

one plantation, they go to another jnr,, succeeds Mr. King as Chief would exercise some commor “A ‘ton of masonry toppled to of materials Tapia teens aires eee ain ® MORE LASTING PROTECTION
plantation which crop is more Overseer of Joes River. sense and consideration, he said. ty ; 8.

e earth, and for the next few 1o wood. The very popular box- 4 Man: og
ninutes a cloud of white dust shaped caddy of mahogany, rose-

enveloped the scéne, and wood or satinwood dating from

backward.

got no ot
@ NO TELL-TALE ODOR

Go long woman, dis is a
sidewalk, dis en no side-stan-
up.

Many fires were caused by care~5
lessness of workers who are intent
only on seeing that they get their

Good Harvests Record Crop

Mr. H. V. Marshall, Manager

creened the actors in the drama- Qyeen Anne's reign enabled it tu

i Prey ata



Planters generally are quite of Clifton plantation, St. Thomas ™°*Y: ,. -ic tussle for a brief period. Then pe fitted with a lock. once cr esenisteyias cnt onmerarocis
satisfied with their harvests, Said that his crop is not yet com. _ Many times he had to speak’ toes the dust floated upwards, the “At the end of the 17th. and the} ill those throbbing pains In BEEREBHRESsSs & cal
especially, too, as their young pleted, but he expects to finish ™&" who were smoking whil€\gcrowd broke from its spell, and early 18th. ceniury, tea was bough

canes are growing well,

next week what will be a record

they were cutting the canes. cats tooted as they moved off, jy very small quantities in the your muscles at once! Apply

PURINA CHEK-R-TARS

Owing to the scarcity of labour. He said that he has seen a young {men and women talked again, ,.... . Sloan's Liniment light! a J , i .

Mr. C. Webster of Upton said, the Tein the season, they had a POY cut off his big toe as a resultj'and clerks at the surrounding eee een ee = on of ehtly— KILLS common GERMS in Drinking Water; thus cutting down
planting of provisions have been fai; eae of rain but this did Of not looking at what he was-windows moved back to their pound at a time, its Nice the: . the Transmission of Diseases through the Drinking Water. a
delayed as provisions are usually not in any way hamper the har- doing. Men also fight ee aah cnet Raa dang was never lower’ than 25/- pe. a PURINA CHEK-R-TON

planted after the reaping. The vesting of the crop. small misunderstanding, and this rie pa nonioetionts pound and often rose to thre A TWO PURPOSE PRODUCT. (1) Removes large Round-

late planting will cause a scarcity

of

these provisions later in the

year.

Reaping will finish about the
end of the month at Turners Hall

plantation, St. Andrew. That will
make 12 weeks that that factory
will. have worked.

There has been extraordinary

one stoppage for half a day and ;,° the Court for Divorce and rel alias “Freddie Fowl”, of Farm that milk could be mixed with it
weather during the reaping. At that was due to a breakdown at Legal ne eee * ery, Road, St. Peter, was ‘yesterday ee . i a | a
Turners: Hall 42.45 inches of rain Andrews Factory. to which the Matrimonial clauses, reserved For this reason the early tea-sets Oa

has so far been recorded this year.

oft Ban working. ene The sucrose content of the juice of which began on Monday and siepolice “Magistrate, Mr, 8s, H. Se denen seriod, See > ATTENTION}
Another thing that has caused had been very poor throughout continued until yesterday. 7 Nurse had semtencea Worrell to po pulaatty ie min ee or PN
the reaping to continue so yong is the crop and it was expected that Legal appearances were Mr. W- ix months’ imprisonment when he a

that labourers stopped out to do

their own rea
instead of return

at home. Then
ing at the planta-

tions to work, they tilled their
own land and planted canes again.

Working at the plantations, lab-
ourers usually get
canes by the ton.

aid for cutting
en labourers

June 23.

provisions.
cultural work to be done such as
the packing up of

Mr. R. E.

interfered with by heavy rain.

During the crop, they only had

plantation sends canes,

the factory was taking a large w. Reece, K. C. associated with
number of tons of cane to make a Mr. G.
ton of sugar.

He said that no time should be p, M, E. Wiles and Mr. D. H. L.
lost now in preparing the land for ward instructed by Yearwood and
Boyce for E. R. D. Wiles.



f finally reaches the Manager and

King, Manager o nag!
t then both of them are dismissed.

Fisherpond, St. Thomas said tha
he had a very long drawn out crop
which he hoped to Complete by
It should have finished
earlier he said, if it had not been

Wiles and E. R. D. Wiles, hearing

There is a lot of agri-

trash and



guineas. Green tea, so called be-

cause the leaves were never fully

dried, was also introduced anc,

beceme very popular for it was

sold at as little as 12/- per pouna.
dale

SENT TO JAIL
It was not until the mi of the

For Six Months
18th. century that tea became

A decision againgt Oscar Wor- cheaper, and it was discovere



“FREDDIE FOWL”

Judgement Reserved
In Divorce Suit
HIS Honour the Chief Justice



You don't rub in'“Sloan’s " you dab it

on the affected part geutly—*‘ Sloan’s"’

does the rest! Good for



confirmed by Judges G. L. Taylor

judgement in the suit of P. M. E. ahd J. WB Chenery, of the Ag-

had no milk jugs.

19th. century. These were usually
kept inside the caddy for meas-
wring tea and had, therefore, shor:
handles.

On exhibition at the Museum
‘are an early china tea-caddy or

found him guilty of having loit-
ered at the back of the telephone
exchange building with intent to
commit a felony.

The Police claimed that he was
a reputed thief.

Cpl. Boyd Kinch said that he tea-poy with an oriental design
found him crouching in the back of about 1780, presented by Mr.

B. Niles, instructed by
Cottle Catford and Co., for the





worms; (2) A General Tonic; Gets Birds back on Feed, helps
them recover quickly from Diseases that cause Birds to eat
less than they should,

a... BEST RESULTS USE The Above “PURINA” PRODUCTS.







ye TO
ant

CATTLE OWNERS

a
a H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd. — Distributors a

i it

loy others to help cut their ploughing before this can be ac- ‘POTICK’ LIES of the telephone exchange at about W. Leonard Mc Kinstry, a wooden !
oat cuties they pay es by the Pease FORGOTTEN 9.25 p.m, on Monday. _eaddy with a lock, and an early THAT SUCCEED (
day, 5/- for heading and $2 for oatecar — ag = Victorian silver-plated caddy with AT : :
cutting. The workers then do the The French Yawl Potick first _ cant is a sae ae bam a repousse design of oriental ; ae eal Highly recmmended for: Colds, Coughs, Distemper, Catarrh
work at their leisure and this is vat. 3S Barbados about two % illegal that he could scarcely figures, presented by Mrs. M BRUCE WEATHERUEAD
dearer f sailed an tena in her coat "O° thing. Yearwood. Two of the caddy- and Throat Irritations in Horses, Dogs, Poultry and Cattle...

’ Ss ago :
Faster Reaping 100 Years teen paint and extending the spoons are of silver dated 1830, one LIMITED

L ABOURER’S

the other
















Just the remedy for the racing stables.










: re is lent anonymously A VERY LARGE ASSORT-
At Turners Hall, Mr. Ingram rope of the Lord Combermere INQUIRY : nyse ,
said, 38 cane cutters cut 167 tons oO which towed her off the reef ut TODAY with a pierced bowl ete ra MENT OF FLOWER BUY A SUPPLY TO-DAY
of cane on Thursday. Now that a Paradise Beach, sented by Mrs, M, Yearwood, The GARDEN | SEEDS.
few factories have finished reap- To-day, she is just a murky Ty inquiry into the death of prey ee re - Can tas shasta, ALSO —
ing he has been able to get a few WEST INDIAN mass of wreckage thickly covered yaijton Barnett a labourer of 2d is of the variety which at one uA < On Halo nk
more labourers to push ahead the 16 Sag with moss and ew rome Bush Hall, St. Michael, continues time wes “given away with < pes * mproved Bus 3 ‘ :
reaping. Even now the factory is ..We saw it stated lately, in on the sea bed in the inner basin aka istrict “A” Police pound of tea”. : » p Nee K N | ( ll TS
idle at times. Work is done from | an American journal, that | of the Careenage. Her timbers —. secs ans aR. vit. Kentecky, Wofider Pole “7 1
11 an. to is wT ha tind some of ane in ben are leaving her’ pinpeton ne fith — waieenial DRUG STORES
pica tea ayant sete 7 | States bad taken & tancy she is burying herself further an Barnett met his death when he ' ;
oe would be a 24-hour work = —: me reneone further into the sand. was involved in an accident vr 400 Workers Gone Landreth’s ee ik, me ’
y , 2 . from the follow- sank on January 16, the motor car M-2167 owned an LANDRETH Parsnip.
Ppa clingeys Fongely Poy 8 me ee picaec in the “New esa oe en 18 seats, she driven by Herbert Armstrong of a Mr. E. S. S. ee eee » © Squash—
which not long before had con- York Herald”, that there is has bee submerved under water Bush Hall, St. Michael, on June re ee . autor Patty Pan.
tained rum. The workers drink truth in it:—“I saw this Early attempts were made at 10 at about 9.45 p.m. on Bank yes ri ay a. reid B late he # Pepper, Red
much even when on the jeb. morning, for the first time, the salvaging her, but to no avail. Hall Main Road. workers have a ? sf USA ite ” Pepper, Yel-
Another plier sald tat, last | new consume adopted by tome | “She ‘sank while ving at the | Dr AS Ashby whe perfor ark on farms, Further batches vice
rop & brORs rere » joner basin, the pos examination, 8. § i d
used to cut 100 tons of cane ina 1 was venue See Yet. ae eee se "deOy aaa the Court that death was due to Ke said, will be sent between ” Cabbage,
day, agp 18 oo erate: io specie’ oe oa own schooners the use of that berth. subdural haemorrhage and frac- to-day and the end of the month. ” Carrot NEW SHIPMENT OF
cutting 80 tons in the same period. Li her freely. ture of the skull. +i Beet uW 4
> Jersey Lighters move over her ¥
They just do not seem over keen city, and I crossed the e ~d eo FS Lettuce.
t The Potick once carried a rec
on ee te ite wi ety The renee ee flag on her bow as : danger A du lterat ‘ed Mi lk Obi tuary ; ts aa
2 ; i She wears no flag now. a :
This planter finished reaping a dark grey worsted goods; signal. Mi. Ge seer o Cucumber. SPARKLING
four weeks ago and since then, he and the dress reached just be- The bow can hardly be seen EMILY WALTERS of Long M M. ta shall Okina (Lowe
labourers. low the knees, and the Turkish unless the tide is very low. E eal T Se _ Long WITS. e€ Mar ” :
ee hte Whe Gian atabe taken trousers of the same goods No attention was paid to her Gap, Spooner’s Hill, St. Michael, Green Pod).
ok ‘ground and provision fastened around the ankles. this year. was ordered to pay a fine of ‘The death of Mrs. Meta Mar- 3 Radish. Y A
planted She Wendin OF SACk Over. $19.20 by @ City Police Magis- shall, midwife of St. George, was ” Sem Chart.

. is coat, and on her head was trate yesterday when she was gq joss to the parish and the com- ” . ‘ 5
reales ihe cad of the au placed a handsome straw hat, found guilty of selling adulter- munity, Wife of James H. Nurse, ie Thyme. FROM U.S.A,
There Wav only about four weeks | With a broad brim. She had FISHING WITH THE ated milk on May 14 along pufiding contractor of Middleton, * Cauliflower.
in that district when no rain Very cyrevey ooking feet, GILL NET Hindsbury Road. she was a well-known figure to ” Kohl Rabi Iiems received include :—
fell at all, That and the labour which, enveloped in patent The fine is to be paid by instal- many who affectionately referred BRUCE WEATHERHE 3
shortage held up the reaping leather boots, gave them quite Fishermen generally haul up ments or in default one month’s to her as “Mother”. Her funeral DB i AD s me a
badly. Tractors had to be used to a neat appearance. their boats in June. So far this jmprisonment with hard labour. at the Parish Church on Sunday LIMITED REFRIGERATOR WATER BOTTLES
draw the lorries out of the ficlds a tribute to the esteem in '

month the boat crews are braving
the weather and taking out their
boats on fishing trips.

Mr. Bob Moseley of the Fisher-
ies Department told the Advocate
yesterday that it was mainly the
gill net that was causing the boat
crews not to haul up their boa‘s,
They: were still catching fish even
though the season was coming to
an end.

Formerly when the flying fish
failed to come near the boats the
fishermen were forced to hook
them. They only caught a few.
To-day they have the gill net.
The fish do not come near the
boats but are hooked in quantities
by the gill net.

The complainant in the case was was K

which she Was held, __" qnesraseeeewas|



when much rain had fallen.
Six Cane Fires

A planter from St. Philip told
the Advocate yesterday that he
had six cane fires at his planta-
tions this season.

He said that he was very thank-
ful because some of the planta-
tions had doubled that amount. It
was the labourers that were caus-
ing the fires and it was disgraceful
because these labourers were paid
a good price for cutting and clean-
ing the canes.

Sampling Officer Louis Harris,



r BUTTER DISHES





Bishop Browne
Arrives In B.G.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., June 15.

S.P.G. Envoy Bishop Howe
Browne arrived here midnight on
Thursday as guest of the Arch-
bishop of the West Indies,

The Envoy’ broadcast over
Z.F.Y. on Friday and will assist
the Archbishop at 5 a/m, at the
Pontifical High Mass on Saturday,
the opening of the S.P.G. 250th
Anniversary celebrations.

FRUIT AND SALAD BOWLS

WOOLLEN BOOTIES COASTER ASH TRAYS

Pair 48c., 60c., 66c, & 72c. SALT AND PEPPER SHAKERS

WOOLLEN SHOES VINEGAR (or OIL) BOTTLES
And Attractive 9-in, VASES

“On some occasions when the
Yabourers are told about clean-
ing the canes they say, “let the

WOOLLEN COATS
Each $3.00, $3.60, & $5.34

— WE ALSO HAVE —

















i y tigator is still out
red man clean them, meaning On Saturday evenirtg the Envoy The Inves
Pt id. During the will meet Church dignitaries and fishing. be
wy sak ot tke crop. they laity at reception at the Good - — Also WOOLLEN BLANKETS
er, ood. Now they er onvent when he wi
are going to plenty dances, ox- present the Arehbishap with 2 « HIGH’ orn CHILDREN’S Se so ais: $8.00 PUDDING & MIXING BOWLS
rsions, pienics, etc. ey model of the ship Centurion and b F ; : ;
work it in turns, One man gives copy of the charter given the Winds which local ee DOLL SETS
a “spre” one week-end and Society by William III. say were “high” during 2 ec ~~ IN- SEVERAL SIZES
the tohoeeee pecker, a is - The Envoy leaves for Barba- son er ere eee IN WOOL
f another man. ese Bay ; r ; ce > . oo were oar 7 %
week-ends and late nights cause “°° June 20 The Belqueen got in from St. Set ..... $1.44 BEING MERELY A TOKEN SHIPMENT THE QUAN

them to do less work on Monday
mornings. When they do come
to work they are all worn out,”



Vincent yesterday after four days
at sea. “We had a fine trip”, the
mate told the Advocate yesterday.

CAVE

COLONIAL LAND TITIES RECEIVED ARE SMALL — MAKE SURE OF

See our Home






he said. TENURE SNOT Ot 8 AE Tee oaet ee SHEPHERD
i the time they left St. Vincent Department OBTAINING YOUR REQUIREMENTS BY BUYING
Factories Stop In the story appearing in aa until they reached oa ae | Pp
day's issue of this newspapér under e he see jas & ittle cnoppy, Co 5 d Too + r
Mr. F. A. Storey, Manager of Shove head, the following i he complete yt not “syffciently $0 to cause an & Co, Ltd. WITHOUT DELAY.
Graeme Hall plantation, Christ sentence:—“A fresh problem now presents out not sullicientiy rho
Church, told the Advocate that his itself. Under legislation mropeet, in the et trip, One passerger 10-13 Broad St
3 di j is * » it would appear ma made the trip. * oe saint
workers did an excellent job this a dol nial ettiaens ay not be permitted rol 320 :
crop season. The work this year ts aapeeban or lease land situate in his _ The Belqueen brought up 620 ; BROAD STRIET
was- just as goodsas last year’s. own country from any present owner bags of copra and 1( drums of
He is finishing his crop to-day. who is paying taxes in the United King- cocoanut oil. She is consigned
“When asked about the worn out ath eicates would Gegriee synth * to the Schooner Owners’ Asso- ae auc at
eS ne ciation, N,N TT eee eeateeeneaae? SS CC OOS = — = Se a









manner of the workers on Monday of revenue.”



PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, JUNE 18, 1951





~MORE SUCCESSES ON

CASTROL















































































:
: ° °
International Junior T.T. 4th June
You REALIZE r N Get THe CAMERAS / TEX! I'VE BEEN WAITIN Placed Ist, 2nd & Srd in Record Time 89.9 M.P.H.
t / 1 ey EVERY MINUTE READY! 1l'VE GoT FOR THIS MOMENT !
HE'S T00 SHY TO \iie STALLS 1S COSTING IDEA $ > -
Bo win thes ) sexracwrouc PoTunS| | Bae TS PAPH Mes Club Junior T.T. 4th J
BNE NTH NSE) FOURTEEN “THOUSAND | LARD” C25 1 PONY PS Ais ubman Junior T.T. une
77 ? Wy a) / 2 me oe Yd, oS a Pee ee ae ar 1a Oke ie 7 terme ee
: > . Placed Ist & 3rd in Record Time 75.86 M.P.H.
. .
International Senior T.T. 8th June
LL A
Placed Ist & 3rd in Record Time 93.82 M.P.H.
o> TOO OLO TO SLIDE
, e DOWN BANNISTERS
ae ae |
SPECIAL offers to ail Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only }
it
Usually Now Usually Now
Tins Fry's Cocoa (+) 47 42 jf
Tins Jacobs Cream Crackers 1.71 1.50 1
Tins
it
r —— Prunes (per lb.) 50 44 Bottles Amstel Beer 28 22 «(Yy
aCe eI LETS GO/TONTO-- “TONTO--'SILVER! THAT MUST BE THE LONE ‘ i
TRE BULLET ONLY £ ORATCHED E COME ON, SILVER! RANGER! |NSTEAD OF BLAMING CARTER'S \\
YOU, TONTO, WATCH "THE == ABDUCTION ON HIM, [LL HAVE TO )
LEDGE WHILE | BANDAGE i)
i \
= —&«_ SFE CHEF F GF GG CCCP FS GC_FO 3 SSS = = }
MOWS cory’ broerhing gf BRUSH.”. UP... YOUR... SMILE
Comfort in Your Pocket! 4 yam ere = ate ie
ee ‘ie ,
a, 4 v
Bien: |
et
S > F : “ } nine i f 4 ‘ -
IF I'M GOIN’ TO My f ( ou Taam geavice! } ne a s : “x , _.
DUGAN'S PART y= | f é io Ss i | THI TICK! 6 AN'MB / *
Beer sewn. DN | Meee) a, p< | | SOS WITH THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH
») } boss ie A / i ME HEAD- [5 ie ‘
ne ree ¢ 4 Fy a Wisdom! s straight-line head reaches >On
Se Cok a6 Brees Danie Penni
wow ABOUT enjoying life aye you have a stuffy heacleoelat? 2s
7 s) eathing c fort, w , just “hoi : z . , 4,
rn "| Your pomeet eo hendbeg for your itttc Viees Iniuier, % Wisdeaate pach in the Wrote aged
is 7 7 - ay, 5:26 IT’S TINY —but loaded full of volatile, nose-clearing medication, its comfortable control. —clean where decay begins.
‘ : AT 3, Ca Py Now, unscrew the cap, and put the tip of Vicks Inhaler right into
WMS «ap Bn * HP + =v = See breath! —your nose and head feel clear again! Use as of ten as needed. 1S OW
ny abe ‘estas Tay i€KS é ms HALER ADDIS LTD. OF HERTFORD, MAKERS OF THE FIRST TOOTHBRUSH IN 1790
- ne THE FOOL HE TRIES | EAM... AND SO 16 | :
7 . ; W LAN? / HIG AEROPLANE a ee m ‘ ) LATIONS, MR. FRIEND FIGHTER s
YOU WANT A\t PRECISELY... BLT WILL BE PEMOLIGHER / r HATARD... YOU UPSTAIRS... HE'S ¥
10 LAND ON ALSO THE PIGH ER ‘ ARE A FLYER / TAKING A FIX ON
THOGE GAN WILL NEVER PARE TO roe ‘
DUNES? WE'Le / :
WASH OUT/ ASS |
|
{ |
( the only feature
that COULD improve the
HONEY, I’M SO GLAD YOU THA TLL HAVE TO TALK
. CAME! I'VE BEEN HAVING FAST, JEFF... MOTHER
a EY JeRRI SHES 28) Nt EXTENSION. BE .
HOW DARE : ‘ NOW, SULKING.. MYSTERIOUS | | AT THE CORNER WITH o"¢ a4 ; Four doe, four speeds, : for four. worl a 8s
YOU TALK TO MENTOR, OTHE rot CAR AF SIX =, ea = Lee Cee ae ees — = ee
YOUR MOTHER ‘ GREAT you"! o RNING. . . se st ‘ ‘ 2 Cc j id: “ ‘ edd Le a
UKE THAT ? > DON'T ASK ANY r. . aS ie ree eae % “ per oe At ee aiering aes ronan dependent frontwhect suspension gives
| TO YOUR fa \ QUESTIONS... GOD0-BYE/ _ leven had to stay late to get finished. eye strain. Why not try Optrex?* Chassis and & Sa balk os tae wae Gs best
| OOM f ae \ f \ 0
| ROOM ee a Seen » ] cated mee . Eng pA 27h.p.
{ 1 Td ‘\ { . Vj Aer wih a petrol cogsmmption 35 to 40
Ley] 4 m f i
ni iy / ; mur regulon Hay emcee hgh § Sane LE meeea?
hy L é ; i fs |e Let us demonstrate the capabilities of
PALL (4 oumandind. péiueniee and cede?
f |» . 7 if . aay for its size. value
et CARS i LU 2 A. are — ” +: : MINOR
Me THE - HANTOM el ~ i ree <7] a De ae _FALK _& RAY_ MOORES So I took Jim's a 7 : ie aye, strain now!" dio : * "aera f
ty 60) SOME, THINKING’ F ANY JAPPENS ) DON'T 1] TLEAVE ON +) A I used Optrex--washed away dirt later. “Thanks to you—an trex! ‘ - gn
i : om IOWORPOW THE . ) Ho weR Now sey E . a hy | ne SIND OF par WATCH and germs, toned up eye muscles. ['ll never be without it again’ f\Al ) /
Oy m { YOU SUREWERE A \ fiviS THE CHANNEL. ONLY ERYBODY IN “/ KNOW THAT?) {CRAZY IDEA* BUT. == ;
AH Pe A BIG HELPs+SET OUT: ———> SHES NOTY WN'LL KNOW QUIET! I'VE |} |WHATAN IDEA? ITLL }| PROTECT YOUR EYES utth i
| eee aa EQ. —aeo You DID IT. _ GOT AN IDEAS} | WORK? gas |
ee N . le <7) | mest , ae
bi a + . | SZ
(YA p
» Mi j >it = .
*) » cudight
i Vy | =
i Here sore = i |
it MAKE THIS TEST eda “x
7] ‘ The rim of the eye and inner s - v 7 AY ‘¢
it * “a lasing show be eh sh PA. - FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.
fh / colour. If they are i FREE! in cach
Ui} | tated or the wh 7 bloodshot, A ntifically
v eed treatmen 8 ebath . 4
| your cycs n cut. designed cy . th Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504











SATORDAY, JUNE 16, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

_ ES TT nc st -tetneeS











words 3 Cents @ word week—4 cents a} Gud 12 cents per agate line on Sundays
(atireimemenaematiie word on Sundays. mininum charge §1,50 on week-days
ais ——- ; Gnd $1.80 on Sundays. L st CERTIFI
i charge for apnouncements of CATE
oie See er semen 8 FOR SALE HOUSES > $$$] ws isote rene nnriveny va
grr on and In Memoriam notices 1s FURNISHED is_heredy five ‘that appl
$1.80 Week-days and $1.80 on Sundays ob aren nee sae 2 cente and W a a ae # Linen NOTICE — has een aes to the Board. “i
° on rds = 4 Rands, ‘erth . hen ectors of the 2
& aR, — ward wp ts om ana ‘aonda’$ conte a aid Goonkh — Rood See bathing. For further oc SPRiiations for one or more vacant | for the issue ae Supine share ce
4 tanto wan we a Sdire ae each| “ord on Sundays, rs, 8134 > 9.6. slate. cate Vestry Exhibitions. oi | ctte for sixteen (16) shares numbered
as —— ce meneemmnnnmeneoneioneeiesee ete, Will be teceived by the | 45924 to 45929 Inclusive, in the name of
add! 3 | ROOMS: Large, airy rooms at “Ocetta” é ler of the Vestry ip to 12 noon on | Emily Margaret G. Young, watch ha
For Births, Marriage or Engagement; AUTOMOTIVE Otthe-sea, near Woodside, Bay Street, 19th June si been lost or misplaced, and Notice
‘esculenta’ Ie acta alte tee to females or marnied couples without dates must be the Daughters hereby given that within fourteen days
charge is $3.00 for amy number of words CARS — One (1) Hillman 1939 Model, nen ’ ponies: (ag on and ant * : — ne so ong] : a Pha tecnant or sbae
1.1 : a *% resentation is ma spect such
up to 50 and 6 cents per Word for each; One (1) Ford Prefect Dial 2787 /8652 t Not be less than (8) nine orginal Certificate, a ‘tow "Cantifuate it

additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508
between 6.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Netices only after 4 p.m.

16.6.51—2n,

rd in A-l working
Apply to C. A. Prove

CAR—Mortis Oxfo!
coudition as new.

| FOR RENT

Minimum choerge week
96 cents Sundays 24



See

-_—-—_e—— | ers, Cariton Flats, Black Rock, or
ny Diai| and

THANKS

18.6.54—2n,

































other New and Second Hand Furniture

(b) To perform administra-|/
tive duties of a foutine) " SCwees Alley. Bene does,
mn nature and such other?
duties as may be required LIVESTOCK



by the Head of
Education Department;

the



COW — One well bred Cow to calf in

3 weeks, 2nd Calf. Apply E. A. Gibson,



(c) To be responsible for in-] Clifton Hail, St. John. 16.6.51—2n.
spection and examina-
tions arranged by the CALVES: Three (3) Holstein Calves,

9 days old. 36—28—38 pts. Mothers, Father
J. W. Smith’s Pure Bred Holstein Bull.
Rex Dairy Farm, Dial 3009.

HEIFER Three quarter Guernse;
fourteen months, under excellent seenaeg
mother 44 pints daily. Phone 3978.

15.6 51—3n

————

PUPPIES: Three (3) Bull Terrier Pups:
Apply to Cuthbert Rogers near Rices,
St. Philip 15.6.51—-2n

Department;

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

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

Travelling allowance is paid at
a flat rate of $46 per month on
the understanding that the officer



15.6, 51—3n

(a)

cS
Epo - LAW Marcle Cowley. Apply 2h. SMALL . B.c. 5 a Salary Scale:—£150 x £30—£900 MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW -
MAXWELL, Haynes, Bank Hall House, Bank ian rence j ? a ine: Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry 7 J i t y Teacher's Diploma (or recognised equiv- : ;
AXW : The Maxwell family beg J " 10.6. 51—n E NOTICES alent) £45 p.a. additional to the above ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED ys
through this medium to return thanks 16.6. Sjovine| Oe bath in ric light. App). aed t ) seales (M.A.N.Z, LINE)
to the ‘many kind friends who sent| —CaR = Ausin 10 hy AGO Wr . Callender, on premises. — 16.6.51--1.| SARBADOS S.S, ARABIA ‘is scheduled to sail
wreaths, letters of condolence, or in| Walcott, Hope Plantation, eet, H, - NOTIC Pag from Hobart, 12th May, Adelaide 26th Tre MV. DARRWOOD oan
any way expressed sympathy due to eae 7 '. FURNISHED FLAT: Suitab'e E , equised in September - Oraduats M Oth June, Brisbane 16th accept Cargo and eee Se
the death of Isane Nathaniel Maxwell, 16.6.51—2n, | for single person, at Glen Roy, St. Law - EMIGR Teacher of English and Latin up to Schoo! | May, Melbourne une, ne nt ¥ @ en and tre
16.6.51—1n rence, Pot further particulate . IN THE AssistaNT COURT ATION Certificate Standard. Tit Brie he taliee halt ot ly, nual Peseiines ‘oui tee fe
BOAR = Austin 8 HP. era) JA | Bia, 13.6.81-06 . OF APPEAL Graduate: Salary Seales for Barbados: | ‘dad during the arr pe Ne eensd mone Sei oe SS
; cng Hopewell, St Thomas , Phone Re: The Workmen's Compensation Aci All workers who received ‘Call A AED FEED x AM fae mir _— * .
IN MEMORIAM : a 6s 1943 Cards’ for consideration for emi-|~*@? P2. a In addition to general cargo this vessel The M.V, MONEKA will accept
_. | "caR = Vaughal T= PUBLIt ALES os nite is eet sive shat Com seie ration to the United States of £400 'x ois & a ce teeter. igen eugene for chilled and hard Cargo one prscnens we a
Engine in # running order ns rand aint Georee| America and we structed pate , fea, Antigua, Montserrat, Nev!
LOWE—In Loving memory of my be-| aitly good. Dial 4239, 7 hin when Thigkees o> Lae report on Morday, 4th June, 1951, REQUIRED IN SEPTEMBER ins ‘for trans iptoent at ender ori ee saline Friday 22nd
aes ere a sank eee ee REAL ESTATE seneâ„¢, pov *. fasten Arbor Paetory,j and were not medically examined i. Graduate or non-graduate teacher ia m= eens. Leeward and Windward .
ve % . a, s , ie a
Two years have passed since that sad | kre ee 8 h.p. For egal bell inte the Ee areeenanien ante Pa eH asked to rehnas be Queer : ae ceived oat sothesene rn ee For Bee Py Lae i DWE SOCIATION (ears
day hance to save money. Foi At i ALL the 6 J ar ouse on ursday, 21st 4 . } - “triad, WITHY & CO., LTD,
meen os we loved was called away, Garage Ltd. Phone—4504, 10.6.5) -| Mahogany Whi , Bt. ae My Raia id le) ; Mare haste toed arl June at 1 p.m. This only Spplies | : wee Seales for Graduates for Barba i Consignee. Tele. No, 4047.
€ call was short the blow seve: ————_____" itewood a a “ : : wi.
We little knew that Seath was mele TRUCK—One 1946 Studebaker Truck jc enders are tnvited he oe pg lg a at aa ene nee Call wards | « siniihied ocean te er and
But only those who have loved can |i? first class#¢ondition. Apply W. H. supe bY Mrs ae eee De seating 1951, at 10 o'elock, a.m. eee r numbers are between 3001 and “1.208 x $72 92,100 : DA COSA & CO., LED.,
tell Ramsay, Eckstein Bros, 16.6.51—3n, of month, when Sale in cloned Dated this 14th day of June, 1951 3873. Position on scale su@jeot 4b ddjusiment ep
The pains of parting without farewell. “(teed highest tender may not necessarily F.G. TALMA, 16,6.51—n. | for War Service and previous recognised Sains pasialiiserieiliaiaknsenduithcsrediecicnsceigitiamnM Me case:
on we re we ovine | } ELECTRICAL accepted 12.6. ae i Acting Clerk, AC.A. ; ~ service ye —_— - “
{ ’ re we, (Mother) ran : <3n y Applicants for thi bove me. 5 y
Lowe, {sons} Norman, Horace, Colin, ELECTRIC CLOCKS: Made by Smiths BUNGALOW — A atively new . me , GRENADA BOYS’ SECONDARY delat form stating dab ce ifeations:
Cecile, 16.6.51—1n. | in various styles and finishes including modern bungalow situated at the Garri- SCHOOL experience, married or single, and en-
the new Radio Preset type. Dial 3876 |30% 4n@ away from the main road. 4 Applications are invited for the] civsing a photograph, to be sent noi
DA. COSTA & CO,, LTD., Eleetricai|L®’™oms with running water in each, LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE post of Graduate Assistant Master! !"ter than 15th July, to The Head-
Dept. 9.6.51-—6n | G85, installed For further particulars f i 7 master, Combermere School, Larbados, ;
ANNOUNCEMENTS ___ 9551—6n | contact W. Wells at 'T. Geddes Grant Ltd chawelen en or the Grenada Boys’ Secondary | D.W.1, frem whom further particulars] | .
ELECTRIC FANS: A shipment of 56 15 6 5I-—-t fn Tie abelisehian . aoe oe School. may be obtained \ OUTWARD FROM THZ UNITED KINGDOM
Ceiling Type Fans just received, Dial $878 : - Church Village, St. Phil ee iaeris, of* _ Salary. scale $1,728 x $96— 16.6.51—2n ;
sr etabetstan Ba COSTA & CO., LTD., Eleetrical| eres Bees a ee tor | % Lequor Licerise No. 748 of toa grunt | $2,160 plus a temporary cost of|—
SAA DIOST BULLE: Orders being booked 9.6.61—6n Sale two @) country houses of elaes one ~ iwald Raynes in respect. of. a ba: living allowance, (at present 10% Vessel From
panies ee 1050. Apolte T ae 9 atrEIC SAWS—7" and 9%/Rip Pos st rei and is built of coral George, pesmi fh face Pe ie of salary). a
* e, an a re t baarc oa ee Ss ug * ”
Grant'Ltd. Phone 4376 15.6.51—Tn 3678, DA COBt mee, LTD Bee = i # has closed Vemndeke arowing te an | sre galvanize shop at Church Villa Preference will be given to a 5.S. “STRATEGIST London Sth June 24th ‘July.
——_——_—_—_—__— | Dep, 9.6 Sion |i2& rooms, breakfast room, 4 bedrooms. ee and © use it at such asi] graduace in Mathematics. | 8.8. “STATESMAN” London Mid June. Barly July
WANTED W.C. & bath, kitchen, tea-room and} “Mors! eae The post is pensionable and the | 8.8. “FACTOR” .. Liverpool Early July Mid July.
other spare rooms. Stock house & gat 4 ated this 13th day of June 1951 ain subiec * 3 “ ” :
FURNITURE & P holder will be subject to Colonial S.S TRADER Gi &
age, and stands on 12 acres of land ELISE HARRIS ; a le n a $ : SEgOW
Minimum charge week 72 cents and The other at St. Peter is also built of | Applicant | Regulations and local General Liverpool (Early July Mid ey.
ft gente mee ee es pear % aeeperean: One Simmons painted |coral stone and has gallery. drawina | 7% oe Yo AMER, wea Orders in foree. Applications 4 The very. fet application oe ee deat sn emsite — 7
“ B springs and mattress, $20| dining and Breakfast rooms, 7 bed 5 ey erase, Dist. "A". s e addresse s Hc . erm ins Tear away len
word on Sundays, Helmsley", Gun Hill, St, George 3 baths and W.C's, Sitehae,” paintea, cue. ‘e Be the application will be cons! apy Oe Seen a0 poe like naagis, ee Nixoderm ton igh HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
16.6.51—1n, | buildings and garage, and stands'on 44 “Ted at @ Licensing Court to be held ; ody , . and you will soon, see your witlxo
acted Gf land on 27th June 1951 at 11 o'clock a.m, «(| Office, Grenada, and must be sub-| coming soft, smooth and clear.’ a .

HELP FURNITURE — Small Kitchen Safe,| For further particulars see D'Arcy a. | Police Magistrate, Dist. “Cc”. mitted not later than 15th July,| erm is @ new discovery that Kllls Vessel For Closes in Barbados
ee tenet bd and many items for the | Scott, Megazine Lane. Dial 3743. Polic A.W. HARPER 1951 : Sause. Pim Hos, Bolts, ood lotches Regs
ar. WPAEAE willing to work. cae Apply Cony "Cot, Gap ‘apposit 13.6.51—3n | 16 §. $1—1n olice Magistrate, Dist. *c 16.6.51.—2n Wezema, leno, and fraption: S.S. “PLANTER” London Qist June.
Bishops Court Hill, Vadhlnes, Hotel Royal. 16.6,51—1n, Ch eee aime _ eee TU Rock, ee: eee : athe Femove the germs that hi aeeecnilen sare i iene

standing on nearly Half an Acre in the tiny pores your skin. ©
SURPLUS FURNITURE — Mahogany|of Land. Constructed | es
MISCELLANEOUS tenon ae tables, in 00d Condi. : Choice Pe ‘a, Bedrooms evi Dining | Japan Admitte a re Under tie positive sruarantes th For further information apply te .->
nner: ar ~ | ton, 4033. 16,.6.51—2n, | Room or 4 without Dining Room. Large , Nixoderm will banish pimples an
BOARDERS—in a Cool Airy Country- Lounge, Two fully tiled _ Bath 1 our skin soft a t co TD.— gents
Mike district, on the Bus line, not far| SURPLUS FURNITURE — Modern | Toilets, Built in Cuiphoaret, Modern built | LONDON, tune 15. clear your si 8 nb aihooth DA STA & co.. L * A
from town. Rates Moderate. Apply Box | Chairs, rockers, writing desk, nest of}in Sink, 2 Servants Rooms, Two Car. Japan has been unanimously ad- Nixod back o sbichiiaiinie
XX. ¢/o Advocate Co. 16.6.51—2n. Leics. taliboy, ate. in good condition. ye in Garage. oo grounds being well mitted to the International Wheat erm return «
pace wan GES, adjoini aid out, with double Entrance. Wit! i ‘ ompt?:
WANTED TO RENT Royal Yacht Club, Dial 4429," Jimmediate poskession. Best offer over Agreement which allocates sup-| For Skin Tro les dackage.
ae ate HOUSE within easy 16.6,51—2n, | £4,000 accepted. plies to importing countries and| ————.. /2.
reach of any Bus route (any seaside | ———————_______ | «6OFor viewing ring 4683 after hours 8569. assures arkets for roducing
or its area preferable but not essential) FURNITURE—Pair Simmons Beds, Coil 15 6 51.—3n. caeiane ow" vas Re he ADVERTISE
not earlier than August or later than] Springs, Persian Rugs, Light Oak Desk-|-———————————_—_—__—________. nations. * ‘
am mee Hary; V. Abraham, { Bookcase, Pine Flat-topped Desk, Birch amen ae quarter acre of land at Exports of 45 nations meeting é th
one No , ¢/o Hotel Royal Ceffee Table, Painted Tea Trolly Dial evedale Road, Black Rock, Has a secret as ternational
Seg gd Gee TO Oe ene oF a te eae ar ae meee i oe the In mee : me e NEW YORK SERVICE
‘“|yards from the Main Road, Apply to Wheat Council, agreed to this step r, “SEABRERZE” sails 8th June Arrives Barbados 19th » 1951.
FURNITURE — R. A. Griffith offers |D'Arey A. Seott, Magazine Lane. Dial | last night, it was learned to-day ADV ae A “SreaMan sails 20th June Arrives Barbados ‘10th July, 1951
GOVERNMENT NOTICE poe stock = following in guarantce | 3743. 16.6.51—2a. Reuter. bbl certain
mahogany: One (5) piece Morris Suite . seein eit irepeneanececiaiacstttaliieresairiapingtiien ndigeginin cy "
in im anak Colour, one medium size China WOODEN BUILDING 36 x 20 ft “Bt 35 NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

ra, Cubine ark colour, one Carvio leg| "ew to be removed by purchaser. Built $.8. A rs

VACANT POST OF INSPECTOR | Diving able seats, tight colour, one | sectionally for easy removal. Gable root £8. ALGDA ROAEEE: calle ipth dune = — Arrives Barbados ‘ish “iat
Oo 00 N nee ho ssing Table. ial 3825. | Ww shingles, w floor, i4 shutter 8.8. ALCOA TRIOT"’ Arri
SCH LS, GRENADA 16.6.51—2n. | windows cae for Club house, small v f c ene tts suly ves Barbados #7
Applications are invited for Church or residence. Further particulars
— Ralph Beard offers the | Dial 9174. 12.6.51—61
the post of Inspector of Schoois, following:— F bea eSimines CANADIAN SERVICE ¥
Grenada, iMag: Bureaus $85.00 each, Mag. Chairs] | PROPERTY — ST. ELMO, Maxwell ac ac e i neys fa ne SOUTHBOUND '
‘ a pr, ire’ airs $16.00 a pr., ad. uu of stone and wood, an
The duties of the post are the] Birch Caned Morris Chairs 00 a or has 3 sided verandah, drawing & dining ’ same of Abip Sells Montreal = Salle Malifes — , Brdor.
following:— Birch Stained $36.00 a pr. Pine|rooms, 4 bedrooms, toilet & bath, mod- If you're feeling out o-sorts, Get lp | called Cystex. Hundreds and hundreds o} “ROLE B OM M
(a) To ensure that the law Sened en apr. pa raee Rush |ern kitchenette, garage, and stands on Nights, or sufter from Dizziness vout- Doctors’ records prove this. oaLe BRNO DOTS May Kh May ooh
18 each, irs $450 |%4 acre of land. Price £2,600. pqs, Backache, Leg Paing, Swollen Ankles, No Benefit—No Pay 8B. “ALCOA BREOASU une
relating to education as a Rockers 96,50 each, Painted 16.6.51—3n. eumatism, Burning Passages, Fxcess | rhe very firat dose of Gyatex shee right * On SO ARUE June Sind June 26th
laid down in the Code of Dressing Tables $35.00 each. Rebuilt fSresoar ure, ancy “Frouble tthe true to work helping your Kidneys remove ex
Regulations is observed;} Presses $05.00 each. And numerous| ROSE COTTAGE; Barbarees Rd., St coas acids, Quickly, this makes you fee So







































POULTRY

—

PULLETS—50 Barred Plymouth Rock,
and Hampshire (8 weeks U.S.A. Import-
ed) Bred for special Egg, Meat Produc-





maintains a motor car in the per-|tion. Apply Harold Ward, Grazettes

formance of his duties. * | Road, St. Michael, 16.6,51—2n,

ations, which must state ar
anne MECHANICAL

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



M&LL; One (1) 8f{t Aermotor on 50 ft,
Tower, with 3 in, Pump. Phone 8222
15,6,51—3n

MISCELLANEOUS

AMAMI WAVE SET is recommended
for straight, natural or permanently
waved Hair. ighly damp the hair
with it, then set waves and allow to
dry. Knights Ltd. 14.6.61—3n

BEMAX: The best tonic cereal in the
world for children and grownups. Collins
Ltd. 16.6.51—-2n

LS

GET RID of that tartar from around
your Teeth, also Ka dark discoloura-
tions appearin, pam she} ase of tobacco,
by using a Price 1/6
each, Knights Ltd. 14.6.51—3n

GALVANISED
new sheets. Chespest
6 ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.08; 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;
10 ft $8.40. Nett cash. Better hurry!
A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
4.5.51—t.f.n





ADVERTISE IT PAYS
ORIENTAL

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened

THANIS "i

LADIES !!







































MF YOU are in a run down condition
try a bottle of CO + an excellent
Tron Tonic containing copper, Cobalt
and Manganese. Price 11/- bot. Knights
Ltd. 14,6,51—3n



’ ood KARSWOOD DOG POWDER obtain-
Here's G News are at ine Standard. Amemoy (B'dos)
~ _ Co. Swan . Dia 5 16.6.51—-2n
you’ve been waiting {{}|___-

KARSWOOD POULTRY SPICE in 7Ib
for vale (31 tins at $2.52 tin and % tb pkts, at 1/-

pkt. obtainable at. the Standard Agency
(B'dos) Co. Dial 3620. 16,6.51-—2n.

“SHREDDED | WHEAT.







WELGAR

dren and grown ups.—COLONNADE

STORES 15.6. 51—2n

ZOFLORA—A powerful germicide frag-
rent with strong antiseptic floral oils
containing a small proportion of D.D.T.
Invaluable for spraying in the sick room,
in the Home, Public Rooms etc. On sale
at all Drug Stores. 7.6.51—e.0.d

IN OP,

FURNISH NOW!

Mahogany, Cedar,
Birch, Pine, Deal

NEW and renewed Bedsteads,
Wardrobes, Vanities, Simpler
Dressing Tables—Morris, Tub or
Rush Suites or separate picces,
up—
Fancy Tables,

ina Cabinets, Sideboards, Lard-
ers, Waggons—Desks, Bookracks,
Office Chairs

All at
Money Saving Prices

L.S. WILSON

SPRY STREET. DIAL 4069.

EMBD.
ANGLAISE .

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

THAN! BROS.

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466





It’s worth your while to
SHOP NOW!







World's best vitamin Cereal, for chil-

72 cents and
words — over 24

ap

meee





















Michael. Modern Stone wall Bungalow
standing on 1 rood, 3 perches of land.
All modern conveniences, including gas
and electric. Garage and servants room
ete. in yard. Inspection any day from
3 to 6. Phone 3931. 6.6,51—ti.n.

~ SHASIDE HOUSES at foot of Cleaver's
Hill, Bathsheba, St. Joseph, over-looking
popular bathing beach at “High Rock".

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

The house contains closed verandah,
sitting room, three bedrooms (with dress-
ing rooms) one with running water,
kitchen, pantny, buttery and usual con-
veniences. Electricity and Government
Water installed. Servants rooms and
Garage in yard.

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

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

Inspection on application to the respec-
tive tenants.

The above properties will be set up for
sole by publie competition, in separate
lots, at our Office, James Street, Bridge-
town, on Friday 22nd June instant, at



2 p.m
‘ YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
12.6.51—10n
AUCTION



Under The Diamond Hammer

On Thursday next the 2ist. June at
2 o'clock on the spot at the top of Old
Work Hill, Opposite Ellerton Road, St.
George, I will seli one Double-roofed
heuse suitable for a club or meeting
room. The size is 24 ft. x 22 ft. with
shed and several hundred block stones.
It must be sold. D'Arcy A. Seott,
Auctioneer. 16.6.51—4n,





| nonce |
BARBADOS S.P.C.A.

The S.P.C.A. Phone No.
2624 is suspended until fur-
ther notice. Please ring 2673
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.,
and 08—Brittons Hill Police
Station between 5 p.m. and
8 a.m.

C. WALCOTT,
Hon. Sec.
June 13, 1951,

Bceient Opportunity for ener-

+ gar with elementary edu-
cation. A weil established Manu-
facturing Business, established
since 1936, with unlimited possi-
bilities, paying handsome profits.
Will sell, stock in hand, “know-
how” and Good Will, for the price
of @ “good song.” Reason for
selling: Leaving for Europe. Ad-

aress enquiries to P.O.B. 124
Bridgetown, Barbados. For ap-
pointments; Dial 2297,

16.6,.51--1n,



T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Your Old RAZOR BLADES
make wonderful KNIVES when
Inserted in the special—

MDADE KNIFE HOLDERS
we have at 1/8 each

JOUNSON’S STATIONEPY

een NL

WHEN YOU NEED ENAMEL TO
BRIGHTEN THE HOME OR
FURNITURE, REMEMBER

JOHNSON’S HARDWARE,

















ot | eeeeraemnnescessccs!'



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





more than (13) thirteen years of on
the 30th. June, 1951 to be provda aie
Baptismal Cortifente which must aceite







As my connection with

MOTORISTS
ATTENTION!

ered at the end of this month,

all work
have

from the Ist July; where
entrusted to me can
my personal attention

now

Yours for

services will be at your disposa
Satisfactory Service,
C. REG. APPLEWHAITE

at my workshop in Lakes Folly
16.6.61—t.f.n

“FOR SALE

IN ST. JOHN

5 minutes, Lodge School. Free-
hold, small Stone built house, Per-
fect condition. Completely enclos-
ed matured garden of half an aere,
All main Services, Box K. C/o
Advocate Co, 16.6.51-—



if you run a home
any houmae, can tell you

N ATURA L

to wish you had

GAS

It is cleaner and quicker
Your GAS CO is in
Bay St.
Phone No. is



$ SECURITIES

For some months, holder
Dollar investrnenta wishing to
liquidate and convert proceeds to
Sterling, have been obtaining
Premium well in excess of the
official exchange rate quoted by
the Banks, when dealing through
this office. Im regard to Canadian
securities (not American), advice
has been received that this extra
Premium is in jeopardy Holders
are advised accordingly

A M. WEBB,
Stockbroker, 33 Broad Street
(Over Phoenix Pharmacy)



Oak has a flavour of fresh cow's milk |

which all the family will enjoy, Besides |
MOO this Oak is very rich in vitamin and
mineral saite because the cows that pro-
duce Oak Milk Powder feed on the lus-
[‘_ cious green pastures of sunny Australia all

ANN OUN CIN year round and this feed produces the rich tf]
est and the best milk in the world. These
extra vitamins will mean more nourish-
, prriaz 7 ment for your family to keep them strong
New arrival of American and healthy and bulld ettong bones and
style Han

DIAPERS

obtainable in the

DRY GOODS STORES



in Ai, Mi, Mi, Ae, Ae EP,

Christian Science 5
Reading Room

1ST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS
(Broad Street)

Hours: 10 a.m,—2 p.m
Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Fridays,
10 am. =-12 o'clock Saturdays
At this Room the Bible and
the Christian Science text-book
Science and Health with key to
the Scriptures by MARY BAKER
EDDY may be read, borrowec

or purchased

VISITORS ARE WELCOME
a a On ww Uw we &



Pyro er
rwww



ceeeeenees
| PUBLIC NOTICES
Ten cents per agateMine on week-day:{

_LosT & FOUND
LOST







be issued

By order of the Board of Directors

peny the H.R seeem.
Forms Applieati ecretar)

from the Vestry Clerk's Omee obtaes 1th June 1951
13.6.51—3n
















Wron
overwor

ig pods and drinks, worry, colds or
may create an excess of acids

and place a heavy strain on your Kidneys
80 that they funetion poorly and need help
to properly purify your blood and maintain

health and energy. aa

\Help Kidneys D Doctor's Way

Many doctors have discovered by selen-
tific clinical testa and in actual practice
that a quick and sure way to help the kid-
neys clean out excess poisons and acids is
with a scientifically prepared prescription





EDUCATIONAL

a ee

WANTED
© OMBE RMERE
BARBADOS
Graduate Teacher
Subjects
Required 1 September
uate Teacher of Coranercial
Siould hold the degree of B.A. (Com.)
B. Com, or B.Sc. (Beon.). Experie nee
in office routine desirable, and a know-
ledge of industrial conditions in the
Caribbean would be an advantage
Salary Seale
Graduate :— £280 x
~£610 p.a.
Graduate Ist & 2nd Class Honours—
£400 x £20-—£600 x £230—£720 p.a
Position on incremental scale subject to
adjustment for War Serviee and previous
recognised service
For a suitably qualified candidate
vacancy

|





|
|

SCHOOL
Bwi
in Cor

amercial

Grad-
subjects

|
|

£15--2£450 x £20

“
is available on the following









like new again, And #6 eértain are the
makers that Gyatex will satiafy you con-
letely they ask you to try it under a money
ack guarantee, You be the judge.
entirely satiofied just return t
package and get your money back

f not
empty





Cystex (Siev-tex) comnts little at chemists
and the money back guarantee protectr
you, so buy your treatment za

Cystex:):!::;

The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM



APF OPO
TUESDAY, 19th JUNE
From 7.30 to 10 p m.

There will be a

Big Parade
AT —
ALLEYNE’S TENANTRY,
BUSH HALL
Mr. Blackman’s Steel Band
will be in attendance.
This Parade is given for the
children of Alleyne’s tenan-
try by
E



x

PFS FOSF

PS

Landlord.

ye PLEA POOLE”
466 of

ALLEYNE,

SSS OOS SO POE PEEPLES EESOPE APE ASSES oF



FRESH COWS’

3 Ib.
$2.88 per tin

PRICES:

PLES SSSE SEE OOS

FULL CREAM

PPLE PP PPP

=

ty “ye

«








AAP PPP FIOOS

OLE
bod
‘



Try Oak Milk Powder Today.

OAK

A GRAND DANCE
TO-NITE

(6th June, 1951)
Will be given by
MK. JERVIS GILKES
(Known as Sheriff)
and EVERTON GILL
At the FOX CLUB, Garden
St. James,

Kindly lent By the Management
Gents %/- Ladies 1/4
Music by Sydney Niles’ Ork,
BAR SOLID
16,.6,51—1n

MILK





hp htt hats EOLA ESS

12 02,
80c, per tin

MILK POWDER

LPP PE)

SLE OPPO

_ BA RBADOS.

Public Builkiings, Bridgetown between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum an bn the
—~| date specified and If not then sold it will be set up on each succeeding Fritay 2
the same place and during the same hours until sold. Full particulars on application

|









+ A664
SEALE LEE LEEPER EAA ALLS

PLIGG SIE!

PAGE SEVEN‘
CHANCERY SALE

The undermentioned preperty will be set up for sale at the Registration Office,

to me

HERBERT HUTCHINSON BAYLEY, Trustee V, LAVINIA LEWIS et ar
PROPERTY: All that certain parcel of land (formerly part of Goadiond Planta-
tion) situate in the parish of Saint Michael and Island ebhovesaid anes by
admeasurement two acres three roode ten and one half parehes of ~
abutting on lands of Alexarider Gibson on the Westbury Cemete: “7 tre

& piace called Frolic and on o private roadway ot howéver ¢
abutting
se
Registrar-in ,
a + ee. one

UPSET PRICE: £2,500.

DATE OF SALE 22na B.S. 19%.
6.6.51—4n

















































Noatnpouny
‘8.8. “ALCOA PENNANT” duc June a6th sai

ls for St. Lawrence River Ports
* These vessels have limited passenger accammedation.





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

PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products; Limited, Roseau, Dominica ag
sailing to Europe fortnightly. The usual ports of call ar
Dublin, London, or Rotterdam, Single fare £70; aval

reduction for children.

JUST THE TOOL TO DO
THAT DIFFICULT JOB

PAD SAWS with Extra Blades
THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM —

Broad Street.

Plelena Rubinstein

IT IS A MATTER OF PERSEVERANCE OVER
PLAINNESS

In either case the means to an end are the same, If

you were born beautiful then you have to maintain

that beauty—If you were borm plain you ean

achieve beauty,

HELENA RUBINSTEIN is acknowledged as the

+ sepa

greatest Beauty Authority of all time, Her Beauty

Preparations and Free Booklets can be had at > -

WM. FOGARTY
LTD.

AGENT





PAGE EIGHT



WITH a good breeze blowing, ‘“‘Tawana” cuts along in Carlisle Bay.



HOISTING the Mainsail.

DTC May-June Meeting

Was Big Success

wae

From Our Own Correspondent

GEORGETOWN, June 12.

The May—June Meeting of the Demerara Turf Club

Was a big success, especially

the West Indies.

as there were no horses from

Mrs, Lydia Camacho’s Anna Tasman (by Anatom-Tas-
man’s Lass) proved himself the champion horse of the meet-
ing with three firsts, winning the. highest amount of prizes

at the meeting.

The Sankar’s pair—Sandhurst and Double

Link did well but will have to look at their laurels next
meeting with the return of Lady Pink and King Solomon.

Alarm, King Solomon, Merry-
Maid and Ballymystic made their
debut in the winning enclosure for
the: first time at this meeting and
owfiers and trainers can feel proud
of them,

Turfites saw the last of Slyfox,
Pensive and Sun'Chariot whe will

——— ~
ae

Traffie Do’s





No. 27
STOP WHEN AN
ACCIDENT OCCURS

AND GIVE YOUR NAME
AND ADDRESS
Space made available by
CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.





| They'll Do It Every Time
415 yeEARS AGO OWNING A TUX WAS A

MATTER OF LIFE AND DEATH TO CHEDDAR»
EVEN. IF IT MEANT POPS GOING INTO HOCK»



=="

a






=! PoP! Mom! = JUST
GOTTA HAVE IT FOR THE
PROM! LOOK! IF IT WASN'T
AB-SOL-UTELY NECESSAR

I WOULDN'T ASK YOu!
( (SNIFF) B-BUT WHAT

WILL GERTY THINK ¢

IF (SNIFF) *GEE** 9-00 Meer

probably retire
the turf, I hope.

Waverley, pride of the Charles
family has not been herself since
her return from Trinidad and it is
hoped she will be in good form for
the October meeting. Swiss Roll

gracefully from

and Brown Jack disappointed
their large army of followers.
Mr. J, I. Validum with Alarm

and Big Boy after a very poor
start as a beginner at the previous
meeting, came back to share in
the plums. Mr, C .B. Dyal and
Mr, A. N. G. Ramotar were also
successful owners,

In the 23 races of the meeting
not a single race was marred by an
accident, Lightweight Aphan, Ber-
bice County jockey, by his brilliant
riding of Anna Tasman and Alarm
earned premier position among the
Knights of the Pigskin, whilst
Sunich, Hardwidge, Yvonnet and
Naidoo all did well.

mae

Repisiored US Patent OMtes


















BARBADOS ADVOCATE



cTJTA

Anchored off the Aquatic C
is Tawana, a trim little gaff-
rigged cutter which was sailed uy
from St. Vincent about a fortnight
ago. Her owner, Mr Bertie
Barnard, plans to sail her
home on Monday.

Built in England by Jcoinson
Jago to the design of Maurice
Griffeth, Tawana was _ brought
out to the West Indies by Captain
Brown. He sold her to a gentl
man in Trinidad, from whom Mr.
jarnard bought her in April last
year. She is the first boat that
Mr. Barnard has owned.

Tawana is a seven tonner,
28ft. overall and draws four feet
of water. She has a_ Scripps
auxiliary motor, developing 5v
h.p., and which, incidentally, is
easier to start than most motor
ear engines. In her tanks she
carries 52 gallons of drinking
water and 52 gallons of petrol.

Since Mr. Barnard has had
Tawana he has cruised as far as
Dominica and Trinidad. Next
March he is thinking of joining
the Caribbean Cruise to English
Harbour, Antigua, and then may
#0 on up as far as the Virgin
Islands.

Rough Passage

He told me that he had a very
rough passage up from St. Vin-
cent, but his yacht stood up to it
very well. Tawana is an exce!-
lent sea boat, stiff and remarkably
dry for her size. But she 1s
by no means a racer, being rather
slow under sail, especially on the





bacic

beat. With a wood wind behind
her, however, she can cut along
at about seven knots,

The remarkable thing about
Tawana is the amount of space

there is below decks. The main
eabin is bright and airy, quite a
contrast to cabins on most small
boats, and there is about six feet

of headroom. The bunking
arrangements are rather ingen-
ious, for the two bunks can be
folded down in such a way as to
cover the entire width of the
cabin,

In one corner of the cabin there
is a pocket-size galley, and in
another there is a radio and a
barometer, The crew, two Vin-
centian boys who used to work on

inter-island schooners, have
their quarters up forward.

Mr. Barnard has not got a
sextant—“Even if I had one I

would not know what to do with
it’—so he relies on his compass
and the instinct of his crew for
navigation. So far they have been
lucky.

He is leaving Barbados at noon
on Monday, he tells me, and hopes
to arrive in Kingstown harbour
at dawn on Tuesday,

Britain Wins Queen
Alexandra Stakes

By VERNON MORGAN
BERKSHIRE, June ‘15.

Britain won the Queen Alex-
andra Stakes, the longest flat
race in the Jockey Club calendar
when James Ranks Strathspey
scored an easy victory in this
event run over two and three-
quarter miles.

Strathspey, starting at four to
six and ridden by the Australian
jockey Arthur Breasley, won by
three lengths from the Irish horse
Dark Warrior, with another Irish
horse Galatian, third,

The French Challenger Aoutat
after leading for more than two



miles finished last of the five
runners,
The Royal meeting closed

to-day after four days of glorious
sunshine and magnificent racin‘
in which the features were the
brilliant riding of the Australian
jockey Neville Sellwood who won
four races in his first visit to
Ascot, and the failure of Marcei
Boussac to win a single race for
France, and who had to be con-
tent with one victory—Pan in the
Gold Cup during the meeting.
—Reuter.

Top British Boxers
To Meet Germans

LONDON, June 14.

Jack Gardner, British Heavy-
weight Champion and Don
Cockell British Cruiser weight
title holder are to defend their
European championships against
German boxers.

The British Boxing Board of
Control stated to-day that the
European Boxing Union had de-
cided that Gardner has to meet
the German Champion Hein Ten
Hoff and Cockell has to oppose
Conny Rux. Both contests have
to take place before Septembe:
a7. —Reuter,

CARLTON BEAT H.C.

Carlton defeatea Marrison Col-
lege 27—10 in their First Division
Basketball match at Y.M.P.C, last



night. For Carlton “Brickie”
Lucas scored eight,

In the other games Y.M.P.C.
beat Pickwick 26—13. L. Green-

idge scored ten for the winners.

By Jimmy Hatio |

BUT TWE SASHAYS ONS NOw IT |
WOULD TAKE A CREW OF WARD 8
ORDERLIES TO GET HIM INTO IT ssss

THE s£6!! MONKEY
SuIT! YOU AFRAID

WANA ee . ; ° by IAN GALE





“TAWANA’S” CABIN is bright and airy.

Barbados Win Shooting Trophy |

Duke of Gloucester’s Cup
Comes Here For Third Time

BARBADOS MARKSMEN have won anvther shooting

trophy. : ‘ a
The Secretary of the National Rifle Association re-
ports that Barbados had been placed first in the .303 Over-
seas Postal Match for 1950, thereby winning H.R.H. “The
Duke of Gloucester’s” Challenge Cup and “Lord Wake-
field” Silver Medals presented by the late Viscount Wake-
field of Hythe Barbados was also placed first
Seale in 1947 and 1948. In 1949 the
| Competition was won by British
or) Guiana, Barbados being ore
4. Ww only one point behind B.G. ‘or
Sports Window “second place Barbados was
awarded the Wakefield”
Bronze Medals,

The conditions of the match are
issued with the full approval of
the War Office, Admiralty, Air
Ministry, the Foreign Office and



The Second Day of play of “Lord
cricket in the First, Intermediate
and Second Divisions takes place
at the various grounds. This is
with the exception of Spartan
which opens their First Division
match with Y.M.P.C,, at thé Park







This gatch did not begin fast © 4
Saturday because of the Carnival, the Colonial Office.
oie REVIBION,, It is a competition for all
Pietatch war Baltes at Oven, 3ritish Colonies and in 1950
Combermere ys, Carlion at Old there were ten entries with
College grounds, results as follows:—
College vs. Empire at College, , 5
Re ne ar ee Barbados — HLP.S. 150
" Lt.-Col, J. Connell ee 145
G. F. Pilgrim 141
‘ : © Oya . erie
Rowan Hits 202 N.O. © pb. davis 140
T. A. L. Roberts 7
dai VM. D. Thomas 137
Against Northampton “PO .2en" cerhaagint | *
NORTHAMPTON, June 15, Capt. S, Weatherhead .... 135

Helped by a double century by M. de Verteuil ccc 132
ypening bat Eric Rowan, the aN ee
south African cricketers drew 1,104
their match against Northampton- Comment
shire here today.

Final scores were: Northamp- Jamaica 1,083
tonshire 426 for six wickets de- . 5
clared, South Africa 212 and 418 Singapore 1,050
for six. Tanganyika Territory » 1,046

Rowan, not out 48 when pla
resumed today, took his score to Northern Rhodesia 1,043
202 not out. ’

Altogether he batted for ix Falkland Islands 1,042
hours 40 minutes and jit 17 _. 984
boundaries. He found excellen) Trinidad +--+
partners in George Fullerton 53 Hong Kong cies 975

who shared a third wicket

stanc

of 109, and Roy McLean who pritish Honduras 969
helped to add 121 for the fourt} 2
wicket, —Reuter, North Borneo . 850



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POSTPONED

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which was to have taken place
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day, June 20th.

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts—10.00 a.m.

Meeting of Housing Board at
Council Chamber — 10.00
a.m,

CINEMAS :

Globe — ‘Mystery Submarine” —
5.00 & 8.30 pm. Trinidad Carni-
val — 10.30 p.m,

Empire — “Of Men and Music" —
4.45 & 8.30 pm

Plaza (Bridgetown) — “The Glass
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Plaza (Oistin) — “A Song Is Born”
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Olympic — “Timber
“The Savage Horde”
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Gaiety — “Hell's Kitchen”
“G-Men"—8,.30 p.m

Trail” and
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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: 12.34 a.m.,

1.25 p.m.
YESTERDAY.

Rainfall (Codrington) .04

in.
Total for Month to Yester-
day: 3.36 ins.
Temperature: (Max.) 86.5°F
Temperature: (Min.) 77.5°F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E. (3 p.m.) E.S.E.
Wind Velocity 16 miles per
hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.916.

29.972

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PAGE 1

SATURDA . June 1. 1M1. ~ U.K. PLANS EVACUATION FROM PERSIA Would Close Refinery Down, Experts Say 4 By HARRY WHYTE ABADAN, June 15 ^\ SECRET PLAN for total evacuation from' Abadan and neighbouring oil fields of all the Anglo Iranian Oil Company's British staff and such wives and children as still remain there, is ready to be carried out at any moment if necessary, an au thoritative source here said to day. Within 10 minutes <>f the receipt of a code word al the evacuation key points nil Britons wculd be leuvinp by planes, cargo bouts, tankers and other means, this source stated. A cause which the Company would consider sufficient. would for example, be the Persian decision to cut crude oil supplies to the refinery, the source said. The Anglo-Iranian Oil Company >'— % %  — expert* (Irmly believe that the Kritish start. Abadan refinery, the world's biggest, would come to a standstill within a few hours. The evacuation plan includes precautions to prevent disaster if unskilled Persians should try to restart the intricate a i at the refinery High company ofnciils hiive maintained secrecy about conversations this week between Persian envoys and O as Hra l Manager Eric Drake, hut in'.-r learned trom I well Informed source that the Btmo ; wonencd I'liarreptahU' Alex V.lli'lit:: I Teheran lh;it Mltl British sources there made i* clear to-day that In* Pi Government's demind for three quarters of all oil pi-. "absolutely unai cap* present form The sources laid I that the British reply In Uw Persian demand would sujlgcst some compromise such as an offer to make funds immediately available on the basis of •mutual goodwill." The Persian Government made the demand yesterday :t condition for opening talks with representatives of the Anglo-lrnnii-n Oil Comp Parsl I'S nation' %  -Company** %  oilfields and installations. Persians are asking for 75 per cent of nil proceeds since March 2(1. when the ltationnll-ntion law was passed. Basil JackaOf) head of the Anglo-iranian Oil Company's delegition hen hU referred the ultimatum back to London. —lUuter. U.S. Will Take 100 Workers From B.G. FVom Out Own rariripofldtnll GEORGETOWN. Juno 15. The British Guiana Government have been given the go-ahead signal from Washington to %  steel 100 workers for tot t'S F.oin Labour Scheme. Arrangements are being made to fly workers to the U.S.A. on June 28. and Mr. William Mcrand.i. Employers Agent, will be arriving in Georgetown on June 26 to make the final selection. Meanwhile the Labour Department is making a provisional selection and arranging medical examinations It bj -vperted that further batches will be sent off in August. I-abour Commissioner Mr. W M. Bishell. flew from Jamaica on Thursday in an effort to secure more equitable distribution of quotas between the colonies participating in the scheme. Tht colony's ri'venue w.e Ivoo'ted through issuance of birth certificates, a result of the necessity for workers to produce nich eartiflcates in order to register for U.S. farm labour. Don't Like Life In London LONDON. June 15. The* WCM Indian women who have been visiting London are iiiniien t>y bjaterk itghti of the city but would nn: ,ihe to Uve here It' u towny and black." said Miss Mar)orie Collins Pemberton of Barbados. W> •• onl| buildings shooting Up In all dirtctions." remarked i Ith of Trinidad. "I would mis* our trees aod gardens." Mid Mi%  Owen Parris of <: m, British Guiana. More Help The WO ..re Girl Guide officers who came over here on a studv tour They have been to the main m England arid Scotland; have met higher ups and discovered that the Girl Guide movement has a strength, vitality and significance internationally that they had never imagined. "In Britain." Miss Parris said. "people with money and position take interest in the Girl Guide movement. Whal we need In the West Indies arc more important pcmilc helping us." Yesterday the three women left for home. West Propose That Agenda Talks End PARIS. June |fl Western Powers today proposed to Russia a meeting of Big Four Foreign Ministers witnout any further discussions on the agenda between Ministers' deputies. In the note handed by British Ambassador Davis to Andrei Gromyko to-day at the deputies seventy-first meeting in Paris, the British QovenwMnl said"A member of Hi* Majesty's Government in the United Kingdom %  ted on lb] \>\ to the Soviet Government a note designed to remove the deputies' conference from the deadlock In which it has been for som? weeks." "To fell end His Majesty"Governmc'il proposed together with the French and United States Governments that the Conference of Ministers should meet on the basis of whichever one of UH three agendas which had been submitted to it. th Soviet Government should prefer —Renter. Louis Knocks Out Savold NEW VOHK. June 15. Joe Lou:s knocked out Lee Savold in the sixth round of a scheduled ten-rounder before a, crowd of 18.0(H) at Madison Square j Garden tonight. Joe I-nuis' dressing room was like that of a champion after ho knocked out Lee Savold "I felt better tonight than 1 felt any time since the Billy Conn tight, but we are not young any more you know," Louis said. Louis' left eye was closed and his face puffy hut otherwise ho was unruffled and calm as always. —Renter. W<-dem-yer Retiring SAN FRANCISCO. June 15. Lieut. General Albert C. Wcdemeycr is retiring from tho Army The General who is 56 Is tho Sixth Army Commander. He was formerly Chief of Stan to Genera lisssimo Chiang Kai Shek Chinese Nationalist President. It was announced today that his application to retire made In May had been granted. At the Senate enquiry into General Mac Arthur's dismissal he said this week Manchuria should be bombed and the United States should break diplomatic r.-l.iiions with Russia. — ReU|er. Reds Throw Reinforcements INTO. KUMHWA BATTLE TOKYO. June 15. Communists were to-night reported to be throwing all available troops into the Kumhwr battle in Central Korea stripping defences in the area north Ol Pyonggang, where Allies have made their deepest penetrations. They concentrated their major defensive effort north and northeast of KumhwB. United Nations units in other sectors advanced eaarttoukly against little resistance. Allied fighter bomber aircraft concentrated to-day on attacks against North Korean airfields, keeping them in a state of disrepair and preventing use by the Chinese air force. Communist Jets made (heir first conllrmed appearance over Korea since June 6 late to-day when 18 M.I.G's attacked a lone and unarmed RAT. 80 photo reeonnalsance aircraft but failed to damage it — ReuU-r. W. Indies Cricket Tour Insured MELBOURNE, June 14. The West indies Cricket tour of Australia next summer has been insured for £6,400 "against loss arising from war." This step by the Australian Board of Control said P. J. Mil lard, Melbourne Herald crick ot writer "is an innovation In finance in Australia. It represents the Australian Board's guarantee ot £6.400 BO the West Indies Board and cove.matches up to the completion of the second Test Match in Sydney from November 30 to December 5, The Australian Board of Control guaranteed England £4,600 for the last MX'.C tour. The West Indies tour of England In 1939 ended premature because of tho imminence of w.. The tourists returned home aft 1 the Third Test at the Oval lea' Ing seven matches unplayed. Beater. ASMARA. Eritrea. June 15. Brttreen Shiftn mercenary bandits—killed 20 villagers In a wild swoop yesterday on the remote Eritrean village of Mansura, 95 miles west of here according to reports reaching Asmara today. Bandits 500 strong, tin | e.1 toff eight hours with police losing 15 of thennumber. One policeman was killed nnd another trauifded —ReUter Bandits Kill 20 NA VY START SUR VEY OF SUNKEN SUBMARINE LONDON. June 15 NAVY MEN crouching inside "steel concoons" new typo t&Ving chambers probed the bottom of the English Channel to-day to find ways of lifting sunken submarine Affray. Searchlights stabbed through the sandy mud swirling round the submarine listing slightly to port on the *a bottom 285 feet down, lighting up the hull which entombeo 75 men. %  A thin steel shell protected divers from immense deep water Strike Poses Threat HAIFA. June, 13. The strike of R00 railway workers still spreading was today threatening to paralyse rail traffic. It began three days ago in Haifa. central repair shops. Workers on the Haifa-Tel-Aviv lino came out this morninp. refused to return immedi.itelv and postpone for a week their claim for | 20 per een< Cre>1 —Renter. 7 Miners Killed r.KKl.lN. June 15 Independent West Berlin news•-lay that at least seven East German miners were, killed in an accident 350 yards below the surface in an uranium mine near ObersrhlrK-i • KO days ago and IT were still missing. —Beater. Duties Returns To Washington NEW YORK. June 15. John Foster Dulles returned today from London where he has txen representing the United States as President Truma representative in preparing draft Japanese peace treaty. Dulles transferred from a Pan plane to a chartered plant Tor hi. flight to Washington. He said he would not discus* proposed treaty terms until he had conferred with President IKrnler. MEAT FOR BRITAIN '.OS AIRES. June 15. The Argentine liner 17 de Oclubre" was sailing for England "> eases Of fruit—63.941 apples. 8.181 !0t grapes and 1,430 tons %  -Xeuter. King Will Greet Adams. Chandler T/O DAY the Hon. J. D. Chandler, President of the Legislative Council, and Mr. Q. H. Adams, M.C.P., leave for Britain They are two of 89 dis tinguished visitors who are attending the Festival of Britain as guests of the U K Government under arrangements made by the Colonial Office. The K.ng will receive all these visitors at Buckingham P.ilioe on July 11. On the followini; day they will attend the Royal Oarden Party. Must of the Official itembcrs i t ihe Leg Douncl of then ;nrie*. jnd they %  annm if from [ong K %  Borneo. I >.. Vilk II %  : *UI a Pnra uount t'hti'f free ^vhi, a leading ml fihe Sor taliland Pi ha Cn *n Prince They come Hum as fBI the Falkland Islands and FIJI, UM Gold Coast and (irvnada. go:Lu.-i.,, Belnl Vincent and s. chelle*. USJUMlS IBs] •' is doubtful srheu* ILI |CN S ol the Common i -ri.iny important 11 in team .in theee U ritoi %  itnered tngjellni TWy M iii n In Ledoe Monday July I), and the i nelisi iii iwaloomi Secretnrv of State f"i tin Mr, James OrUHthi In the all i noon the Prime Minletee, Mi i ".-n.-nt \ni.-.. srUI ..I i • i tea pert* al Church Hou and in the CM-IIIIH; they iM %  '' ofnii.il reception at LanDuring the l:ist week ot thel stay they will .nei-t end <"'<< isea by the Se.iet.Mv < seized by French forces near i. village 6 miles west of Nam Dili Inside UM Tonktng Delta whil.25 miks farther northeast othei French actions destroyed rebel armament workshops A French Army spokesman said the main French Unio; effort was now to prevent Vietminh rebels from taking rice from the Delta as then t •< • n pirth ui.iriy ahon of It Police Arrest 21 Drug Suspects NEW YORK. Jane 15. A squad of five detectives with drawn revolvers fought their u.;i> out of an angry crowd of about 100 In the Harlem, negro district %  flei .11 resting five people DkBTi on drug charges uul night The crowd were trying U. take the prisoners out of thetr hands. In a series of raids during the night New York police arrested seven teen-agers and 14 older %  pie and charged then with being drug peddlers oi addicts —Rruter. Bevun Prepares To Challenge Attlee I.ONI>ON, June 15. Aaeurln Sevan, rebel rninlau who walked OUT I menl In protest at the budget, i plsnnlng to win the L-bour Part, over to his support. He lOd 24 other I-ib-ur members of Pel ,rawn up a new policy document Henge to Prime MimsUi Attlce's administration. It will be month under the title Only" and will charge eminent with falling tQ bhe true Socialist programme _Bru-:M Trade Talks Oolonwr* Uusl Have Representatives (r'rom Our Own Crre*pnnrirnl) LONDON. June 15. Resolutions Of utmost importance to the future of the Wt Indies wenpasscl here thu* afternoon at the final session of the Seventeenth CangrwM of the Chambers ot Commerce of the British Empire. References were made to the need for I" terttU Intel CoDinionwewJth trade and it was ahwi su^S aajted th.it .it tuiutr tnde talks be t wwwi Hli M lovernment and a third party, cosunlea uul Urtitorlea should be directly represented if feed mtereebj nrr afTocte-l Ho AddrrsM-s H.lr. On l.ookoul For IHploiii.il. I.I:OKI.KTON, B.O.. June U Ihe ll.fi. poliee have hern alerted throughout the colony b> radio broadcast to keep a lookout h>r i ,I,I 'l. i %  :., and I HurSBBSa. inisslm Krlll-h dtplomaU. All stalloni frain Urslil and Venezuela and Dutch OuUaa frontiers Ihrouchoui (he colony have been Instructed la detain them and na4ir> hr.nliiil.ill.-r. If they arrive In British (iulana I'olire nllirlal* decline la -Ulr whether the I .K. include gToearies, %  ttes and tobacro. aBd sweets. sUUoneiy. hardw-.ire. motor car B and cycles. -"is, dental gocxui, toilet preparations and dryj Renter. mis last H solution was puforwiiirl by the West Indian deleI is daslgnssj to assur* thot were an no iviwtitions -t ntefa lhlri|i as aserer AngloCuban talks mid before Ifcet* ai Anglo-Australian Sugar Agreern-iit lX'legdtes from alt CommOl wealth and F.mpirc territories had drafted their Resolutions n flve separate Committee all of which were adopted. Thev will be woven together in Of) %  i' and wiii ].. %  1(. it (lovernmcnls BOI %  No Accusation* ii.ll ,i Commit-. %  oti the economic development of Dial Enipue, t 1 I ii..in i-xplnined that the Cot'.out loo had discussed trade agreeHBctlng the colors They didn't want to make an. accusations. It had howevci Inted out that %  li made by the Qoverniic United Kingdom, the interests of colonies appeared not always u> have bean adequately protectol Mthei bj pr 'Hi i. it by due-'. tation. As a result, while it ..p.. .* general tTstdl %  ..-I.•... re t.iken into n had Iraassdred that %  insufficient safeguards to ensure btdivMual requln met, sjimlttee tlteri I i to ui pa HI c ivananani t<> accept the prlit' %  .. earning tne modlrleotlon ->f exsM> nil.' f.r tin(on-lu'ioii of new ti ide %  .'ilTeetlng the Empire. be OIK.. a> n paie 3 Hon. J. IK t il win i i; St IT. rield Marshal Sir William Slim Tuesday. July 17, will be devoted f the South Bi i IblUon, lunch M the Royal restival Hall, a river tno to the Exhibition of Architecture at I-insbury, r.'pi-i. and -i isju eet l at the H.ti bi DM avenlni The Party will leave London for Komburgh on July 18 and artll %  lay at Cowan Houne. a hall of restdi nee el Edinburgh Un riiev will visit Edinburgh Castle, SI. Giles Cathedral and Holyrooit House, and the luncheon the same I Win House will be attended" by the Joint ["nrlnmentiiry linear Secretary of State for Scotland, Miss Margaret M< <"i Saturday, July 21, they will tend a reception by tin Lord l-t ivokt of, EdinlmiK". -int later %  The foUOWing <'ay the jiurty will Havel by cosch to I'ltloehry, and include a visit to the North ol Scotland RydlXHatlectrle Undering .it Tuoimel %  %  %  ajforeatatlon talietasi al 8trathyre On Monday. July 23. the guesttout tin EkratJdsven Industrial Eatab and DeaMU shipyard. mbarton, taking lunch at Uech . will moei t.. Oxcford July M, and irfll stay at Oriel I'hsy will tour the UnlMr. fi. II. AIIAMS for Foreign Affairs, Mi I Tttoo, Ihe Chaneelim al tin %  bKhsMuer, Mr. Hugh Qaitahell ui. MI,,: .., q of DeJaace, Mr. ki. nwii. ihe Bssetetary ol Man fi.i i %  nunoDwealth ReJ ii V <' (lorilui.-W.lkei and tiirhief of the ImiH-n;il (;eneral N^ • On ••I.5 THE "ADVOCATE" pay ( for NEWS DIAL 3113 Day or Night. For "/////Time" Enjoyment. Fire ratConimanlsU %  1 men ichine No Decision on Sea Boss WASHINOTON. June IS G ENERAL OMAH hi: Chiefs of Staff told journalivts todav that no nne been reached on naming Admiral Wllliarc Fechteler to command the North Atlantic Pact f iin v it Injured f'*ir ('ommunists who were sticking up election along the i %  %  I Machine gunr.e%  rfront drive in foui ram jeep, with maihincgu Iila7ing. Three Commit injured, one of them seriously %  eeli r $&&*



PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS \D\OC \II SATURDAY. JUNB 1*. H51 "TAW ANA' by LAIS GALE Anthoml off Ihr Aguatlr Chili ll Tiinuu. ;. trim %  ti-tn Si. Vincent about %  %  an Hai ownii Hi Ilarnard. plans to nil hi liiinc on Monday. Built in Ltafjaad ha design <>f i.uifeth. Tiwana was brouaht out to !(< %  %Vt1 Indie, by Cap* B) pen He sold her to a geniin in HI Trinidad, from li.niard bought I |M In the flrst boa'. thai Mr. Barnard ha* owned. TJMJHS | a %  | 28ft. ovn., of wain. HhO ha* motor, dcvtloping nJ h.p.. and ."ii, is c.isi.-i To start than n h> lii'i '. carries 52 gallon* of druaUlUJ water and 52 gnllons of petrol. BtDOf Mr. Barnard has had T.UAiia %  Dominica and Trinidad. Next March he is thinking M U*r Caribbean Cruise US h: I i i i. Antigua, and thi n iaaj th* vi. gin i.-i n up i id*. Ind bthln I HOISTING tns Maluall. DTC May-June Meeting Was Big Success from Our Own pondrnt CKOHCiETOWN, June 12. The May—June Meeting of the Demerara Turf Club i ICCI i, cspei i.illy as there were no horses from the We I 1 Mrs. Lydla C wan (by Anatom-Tas* man's Lees) proved himself the champion horse of the meeting wnli three firsts, winning the highest amount of prizes at the meeting The Senkar*i peir-*fiendArsl and Doubt* / ilici well but will have to look at their laurels nexl meetini; wiih the return arometer. The crew, two Vincentinn bojn weio used to work on inter-island schooner their quarters up for.aid Mr. Barnard has not got %  sextant—"Even if I had ana I would not know what to do with It"— HO he relies on his compass .,;. -1 t | %  i %  i ".iv;i;.ition. So far they have been lucky. He is leaving Barbados at noon on Monday, he tells me. and hopes to arrive in Kingstown harbour at dawn on Tuesday. Britain WinsQuwii Alexandra Stakes By VERNON MORGAN BERKSHIRE, June 15 Britain won the Qnaen Alexandre Slakes, the longest flat i ace in the Jockey Club OBlen I when James Hanks Btnthsna scored an easy victory in Hi %  event run over two and thrOU %  quarter miles. Strathspey, starting at four to six and ridden by the Australian Jock*? Arthur Breailey. won by | three lengths from Ihe Irish hoi Dark Warrior, wiih another Irian horse Galotlan, third. The French Challcngei Aoutal liter leading for more than two miles llnished last at runners. The Hoyal meetini: H' lo-d iy afler four days of glorious sunshine and mngn.tlcent ncln : in which the features were ttw brilliant riding of the Australimi Jockey Neville Sell wood WOO wo l lour recM in his ilrst visit lo Ascot, and the failure of Mnrtvi Hnussac to win u single race for rTanoti and who had to be eontent with one victory—Pan in the Gold Cup during the meeting. —Renter. TAWANA'8" CABIN Is bright and airy. Barbados Win Shooting Trophy Duke of Gloucester's Cup Conies Here For Third Time BARBADOS MAKKSMEN have won uwther %  hooting trophy. The Secretary <>1 the NattooeJ Kille Association reports that Barbados had bec:i placed first In the .303 Overseas Postal Match for 1950, thereby winning H.R.H. The Duke of Gloucester's" Chi I Be Cup and "Lord Wakeru-ld" Silver Medals presented by the late Viscount Wakefiold nf Hvlhn Barbados was also placed first "'" "' • "— ,„ 1917 and 1M8. In 1MB the Competition was won by British Barbados being second. only one point behind B.G. For tdos was awarded the "Lord Waksfield N Bronze Medal* The conditions 1'f the match an laauad with the full approval of the War Office. Admiralty. Mr •he Foreign Office and the Colonial Otlliv. It is a competition for all British Colonies and in 1950 para ten entries with as follows: — — H.r.s. 15S l.t -Col. .1. Council 145 (1. F. Pilginii %  l r n. Davii ... 140 T. A. L Hoberts " M I). Thomas 137 at A. Tinker 136 Weatherheaa ... 135 v.: hwU 1W POSTPONED The Water Polo match bet wee Starfish and the Ursulinc Convei V/h h was to have taken plat yes.'erday afternoon had to I postponed due to rough sea. Th match will be played on Wednesday, June 20th SfHtrts R indue -hi, 1. ..|..i,, ih-a 11..1 i. ..HI, .,..>, y M.r.e >i n>. rart Tfel* m.US did nol hnm l*i %  %  •* %  > ....•* -i isCanUtaL I IIII IMMMliN ">drt... v. l-d.r .( Km. WHAT'S ON TODAY Police CourUi—10.00 a.m. Meeting of Housinx Board al Counrll Chamber — 10.01 m I IM Mtip i„ — "Of Mi rnnld.dl CM BBS Mu.K' I'l... iHrldf r 1,048 1,041 Falkland Ulanda IJMS 984 ......,; .... 975 Hi ndures B" 9 850 Traffic IW* No. 27 STOP WHEN AN Alt HUNT OK I K* \Mi ,l\l UlIR SAMK AMI ADDRESS Space made available by CANADA IRY for Safer Mutormt. Ml .! 1 Validlim with Alar... snd Bip Hdi/ after s very poor start as a beginner at the previous rneetlne. came back to share in the plums. Mr. C B. Dyal and Mr. A. N. G. Ramotar were also successful owners. En As U races of the meelln| not a single race was marred by an •CCidsnl Lightweight Aphau. Ber. h Jockey, by his brilliant ndinn of Anne Tatm/in and Alarm %  ,iei poslUon among the KmghU of the Pigskin, whilst Sunich. Hardwldge. Yvonnet and Nkidoo all did well. Top British Boxers To Meet Germans LONDON. Juno 14. Jack Gardner, British Heavy. weight Champion and !> Cockell British Cruiser weight I title holder are to defend then European championships against Oerman boxers. Th* British Boxing Board of Control stated U*-duy that tlw European Boxing Union had decided that Gardner has to mec the German Champion Hem IVr Buff und Cockell has to < %  [< % % %  • %  < Conny Rux. Both contests natfl U' take place before Sej>temhi 27. —Reutrr. CARLTON BEAT H.C. Cartton defeatea o.irrison Co lego 37—10 in their First Division Basketball match at Y.M.i'.t' last night For Carlton ,, Brickie" Lucas scored eight. In the other game* Y.M.P.C. beat Pickwick 26—13. L. Greenidge scored ten for the winner:'. They'll Do It Every Time ._.. By Jimmy Hallo A COOL Shoe for a HOT Day l.mlifs! Si'f our #/•.% Slffh-s NEW SHIPMENTS JUST OPENED also a wide selection of Hosiery. Cleaners and Polishes. The Weather TO-DAY. Sun I: I-. VII a.m. sun S*U: fi.21 p.m. MHI (Full) June r> Lighting: 7 10 p.m. Illlh K.lrr: 12.34 A.m.. I.HIJL YEHTKRHAV. Rainfall .Mil, i..,, .01 In. 1UUI lor Munlh lo Ye|prday: 3 30 im. Irmprralurr: (Max.) 86.5 I I. nil... .nil. (Mln.) 77.51' Wind lii.. ,!.<.. (9 a.m, i.i K.S.I:. Ity 1G inil.prr 13 p. Wind VeU hour Baronwlrr ,3 p.m.) 29.010. ,., ,, : 15 \15AMS ACX> OftMNS A TUX WAS A AWTTE? OF UF=E ASD DSA1H TO CHEKMREVEN IF !T /.'EANT POPS GON6 MTO HOCKI POP!MOM! I JUSTX •* GOTTA HAVt IT FOR THE \ __ ~T PROW! LOOK! IF rr WASNT ) ^VAB-SOL-UTCLy HSCtSSAW I IVOJLDMT ASK VOO! U (SNIFF) S-BUT WHAT < I KILL OERTy IHlNKMt IF (SWFF; -aaBLIT TIME SASHAVS OM—•MOW IT WOULD TAKE A CREW OF WARD 8 ORDeRUES TO GET HW NTO IT--3 nLi?T^iSr )/ SUIT VOOAFRAU Hiiihrr W* (!>' *'•" <* ** 0 ^-.:> vit p, u v t* •TV 1 -'--..' jfllB* MM v \'.-' *.'"'' ***"-lV lt go nsi t •* CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, Ltd. 10— I • Broarf Street NEW! SENSATIONAL! 0D0-R0-N0 SPRAY cm be applied by simply pressing the bottle with your fingers OCHMO-NO tn ^ >• i*i.isttsStasaal Coiitrnjnil jnil rfli-rlivc drndomnt — .. %  in,', in nan pliable, ptaatk buiil*. FASTlljiiidi*']i-r-|


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PAGE POUt BARBADOS ADVOCATE SAITKOAY, JUNK 1, 1S1 MRBADOS^ MMmi Two Men I la w dione Bail I tir Her Discretion PikM %  *• MM AS u — %  w.. Li4 BroM Si. rtas.io-.. Saturday. Junr n. 1931 liAM.I II THE exodus of labourers from Barbados to the United Slates continues. And %  mom; them go thoat who had bMH cmployed as workers mi wugu plantations. It U known definitely th;it three workers from a total labour force of ;jr> on one plan* Ution are among the so-called "emigrants." From the same plantation live applied but only three were accepted. The strongest assurances were given by representatives ol the local Government before the American subsidised labour scheme b.Tame effective that only genuinely unemployed would be allowed to go to the United States. In the case of at least three men, and probably more, this has not been the case. But what is far more serious than the inclusion of genuinely employed among unemployed labourers is the general shortage of labourers in Barbados willing to perform agricultural work. This year's record crop has brought the situation to a head, and plantation owners, managers and labourers are all looking forward to the end of the crop. In one parish repairs of roads are being held up until sufficient labourers can be obtained. To subsidise the sending of workers to the United States at a time when agricultural labourers are in short supply here is a blot upon the administration of this island. Many months ago the Labour Commissioner had to seek the columns of the Press to advise that men registered as agricultural labourers were refusing to accept agricultural work. So short is the labour force in Barbados' largest parish St. Philip, that sugar workers have had to be imported from Silver Sands. It is high time that the Government free its collective mind from political fantasies and turn attention to the serious condition threatening this island. The schools are turning out large numbers of unemployed literates each year, while the land is short of agricultural labourers. The diUy-dallying about the deep water harbour increases the costs of imported goods and results in lost revenue from ships which cannot afford the expensive luxury of off-loading in Carlisle Bay. Meanwhile there is always present the frightening possibility that ship-owners might refuse any longer to bear the steadily increasing costs of handling goods from the ship's tackles to delivery outside the warehouse. There is already talk of a possible increase in freight rates to be effected shortly by British ships. Should these fears become facts there will be an immediate rise in the cost of living unless the Government continues still further its perilous practice of subsidisution. The evil effects of the Bushe experiment on Barbados are now painfully obvious to all but the blind. The expensive mimicry of British parly politics has been a game made possible only by the goodwill of the middle class section of the community, a class which contributes directly in taxation and indirectly by paying higher prices for goods. This policy might have juslillcation in wealthy communities but in a small over-populated island where credit facilities are easy, the danger of over-taxing is patent. Today politics have camouflaged the very serious condition which threatens Barbados. The delay in building proper accommodation at Sea well, the cold shoulder which the Government presents to the valuable tourist industry, the subsidisation of an American Labour Force at the expense of local projects like the East Coast Road, the daily rise in costs of materials necessary for the Deep Water Harbour are only glaring examples of the failure of a political experiment which ought never to have been made. Capital is useless without labour: labour withoi.t capital, but they both suffer when sen uneconomic conditions are neglected Instruction in agricultural schools, encouragement of tourism, the building of a deep water harbour, the building of the East Coast Road, all these are possible in an expanding economy which attracts capital. None are possible in on island where the only aim of the present Government seems to be to throw cold water on those best fitted to encourage an expanding economy and to dicker with a political programme which offers little but higher material rewards for less labour. The electors of Barbados have it in their power to elect new men dedicated to a policy of making Barbados the most prosperous, the most industrious island in the West Indies and a beacon of hope in a grey sky of unrest, hate and strife. Let us pray that even before the elections there will be a change of heart on the part of those who now have the awful responsibility for maintaining our standards or watching them drop back to misery and despair. Mr*. Broomhall and her I four children rrwh I .and** I Iran Ki-ii ( hiiw-iiirr five mmitli* of perilous travelling lt> EVELYN IRONS MRS. JA.NLT BROOMHALL has arrived in London after i five month journey with wo men'* safety in her hand* "v>" ChmrM citizen* stood sponr for hat riaacntton could gel a penult nuinivi Chin.i F"r this slender, pretty blueeyed woman of 37. with blumkrets knotted at the nape, was a missionary In remote Sikang on the borders of Tibet, i a mud wslled Canchu fortress illage whose name is on no map. With her medical missionary husband, Dr. A. J. Broomhall, just brought her four EktlldNB safely home. Mrs. Broomhall (born in Foochow. brought up in Stoke Newington. u.A., of London dared not discuss the political scene for fear of harming her Chine** friends But she told me the atory of her fantastic Journey. The Regime Already before the Broomhall* (and the two women missionaries %  bO were the only other Europeans) quitted that village of families 7,000 feet high among the mountains, the new regime wag taking over. Missionaries of another persuasion had arrived and were holding Communist indoctrmatiim meetings. The clinic which Dr. itroomhall founded became a Chinese Government medical post. Evidently it was time for them to go when they moved out under the withdrawal scheme of laa Inland Mission—the first mass exodus of missionaries • organisation started In 1865. The villagers they had cared for wept to see them go. It was not only the Communist terror that threatened the cavalcade on the first stage of their long trail home. They were warned before leaving that slavetrading bandits planned to kidnap them. Mrs. Broomhall had never been i a horse in her life. But It was on horseback that the little group had lo mike* the two-and-a-half %  celts' irek To Yaan, where they had fo get their permits. "I rode stride and soon got used to It" Please Brother Adams The four children—Janet, aged 9. Pauline who is 6. S yearold Margaret and baby Jennifer. 12 months—were in baskets slung across the backs of pack animals. At some points the narrow track clung to the face of the mountain with a sheer drop down. "There was barely room for the horses to pass in single file, and the children swung over the edge in their panniers.'' Mrs. Broomhall said. It was bitterly cold when they started in January. (The climate is roughly the same as in f'.tw.land.") Sometimes they spent the night on plank "beds" In a peasant's hut. Sometimes they slept In straw in a loft. Each morning Mrs. Broomhall cooked porridge with the oatmeal loaded on the pack animals, so that the children started the day with a filling dish For fresh vegetables, chicken or meat they relied on what they could buy on thr way carrying cans for emergencies. At places they got a Chinese dinner. This delighted the three older children, all of whom are used to eating with chopsticks. Among The Lepers At Yaan they bundled Into a truck bound for Chungking China's wartime capital, high on a rocky bluff. It was neither Ihe time nor the place for a refugee family of four to catch measles, but that is what the Broomhall children did. All the little girls had it, starting with the baby They were delayed live wet-ks It Chungking. Part of the trip down the Yangtse to Hankow they had to travel llfth class, sleeping on straw mats in the hold. But the time they got to Canton by tram they hal been five months on the way. But it toi* only two days to reach London from Hongkong by air. "I'd rather go on horseback any day." sa d Mrs. Broomhall about that. Now the family expect to spend a year's furlough in the English countryside starting at Dr. Broomhall's home in Wiltshire Their main work in China wag among the Nosu tribe, milk* leprosy-ridden, who six years ago rebelled against then Chine* masters and may grab the advantage of the present situation to do so again. The Nosus are a different race from the Chinese-the same colour, but taller, and without the characteristic Chinese silt eyes. They extermln..te their lepers by first making them drunk ana then burying or burning the-n alive or throwing them in the river, believing the leprosy is a sign of evil spiri' Salt As Money Mrs. Broomhall will have to gei used to shopping acre. For three years her stores have cot the nearest small town three and a half days' ;ourney away, arriving every 'lirec or four months Bulk of the order was salt. There was not'ting else to u ic for money. Salt was scarce, ano Mrs. Broomhall bartered it fur such things as eggs and occasionally meat. Water from the well outside their mud-wallcd. tile-roofed house had to b< boiled on the wood fire for fear of infection. None of these has upset the serene calm of young Mrs. Broomhall. "Things are different," she loM me. "when you have faith WOftP COPYRIGHT irsEJtvCD -LE9. I DO wish that people wiio pay me the compliment to read bat 1 write would do mo the courtesy to refrain from putting into my mouth statements 1 have % %  ma* Mr. Adams, I understand, my good friend Ml Adams, who made such a wonderful speech dcplorracial discrimination at the .'ling of the Regional Economic Committee now accuses me of saying that there is no racial "'"ii m Barbados. Surely Mr. Adams has something to tell a political meeting i a great big whopper like There not only is racial discrimination in Barbados, but I %  i I: ;.ni a victim l it. The fact that 1 am not black, that I have not even the tiniest pigment lakes my every word suspect. Or otherwise should Mr. Adams, Editor of that remarkable "hate" sheet the Beacoa go out of his wav to misquote me ut his own political BWtUnit Mr. Adams knows me well. He lias, as the Americans say, nothing against mc. On the few occasions when we meat, we are most civil. most amicable. In his more expansive moments he calls DM "Hrolhrr.'' An u tribute lo his mat*) and standing. I call him "Sir." Mr. Adams and I are brothers under the sun I like him and If the truth tie known, he probably Hut I am not black. Therefore It is wrong for me to implore Mr. Adams and his politic.d followers' to lay aside hate, to regard all Barbadians us brothers, and to put forward a programme which will bind Barbadians to work together for the common gixwl which Includes mine as well us Mr. Adams." What II owed to Mr Adams thnt Is not owed lo me? Is my pedlfj m more illustrious than his" I think not druthers we are, both tainted hv original sin Without the grace of God which takes no account of colour, what are we anyhow? Cut Price War May Hot Up Front R M. MaeCOLI, NEW YOUK Behind the rough-and-tumble of the New York departtncnt-stor* price ^ar there looms, in the view of many experts, the prospect of some really Important price falls over the country before the summer is out After the Korean outbreak it was the retailers and not the public who went in for panic buying. So now the retailers have got 30 per cent, more goods on their %  halvai than they had a year ago. Celling prices set by the office i'f Price Control, and now being posted by retailers, are in many eases out of date—prices have skidded far below the ceilings. And there is enough In the warehouses to last seven years. WHAT is believed to he the Brat saga of suirid,by hand o n car crash has been recorded at ke, Iowa. John Simms. aged 32. swerved hbj car Into another The other driver—2?yoar-old Mrs. Paul Fricks—died too. BY GEORGE HUNTE Of course, there is racial discrimination in Barbados. Will Mr. Adams lell me where there is not? Mr. Adams has become i|iule a globe trotter in recent years. In London he receives courtesies which are denied to millions of Britons: in Switzerland he is somebody: In Milan be IS a big shot. Only in Barbados is Mr. Adams without glamour. It is a fate which befalls great men In their birth places. It is nothing tu worry about. But what is something to worry about is the incredible persistence with which Mr. Adams keeps gnawing at the bone of racial discrimination Can we not get a change of due? Is there nobody Mr. Adams knows who Is white In Barbados and free from racial discrimination? Is he not glad that Barbados is unlike South Africa, unlike the Southern States or America, unlike Bermuda, unlike the Bahamas, unlike Swansea, unlike Soviet Kussla? Mr. Adams brags that he and his three lieutenants advifC ihc Qoveraoi OB how Barbados should be run. If there VNfl \t\f pi-eduction may be seriously slowed because scarce machine tools are mil being fully utilized It discloses there is a timcia* between ordering and taking delivery of machine tools which varies from eight months for clothing to as much as 24 months for a new type of aircraft. To meet this and other produetJOfl problems.the report urges lha government to; 1—Develop a bold policy of upgrading semi-skilled workers, dilution of skilled labour in %  .. %  ]> practical way. and encouragement of women to return to industrial employment n system Ol allocating all scarce raw materials. f(—Reduce administrative formalities which are ttalayfa struction of new factories for defence works. | Cm dud J census of all "i ltfhine tools needed for den cc which may have to be riipiisltloned. and extend Mill-contracting for tools in iirgent demand, Taob Are Bottleneck The Committee says that workers liave been lca\mg the machine-tool industry because of better wages paid in industries that ;.re meeting booming export demands. It also deplores the call-up of apprentices for military service, and urges adoption of mc.nures for vigorous development if schemes for training apprcqUctis. It also suggested effort-; should _be made to obtain more trained scientific workers. Incidentally new schemes for ihe allocation of sulphur and sulphuric acid came into force on KB* 1 They are expected to enable Britain's defence industriea to psalntam full output. One small iampl e of ihe problems confronting Britain ,\, the rearmament programme is a de* ihe Admiralty In even' of a third world war all British batUeahlps and cruLser> ry helicopters fitted wi.h special devices to hunt hostile sub—STFl Our Hraderiv Say Hurricane To the Editor The Advocate SIR.—Seeing that the hurricane precautions are again about to begin. I am afraid I am troubling you with a letter I hope may any weight. Among all the knowledge in the hurricane book is the fact as lo who is responsible for all information In the case of bad weather, and we can only hope it will be better done than the last few >ears liisl year especially. You see there are still many of us allvj who can give an accurate account of the last, and certainly no hurricane comes on right away as tho i o'clock warning gave. In 1898 the sea was high from morning, threatening clouds all day. but th" wind did not get up until 6 p.m. and such was the case at Antigua imete this hurricane landed that pasaed us. Also our good barometers were perfectly steady until they erecd up for better weather -surety Codrington has a good one! The trouble and anxiety all this wrong information gave many, i thinly hi tuU unknown. I should also like to add. when the "All Clear" comes through. give it at once, not hours after like Urn XYZ. GIRDLES, CORSELETTES, CORSETS and BRASSIERES BY IMPERIAL, PERMA-LIFT. BEST-FORM. ENGLISH ROSE. Etc. Etc. Acfiieviuu Desired Control with (he liKhl touch and Finesse for which these I'aniiius Makes are Noted. M IIi C O M i t> CO. LTD. —DRY GOODS DKPT. — KEEP A II wit x %J/"* Cold Stacaie— Whole or Cot. 4'i lb. tin Ham FINE DRINKS RYll WHISKTY Schenley's I ord Calverta' Rl'M. Gold Braid. Top Notch in I i: Rats'* Worth incton s Tahori Golden Tree Embassy in Una Canadian Stout TKNDER MEATS Ox Tails Ox Brains Ox Fillets Frosen Salmon Smoked Haddock Smoked Kippers Cod Fillets Vral Kldneya SPECIALS Curumher Salad, per tb 48e. Sheriff H Lemon Pie Flnlns rer pk 35 Golden Tree Beer, per carton 3.90 Cook's Paste, per tin Ce lea Time Pate. per tin 15 IMIOVI (iflDDARDS CARRS BISCUITS GOLD BRAID RUM J&R BREAD CANADA DRY BEVERAGES WE DFXIVKK



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SATt'RDAV. JIM: !. lJi DAKDAIHlS umn in I.M.I illlill. Economist Looks At B.W.I., Says Cuban Pact Is Bad Mistake LONDON. CANADIAN economist E L. R. Williamson, in Britain on business, believes that Canada has made a bad mistake in signing the three-year sugar agreement with Cuba. He said today, in an exclusive interview, that it would have been far more beneficial for Canada had she continued to purchase her sugar through theBritish Food Ministry. This would have saved American dollars and would have meant 1 > I • /~i helping sterling exchange balJOI1C6H1CI1 IxO •ncea. Mr. Williamson blames the Tact W„*>LF T** tt nrt that Canada steps ouuulv the aLJClV IV. X \9 ?> \9l l\ Commonwealth lor her sugar on her economic policy based on such KHAItTOUM, June 15. conferences as that just ended i Mora UNH T' MI of l.-'OO police Torquay. Canada does not rewho want un -tnke in Khartoum eeive sufficient supplies of ihe kind provttiei nine dayi ago were back of goods she wants from the sleron duty today patrolling the Ung area, and too frequently, he %  *•* %  ** lh capital. HA I I I I IX HOIII 1 forced to make her A %  *• * emergency had **n the Amcricn dollar pwlaimed in the province after %  ays. she purchases markets. In his view tne West Indie* would be well advised to enter J general agreement with Canada whereby they produced good* needed by Canada on I priority basis. Such an agreement would require the setting up of capital C t which would require Ui with the encouragement psady market for period in the future. It should not be too difficult to raise the neeesaary money. Mr. Williamson also suggested that the West Indies should concentrate, on producing quality fruits and marketing ther as efficiently as the American, do. thereby possibly replacing California and Florida as Canadian Sources of supply. In this connection there appeared lo be room for the establishment ea r of ml> S8.779.000 (at MW.71*8,4.49 against $84,016.9*8 for April 19501. the SSteSSSJ Of oeer expenditure}, or the "tenipor.n >' MUPI.I firfft month of the new fiscal year at $121,520,990. up from 578 ('85.WMr aeo. Thi> following table shows the striking ssj£ns during the singh lonth of 1941 over 1950 m Custom* Duties, Excise Duties (liquors %  id tobacco' Excise Taxes (with the Sales Tax chssi revenue s>ro•uccn. and in both personal Income and corporation taxes: "lure Inerrasps Over 1*50 In < iistemv Excise Revenue*. %  MM Tan'. lt|iriM up ihow .1 lain fot the month I9S0> or f42.4P6.KS:'. Of 49%. The 1961 combined total 1 1 Duties In Slt9.9l4.030 (up from M7.447.S7ai jtilv silent I v Un> represents almost W% ot Canada • keep and total "budgetary" revenues, against In the table abovi J'-itiCk, up over 97% fror n-fli'i ihe heav> rrowth in Canada's Imports m the past few years, with the first %  wo in.nths Pi I9M p f,„ ni M12.0o0.000 U. SOOl.OOO.OOO a* 48% and 195U tetal 11I a new alltime peak at $3.174.O00,0IKI 9413000.0UO from 1949. RHEUMATISM! ARTHRITIS! Their terrible paii is often needless. DOLC1N, • M :>R prompt ilui1.1 .1 . |tin llkui ko . %  1 %  %  UBOIM I 1 f from pnins IMll.l IN' ugfi %  due u> 11 1 IM1LI IN as iuu' i .'iin %  '!.>: %  ,. iilion nt.iy iir improved • 1 ItOI CIM Nil Hi BOOKtKs IVIMIMI. MM STORE* LTD. Broad Street and Alpha Pharmacy. Haatlag-. -late. This is ul %  IsaufU. ad (dhsias. It is %  ni|[uhof nniriy ndiiuj QUMM m |.nrilUircs on ihe part of the i>ul>li<. me, in linn, of lncreas>ii 1, HI h. Incomej eussplssnisnUng, ..1 In. .1 i'im I'.1 <• %  %  production" groups of all kinds Probably the mot impressive of the gains, because tliey ere ih<* product of "direct" (and vialblsO ._„,__„ ... . „, „. taxation, are reconie who will look after their interests in the House of AMemblj m ^T ^omS tTxe""^ thei-" wi and asked them to support hU candidatuiv ai the lorth ,,0 lnor*e in the'tai schedulas eoatlni General Elections as one of Ihen rtprettntatlvi Ute ia>t nil *ti' oaas wH pome S|% one year ago. The increase in total expendiAprll 1951 for ill the heavy budsjatcd total of $1,864.000.000 for 'defencetor the cur> rent fiscal year, may he eonsid1 eicd kuipiiMiigb Miiall onl) W '"' n llllon with ";ir.ny aervite" account able tor $3 6 million of the gain, and "air %  ervice' 1 fee U 1 million But. as has bseu observed about the 1' S. SIUM1I.HI. PI OI amines are largely yet in the looting 1 SStpssnsn 1"> "mushrnom" in the near future Rales Of Exchange miDAV. 7?N IB. ISSI Chason U n as i/ie. (irr liiula Criminal Assizes Opened %  KI.MTI Oiir Own CormpoiMtenii ST OKOKGK'S. June 16. Kighteen cases were on the Palendar when the June Criminal 1 egan luM Tuesd> Mate His Honour Mr. Justice W A Date.. Many of the cases result from IncManti during the recent strike and one of the hrst involved a charge of unlawful assault against ^ix workers on Mr. Maurica Nyack. Manager of Diamond sSstate. wliile gathering nutmegs on hln brothers estate at Bel moot, St. Patrick's. Ot'ii'i charges include stealing, Ung in a riot, maiming: and arson. tor the parish. Drug Firm Stops Selling Products NEW YORK. June 15. Makers of Bayer aspirin fiave stopped selling their product to price warring; stores which have cut 100 tablet l>nieto as l< four cents The price was llxed at 59 cents before the United States Supreme Court decision upset part of tho Fair Trade Act and stores began to undercut each other. Th. advertisements today accusing stores "of jungle tactics of worst kind." —Reuter. DEMOCRATS GAIN ELECTION VICTORY ROME, June 14. oiilclni results of locul etsjcUocsj covering two-thirds of Italy tonight showed a .ictory for Western Democratic parties'. For the next live years Christian Democrats and their allies wQ\ fovern 2.474 of UM municipalities involved, compared with 1.889 previously controlled. Communists and their allies will govern 917 municipalities compared with 1.957. —Reuter. This took 1 mofrttnsj hi1 bo " Labour Party last niflfel M Silver Sands. Mr. MtUcr said that by the efforts of Mr. Adams and the Labour Party every man and woman at Ihe age of 21 would be allowed i" vote ,it un I oris. He told Ihem about his policy which he said wus has**! on pf4sj> eiplcs of democratic socialism, and Of how Ihe Barbados Labour I'arty. oi which he was a member fur the last twelve years, was formed and conducted During his live years in tho St plrin firm took full page Michael's Vestry, he had gained .papers much knowledge and experience price cutting which would tie beneficial lo him Ihe if they the electorate were lo send him to the House as one 1. IIH'<'II!„!IH'r..i tin p.m-li N.t True A few weeks ago. Mr Wilkinson, the leader of the Barbados Electors' Association, had told '.hat very spot that the Barbados Labour Parly had done nothing for them, hut that wtii MONTREAL. June 15. "t Uw, Bl nf AssocinForty people were reported lion had not told them what the) trapped todav when a fire broke had done DOT what they hoped lo out at the St. Cunezondc home for > %  Thai same group he said hod the aged and orphans. Victimheld the 1.1:. of Government f. were still In tho home morethan v 100 years and if they had an .hour after Ihe fire started. released tt of any hurnsn feel An hour after the blase started ** "• • W nf h .?^^v In the live storey building, one ^" v W 1L t tS 1 -uatiiiii taxci. uid. also, as thr u 1 Increase in the IM %  dffferjee" 40 Trapped In Burning Building people were dead. The building is operated I Roman Catholic Grey nuiu and almost a landmark in Montreal —Reuter. schools were Iwing the (me with the ties which did not oldrn days Juij BMaai or* mm Caupuitask for 1.1 \i in I ON.It SOVl's C > /4>FM>RA is .1 jMiweiful germicide. 11 1:1.ml with stiougly .mliaeplK CsSsnsI RN purifying the .itmosphcre by -|i..yuiK in I'lihlle Koams. llfJir*-.. Nhupa. Farlarles. Warehouses and kl the llame. Avallablo m the following perfumes: lluuqucl, Jusminc. I !.*. Carnation. Lavender and Pine. ZosfKora ijyfwi-4 DISINFECTANT "• %  %  ^yy.;:-.:::-.::;:::::::%  % % % % % % % % % % % %  • % % % % % % % % % % % %  %  .::v.;;v.t-: Irndcil v faclli\'\ in the pgtci Help PREVENTrooth DECAY .rtie pBrnifft rn jl Prevese tooth dectn/f Use rclis4uag I WOM.II checks csfity j U fm sOoo dsssa 1 it 1. LuruiNi Tooth bacscris. X urn am Tooth Past* snacks dofl ttat htil.K bacteria against soosh sassfacBS. 3. nvfi.iM Tooth Paste even hr+ps u, asasoisi mowih ackls. sV*sl>l wfflt inrFiiNi Tooth Passe afscr estsry osaatk redoce tunb decay, pohahes yonr sssxh stSssSsS, bngbsar 1 ever, CHIUMEN lovs m rassn, siyrr nvi* I f ^flKOH 6 tDl u\.Y High Blood Pressure Kills Men &WOMM Twi % %  • y WIIXQ as staakaff. < llixn H.i. b. -1 I-I-WIMC, wkhb li a nirstrrloiei dU'as* iKmi aU/ti %  IKIIII in* tlim i,r < lung* irf IJ(a Sn4 %  u %  >NiriouuiN. hMinaas a| !•>• %  •>•! tark nf hr-J and above .f... r -..„... ,n hr-a. d.a.ln,-. mL^t fcaih. P-IIIS In Itasri, w'l*SUasi. r-l.-i, l, of mn .„, .na aswrgr. ma4lcsl dlaruvrry. r1uc •• Hlh IUo-1 Frraur*> allfi Ihnral Susa. Iskaa a iir.*> load f>fr ih* naart, and makaa S H, r-*ii,„ rouasnr in > f. M -I Noaca rrxrn „u, rhamul lodar 11 gaarai.t. .t ,., „,.k. ,„„ j^ Sl %  i"J airwiia t* u.*.f.ay (sass. CHECK THAT COUGH WITH BROWNE'S CERTAIN COUGH SYRUP It Relieve; Coldt Qukhly CARLTON BROWNE 13 Rsebeck Hi. lllil 2813 Whslsaale A Retail Dragglsl ytjK rjet so HA4*4V*V 44*>Tve v*! .. Ml power when ii i. BOM amdwl II Ihe xarl and on me hilK, IhaSkl I" Ibl lamous Minx pin pn-s Mtlaa Man rail ibUM) baawi Ihf Mtw BM hem pnMd iaa improved coniinuou,l> lor 18 years More conomy loo more nil ""' ,,K low gaktap >"sis oft car buili to mand up lo hard going an)where in the world. You gel $o IIIULII ru'jrc oul of Ihe Minx ... a^yxL wou <\tt So WUJUCIS, i^cLE & CO., LTD.



PAGE 1

PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. iUNF It, IW HCNRY BY CARL ANDERSON ii*: MICKEY MOUSE WALT DISNEY V;: % % % % % %  • IE S -J3 5-N TO OQEAU 1 %  soo OEAL re KSE2V M NuTE c*-v.vsc Pciurw BSJETEEN TUOUSAND 0OU-4I ? I rnj— ' wn A^V! I'V JO-AN D5A1 :"\E SEEN \SAN BLONDIC BfWgCQ %  I BLOND.1 w BY CHIC YOUNG THE LONE RANGER 1 *B*E BU.LLT c-si.'f : .. Ou -JT.TO SNATCH T^t •. g \M4Hl LEDCC VA*U l BAWCA&E M BULU' COMt reoM BRINGING UP FATHER BY FRANK STRIKER F-OHTtf-'SLMR 1 THAT MUST b£ TMC LCHE V_J HANGER' lSrEAD Of BLAMING CUTTERS' ABORTION OH HIM. ILL HAVt TO KILL MIM, OR -* WILL RUN aO 1 MYPLANl BY GEORGE MC. MANUS y so' •* t-> *m% \ worn M 'TMATAji 6SPV.-E' %  % Mi~*aV" WlTM JUfeT LlTTi.B UJVP O. -V. JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS %  Oj Ml K LANU ON •UN**' v.... u oun %  l NtVl KXLCfl>: f VtAM...ANP0>C F71INP FUTie UPCTAJSC. .wit N A • ON OJet POQ1ION / *t *WT vaiiK RIP KIREY BY ALEX RAYMOND ^ JBtfel ** %  CM1E VOU TXJ.TO 00 TO vJjC BOW rLL HAVB TO TfcU; FfcftT JEFP... I**T"E5 W-5MT PiC< UP "!•*£ EXTCKSlON .. 8E •T TM6 CORNER ATM THE CAP AT • %  \ TDWOQBOV* %OC< ifl COST ASK Ai.^ <.* THE PHANTOM iQME, HIIHHKA DC lPMi>iW0.V".Ws6lUL CMANNEL ONLVy r-~. IF ANVTHIW. HAPPEN; C HER NOW. PICE, .,EVEffVBOW IN WKU.VHOH \tj DID IT; jy LEE KALK RAY MOORES %  i ^f.C*lHEK>iS10V*KH_. THIMkl I .'.. .v MA QUIET.' IVE _S0 T AN IMA! -INDOFA icPAJVlpEA-BUT •WATAN IDEA.'lUL ] MORE SUCCESSES ON 'CASTROL International Junior T.T. 4th June Placed 1st. 2nd 8c 3rd in Record Time 89.9 M.P.H. Clubman Junior T.T. 4th June Placed 1st & 3rd in Record Time 75.36 M.P.H. International Senior T.T. 8th June Placed 1st & 3rd in Record Time 93.82 M.P.H. "CASTROL" THE MASTERPIECE IN OILS IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPEGAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only I Usually Now Usually Now I Usually Now Tins Jacobs Cream Crackers 1.71 I..10 Tins Klim P. Milk (5lb.) 6.98 .* Prunes (per lb.) 50 44 Tins Fry* Cocoa (1) 47 12 Tins Colman's Mustard ( i) 58 Bottles Amstel Bear 28 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street e^JtWPv Curry Breathing Comfort in Your Poc!<• 11 CLEARS Smm Nose. if* MOW ABOUT (F.iayin*; 1^ no if >ou hait MuiTy twoJ-coiJr, For in-Unt brotlunj comfort, wherever you go, ju>t rcaii inta >our pockrt or hwklL.iif tor your lillk Vnks lnh.ik.'i. IT'S TINY-bui loaded full ol voLuile, noi.l away— quick at a htaih' y our now and head feel ck*Mt .ig.uu I '*.• ,i. often at needed. jay VI€KS INHALER %  RUSH.?. UP... YOUR... SMILE... WITH THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH "kWitdomtiitraighlline htadrraehm *Wu4am'imtku>tf, htuidU it aW wrraf >.' i/5 tomforUUi twiffi. ,/*Wi.A* Opim'' four doors, four laaada, Hariai for Sap M'Oflil *M I-hc world'. suprcWVmell.7Tbuyw.iri ** the am i'aa fcaiuna. (union bir indcpenrteni rVont-whed u*pen*mo give* %  i HM *i tin RIUL oycr all read -urn* c> Chum and bodv buill a* one ban (of added urcngih. Gnsiiwr develop* z~ p. iih a pcirol .oruumpuon of JJ U 1 ao mile< per filltin Eay to steer tnrrugh %  r.th. I j-. M part. Basy (o garage. Let us dciitunimte the eapabititir* p| Ihe amuing Morru Alinor -a car wrtb, in each patkel J ....i-iiilly flat n il J C).M ata f FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Distributor.Phone 4504 I






ESTABLISHED 1895

Would
Down

(By HARRY WHYTE.

hharvbados

—

.K. PLANS EVACUz

wach SR oa ; "



Close Refinery
, Experts Sa

;
”

ABADAN, June 15.

A SECRET PLAN for total evacuation from West Propose

Abadan and neighbouring oil fields of all the
Anglo-Iranian Oil Company’s British staff and such

wives and children as sti

be carried out at any moment if necessary, an au-

thoritative source here

Within 10 minutes of the receipt of a code word at the
evacuation key points all Britons would be leaving by

planes, cargo boats, tankers
stated.

A cause which the Company would consider sufficient,
would for example, be the Persian decision to cut crude |

oil supplies to the refinery, the source
The Anglo-Iranian Oil Company !—— =

experts firmly believe that with-



out the British staff, Abadan . e e ernment in the United Kingdom the Falkland Islands and Fiji, the |
refinery, the world’s _ biggest, Don t Like Life communicated on May 21 to the Gold Coast and Grenada, Sa
would come to a standstill within Soviet Government a note de- Lucia, Saint Vincent and Sey
a few hours. signed to remove the deputies’ chelles,’ ‘Ugande ana® Zanzibar; 4
The evacuation plan includes I L d conference from the deadlock in is ‘doubehal whether before’in i
eee se to prevent disaster if n on on ane wt has: been for: some history of the Commonw ealth §
unskilled Persians should try to weeks. ; any orta representative
restart the intricate pabchaisiarn | LONDON, June 15. “To this end His Majesty’s : ee aid thane territor tee have bee
at the refinery, Three West Indian women who | Government proposed _ together gathered together in London at th
High company officials have|have been visiting London are| With the French and United same time ;
maintained secrecy about con-; thrilled by historic sights of the|States Governments that the - ‘Phey will. prrive in. London: |
versations this week between|city but would not like to live} Conference of Ministers should Be at ‘tt iallowina |
Persian envoys and General] here. meet on the basis of whichever Monday, July 9, and the followin,

Manager Eric Drake, but Reuter
learned from a

“absolutely unacceptable in its
present form.”

The sources said it was probable
that the British reply to the

Persian demand would suggest

That Agenda

ll remain there, is ready to

PARIS, June. 15.

Western Powers today proposed
to Russia a meeting of Big Four
Foreign Ministers without any
further discussions on the agenda
between Ministers’ deputies.

In the note handed by British
Ambassador Davis to Andrei
Gromyko to-day at the deputies
seventy-first meeting in Paris,
2 the British Government said: “A
member of His Majesty’s Gov-

said to-day.

and other means, this source

said.

“It’s too towny and black,” said

; one of the three agendas which
Miss Marjorie Collins Pemberton

had been





who came over here on a study
tour. They have been to the main
training centres in England and
Scotland; have met higher ups and
discovered that the Girl Guide
movement has a strength, vitality
and _ significance internationally
that they had never imagined.

INTO KUMHWA BATTLE

TOKYO, June 15.
Communists were to-night re-
ported to be throwing all avail-
able troops into the Kumhwe
battle in Central Korea stripping



|
:
|

Talks End |











“TAWANA”



PRICE: FIVE CENTS



ION FROM PERSIA

King Will Greet

Adams, Chandler

{

|

|
"TO-DAY the Hon. J. D. Chandler, President of

the Legislative Council, and Mr. G. H. Adams,

M.C.P., leave for Britain. They are two of 89 dis
tinguished visitors who are attending the Festival
of Britain as guests of the U.K. Government under
arrangements made by the Colonial Office. The
King will receive all these visitors at Buckingham
Palaceron July 11. On the following day they. will
attend the Royal Garden Party.

Most of the . visitors are un-
official members of the Legislative '
Councils of their respective rat
tories, and they include men
commerce from Hong Kong anc /
Borneo, a Dayak from Sarawak, |
a Paramount Chief from Sierrs |
Leone, a leading merchant fro:
the Somaliland Protectorate,
the Crown Prince of Tonga.

ol

an

They come from as far afield a



Hon. J. D. CHANDLER

r orning will be welcomed by th
Secretary of State for the Coloni+

well informed submitted to it, the P we ? . after. |teff, Field Marshal Sir William
source that the atmosphere at| f Barbados. nti ___ | Soviet Government should prefer. Mr, es Seer ae a Kh | Slim,
these talks has steadily worsened.| We sce only buildings shooting —Reuter. hoon the Prime Minister, Mr) Tuesday, July 17; will be devoted
. . up in all directions,” remarked Clement Attlee, will address ther \to oe date s B: .
Unacceptable Miss Jessica Smith of Trinidad at a tea party at Church Hous oa tour f the South Bank Ex
Alex Valentine reports from “] would raise cue tees. gud ar- | , and: in the evening they will at jp RiGion Hinck as the Royal Festi-
Teheran that authoritative! dens,” said Miss tare Pareie of Reds Throw tend an. official reception at Lan val Hall, a river trip to the Ex-
British sources. there made it| Georgetown, British Guiana. — | caster House. hibition of Architecture at Lans-
clear to-day that the Persian . f . , bury, Poplar, and a concert at the
| Government’s demand for three More Help Reinforcements Addresses Festival Hall in the evening
quarters of all oil proceeds was The trio are Girl Guide officers

The Party will leave London for
Edinburgh on July 19, and will
stay at Cowan: House, a hall of
residence of Edinburgh University.
They will visit Edinburgh Castle,
St. Giles Cathedral and Holyrood
House, and the luncheon the same

During the first week of their
stay they will eet and hear /d-
dresses by the Secretary of Stat



1 i : lay at Cowan House will be at-

available on the basis of “mutual “ fio ie as ; ., } defences in the area north of 2 or 7 a a

goodwill.” Muanne ett See aa oan Pyonggang, where Allies have - cae — ae ney

a coer, Govmioment susan eg A FE fag ly me ard Picit inajor| “TAWANA", Mr. Bertio Barnard’s gaff-rigged cutter. He will be sailing her back to St. Vincent on Scotland, Miss Margaret Herbison,
ves yo a é 4 n e

for opening talks with repre-
sentatives of the Anglo-Iranien
Oil Company on Persia’s nation-
atisution — of” théComparny’s~ oil-
fields and installations.

Persians are asking for 75 per
cent of all proceeds since March
20, when the nationalisation law
was passed.

Basil Jackson
Anglo-Tranian

head of the

Oil Company’s

delegation here has referred the

defensive effort north and north-
east of Kumhwa. United Nations
units in other sectors advanced
y against little resistance,
ed fighter bomber aircraft
concentrated to-day on attacks
against North Korean airfields,
keeping them in a state of dis-
repair and preventing use by the
Chinese airforce.
Communist jets
first confirmed appearance over

West Indies are more~important
people helping us.”

Yesterday the three women left
for home, —Reuter.








Louis Knocks
Out Savold

NEW YORK, June 15.

made their



Monday.

W.E Shipping Criticised By

(See Story on Page 8),

Fe



Empire Commerce Chambers

At Trade Talks Colonies

On Saturday,July 21, they will
attend a .r@e@ption by the Lord
Provost of Edinburgh, and later

tour the City Chambets,

The following day the party will
travel by coach to Pitlochry, and
include a visit to the North of
Scotland Hydro-Electric Under-
taking at Tummel-Garry, and the
Afforestation Seheme at Strathyre.
On Monday, July 23, the guests
will tour the Strathleven Industrial



ultimatum back to London. Joe Louis knocked out Lee| Korea since June 6 late to-day F h F ; Estate and Denny's Shipyard,
—Reuter. ‘Savold in the sixth round of a] when 18 M.I.G’s attacked a lone rence oree Dumbarton, taking ‘lunch at Loch
scheduled ten-rounder before aland unarmed R.A.F. 80 Photo

!
some compromise such as an
offer to make funds immediately



U.S. Will Take 100

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, June 15.
The British Guiana Government

crowd of 18,000 at Madison Square} reconnaisance aircraft but failed
Garden tonight. ‘to damage it.—Reuter.

Joe Louis’ dressing
W. Indies Cricket

room was



“T felt better tonight than I felt
any time since the Billy Conn
fight, but we afe not young any

Tour Insured



Had Good Day|Must Have Representatives

HANOI, June 15.
French Army reports to-day
said that a French mobile force
which swept yesterday through
the region between Yen Cuha
and Phat Diem on the southeast

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, June 15.
Resolutions of utmost importance to the future of the West
Indies were passed here this afternoon at the final session
of the Seventeenth Congress of the Chambers ot Commerce




Lomondside,

The visitors will move to Oxford
on July 24, and will stay at Oriel
College They will tour the Uni-





Mr, G. H. ADAMS

Affairs, Mr. Herbert
Chancellor of the

@ On Page 5



for Foreign
Morrison, the



THE “ADVOCATE”




more you know,” Louis said. . . ahs ‘ Exc. r, r. Hugh Gaitskell,
have been given the go-ahead] Louis’ left eye was closed and MELBOURNE, June 14. | border of the Tonking Delta re- of the British Empire. References were made to the need for ee “ ences Mr, E pays for NEWS
signal from Washington to select| his face puffy but otherwise he| , L& West Indies Cricket tour of| turned to its starting point after fostering inter-Commonwealth trade and it was also sug-|Shinwell, the Secretary ‘of State
100 workers for the U.S. Farm] was unruffled and calm as always. Australia next summer has been} “good mopping up results. ested that at future trade talks between His Majesty’s |for Commonwealth Relations, Mr DIAL 3113
Labour . Scheme. Arrangements “Reuter. |imsured for £6,400 “against loss} Roads were repaired and} §& u wade ape call : Senet “ae abe Walker’ end he .
are being made to fly workers to * arising from war.” peasants working again on rice- Government and a third party, colonies and territories P. C, Gordon-Walker and * Day or Night.
the U.S.A. on June 28, and Mr. This step by the Australian] fields south of the Day River, Chief of the Imperial Genera

William Meranda, Employers
Agent, will be arriving in George-

Board of Control said P. J.

Millard, Melbourne Herald crick -

Wedemeyer Retiring

Hundreds of tons of paddy were
seized by French forces near a

should be directly represented if their interests are affected

inis fast Resolution was pu!










} town on June 26 to make the final et writer “is an innovation in| village 6 miles west of Nam Dinh ' forward by the West Indian dele- f \\ a

selection. Meanwhile the Labour 2 lye ge yl A finance in Australia. Morr the Tonking Delta while % ‘gation and is designed to assur l ge \ A ” e

Stehal selection “and” arrémeing| Meyer ig retiring from the Atmy | , Tt represents | the Australian) 25 miles farther northeast othe: |! BG. Ort Lookout |) that there are no repetitions 1 yy “Be . Diao” Enjoyment.

medical examinations. tt is “ome ‘The General who is 56 is the the West’ tndice tor tae abet ikag ane ve F Di Cuban talks and before that, \ yf y
pected that further batches will be ra ent aaa f Stagg] matches up to the completion of as 2 ay spokesman or iplomats | Anglo-Australian Sugar Agree- \

oe Dae Mr. W. M.} to Tienetillaveleto Chiang Kai! the second Test Match in Sydney] said the main French Unioa From Our Own Correspondent j ment. roast : 4 - \

Bishell, flew. from. Jamaica on'| Shek Chinese Nationalist Prats Australian Bones co eared | Se B sibels tedin sabia rice lett ee wenlin a0 ‘Engine ferritoties \ |

r ~aday in ¢ sffor ion . nt. ietminh rebels from taking rice une 15. , : sacs s tea te

i ae A Ginatbution ak oot was announced today that|Suaranteed England £4,800 for the foe the Delta as their ai. The B.G. police have been had Seaton thats acts ne at

quotas between the colonies par-| his application to retire made in|!ast M.C.C, tour. were particularly short of it. alerted throughout the col- five separate Committee re co

ticipating in the scheme. __ May had been granted. The West Indies tour of Eng- —Reuter. Gny by radio broadcast to all of which were je ye ber

The colony’s revenue was boost-| At the Senate enquiry into|land in 1939 ended prematurely keep a lookout for Donald will be woven together in oni

ed through issuance of birth cer-
tificates, a result of the necessity
for workers to produce such cer-
to for

tificates in order register

General Mac Arthur’s dismissal] because of the imminence of war.
he said this week Manchuria] The tourists returned home after
should be bombed and the United] the Third Test at the Oval leav-

States should break diplomaticjing seven matches unplayed.



Police Arrest 21

main report’and will be circulate:

McLean and Francis Bur- Q
to the Governments concerned.

gess, missing British diplo-
mats, All stations from Bra-

zil and Venezuela and Dutch No Accusations

4







|
like that of a cha i after }
Workers From B.G. | imocked out “Lee Savoia




























!
U.S, farm labour. relations with Russia. —ReUter. —Reuter. ; | Guiana frontiers throughout Presenting a Committee Repor
~ ee Drug Suspects | the colony have been in- on the economic development of
V RT SURVEY EY a tire, Mics || metiy hesageaetary tf toy | |tRSy Cop dnt
i 1 LE | | A squad of five detectives with ey man explained that the Commit-
| Bandits Kill 20 NA Y STAR ‘ a drawn revolvers fought their way|| frive in British Guiana tee had discussed trade agree- ———
#1 ; , ‘ out. of an angry crowd of about’ Police officials decline to ments affecting the colonies. .
r ASMARA, Eritrea, June 15. | t Jem, negro district state whether the U.K. Gov- They didn’t want to make any on an
i : : ; 100 in the Harlem, negro di y
; Eritrean Shifta — mercenary ; after arresting five people there ernment believe they head- accusations. It had howeve:
bandits—killed 20 villagers~in Wd ieee: epereay Oe ae LONDON, June 15. crowd were trying to take the|] the move is part of a world- || agreements made by the Govern-
remote aoe — = 7 NAVY MEN crouching inside “steel concoons” new type prisoners out ° eee pe tt wide search. ment of the United Kingdom, the|
poses Ne ere oe «a A ; In a series of raids during the interests of colonies appeared noi
according to reports reaching, diving chambers probed the bottom of the a ss night New York police arrested eracarta have ken adequately
Asmara today. to-day to find ways of lifting sunken submarine ray.| seven teen-agers and 14 older apie De ted. gittan: t lor Gonallls
i i var protected either by prior consu
BSUS SER eer nee cane, Renee ights stabbed through the sandy mud swirling| other people and charged them} Shaweross Outlaws |Patio. or where possible by eon
ed for eight hours with police earchlights ge y B with being drug peddlers or
losing 15 of their number. One| round the submarine listing slightly to port on the o€8 | o ddicts.—Reuter. , Tr d ; ; 2 aut Fepsesentation. | ip RE
policeman was killed and another; bottom 285 feet down, lighting up the hull which entombed ——_—_— Pade Agreemen weber that general treads reaquice
Weuliaee: 75. men. y > " ments were taken into accoun
——Reuter. ere —_——-———--/ A thin steel shell protected Bevan Prepares lo British sete "ded. Oa it had irecapired that there were}
J 5 . divers from immense eet ‘ be able to make auresiialtia ' insufficient safeguards to ensure
Strike Poses Threat} Dulles Returns |pesue, "shy peed our) Chiallenige Attlee | tovvicine shookenpnsfrom'as): tty, indus! regu
& ‘ . sm porthe. e i » i . * », ain | ments of colonies were et,
T Wi h ° t Affray almost blotted out at times LONDON, June 15. ores goods “Pelow certain The Committee therefore asked
HAIFA, June, 15. oO as ng on on the murky seabed, and tele- Aneurin Bevan, rebel ministe: Congress to urge His Majesty’:
j The strike of _500 railway NEW YORK. 5 phoned instructions to experts| who walked out of the Govern- Sir Hartley Shawcross, Trade|Government to accept the prin-
3 workers still spreading was today J FP » June 15. waiting at the top. ment in protest at the budget, is) Minister announced in Commons|ciple that in all negotiations con-
j threatening to paralyse rail traffic. ohn Foster Dulles returned The British Navy began early {planning to win the Labour Party| today that Government would | cerning the modification of exist-
Ht It began three days ago in| today from London where he has}. “i.. ‘a “systematic preliminary | over to his support. make "this practice (Resale Price ing or the conclusion of new trade
Haifa, central repair shops. note ae ee. United examination” of the sunken sub- He and 24 other Labour mem-| Maintenance) illegal \ agr ements affecting the Colonia {
Workers on the Haifa-Tel-Aviv ties: ie Pe sada marine Affray found 285 feet} bers of Parliament have drawn up Be aa ay ost aoe, | Empire, aane own be prio:
line came out this morning.|TeP in preparing 4 in the English Channel yes-}@ new policy document whieh is a me d | @ On page
Strikers refused to return immed- | te aeate ee P. ecole a two month search {vec challenge to Prime Minister | sumer goods ee ae i pl
iately a Dulles transferr rom ¢ n a ‘ , ° 2 inistrati ~ommoditie include ‘oceries,
theta pl ore 20" per "en American ‘plane, oe a “chartered Because of the depth, preling MTV ott we Vettineed early next books, cigarettes and tobacco, | + *
wage increase. —Reuter. plane for his flight to Washington. }inary examination a expected to month under the title “One Way| chocolate and sweets, stationery, | hs ire on Communis Ss
He said he would not discuss) take ees ane, i at }Only” and will charge the Gov-| hardware, motor cars and cycles, ae ‘
- a proposed treaty terms until he| Divers were down to look atl} ernment with failing to carry out] electrical and radio goods, dental NICE, June 15
7 Miners Killed had conferred with President}the wreck early this morning, an line true Socialist programme goods, toilet’ preparations and iMistad men Attn machine
| Truman, —Reuter. Admiralty spokesman said. ~ —Reuter. drugs Reuter. guns from fast moving cars last
BERLIN, June 15 pereeeeenee The submarine was found —$—<— ——-—- nisht injured four Communists
Independent West Berlin news- | MEAT FOR BRITAIN oe a = = — keel, a we 6 |who were stic king up elec tion
yaper Der Abend said today that | BUENOS AIRES. June 15. the edge o urd ep, a vas D p ers along he promenade
. ae even East German The Argentine lir 17 de|underwater chasm 70 miles long oO ecision on ea Oss Anglais :
miners were killed in an accident} Octubre” was sailing for England |used since the war as a dumping | Mac hine gunnefs swept down
350 yards below the surface in an!today -carrying over 000 cases| ground for ammunition WASHINGTON, June 15 (tl waterfront drive in four cars
uranium mn near Oberschleba jof fruit—63,946 apple 8,181 Marine experts here have sug- NENERAL OMAR BRADLEY, Chairman of the United States Joint jeep, with machinegun
Se , two days ago and 17 were | pear 3,700 grape 1,430 tons | gested that raising the submarine Chiefs of Staff told journalists tod that no fin agreement had t cae Con munist 7" re pee
stil of me jfrom this depth may prove tooj been reached on naming Admiral Willi Feshte command tt ired, one of them seriously
—Reuter. —Reuter. difficult a task. —Reuter. | North Atlantic Pact Sea Forces, \ ~—Reuter —_


PAGE TWO



Pa asecnitecerhatl se ae wietsetie

Caub ¢

IS EXCELLENCY the Gov-
ernor and Lady Savage have
accepted an invitation from the
President of the Trans-Canada Air
Lines to visit Canada.

They will leave Bridgetown on
the 23rd of June and will return
to Barbados on the 14th of July,

Barn Dances

THe Dance affairs seem
on and are
th everyone.
After po Cleat barn dance
in aid of the St. Winifred Build-
ing Fund at the Crane Hotel, the
Y.M.P.C, are having one at their
club house to-night. In addition
there is a floor show with Gloria
Hunte, Oswin Hill, Will Nurse,
Francis Deher and Maurice Fitz-

gerald performing.

The ballroom will be decorated
with cart-wheels and hay just to
make everyone feel quite ‘at

ome.’

Patties and Cokes
CRICKET MATCH of â„¢
season takes place to-da.
the Village Green of Nav sone
dens, The youngsters of this dis-
trict are meeting an Eleven from
the Strathclyde area. It is their
annual cricket match.

Up until late yesterday after-
noon the Navy Gardens team was
hard at practice. One chap ap-
parently trying to buy his way
into the team, gave these instruc-

tions to his mother. “Mummy, I
want twelve dozen patties and 96
cokes as my tion to the
om

’ Silver Cup presented by
Brickie Lucas goes to the win-

n
‘Uinpires Carlton Rogers and
Bertie King take the field short-
ly ae o’elock, Batting is
permissi! or rather only possi-
ble from one end of the pitch.
W.I1. Trade Mission
H®. W. J. RAATGAVER,
member of the
Guiana Rice Marketing Board is
on his way to England as a mem-
ber of the W.I, Trade Mission to

the U.K. He was _ intransit
Barbados yesterday by
B.W.LA, to Jamaica enroute.

There he will join Hon. W. A.
Bustamante and they will travel
together by the same plane for
England.

For Labour Talks

.G’s Labour Commissioner,

Mr. William Bissell and
A Deputy Labour Com-
missioner, Mr, John Brathwaite
were intransit passengers through
Barbados from Trinidad to
Jamaica yesterday by B.W.1.A. to
attend a Labour Conference in
that colony. Mr. E. S. S, Bur-
rowes, Labour Commissioner here
leaves this afternoon for Jamaica
via Trinidad. They are on their
way to attend a mecting of the
Se Labour Board, which

deal with matters relative to
the cpl of B.W.I.
workers in the U.S

—-



THE



BY THE WAY

HE fuss about Hamlet’s beard
suggests that Macbeth in a
bowler might start a first-class
controversy.
Should he or should he not raise
hat to the witches? “After all,
he witches are women, and, as
such, entitled to the minor cour-
tesies.” So might write a splenetic
critic of the old school, “Macbeth
calls the witches hags; surely, then,
the raising of his hat would be
deemed hypocrisy, and a gesture
out of place in a monarch greet-
ing those whom he regards as the
scum of the earth.” So might an-
other critic reply. And a third
pe ad say: he audience,
seeing the King raise his hat to the
witches, almost expected him to
say, ‘How do you do?’”

Twenty Years of Uproar

MUSIC critic wrote the other
day: “The choir sounded as
~ they were afraid of the
ic.” A more likely explana-
a oy hes as Shey suddenly realised

naiee meee Day rere et
fiance anxious! a
and begs Such self-conscious-
ness is fatal, and always leads to
timid and uncertain singing. An
apologetic air does not suit choral
sii It’s audacity that does it.
Vi ‘in full b blast, and to the
Devil with the audience!

Big Drama :

READ of a “mammoth drama”

; with 250 —. parts. That
s nothing. most amazing
opening to any play was (or

MEN’S ACTIVITY SHORTS..._____ $1.25
MEN’S SHORTS.

DIAL, 4294



British |



CHRISTINE GORDON, Trinidad's
Carnival Queen will be intransit
throngh Barbados today on her way
to Canada by T.C.A. ;

Freshman
R. JIMMY THOMPSON, son
of Mr. Leonard E, Thomp-
American Vice Consul and
Mrs. Thompson is at present in
Barbados spending the summer

holidays with his parents.

Jimmy has just graduated
from High School on 8th June
He returns to the U.S, in early
September to enter Holy Cross
College in Worcester, Massachus-

e4%s as a “Freshman.”

Club Owner

R. ALEX GRAHAM, West

Indian club-owner in Lon-

don, hopes to visit the West In-

dies in August. Alex, who went

te England seven years ago as

a volunteer for the R.A.F., plans

to read for the Bar after his
holiday.

Join Her Son
RS. MARIE CASTAGNE has
come over to join her son
who is at present holidaying in
Barbados with his wife and
family. are staying at
Leaton-on-Sea, Maxwells,

son,



ADVENTURES OF

would be, if it were ever pro-
duced) the beginning of my
“Alone,”

The curtain rises on 3,147
people, They are all talking at
once in a very big room. Sudden-
ly, one by one, they notice that
there is an ugly girl in a corner,
who is silent. Most dramatic is
the effect as they turn towards her
and stop talking. One gets the
feeling of her essential loneliness
in the silence that slowly settles
on the room. Then they begin in
twos and threes, to talk again. The
din swells, The girl looks on
gravely, and her sombre expres-
sion seems to be a criticism of
what is going on round her, I will
not spoil a good play by telling
you what happens next.

The Narkover Incident

EVERAL senior boys have
formed a group to prevent
raids by parents on their sons’
studies. A manifesto issued yes-
terday says, “The hazards of life at
Narkover are sufficient, without
having to take into account the
nefarious activities of our parents.
They have the wider world to
operate in, while we are, of ne-
cessity, restricted in our enter-
prises. If parents, with their ad-
vantages of experience and power-
ful backing, are going to descend
on the School, the result will be
a kind of civil war within families,
and the boy who knows that he is
own father will naturally withhold
liable to be double-crossed by his

Mees SOCKR. i
TOOTAL TIES_

YOUR SHOE STORE

Carnival Queen Intransit

IRINIDAD'S 1951 Carnival
Queen, seventeen-y e a r-old
Christine Gordon will be in Bar-
bados for about forty-five minutes
this morning. She is on her way
to Canada by T.C.A. on a two
weeks’ visit.

Her first stop in Canada will
be Montreal, but she will also
visit Toronto, Ottawa and Niagara
Falls. The holiday in Canada is
an all expense paid trip. How-
ever before returning to Trinidad
Christine wiil also visit Boston
and New York for two weeks at
her own expense.

Christine who was educated at
Bishop’s High School, Trinidad
and the Ursuline Convent Bar-
bados will be 18 on the 29th
October. She spent about four
and a half years at school in
Barbados,

After the Carnival celebrations
Miss Gordon paid a visit to Bar-
bados in March along with a
troupe of artists headed by Landy
de Montbrun.

She was heard over radio
Trinidad yesterday morning at
11.30 o’clock, when she was
interviewed by one of their
announcers.

Christine expects to be back in
Trinidad towards the end of July..

Lord Kemsley, 68
ORD KEMSLEY, 68 to-day,
ean look back with pleasure
and satisfaction on the past year
The publication last November of
the Kemsley Manual of Journal-
ism has added yet another
achievement to his distinguished
record as a newspaper proprietor
and journalist. 3
The Manual has become the
text-book of the newspaper
world. First printing was 10,000
copies. A reprint is on the way.
Lord Kemsley has another fine
project. It ig an Empire scheme by
which Dominion journalists come
to Britain to study at our universi-
ties and to obtain experience on
Lord Kemsley’s newspapers.
It is an idea worthy of this man
of vision.

Week-end

ASSENGERS on B.W.I.A's

flight from Trinidad yester-
day included Mr. Sydney Preece
who has come over to Barbados
for the week-end. He is staying
at the St. Lawrence Hotel. He
has a daughter, Sidi at Cod-
rington High School . . . another
passenger was Mr. c. S, ‘Bro’
Hamilton who came in via Trini-
dad from Venezuela. ‘Bro’ is mane
for about two weeks mre ot
Jubilee Cot, St. Peter. Mrs, Ham
ilton is also in Barbados,

Incidental Intelligence

A BACHELOR never quite gets
over the idea that he is a
thing of beauty and a bey forever.
—Helen Rowland.
—L. E. 8.

PIPA

Copyright - P S7 - Vez Quas int Acmsterdany

By Beachcomber

from him that trust and confidence
which is such a gracious charac-
teristic of English home life. On
whose side, in this grave crisis,
are our masters?”

Catching Them Young

The mothers bring the children
to school at sia months. mies
are built so that the mothers can
watch the babies at work,

Te account of an experiment

in education ought to do some-
thing towards curing babies of
their levity, and their disregard
for the serious affairs of life. It
will be a backward child who is
not ready, at two years of age, to
become a film-star.

The “Nubmore Touch”

Deus the past week no fewer
than 43 so-called parents have
paid clandestine visits to boys’
studies, always choosing an hour
when the premises were deserted
for the cricket-field. This is al-
ready called the ““Nubmore touch.”
The haul includes letters, private
papers, articles of furniture, pic-
tures. and so on.
faintly disguised by a grey beard
was surprised in the Headmaster’s
drawing-room by Dr. Smart-Alick
himself. “Hello dad!” ee
the Doctor with admirable

ence of mind. “Hello, my _
faltered the uneasy prefect. A aaa
old lady who was found rummag-
ing a boy’s study said: “Tell him
his Mater looked in,” in a voice
astonishingly like that of the
junior Games Master.

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

One prefect ’









Drawn by ROBB

LEFT: Grey linen welt te keep hair tidy, Cotten
cut on ss. drill storie. and light shiri

+ ah ws skirt, — beneath. -
= pa, one RIGHT: Bright - coloured,
r, with buttons — feeveten less jerkint with deep
*& CENTRE; eteronet oly ene on —
weather tunie, ront a over poplin 8 w fu
Raglan yi ~ , White tailored shorts

Fort, cotton cap ite ealtted

American Column:

‘with turn-ups.
London Express Service



“* 10.10 pm

B.B.C. Radio l (DIAL 210)

Programme

SATURDAY, JUNE 16, 1951
11.15 am. Light Music; 11.30 a.m.
Programme Parade, 11.45 a.m. England
Australia; 12 noon The News; 12.10

News Analysis

J.0O—11.00 p.m. 2553 M. #1 32 M
4.15 p.m. Edith Osler, 4.30 Festivad
Concert; 5 p.m. Lancashire v. South

Africans; 5.05 p.m. Interlude; 5.15 p.m.
Listeners’ Choice, 6 p.m. Music for Danc-
ing; 6.46. pi. Programme Parade,
415—¢ & p.m. 6 M
7 pm, The News; 7.10 p.m. News
Analysis, 7-15 p.m. Behind the News,
7.45 p.m, Sandy MacPherson at a
Theatre Organ; 8 p.m. Radio
116 p.m. Composer of the Week; 30
+m. Radio Theatre, 10 p.m. The News,
Interlude; 10.15 p.m. Fine
Goings On, 10.45 p.m. Yours Faithfully
©C.B.C PROGRAMME
SATURDAY, JUNE 16,
10,00—10.15 p.m.
10.30 pun.
1176 Mes. 25 $1 M

ma

ne from Genade.



Losing Family Home

NOTHER of England’s stately
homes is to pass out of the
hands of the family who have
owned it for centuries. It is
Oxburgh Hall, near King’s Lynn,
15th century 100-room home of
Sir Edmund Paston-Bedingfeld.

Sir Edmund, 35, succeeded to
hig father’s baronetcy in 1941. He
is having to sel) the house and ali
his estate of 4,000 acres because
of death duties and ‘colossal
upkeep.”

Last year he and his wife tried
to save Oxburgh Hall by turning
it into a finishihg school. Sir
Edmund reports the experiment
has failed. So they have closed

the school.
—Reuter.

Mr. Adonis Goes Out Of Trade

From NEWELL ROGERS

NEW YORK
Joe (The Gentleman) Adonis
will be sentenced because the
Senate Crime Investigation Com-
mittee discovered that he owned
illegal casinos doing a reported
a business of 1,000,000

a year.

It. will be his first time in jail,
although he has risked it {for
most of his 49 years,

He was born is Brooklyn's
Gowanus Canal slum area. He
made a fortune as a prohibition
rum runner. He was a friend of
Murder, Inc, chiefs, who killed fo
a price to protect the underwor|
rackets.

By championing poor Italian-
Americans Joe became a politi-
cal power and hel, to elect
mayors. He is a mi Sasiee and
looks like a Wall-street broker
He ram some honest businesses
— restaurants and haulage.

In court he ded “no de-
fence” to save his casino custo-
mers from the publicity of a trial.
And when he heard he would go
to jail he whispered hoarsely:
“There is a first time for every-
thing, I guess.”

IS SOCCER a rival of baseball”
One might almost think so from
the publicity for Fulham’s match
to-day against Glasgow Celtic, in
New York Fulham lost 2—l1.

And all of Yorkville, the
German-American section of New
York, is expected to turn up for
Wednesday's bank holiday match
between Frankfort’s touring Ein-
tracht team and Celtic. Scots
vow to be there and to play their

pipes too.
’ APTER watching husbands







amend





Across
1. Out of the rice dome. (8)
7. Where you 2 ey, ee see Eve's ruin.
8) . ain to support. (4)
10. te "pani where you may
11 Where a) ousional (7)
\e es ran
44. Go! out. } Label. 43)
17. Seensure (4
19. Ye d Indigo 'Providea Py the harp
21. comme paz ¢ Jo. it with sods. (6
8 cific flavour, (4)
‘ones with ti e@ attack. (5)
Down
1. Heavenly ody. im mud. (7)
2. What meat nitre may do. (
3. Drawn by the rag maid, but not
from the bank. ( Ul
4. Notable ds a clit r.
5. Seen in the elastic
6 7 as a oylvan Le ould ts)
BA pager set in Ar
1 ap dyke is amous. md)
12, Stew for e artist ‘with, an
inflamed toe joint,
14. {mitate. (
15 ahs tome fish. (5)
20. 8 Such olog the study os
: ment. (3)
dicen ot vaqprerday ‘8 puszie.— Across;
1 Retna nant; by cont 3
Mongrel; 10, Die mgs!
Board: 19, Ladle; 21 er:







SEND YOUR
ORDERS

TO
ADVOCATE

PRINTERY
DIAL 2620

PRSSOOE SOS SSO GOS OS SS

$
%
$
%



Â¥



leave home for work from his
street-corner post in Omaha,
Nebraska, for 15 years, Constable
Fete Leonvicz says he can tell
just how long they have been
married: a long parting kiss from
his wife — one year or less; a
warm kiss—three to four years;
a peck on the cheek—five to ten
years and over.

CONGRESSMEN are trying io
turn their un-American Activities
investigation from Hollywood to
Broadway. Already they have sent
an investigator to New York to
interview one actor on possible
Communist connections.

ST. PAUL’S CATHEDRAL in
Buffalo, New York, invites Sunday

anglers to services “as you are—
no necktie, fishing-rods, hip-boots
and all.”

Says the Rev. Leslie Hallet, an
ex-wrestler: “Few clergymen to-
day would condemn a man for
Sunday fishing if first he conse-
crated the day by attending a
service.”

FORECAST by the Scripps-
Howard newspapers : Petrol
rationing in parts of America
this summer because of the Mid-
dle Eastern oil crisis, American
drivers burned up more petrol in
1950 than ever before—40,613,-
400,000 gallons.



_Rupert and Simon —9



I've just come to live: near





When the boy sees Ruperr he siops = and

‘ sly here."’ ‘Weill, I'm hunting for
~ ee Tn eee wild irises for my mummy," says
ars rears oe Rupert smiling. *Would you like
calis Rupert What's your name? 4, help? 7 he stalks should be
I'm Rupere Bear. You'te new. about that long.’ The boy looks
aren't you?" ‘Eh? No, I'm qui blank. =" Wild irises ? J
not new. ['m nearly ten years old.’ shouldn’: know one if | saw it,’
says the boy ‘My narce’s Simon he murmurs.





AQUATIC CLUR CUNEMA (Members Only)

MATINEE :

TO-DAY at 5 p.m.

TO-NIGHT to MONDAY NIGHT at.8.30

Universal-International presen

ts :—

BARBARA STANWYCK — ROBERT PRESTON

STEPHEN

McNALLY

“THE LADY GAMBLES”

The relentless drama of a woman driven to the depths of

emotion . .

. by a craving beyond control !

———————————_———— ——————————————————



CLUB



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To-night





visit








This List
e

Coat, Bottle,













Teday & Tomorrow 5 & & 30 p.m

“Arizona Ranger” (Tim & Jack Holt)

—wenameee ¥ PAS



SATURDAY, JUNE 16, 1951
r, THEATRE --
Pp LA Zz A BRIDGETOWN
— 4.45 & £50 PM
& Continuing Dally




New Triumpt

TODAY
\
Warner






| SPECIAL : THE GLASS MENAGERIE Coming

TODAY by Tennessee Williams See
“mmoasee, Se Nrroe finety/ wanteneay- |
Sane tT al Added |

Double | Alsa, Spec
Tim Holt in (Both)

“GUNS of HATE”

traction |
“VARIFTY TIME” |
Frav«ie Carle |
& Leon Errol | eee ees epeemaaaaemmnicommien 4

- GAIETY |
|







PLAZA 335
Dial 8404
THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
TODAY & TOMORROW 8.30 p.m
MAT: 5 p.m. TOMORROW
“HELL'S KITCHEN”
Dead End Kids & Ronald Reagan &

“G-MEN" James Cagney

MIDNITE TONITE
“Sunset Pass” (James Warren) &
“Riders of the Range”
Tim Holt

RKO-Radio Smash Double !
“A SONG IS BORN”

Color by Technicolor !
Danny Kaye — Virginia Mayo &
“BODYGUARD”

Lawrence TIERNEY

MEDNITE TONITE
“Lawless Valley"

iRKO)
(George O'Brien)

panera |
oe

GLOBE THEATER |







TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 P.M. & Continuing
MacDonald CAREY — Marta TOREN

rata le:
“MYSTERY SUBMARINE”
EXTRA SPECIAL SHORTS

CARLOS VALDEZ and his HARMONICATS
Specialists at the “MAMBOS”
HEAR “MAMBO JAMBO”





<=

|

see
GLOBE THEATER

PRESENTS

“CARNIVAL IN TRINIDAD”

Spearheaded by



Mr. PELHAM BANFIELD ee T
with Rhythm b egg Be

THE FREE FRENCH STEEL BAND

TONITE = 10.30 p.m.

See how CARNIVAL is Playe | in the Land of C
AL
See DEVIL BATS, DRAGONS CLOWNS, WILD INDIANS ond
Beautiful COSTUMES PAGEANTS—The execution of Essex

TICKETS on Sale TO-DAY and TONITE

PRICES :

Pit 24; House 36; Baleony 48; Box 60
This is a 10.30 P.M, Show

a









=



|

|









EMPIRE

To-day 4.45 and 8.30 and
Continuing

SEE — MEET — HEAR
The World’s great Masters

ROYAL

To-day and To-morrow—
4.30 and 8.15

20th Century Fox Double—

of music. Richard Widmark and Lin-
Twentieth Century Fox da Darnell in. . ....
presents—

“NO WAY OUT”
“OF MEN AND MUSIC"

— AND —
Featuring in order of their
appearance — Arthur RU- ““BARKLEYS OF BROADWAY"
BINSTEIN and Dimitri : *
MITROPOULOS conducting Starring
the PHILHARMONIC-SYM-
PHONY ORCHESTRA of wen —" =e

NEW YORK AND OTHERS

- ROXY

To-day to Monday, 4.30 and
8.15

‘OLYMPIC

‘To-day to Monday 4.30 and
8.15

Republic Action Doubse—
Walter BRENNAN and Mont Hale and Roy Barcroft
Vincent PRICE in in . °
“CURTAIN CALL AT “TIMBER TRAIL”
CACTUS CREEK”
AND oe AND
“1 WAS A_ SHOPLIFTER"” “THE SAVAGE HORDE”
Starring
Mona FREEMAN “ Starring *
and

| William Elliott and Adrian
Scott BRADY |} Booth,

-

a

NOW SHOW ING
445 & 6.30 DAILY

AT

EMPIRE THEATRE

A new experience in music!

Twentieth Century-Fox presents

ARTUR

RUBINSTEIN

THE
PHILHARMONIC.
SYMPHONY
ORCHESTRA
| OF NEW YORK

A World Artist: Production



es
es NO



SATURDAY, JUNE 16,

Eeonomis

B.W.L, Says Cuban ¢



1951

t Looks At

Pact Is Bad Mistake

CANADIAN economist

LONDON.
E. L. R. Williamson, in Britain

on business, believes that Canada has made a bad mistake
in signing the three-year sugar agreement with Cuba. He

said today, in an exclusive
been far more beneficial fo

interview, that it would have
r Canada had she continued to

purchase her sugar through the British Food Ministry.

This woyld have saved Ameri-

ean dollars and would have meant
helping sterling exchange
ances.

Mr. Williamson blames the fact

that Canada steps outside the
Commonwealth for her sugar on
her economic policy based on such
eonferences as that just ended at
Torquay. Canada does not re-
eeive sufficient supplies of the kind
of goods she wants from the ster-
ling area, and too frequently, he
says, she is forced to make her
purchases in the American dollar
markets.

In his view tne West Indies
would be well advised to enter a
general agreement with Canada
whereby they produced goods
meeded by Canada on a priority

basis. Such an agreement would }

require the setting up of capital

lant which would require time.

ut with the encouragement of a

Ready market for a reasonable

d in the future, it should not

‘too difficult to raise the neces-
sary money.

Mr. Williamson also suggested
that the West Indies shoulq con-
eentrate on producing quality
fruits and marketing them as
efficiently as the Americans do,
thereby possibly’ replacing Cali-
fornia and Florida as Canadian
sources of supply. In this con-
nection there appeared to be room
for the establichment of tinning
factories—similar to those in the
British Honduras—to cope with
development of the citrus juice
industry,



W.I. Shipping
@ From page 1

eonsultation with the Govern-
ments of colonies, and by those
Governments with commereial
interest therein, which might be
affected.

Direct Association

A colonial territory which con-
sidered its interests to be vitally
eoncerned should then be afforded
an opportunity of direct associa-
tion when desired and_practicable
with His Majesty’s Government
in these negotiations.

Attention was focussed upon the
falling off of Commonwealth
trade with Canada and Congress
expressed tihe opinion that close
co-operation and complete under-
standing between sterling and
dollar countries was essential to a

Commonwealth economic well
being.
it was recommended = “thai

greater attention should be paid
to enabling smaller units of the
Commonwealth to achieve more
reasonable balance of trade with
their fellow’ members and that
where their products can be ob-
tained at prices equal to or lower
than similar products from for-
eign sources, preference should be
given to Commonwealth products.
Congress also considered the
question of Empire shipping and
noted with regret that the ef-
forts to interest the British ship-
ping industry ip providing ser-
vices between the United King-
dom and the West Indies have
not so far met with success. The
recommendation was passed
calling upon the Conference to
examine the ways and means of
providing the desired services.

bal-

Policemen Go

Back To Work

KHARTOUM, June 15.

More than 700 of 1,200 police
who went on strike in Khartoum
province nine days ago were back
on duty today atrolling the
streeis of the capital,

A state of emergency had been
proclaimed in the province after
the authorities branded the strike
as “mutiny”.

Authorities who had feare
that the police stoppage aaa
flare up into a general strike
arrested the President and Secre-
tary of the Workers’ Union Asso-
ciation and members of the
“strikers committee” on charges of
inciting police to strike illegally.

Policemen in Port Sudan staged
a demonstration in sympathy with
the Khartoum police,

—Reuter.

Jungle Cane Yield
Expected To Go Up

LONDON.

Australia’s production of sugar
per acre may be increased in the
next 10 years as the resuit. of en
expedition by Queensland Govern-
ment experts to the central high-
lands of New Guinea.

The expedition has now return-
ed to Queensland and one of the
experts, Mr. Hughes, said that 165
varieties of cane have been found,







many of them quite new to the |

sugar industry. Many were found

around the headwaters of the
Ramu and Purari Rivers.
More than 100 of the new

varieties are now being grown for
testing outside Brisbane, but it
may be five years before the re-
sults can be evaluated.



Grenada Criminal
Assizes Opened

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE’S, June 16.

Eighteen cases were on the
calendar when the June Criminal
Assizes began last Tuesday before
His Honour Mr. Justice W. A.
Date.

Many of the cases result from
incidents during the recent strike
and one of the first involved a
charge of unlawful assault against

six workers on Mr, Maurice
Nyack, Manager of Diamond
state, while gathering nutmegs

on his brother’s estate at Belmont,
St. Patrick’s. 5

Other charges include stealing,
participating in a riot, maiming
and arson.

DEMOCRATS GAIN
ELECTION VICTORY

ROME, June 14.

Offieiat results of local elections
covering two-thirds of Italy to-
night showed a -yictory for
Western Democratic parties.

For the next five years Christ-
ian Democrats and their allies
will govern 2,474 of the munici-
pulities involved, compared with
1,889 previously controlled.

Communists and their allies
will govern 917 municipalities
compared with 1,957. —Reuter.























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BATTLE IN KOREA





ata

Sah ta

eR Ste
oat AR >

=

#

Men of the United States’
during close contact with enemy





First Marine Division dash for cover






troops on the Korean front.
— Express, May 15th 1961.



LABOUR WILL SUPPORT

YOUR

INTERESTS

Miller Tells Ch. Ch. Electorate

Mr. T. W, Miller told the electorate of Christ Church that
the members of the Barbados Labour Party are the ones

and asked them to support

who will look after their interests in the House of Assembly

his candidature at the forth-

coming General Elections as one of their representatives

for the parish.



Drug Firm Stops
Selling Products

NEW YORK, June 15.

Makers of Bayer aspirin thave
stopped selling their product to
price warring stores which have
cut 100 tablet bottles to as low as
four cents. ;

The price was fixed at 59 cents
before the United States Supreme
Court decision upset part of the
Fair Trade Act and stores began
to undercut each other,

The aspirin firm took full page
advertisements in newspapers
today accusing price cutting

stores “of jungle tactics of the
worst kind.”
—Reuter.



40 Trapped In
Burning Building

MONTREAL, June 15.

Forty people were reported
trapped today when a fire broke
out at the St. Cunezonde home for
the aged and orphans. Victims
were still in the home more than
an hour after the fire started.

An hour after the blaze started
in the five storey building, one
fireman blackened and _ gasping
told reporters he could say two
people were dead,

The building is operated by
Roman Catholic Grey nuns and is
almost a landmark in Montreal.

—Reuter.





This took place at political
meeting held by the Barbados
Labour Party last night at Silver
Sands.

Mr. Miller said that by the
efforts of Mr. Adams and the
Labour Party every man and wo-
man at the age of 21 would be
allowed to vote at the coming
General Elections.

He told them about his policy
which he said was based on prin-
ciples of democratic socialism, and
of how the Barbados Labour Party,
of which he was a member for
the last twelve years, was formed
and conducted.

During his five years in the St,
Michael's Vestry, he had gained
much knowledge and experience
which would be beneficial to him
if they the electorate were to send
him to the House as one of their
representatives for the parish.

Not True
weeks ago, Mr. Wilkin-
leader of the Barbados
Electors’ Association, had told
them on that very spot that the
Barbados Labour Party had done
nothing for them, but that was
not true, The Electors’ Associa-
tion had not told them what they
had done nor what they hoped to
do. That same group he said had
held the reins of Government for
over 300 years and if they had
released %% of any human feel-
ings to the people of Barbados
they would not have heard any-
thing about a Labour Party.

He told them that through the
efforts of the Labour Party,
schools were being extended all
the time with the necessary facili-
ties which did not exist in
olden days. ,

a

A few
son, the

Twice as many women as men -

fer from High Blood Pr: » which
is @ myaterious disease. that, mart
about the time of Change of

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and later on Of paralytic strokes, Com-
mon symptoms of High Blood Prea«

Men & Wom

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top and back of head and a
ressure in head, dizziness,
reath, paing in heart, pal

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suffer any ©
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ADVOCATE

Ca





Is Increasing |

ys REPORT of Canada’s revenues and expenditures for April,

the first month of the fiscal year of 1951—’52, as presented



by the Minister of Finance, is much more notable for sogring revenues
from almost every direction than for any substantial increase, as yet
in “defence” expenditures. The net result was that with total revenues

the month up over $52,000,000 (at $218,317,439 against $166,102,-

8) and total expenditures

(“budgetary”’)

up only $8,779,000 (at

$96,796,449 against $88,016,958 for April 1950), the excess of revenues

first month of the new fiscal year at $121,520,990, up from $78,085,900

one year ago.

The following table shows the striking gains durin
month of 1951 over 1950 in Customs Duties, Excise Duties (liquors
and tobacco). Excise Taxes (with the Sales Tax chief revenue pro-
ducer), and in both personal income and corporation taxes:

Sharp Increases Over 1950 In Customs, Excise and Income Tax
Revenues.

April 51
Customs Dhities $ 27,689,412
Excise » 17,431,923
Exeise Taxes 24,440,182
Pers. Inc. Tax 70,306,409
Corporation Tax 59,607 621

Total Revenue
Expenditure

218,317,439
26,796,449

Surplus

In the table above
Puties, up over 97%
year ago, reflect the heavy
erowth im Canada’s imports in
the past few years, with the first
two months cf 1951 up from
$412,000,000 to $601,000,000 or
48% and 1950 tetal at a new all-

Customs
from one

time peak of $3,174,000,000 up
$413,000,000 from 1949.

The gain in Excise Duties in
April reflect only slightly the

higher 1951 tax on tobaceo and
its products but also the “Korean”
Budget's increased taxation on
liquors. Excise taxes are sharp-
ly up — and should increase the
gain over 1950 when the 10%
Sales Tax is in full operation.
The two “excise” groups, in the
main, reflect growing expendi-
tures on the part of the public,
the outcome, in turn, of increas-
ing public incomes, supplementing,
of course, higher purchases by
“production” groups of all kinds.

Probably the most impressive of
the gains, because they are the
product of “direct” (and visible)
taxation, are recorded in the in-
come tax revenues, Here, again,
the chief source of inerease rests
in the rise in revenues from per-
sonal income taxes, as there was
no inerease in the tax schedules
late last Fall (the case with cor-
poration taxes), and, also, as the
20% increase in the 1951 “defence”
Budget only applies as from July
1, 1951. Hence, the rise from






over expenditures, or the “temporary” surplus at least, stands for the
the =



$121,520,990 $ 78,085,900 $106,792,256

continuously for 18 years.
upkeep costs of a ear built to stand up to hard going anywhere in the world, You get so

ime 1948 roy
$ 15,442,129 $ 14,398,208 $ 13,348,814
14,142,265

14,956,731 12,888,020

16,331,895 20,054,094 17,051,194
78,826,546 75,870,242) 105,988,742
41,439,304 38,36) 380)
161,608,444 196,241,392 150,242,022
74,816,188 66,633,487 122,167,480

$129,607,904 $ 94,074,533

$49,320,498 in April 1950 to $70,-
306,409 in April 1951 (one of 42%)
indicates the heavy inerease in
Canadian ersonal incomes over
last year. The rise in the corpora-
tion tax partly reflects the higher
rate, but also indicates increased
corporation net profits. The two
income tax sources of revenues
show a gain for the month (over
1950) of $42,466,155 or almost
49%. The 1951 combined total,
$129,914,030 (up from $87,447,875)
represents almost 60% of Canada’s
total “budgetary” revenues, against
some 52% one year ago. el
The increase in total ex, endi- |
ture for April 1951 for all the
heavy budgeted total of $1,664,- |
000,000 for “defence” for the cur-
rent fiseal year, may be consid |
ered surprisingly small, only $8.8
million, with “army service” ac-
countable for $3.6 million of the}
gain, and “air service” for $2.1
million, But, as has been observed
about the U.S. situation, “defence”
programmes are largely yet in the
“tooling up” stage, and may be
expected to “mushroom” in the





near future.
—_—
7
Rates Of Exchange
CANADA
FRIDAY, JUNE 15, 1951
1 pr Cheques on
Bankers 58 1/10% pr
Demand
Drafts 58.95% pr
Sight Drafts 58 6/10% pr
61% pr Cable ae A
69 5/10% pr. Currency 57 6/10% pr
Coupons 56 9/10% pr

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PAGE FOUR '



Saturday, June 16, 1951



DANGER

» THE exodus of labourers from Barbados
to the United States continues. And
among them go those who had been em-
ployed as workers on sugar plantations. It
is known definitely that three workers
from a total labour force of 35 on one plan-
tation are among the so-called “emigrants.”
From the same plantation five applied but
only three were accepted. The strongest
assurances were given by representatives
of the local Government before the Ameri-
ean subsidised labour scheme became effec-
tive that only genuinely unemployed
would be allowed to go to the United
States. In the case of at least three men,
and probably more, this has not been the
ease. But what is far more serious than

the inclusion of genuinely employed among
unemployed labourers is the general short-
age of labourers in Barbados willing to
perform agricultural work. This year’s
record crop has brought the situation to a
head; and plantation owners, managers
and labourers are all looking forward to
the end of the crop. In one parish repairs
of roads are being held up until sufficient
labourers can be obtained. To subsidise
the sending of workers to the United
States at a time when agricultural labour-
ers are in short supply here is a blot upon
the administration of this island. Many
months ago the Labour Commissioner had
to seek the columns of the Press to advise
that men registered as agricultural labour-
ers were refusing to accept agricultural
work. So short is the labour force in Bar-
bados’ largest parish St. Philip, that sugar
workers have had to be imported from
Silver Sands. It is high time that the Gov-
ernment free its collective mind from
political fantasies and turn attention to the
serious condition threatening this island.

The schools are turning out large num-
bers of unemployed literates each year,
while the land is short of agricultural
labourers. The dilly-dallying about the
deep water harbour increases the costs of
imported goods and results in lost revenue
from ships which cannot afford the expen-
sive luxury of off-loading in Carlisle Bay.
Meanwhile there is always present the
frightening possibility that ship-owners
might refuse any longer to bear the stead-
ily increasing costs of handling goods from
the ship’s tackles to delivery outside the
warehouse. There is already talk of a pos-
sible increase in freight rates to be effected
shortly by British ships. Should these fears
become facts there will be an immediate
rise in the cost of living unless the Govern-
ment continues still further its perilous
practice of subsidisation.

The evil effects of the Bushe experiment
on Barbados are now painfully obvious to
all but the blind. The expensive mimicry
of British party politics has been a game
made possible only by the goodwill of the
middle class section of the community, a
class which contributes directly in taxa-
tion and indirectly by paying higher prices
for goods. This policy might have justifi-
cation in wealthy communities but in a
small over-populated island where credit
facilities are easy, the danger of over-tax-
ing is patent. Today politics have camou-
flaged the very serious condition which
threatens Barbados. The delay in build-
ing proper accommodation at Seawell, the
cold shoulder which the Government pre-
sents to the valuable tourist industry, the
subsidisation of an American Labour Force
at the expense of local projects like the
East Coast Road, the daily rise in costs of
materials necessary for the Deep Water
Harbour are only glaring examples of the
failure of a political experiment which
ought never to have been made. Capital
is useless without labour: labour without
capital, but they both suffer when serious
economic conditions are neglected. In-
struction in agricultural schools, encour-
agement of tourism, the building of a deep
water harbour, the building of the East
Coast Road, all these are possible in an
‘expanding economy which attracts capital.
None are possible in an island where the
only aim of the present Government seems
to be to throw cold water on those best
fitted to encourage an expanding economy
‘and to dicker with a political programme
which offers little but higher material re-
wards for less labour. The electors of
Barbados have it in their power to elect
‘new men dedicated to a policy of making
‘Barbados the most prosperous, the most
industrious island in the West Indies and
-a beacon of hope in a grey sky of unrest,
hate and strife.

Let us pray that even before the elec-
‘tions there will be a change of heart on
the part of those who now have the awful
responsibility for maintaining our stand-
ards or watching them drop back to misery
and despair.



Mrs. Broomhall and her
four children reach London
from Red China—after five
months of perilous travelling.

By EVELYN IRONS

MRS. JANET BROOMHALL
has arrived in London after
a five - month journey with

two men’s safety in her hands.
Two Chinese citizens stood spon-
sor for her discretion before che
could get a permit to leave Com-
munist China

For this slender, pretty blue-
eyed woman of 37, with blonde
hair severely knotted at the nape,
was a missionary in remote
Sikang on the borders of Tibet,
in a mud walled Canchu fortress
village whose name is on no map.

With her medical missionary
husband, Dr. A. J. Broomhall,
she has just brought her four
children safely home.

Mrs. Broomhall (born in
Foochow, brought up in Stoke
Newington, B.A., of London

University) dared not. discuss the
political scene for fear of harm-
ing her Chinese friends. But she
told me the story of her fantastic
journey.

The Regime

Already before the Broomhalls
(and the two women missionaries
who were the ofily other Euro-
peans) quitted that village of 60
families 7,000 feet high among
the mountains, the new regime
was taking over.

Missionaries of another per-
Suasion had arrived and were
holding Communist indoctrina-
tion meetings. The clinic which
Dr. Broomhall founded became
a Chinese Government medical
| post. Evidently it was time for
them to go when they moved out
under the withdrawal scheme of
the China Inland Mission—the
first mass exodus of missionaries
since the organisation started in
1865.

The villagers they had
for wept to see them go,

It was not only the Communist
terror that threatened the caval-
cade on the first stage of their
long trail home. They were
warned before leaving that slave-
‘trading bandits planned to kid-
nap them.

Mrs. Broomhall had never been
on a horse in her life. But it was
on horseback that the little group
had to maké@ the two-and-a-half
weeks’ tr¢k to Yaan, where they
had fo get their permits. “I rode
astride and soon got used to it.”
said she,

cared



Please Brother Adams

I DO wish that people who
pay me the compliment to read
what I write would do me the
courtesy to refrain from putting
into my mouth statements I have
not made.

Mr. Adams, I understand; my
good friend Mr. Adams, who made
such a wonderful speech deplor-
ing racial discrimination at the
meeting of the Regional Eco-
nomic Committee now accuses me
of saying that there is no racial
discrimination in Barbados.
Surely Mr. Adams has something
else to tell a political meeting
than a_ great big whopper like
this. There not only is racial
discrimination in Barbados, but
I myself am a victim of it, The
fact that I am not black, that I
have not even the tiniest pigment
makes my every word suspect.
Or otherwise should Mr. Adams,
Editor of that remarkable “hate”
sheet the Beacon go out of his
way to misquote me at his own
political meeting? Mr. Adams
knows me well. He has, as the
Americans say, nothing against
me. On the few occasions when
we meet, we are most civil, most
amicable. In his more expansive
moments he calls me “Brother.”
As a tribute to his greater age
and standing, I call him “Sir.”

Mr. Adams and I are brothers
under the sun. I like him and if
the truth be known, he probably
likes me. But I am not black.
Therefore it is wrong for me to
implore Mr. Adams and his poli-
tical followers to lay aside hate,
to regard all Barbadians as
brothers, and to put forward a
programme which will bind Bar-
badians to work together for the
common good which includes
mine as well as Mr. Adams.’ What
is owed to Mr. Adams that is not
owed to me? Is my pedigree any
more illustrious than his? I think
not, Brothers we are, both tainted
by original sin. Without the grace
of God which takes no account of
colour, what are we anyhow?

Cut Price
War May
Hot Up

Two M

The four children—Janet. aged
9. Pauline who is 6, 3 year-
old Margaret and baby Jen-
nifer, 12 months—were in baskets
slung across the backs of pack
animals.

At some points the narrow
track clung to the face of the
mountain with a sheer dfop down.
“There was barely room for the
horses to pass in single file, and
the children swung over the
edge in their panniers.” Mrs.
Broomhall said.

It was bitterly cold when they
started in January. (“The climate
is roughly the same as in Eng-
land.”) Sometimes they spent the
night on plank “beds” in a peas-
ant’s hut. Sometimes they slept in
straw in a loft.

Each morning Mrs. Broomhall
cooked porridge with the oatmeal
loaded on the pack animals, so
that the children started the day
with a filling dish. For fresh
vegetables, chicken or meat they
relied on what they could buy
on the way carrying cans for
emergencies,

At places they got a Chinese
dinner. This delighted the three
older children, all of whom are
used to eating with chopsticks,

Among The Lepers

At Yaan they bundled into a
truck bound for Chungking Chi-
na’s wartime capital, high on a
rocky bluff. It was neither the
time nor the place for a refugee
family of four to catch measles,
but that is what the Broomhall
children did. All the little girls
had it, starting with the baby
They were delayed five weeks at
Chungking.

Part of the trip down the
Yangtse to Hankow they had to
travel fifth class, sleeping on
straw mats in the hold.

But the time they got to Canton

BY GEORGE HUNTE

Of course, there is racial dis-
crimination in Barbados. Will
Mr. Adams tell me’ where there
is not?) Mr. Adams has become
quite a globe trotter in recent
years. In London he _ receives
courtesies which are denied to
millions of Britons: in Switzer-
land he is somebody: in Milan he
is a big shot. Only in Barbados is
Mr. Adams without glamour, It
is a fate which befalls great men
in their birth places. It is noth-
ing to worry about. But what is
something to worry about is the
incredible persistence with which
Mr. Adams keeps gnawing at the
bone of racial discrimination.
Can we not get a change of disc?
Is there nobody Mr. Adams knows
who is white in Barbados and
free from racial discrimination?
Is he not glad that Barbados is
unlike South Africa, unlike the
Southern States of America, un-
like Bermuda, unlike the Bahamas,
unlike Swansea, unlike Soviet
Russia? Mr. Adams brags that he
and his three lieytenants advise
the Governor on how Barbados
should be run, If there were the
slightest evidence here to prove
racial discrimination of the kind
found in South Africa or Ber-
muda would Mr. Adams not ad-
vise the Governor to do something
about it.? Racial discrimination
is a vile thing strongly rooted
among the Anglo Saxon peoples, a
thing of recent growth, an ugly
thing due to the belief that the
world’s most materially success-
ful people must necessarily be
the world’s most superior people.
So strongly rooted is racial dis-
crimination in England that in
1946 when I was trying to find
one room in which to begin my
married life, the landlord had a
clause in the lease to prevent my
bringing coloured people into it.
So strong is racial discrimina-
tion in England that a very good




BARBADOS ADVOCATE

eres

Hi

Et

by train they hai been five
months on the way. But it took
only two days to reach London
from Hongkong by air. “I’d rather
go on horseback any day.” said
Mrs. Broomhall about that.

Now the family expect to
spend a year’s furlough in the
English countryside starting at
Dr. Broomhall’s home in Wilt-
shire.

Their main work in China was
among the Nosu tribe, warlike
leprosy-ridden,,, who six years
ago rebelled against their Chinese
masters and may grab the advan-
tage of the present situation to
do so again. The Nosus are a dif-
ferent race from the Chinese—
the same colour, but taller, and
without the characteristic Chin-
ese slit eyes.

They exterminate their lepers
by first making them drunk and
then burying or burning them
alive or throwing them in the
river, believing the leprosy is a
sign of evil spirits.

Salt As Money
Mrs. Broomhall will have to get
used to shopping here. For three
years her stores have come from
the nearest small town three and

a half days’ journey away,
arriving every three or four
months, Bulk of the order was
salt.

There was nothing else to use
for money. Salt was scarce, ana
Mrs, Broomhall bartered it for
such things as eggs and Ooc-
casionally meat.

Water from the well outside
their mud-walled, _ tile-roofed
house had to be boiled on the
wood fire for fear of infection.

None of these has upset the
serene calm of young Mrs. Broom.
hall. “Things are different,” she
told me, “when you have faith.”

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED s



friend of mine from British
Guiana was not allowed to enter
his own club in London by the
night porter because he was not
pure white. So strong is racial
discrimination %m England that
when I was sitting in a railway
compartment at Paddington,
speaking with three West African
Chiefs, an English-woman who
came into the compartment got
up and went into the next com-
partment as soon as she saw her
fellow travellers. So strong is
racial discrimination in England
that he wife of a Colonial official
wrote in high dudgeon to the
Welfare Department of _ the
Colonial office complaining that
Earls Court should have been
selected as a hostel area for col-
oured students. After a long life
lived among coloured peoples she
had come home to England to
find coloured people all around
her, Could the Welfare Depart-
ment do something about it?

T love England more than I love
Barbados. And I would be doing
an injustice to the country I love
were I to suggest that no one
lived in England who was free
from racial discrimination, But I
would be doing an injustice to
Truth which. I love more than
Barbados or England, were I to
accept unchallenged, the state-
ment ofter made that there is
more racial discrimination in
Barbados than England.

The progress in racial relations
which has occurred in Barbados
within the last ten years is un-
doubtedly due to the fact that
England from whom all local ideas
originate has itself shown a
change of heart.. It is high time
Mr, Adams followed suit. Have
done with racial discrimination.
It is more expensive than en-
couraging capital to come here to
build hotels and to find employ-
ment for all of us, the blonde,
the black and the brown.



en Have Gone _NosODY'S._ DIARY.
Bail For Her Discretion

Menday — The names of launches vary.
and Lord Combermere are obvious,

|
|

Ida

Carib is easily understood but whence

came

Planta ?

Is it short for Plantain

or is it a humorist’s interpretation of

what Planter sounds like when spoken]

by the affected ?

It’s impossible to think of launches
without thinking of lighters. When will

we see the last of them? A ship’s cap-

tain the other day told me that four
motor cars which he was loading nearly
went into the sea instead of into the

lighter. This could hardly happen if

there was a deep water harbour.

seated on forms.

*
Tuesday — I was very pleased when passing
the Bay Street Boys’ School to notice
that a teacher with his coat off was
standing under the tamarind tree giving
a lesson to his class of 40 boys who were
This was excellent but
why do schoolmasters still wear collars
and ties ? Surely khaki shirts and shorts
would keep them cooler. When the Bay
Street School plants more trees more
boys will be able to enjoy outdoor

* *

classes.

* * *

Wednesday — The story of the ambassador
who had nothing to do reminds me of the
famous ambassador who loved fishing so
much that when he had nothing to do
he put fish in the artificial lake and spent

his time baiting them on a hook.

* * *

Thursday — Little boys used to show their
independence by shouting at bicyclists
“yuh rear wheel goin’ round”. Most
bicyclists paid no notice but absent
minded cyclists would get off and look
at their rear wheels while the little boys
would disappear or make rude noises.
This morning I noticed a change of tune.
While caught in a traffic jam due to the
presence of a ’bys stop near a turning,
one little boy urged me to “push on

mister. A mule biting yer behind”.

empty plate.

* * *

Friday — Believe this or not, but it happened.
I took my girl friend out to lunch in a
big city restaurant.
the meal I made the mistake of saying
“this is good today”.

friends but I owe her a lunch.

Cuthbert.

* * *

Saturday — Today’s guest writer is Mr.
He is writing of the United

Kingdom.

the age of 17 in 1938 was 67,000 whereas
this figure had gone up to 86,000 an in-

crease of nearly 20,000.

I wonder what sort of answer the mor-
alists, the psychologists and the psychi-
atrists will give to this rather alarming
increase in juvenile crime. They would
have us believe that the younger genera-
tion of today are better educated, more
responsible and have a greater sense of }}
citizenship than those of ten or twenty
years ago, but these facts leave us un-
convinced on this point.
increase in offences by young people
would suggest that at present the pun-
ishment does not fit the crime. Our
fathers used to say with some conviction
“spare the rod and spoil the child”, In
these enlightened days the rod has long
since disappeared and in its place we
have scientific experiments which seek to
discover the root causes of urges and
repressions, of phobias and frustrations
and we have yet to see the ultimate re-

>
“The number of guilty persons =

sults of this theoretical treatment.”

Today’s laugh : to have goodwill to a
child is to wish he had never been born

Greater Output To Fill Arms Quota

By EDWIN S. JOHNSON
Canadian Press Staff Writer
LONDON.
up Britain's
rearmament programme is recom-

A drive to step

4—Conduct a census

fe

reqtisitioned, and

of all
maghine tools needed for de-
which may have to be
extend
sub-eontracting for tools

in

. From R. M. MacCOLL

NEW YORK,

Behind the rough-and-tumble
of the New York department-stora
price war there looms, in the
view of many experts, the pros-
pect of some Yeally important
price falls over the country
before the summer is out.

After the Korean outbreak it

was the retailers and not the
public who went in for panic
buying.

So now the retailers have got
30 per cent. more goods on their
shelves than they had a year ago.

Ceiling prices set by the office
of Price Control, and now being
posted by retailers, are in many
cases out of date—prices have
skidded far below the ceilings.

And there is enough in the
warehouses to last seven years.

WHAT is believed to be the
first case of suicide by a head-on
car crash has been recorded at
Storm Lake, Iowa. John Simms,
aged 32, swerved his car into
another. The other driver—22-
year-old Mrs, Paul Fricks—died
too.

mended inthe latest report re-
leased by the House of Commons’
select Committee on estimates,

The report underlines a warn-
ing that unless round-the-clock
work shifts are adopted by de-
fence industries, the rate, of pro-
duction may be seriously slowed
because scarce machine tools are
not being fully utilized.

It discloses there is a_ time-
lag between ordering ang taking
delivery of machine tools which
varies from eight months for
clothing to as much as 24 months
for a new type of aircraft.

To meet this and other pro-
duction problems,* the report
urges the government to;
1—Develop a bold policy of up-

grading semi-skilled workers,

dilution of skilled labour in
every practical way, and en-
couragement of women to re-
turn to industrial employment.

9 Work out an effective system
of allocating all scarce raw
materials.

2—Reduce administrative formal-
ities which are delaying con-
struction of new factories for
defence works.

urgent demand.

‘Tools Are Bottleneck

The Committee says that work-
ers have been leaving the
maehiné-tool industry because of
better wages paid in industries
that are meeting booming ex-
port demands. It also deplores the
call-up of apprentices for mili-

‘tary service, and urges adoption

of measures for vigorous develop-
ment of schemes for training ap-
areagices. It also suggested efforts
should_pe made to obtain more
trained, scientific workers,

Incidentally new schemes for
the allocation of sulphur and
sulphuric acid came into force on
May 1. They are expected to
enable Britain’s defence indus-
tries to maintain full output.

One smal! sample of the prob-
lems confronting Britain in the
rearmament programme is a de-
cision of the Admiralty. In event
of a third world war all British
battleships and cruisers will car-
ry helicopters fitted wiih special
devices to hunt hostile sub-
marines,—(CP)

|



Our Readers Say

Hurricane
To the Editor The Advocate

SIR,—Seeing that the hurricane
precautions are again about to
begin, I am afraid I am troubling
you with a letter I hope may
carry weight.

Among all the knowledge in the
hurricane book is the fact as to
who is responsible for all informa-
tion in the case of bad weather,
and we can only hope it will be
better done than the last few
years — last year especially. You
see there are still many of us aliva
who can give an accurate account
of the last, and certainly no hur-
ricane comes on right away as the
4 o’clock warning gave. In 1898
the sea was high from morning,
threatening clouds all day, but the
wind did not get up until 6 p.m,
and such was the case at Antigua
where this hurricane landed that
passed us. Also our good baro-
meters were perfectly steady until
they went up for better weather
—surely Codrington has a good
one! The trouble and anxiety
all this wrong information gave
many, I think, is still unknown.
I should also like to add, when
the “All Clear” comes through,
give it at once, not hours after
like last time.

XYZ.

Half way through

To my horror I
noticed the girlfriend with an almost
I had eaten all the vege-
tables absent-mindedly. We're still good

The recorded

oy

So PRPOOSO SSO SSPSSS




















: 7
: GIRDLES, CORSELETTES, CORSETS
ss

"’_OCSPEPP PF

SATURDAY, JUNE 16, 1951

:

CLOSED




REPAIRS





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Tea Time Paste, per tin 15

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CANADA
DRY

BEVERAGES


Barbados Ups Last Year’s
Sugar Crop By 26,000 Tons

"THE estimated all-time record sugar crop this year of
184,453 tons, will be some 26,000 better than the record
crop of last year, the “Advocate” learnt at the Department
of Agriculture yesterday.
The estimated figure this year is 161,473 tons of sugar
as against 142,982 last year and 22,980 tons of fancy
molasses as against 15,201 last year.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE 4





ee es a ee PAGE FIVE
The Wall Tea-Caddies At A Crossing Chandler And||Avath re
CameDown And Caddy- For Half Hour Adams Leave

Spoons Bridgetown was busy yester-
tation managers, store attendants, 3

day but’ there was a general lack
: ° of order and continual unneces-

stopped dead in their tracks in At the Museum from to-day Sary bumping and _ obstruction
4 the heart of the city yesterday for the next two weeks examples 4dded to the general discomfort the Shakespeare Memorial Thea-

afternoon to gaze with open of tea-caddies and caddy-spoons °f a hot dry day with the tem- tre Restaurant at Stratford-on-
mouths at the spot on which the are on exhibition, which at ond PeTature at 87 degrees Fahrenheit Avon, after which they will attend
old Manhattan restaurant once time formed part of the para- ' the shade. a performance of Shakespeare’s
stood. phernalia of the ritual of tea- ,“= Advocate reporter stood at «King Richard II’

Demolition was in progress and making. The story of tea-drinking *€ Corner next to Barclay’s Bank On ‘Saturday, July 28, the party |
one piece of wall towering 40sis»a fascinating "one: its virtues, "&@™ tO & Please cross sign for hal! 1 Cour |





is calling

From el
versities, the Morris Motor Works
at Cowley, and in the evening of
Thursday, July 26, will dine at

Three hundred shoppers, plan-



CHILD FOUND
IN 8—FOOT PIT

A female child about a

day old was found alive will visit Hampton Court, and will

an hour from 11.30 to 12 noon and

Up to the end of last month f
th re has been exported 59,293 â„¢ornings, Mr. Storey said that this
tens of sugar and 4,350 tons of Must be expected. As long as the
fancy molasses. 1

The crop, may not come to an
end until the first week in July.
This means that it will have lasted
a little over six months.

abourers are getting money they
are going to have “sprees” and no
one ean prevent it. He said that
they are a little worn out on Mon-
days but by Tuesday they are as
“fit as a fiddle’ again. He must

feet in the air was about to fall. according to the Chin

At least the diggers thought So, were discovered by and it was their antics and last Chinnung about 2737 B.C. There ifty-seven bicycles
minute efforts to keep clear of ‘Ei
this mass of brick stone and rub-
ble which attracted attention.

First a rope was tied around
the narrowed part of the wall,
fastened to a lorry, and the
vehicle driven slowly off. Crack,

early yesterday morning in
an 8-foot pit at Hoad’s Land
Richmond Gap. The child
was taken to the Maternity
Hospital.

Mabel Layne of Hoad's
Land, suspected to be the
mother of the child, was.
taken to the General Hos-

is no reference to tea in European"the please
literature, however, until 1588, al- stopping.
though other Chinese products Only five cars out of one hun-
were used in Europe prior to that dred and seven did not stop t
date. } , allow people to pass and seven-
The earliest English reference to teen people stopped in the pleas«

cross lane withou

passed
hrough people who were using

take supper in the Orangery; on
the. next day, Sunday, July 29,

Westminster Abbey.

Overloading

A CITY Police Magistrate yes-



there will be a special service at |

Factories Sto congratulate his group of workers | ital for attention. Up to crack ... but i , vali ta occurs in 1615, when an ‘agent cross lane for a chat. terday fined Darlington Mapp, a
Some of the factories have al- for the fine job they did this sea- | Yesterday evening, police syauning, i oak ee tee wall ot the East India’ Company resi. On the pavement in front of the conductor of Superlative, ‘St ‘
ready stopped working. Among son. birt still investigating the A cheer went up. dent in Japan wrote to another = Pharmacy five cyclists George, $12 when he found him! chicks, it can cause 4 total
these are the vacuum pan tter. Then three diggers tried shying ®SeMt of the Company in Macao leaned up their machines and guilty in two cases brought by| | Joss, but ‘ Sulphamezathine’
factories Spring Hall, Warrens Heavy Canes doe Sas on beinite at the top perden, bat atin asking for “a pot of i best sort eequctes the passage of people the police of overloading his bus. | oe aati — See
and Searles and the fancy wy. Prince Walker, Manager of trict went into the wooden | ‘& ancient wall gazed down as ° Chaw”. It was not until the Who were using the pavement /o on p' £

molasses factories the Belle, Col-
Jeton, Fair View, Frere Pilgrim
and Kendal.

Earlier this year work at sev-
eval of the factories ceased tem-
porarily because of heavy rains,
Trucks taking the canes away
from the field were bogged down

and*three times a policeman made

in disdain on mere mortals hurl- â„¢id 17th. century that tea began
cyclists move on,

ing puny missiles, Had it not ‘© be popular in England, In 1658,
withstood the onslaught of wind ®" advertisement offered, “That
and rain, even storm for years! excellent and by all Physitians ap-
A Quick Blow proved China Drink called by the

Finally. a courageous fellow “hineans Teha, by other nations mechanics, complete with greasy
grabbed a drill; and hacked aw Tay, alias Tee.” The term “chaw” Overalls blocked off the corner of
at the slender neck supporting ‘5 Still current slang in England the pavement between the Ideal

on My Lord’s Hill on May 7,
when he had 39 passengers in the
bus G-81, On May 1, he was in
charge of the bus G-81 while it
was travelling along Neils Road
and when the police checked it,
they counted 40 passengers. S|

Castle Grant plantation, St. Jo-
seph, ‘said that his labourers too
did a fine job. The canes were
heavy and exceptionally good.
The labourers took a longer time
than last year to cut the canes.
Mr. A. S. Husbands of the Bar-
bados Co-operative Bank, Attor-

The first offence was committed
water at once is an effective
control.

housing over the pit and
was attracted by its scream-
ing. The resident reported
the matter to the police.
The pit was smoothly
cemented around its sides,
but the bottom was covered
with rough stones. It was

Pavement Blocked

When coccidiosis strikes your
For seven minutes six young

bus is allowed 31 passengers. Set. 16%, SOLUTION



in the heavy soil. This rain did i the stately pile. He struck a quick for tea. Samuel Pepys notes in Store and Booker’s Pharmacy Forde who prosecuted on behall A product of Iraperial Chemical
not seem to have materially af- told the iets all Game oe ronan gg rage ati = blow, cad aianoat seaniotolun iy his diary in 1660, “T aid send for While they carried on what of the Police, told the Court that (Pharmaceuticu.!s) Lid., England
fected the crop. tates had about eight cane fires in moved from the pit for the took a quick look up to see if it * Cup of tee, a China drink, of appeared to be a general conver- the Gerendant has one SOLE IMPORTERS AND MSTRIBUTOR

Upton, Christ Church has now the last three weeks. Ripe canes child to be recovered was really coming down. He had Which I never had drunk before”, Sation. CORVIS HOR. ’DEN & SONS
been reaping for 21 weeks and and young ratoons were burnt. . . no desire to be covered with fall- thus proving that tea-drinking was , SWeepstake vendors — moved ~—— , Ma a Sas A. 5. BRYDER ® aete

work there is expected to be fin-
ished next week.

The stir of emigration de-
layed the finishing of the
reaping. Many labourers al-
though tes old to be selected
for work in America, still de-

freely along the pavements offer-
ing their wares but did not block
At first the price of tea confine. the pavement as is their wont.

A few made good trade on the
steps of the bank.

Many pedestrians used the
road instead of the sidewalks and



ing debris.

Smart blow . . . quick look, an-
other brick fell out, and the drill-
er sprang nimbly backwards, But ‘4 patronage to the rich, for 14
still the wall stood. conged from £6 to £10 per

The quick look preceded a Pound. It was, theretore, pur-
smarter blow aimed at a sturdy ©®ased in smg¢ll amounts and kept
stone, but the blow missed ana s#relully, Tne tea-caday was us

still something of a novelty. (BARBADOS) i.TD.

He cannot compare this season P.O, BOX 40)

with last year’s because they only
took over Joes River Estates Ltd.,
from January this year. They
made a few changes in the man-
agement.

Mr. O. Burke, who was Chief

Advertise
in the “* Advocate ”

BRIO CTOWN

previous |
|
|

Crop Moderate
Despite Cane Fires

ONE planter from St. George







serted the cane fields to have . standing by a bus in Probyn ; see ; all : . at made the passage of vehiculai

a look at the younger men orntel Meceser of Triste’ white Street, told the Advocate yester- eae ca Coane Toe be or a — Sarr ed aa ete
who were being selected. Mr, King, Chief Overseer of Joes ay that in his opinion the season’s {1 i kone tas ait uasaIohe GE ‘he exaiibind kre et: Ghiiae oeonee, _ Obe hurrying man who was

About 60 cane cutters have been River is now managing Mellows. cTop was not bad considering the Sy Y SUMAN OF SP Bain. Oh wOEd BERAS ce Oaeed tee ee tin | aay
working each day during the crop Mr, Watson, Manager of Horse amount of cane fires that broke ““Ro) ot jost after a t sad lacocs: abies tae teiaaiae “through any obstructions on the THE WHOLE FAMILY
at Upton. During the last few Hill plantation. is leaving at the out in nearly every canefield in ... nal thy Terhune Re ‘a a and th y an unese pound, pavement shouldered a woman
weeks, cane cutters have been ond ct this month and thie planta the island. assault the massive wall quivered, and the word was in time trans- out of the way. This is what

:, i Th j rac « 2 =
claiming that they are tired of cut- tion will be managed by Mr. Mor. Canefires could be prevented Then it cracked and as men ran ferred from the amount of tea to happened, @ LEAVES BODY FRESH,

; I . to safety, it fell with a resound- its container. Tea-caddies were : 2 SWEET — HEALTHFULLY CLEAN
ting canes. Yet when they leave gan Boyce of Grazettes. Mr, Noel, if only the agricultural workers jn, cae: s corl SiR th England io . waaay ey a, gous from x &

one plantation, they go to another jnr,, succeeds Mr. King as Chief would exercise some commor “A ‘ton of masonry toppled to of materials Tapia teens aires eee ain ® MORE LASTING PROTECTION
plantation which crop is more Overseer of Joes River. sense and consideration, he said. ty ; 8.

e earth, and for the next few 1o wood. The very popular box- 4 Man: og
ninutes a cloud of white dust shaped caddy of mahogany, rose-

enveloped the scéne, and wood or satinwood dating from

backward.

got no ot
@ NO TELL-TALE ODOR

Go long woman, dis is a
sidewalk, dis en no side-stan-
up.

Many fires were caused by care~5
lessness of workers who are intent
only on seeing that they get their

Good Harvests Record Crop

Mr. H. V. Marshall, Manager

creened the actors in the drama- Qyeen Anne's reign enabled it tu

i Prey ata



Planters generally are quite of Clifton plantation, St. Thomas ™°*Y: ,. -ic tussle for a brief period. Then pe fitted with a lock. once cr esenisteyias cnt onmerarocis
satisfied with their harvests, Said that his crop is not yet com. _ Many times he had to speak’ toes the dust floated upwards, the “At the end of the 17th. and the} ill those throbbing pains In BEEREBHRESsSs & cal
especially, too, as their young pleted, but he expects to finish ™&" who were smoking whil€\gcrowd broke from its spell, and early 18th. ceniury, tea was bough

canes are growing well,

next week what will be a record

they were cutting the canes. cats tooted as they moved off, jy very small quantities in the your muscles at once! Apply

PURINA CHEK-R-TARS

Owing to the scarcity of labour. He said that he has seen a young {men and women talked again, ,.... . Sloan's Liniment light! a J , i .

Mr. C. Webster of Upton said, the Tein the season, they had a POY cut off his big toe as a resultj'and clerks at the surrounding eee een ee = on of ehtly— KILLS common GERMS in Drinking Water; thus cutting down
planting of provisions have been fai; eae of rain but this did Of not looking at what he was-windows moved back to their pound at a time, its Nice the: . the Transmission of Diseases through the Drinking Water. a
delayed as provisions are usually not in any way hamper the har- doing. Men also fight ee aah cnet Raa dang was never lower’ than 25/- pe. a PURINA CHEK-R-TON

planted after the reaping. The vesting of the crop. small misunderstanding, and this rie pa nonioetionts pound and often rose to thre A TWO PURPOSE PRODUCT. (1) Removes large Round-

late planting will cause a scarcity

of

these provisions later in the

year.

Reaping will finish about the
end of the month at Turners Hall

plantation, St. Andrew. That will
make 12 weeks that that factory
will. have worked.

There has been extraordinary

one stoppage for half a day and ;,° the Court for Divorce and rel alias “Freddie Fowl”, of Farm that milk could be mixed with it
weather during the reaping. At that was due to a breakdown at Legal ne eee * ery, Road, St. Peter, was ‘yesterday ee . i a | a
Turners: Hall 42.45 inches of rain Andrews Factory. to which the Matrimonial clauses, reserved For this reason the early tea-sets Oa

has so far been recorded this year.

oft Ban working. ene The sucrose content of the juice of which began on Monday and siepolice “Magistrate, Mr, 8s, H. Se denen seriod, See > ATTENTION}
Another thing that has caused had been very poor throughout continued until yesterday. 7 Nurse had semtencea Worrell to po pulaatty ie min ee or PN
the reaping to continue so yong is the crop and it was expected that Legal appearances were Mr. W- ix months’ imprisonment when he a

that labourers stopped out to do

their own rea
instead of return

at home. Then
ing at the planta-

tions to work, they tilled their
own land and planted canes again.

Working at the plantations, lab-
ourers usually get
canes by the ton.

aid for cutting
en labourers

June 23.

provisions.
cultural work to be done such as
the packing up of

Mr. R. E.

interfered with by heavy rain.

During the crop, they only had

plantation sends canes,

the factory was taking a large w. Reece, K. C. associated with
number of tons of cane to make a Mr. G.
ton of sugar.

He said that no time should be p, M, E. Wiles and Mr. D. H. L.
lost now in preparing the land for ward instructed by Yearwood and
Boyce for E. R. D. Wiles.



f finally reaches the Manager and

King, Manager o nag!
t then both of them are dismissed.

Fisherpond, St. Thomas said tha
he had a very long drawn out crop
which he hoped to Complete by
It should have finished
earlier he said, if it had not been

Wiles and E. R. D. Wiles, hearing

There is a lot of agri-

trash and



guineas. Green tea, so called be-

cause the leaves were never fully

dried, was also introduced anc,

beceme very popular for it was

sold at as little as 12/- per pouna.
dale

SENT TO JAIL
It was not until the mi of the

For Six Months
18th. century that tea became

A decision againgt Oscar Wor- cheaper, and it was discovere



“FREDDIE FOWL”

Judgement Reserved
In Divorce Suit
HIS Honour the Chief Justice



You don't rub in'“Sloan’s " you dab it

on the affected part geutly—*‘ Sloan’s"’

does the rest! Good for



confirmed by Judges G. L. Taylor

judgement in the suit of P. M. E. ahd J. WB Chenery, of the Ag-

had no milk jugs.

19th. century. These were usually
kept inside the caddy for meas-
wring tea and had, therefore, shor:
handles.

On exhibition at the Museum
‘are an early china tea-caddy or

found him guilty of having loit-
ered at the back of the telephone
exchange building with intent to
commit a felony.

The Police claimed that he was
a reputed thief.

Cpl. Boyd Kinch said that he tea-poy with an oriental design
found him crouching in the back of about 1780, presented by Mr.

B. Niles, instructed by
Cottle Catford and Co., for the





worms; (2) A General Tonic; Gets Birds back on Feed, helps
them recover quickly from Diseases that cause Birds to eat
less than they should,

a... BEST RESULTS USE The Above “PURINA” PRODUCTS.







ye TO
ant

CATTLE OWNERS

a
a H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd. — Distributors a

i it

loy others to help cut their ploughing before this can be ac- ‘POTICK’ LIES of the telephone exchange at about W. Leonard Mc Kinstry, a wooden !
oat cuties they pay es by the Pease FORGOTTEN 9.25 p.m, on Monday. _eaddy with a lock, and an early THAT SUCCEED (
day, 5/- for heading and $2 for oatecar — ag = Victorian silver-plated caddy with AT : :
cutting. The workers then do the The French Yawl Potick first _ cant is a sae ae bam a repousse design of oriental ; ae eal Highly recmmended for: Colds, Coughs, Distemper, Catarrh
work at their leisure and this is vat. 3S Barbados about two % illegal that he could scarcely figures, presented by Mrs. M BRUCE WEATHERUEAD
dearer f sailed an tena in her coat "O° thing. Yearwood. Two of the caddy- and Throat Irritations in Horses, Dogs, Poultry and Cattle...

’ Ss ago :
Faster Reaping 100 Years teen paint and extending the spoons are of silver dated 1830, one LIMITED

L ABOURER’S

the other
















Just the remedy for the racing stables.










: re is lent anonymously A VERY LARGE ASSORT-
At Turners Hall, Mr. Ingram rope of the Lord Combermere INQUIRY : nyse ,
said, 38 cane cutters cut 167 tons oO which towed her off the reef ut TODAY with a pierced bowl ete ra MENT OF FLOWER BUY A SUPPLY TO-DAY
of cane on Thursday. Now that a Paradise Beach, sented by Mrs, M, Yearwood, The GARDEN | SEEDS.
few factories have finished reap- To-day, she is just a murky Ty inquiry into the death of prey ee re - Can tas shasta, ALSO —
ing he has been able to get a few WEST INDIAN mass of wreckage thickly covered yaijton Barnett a labourer of 2d is of the variety which at one uA < On Halo nk
more labourers to push ahead the 16 Sag with moss and ew rome Bush Hall, St. Michael, continues time wes “given away with < pes * mproved Bus 3 ‘ :
reaping. Even now the factory is ..We saw it stated lately, in on the sea bed in the inner basin aka istrict “A” Police pound of tea”. : » p Nee K N | ( ll TS
idle at times. Work is done from | an American journal, that | of the Careenage. Her timbers —. secs ans aR. vit. Kentecky, Wofider Pole “7 1
11 an. to is wT ha tind some of ane in ben are leaving her’ pinpeton ne fith — waieenial DRUG STORES
pica tea ayant sete 7 | States bad taken & tancy she is burying herself further an Barnett met his death when he ' ;
oe would be a 24-hour work = —: me reneone further into the sand. was involved in an accident vr 400 Workers Gone Landreth’s ee ik, me ’
y , 2 . from the follow- sank on January 16, the motor car M-2167 owned an LANDRETH Parsnip.
Ppa clingeys Fongely Poy 8 me ee picaec in the “New esa oe en 18 seats, she driven by Herbert Armstrong of a Mr. E. S. S. ee eee » © Squash—
which not long before had con- York Herald”, that there is has bee submerved under water Bush Hall, St. Michael, on June re ee . autor Patty Pan.
tained rum. The workers drink truth in it:—“I saw this Early attempts were made at 10 at about 9.45 p.m. on Bank yes ri ay a. reid B late he # Pepper, Red
much even when on the jeb. morning, for the first time, the salvaging her, but to no avail. Hall Main Road. workers have a ? sf USA ite ” Pepper, Yel-
Another plier sald tat, last | new consume adopted by tome | “She ‘sank while ving at the | Dr AS Ashby whe perfor ark on farms, Further batches vice
rop & brORs rere » joner basin, the pos examination, 8. § i d
used to cut 100 tons of cane ina 1 was venue See Yet. ae eee se "deOy aaa the Court that death was due to Ke said, will be sent between ” Cabbage,
day, agp 18 oo erate: io specie’ oe oa own schooners the use of that berth. subdural haemorrhage and frac- to-day and the end of the month. ” Carrot NEW SHIPMENT OF
cutting 80 tons in the same period. Li her freely. ture of the skull. +i Beet uW 4
> Jersey Lighters move over her ¥
They just do not seem over keen city, and I crossed the e ~d eo FS Lettuce.
t The Potick once carried a rec
on ee te ite wi ety The renee ee flag on her bow as : danger A du lterat ‘ed Mi lk Obi tuary ; ts aa
2 ; i She wears no flag now. a :
This planter finished reaping a dark grey worsted goods; signal. Mi. Ge seer o Cucumber. SPARKLING
four weeks ago and since then, he and the dress reached just be- The bow can hardly be seen EMILY WALTERS of Long M M. ta shall Okina (Lowe
labourers. low the knees, and the Turkish unless the tide is very low. E eal T Se _ Long WITS. e€ Mar ” :
ee hte Whe Gian atabe taken trousers of the same goods No attention was paid to her Gap, Spooner’s Hill, St. Michael, Green Pod).
ok ‘ground and provision fastened around the ankles. this year. was ordered to pay a fine of ‘The death of Mrs. Meta Mar- 3 Radish. Y A
planted She Wendin OF SACk Over. $19.20 by @ City Police Magis- shall, midwife of St. George, was ” Sem Chart.

. is coat, and on her head was trate yesterday when she was gq joss to the parish and the com- ” . ‘ 5
reales ihe cad of the au placed a handsome straw hat, found guilty of selling adulter- munity, Wife of James H. Nurse, ie Thyme. FROM U.S.A,
There Wav only about four weeks | With a broad brim. She had FISHING WITH THE ated milk on May 14 along pufiding contractor of Middleton, * Cauliflower.
in that district when no rain Very cyrevey ooking feet, GILL NET Hindsbury Road. she was a well-known figure to ” Kohl Rabi Iiems received include :—
fell at all, That and the labour which, enveloped in patent The fine is to be paid by instal- many who affectionately referred BRUCE WEATHERHE 3
shortage held up the reaping leather boots, gave them quite Fishermen generally haul up ments or in default one month’s to her as “Mother”. Her funeral DB i AD s me a
badly. Tractors had to be used to a neat appearance. their boats in June. So far this jmprisonment with hard labour. at the Parish Church on Sunday LIMITED REFRIGERATOR WATER BOTTLES
draw the lorries out of the ficlds a tribute to the esteem in '

month the boat crews are braving
the weather and taking out their
boats on fishing trips.

Mr. Bob Moseley of the Fisher-
ies Department told the Advocate
yesterday that it was mainly the
gill net that was causing the boat
crews not to haul up their boa‘s,
They: were still catching fish even
though the season was coming to
an end.

Formerly when the flying fish
failed to come near the boats the
fishermen were forced to hook
them. They only caught a few.
To-day they have the gill net.
The fish do not come near the
boats but are hooked in quantities
by the gill net.

The complainant in the case was was K

which she Was held, __" qnesraseeeewas|



when much rain had fallen.
Six Cane Fires

A planter from St. Philip told
the Advocate yesterday that he
had six cane fires at his planta-
tions this season.

He said that he was very thank-
ful because some of the planta-
tions had doubled that amount. It
was the labourers that were caus-
ing the fires and it was disgraceful
because these labourers were paid
a good price for cutting and clean-
ing the canes.

Sampling Officer Louis Harris,



r BUTTER DISHES





Bishop Browne
Arrives In B.G.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., June 15.

S.P.G. Envoy Bishop Howe
Browne arrived here midnight on
Thursday as guest of the Arch-
bishop of the West Indies,

The Envoy’ broadcast over
Z.F.Y. on Friday and will assist
the Archbishop at 5 a/m, at the
Pontifical High Mass on Saturday,
the opening of the S.P.G. 250th
Anniversary celebrations.

FRUIT AND SALAD BOWLS

WOOLLEN BOOTIES COASTER ASH TRAYS

Pair 48c., 60c., 66c, & 72c. SALT AND PEPPER SHAKERS

WOOLLEN SHOES VINEGAR (or OIL) BOTTLES
And Attractive 9-in, VASES

“On some occasions when the
Yabourers are told about clean-
ing the canes they say, “let the

WOOLLEN COATS
Each $3.00, $3.60, & $5.34

— WE ALSO HAVE —

















i y tigator is still out
red man clean them, meaning On Saturday evenirtg the Envoy The Inves
Pt id. During the will meet Church dignitaries and fishing. be
wy sak ot tke crop. they laity at reception at the Good - — Also WOOLLEN BLANKETS
er, ood. Now they er onvent when he wi
are going to plenty dances, ox- present the Arehbishap with 2 « HIGH’ orn CHILDREN’S Se so ais: $8.00 PUDDING & MIXING BOWLS
rsions, pienics, etc. ey model of the ship Centurion and b F ; : ;
work it in turns, One man gives copy of the charter given the Winds which local ee DOLL SETS
a “spre” one week-end and Society by William III. say were “high” during 2 ec ~~ IN- SEVERAL SIZES
the tohoeeee pecker, a is - The Envoy leaves for Barba- son er ere eee IN WOOL
f another man. ese Bay ; r ; ce > . oo were oar 7 %
week-ends and late nights cause “°° June 20 The Belqueen got in from St. Set ..... $1.44 BEING MERELY A TOKEN SHIPMENT THE QUAN

them to do less work on Monday
mornings. When they do come
to work they are all worn out,”



Vincent yesterday after four days
at sea. “We had a fine trip”, the
mate told the Advocate yesterday.

CAVE

COLONIAL LAND TITIES RECEIVED ARE SMALL — MAKE SURE OF

See our Home






he said. TENURE SNOT Ot 8 AE Tee oaet ee SHEPHERD
i the time they left St. Vincent Department OBTAINING YOUR REQUIREMENTS BY BUYING
Factories Stop In the story appearing in aa until they reached oa ae | Pp
day's issue of this newspapér under e he see jas & ittle cnoppy, Co 5 d Too + r
Mr. F. A. Storey, Manager of Shove head, the following i he complete yt not “syffciently $0 to cause an & Co, Ltd. WITHOUT DELAY.
Graeme Hall plantation, Christ sentence:—“A fresh problem now presents out not sullicientiy rho
Church, told the Advocate that his itself. Under legislation mropeet, in the et trip, One passerger 10-13 Broad St
3 di j is * » it would appear ma made the trip. * oe saint
workers did an excellent job this a dol nial ettiaens ay not be permitted rol 320 :
crop season. The work this year ts aapeeban or lease land situate in his _ The Belqueen brought up 620 ; BROAD STRIET
was- just as goodsas last year’s. own country from any present owner bags of copra and 1( drums of
He is finishing his crop to-day. who is paying taxes in the United King- cocoanut oil. She is consigned
“When asked about the worn out ath eicates would Gegriee synth * to the Schooner Owners’ Asso- ae auc at
eS ne ciation, N,N TT eee eeateeeneaae? SS CC OOS = — = Se a









manner of the workers on Monday of revenue.”
PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, JUNE 18, 1951





~MORE SUCCESSES ON

CASTROL















































































:
: ° °
International Junior T.T. 4th June
You REALIZE r N Get THe CAMERAS / TEX! I'VE BEEN WAITIN Placed Ist, 2nd & Srd in Record Time 89.9 M.P.H.
t / 1 ey EVERY MINUTE READY! 1l'VE GoT FOR THIS MOMENT !
HE'S T00 SHY TO \iie STALLS 1S COSTING IDEA $ > -
Bo win thes ) sexracwrouc PoTunS| | Bae TS PAPH Mes Club Junior T.T. 4th J
BNE NTH NSE) FOURTEEN “THOUSAND | LARD” C25 1 PONY PS Ais ubman Junior T.T. une
77 ? Wy a) / 2 me oe Yd, oS a Pee ee ae ar 1a Oke ie 7 terme ee
: > . Placed Ist & 3rd in Record Time 75.86 M.P.H.
. .
International Senior T.T. 8th June
LL A
Placed Ist & 3rd in Record Time 93.82 M.P.H.
o> TOO OLO TO SLIDE
, e DOWN BANNISTERS
ae ae |
SPECIAL offers to ail Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only }
it
Usually Now Usually Now
Tins Fry's Cocoa (+) 47 42 jf
Tins Jacobs Cream Crackers 1.71 1.50 1
Tins
it
r —— Prunes (per lb.) 50 44 Bottles Amstel Beer 28 22 «(Yy
aCe eI LETS GO/TONTO-- “TONTO--'SILVER! THAT MUST BE THE LONE ‘ i
TRE BULLET ONLY £ ORATCHED E COME ON, SILVER! RANGER! |NSTEAD OF BLAMING CARTER'S \\
YOU, TONTO, WATCH "THE == ABDUCTION ON HIM, [LL HAVE TO )
LEDGE WHILE | BANDAGE i)
i \
= —&«_ SFE CHEF F GF GG CCCP FS GC_FO 3 SSS = = }
MOWS cory’ broerhing gf BRUSH.”. UP... YOUR... SMILE
Comfort in Your Pocket! 4 yam ere = ate ie
ee ‘ie ,
a, 4 v
Bien: |
et
S > F : “ } nine i f 4 ‘ -
IF I'M GOIN’ TO My f ( ou Taam geavice! } ne a s : “x , _.
DUGAN'S PART y= | f é io Ss i | THI TICK! 6 AN'MB / *
Beer sewn. DN | Meee) a, p< | | SOS WITH THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH
») } boss ie A / i ME HEAD- [5 ie ‘
ne ree ¢ 4 Fy a Wisdom! s straight-line head reaches >On
Se Cok a6 Brees Danie Penni
wow ABOUT enjoying life aye you have a stuffy heacleoelat? 2s
7 s) eathing c fort, w , just “hoi : z . , 4,
rn "| Your pomeet eo hendbeg for your itttc Viees Iniuier, % Wisdeaate pach in the Wrote aged
is 7 7 - ay, 5:26 IT’S TINY —but loaded full of volatile, nose-clearing medication, its comfortable control. —clean where decay begins.
‘ : AT 3, Ca Py Now, unscrew the cap, and put the tip of Vicks Inhaler right into
WMS «ap Bn * HP + =v = See breath! —your nose and head feel clear again! Use as of ten as needed. 1S OW
ny abe ‘estas Tay i€KS é ms HALER ADDIS LTD. OF HERTFORD, MAKERS OF THE FIRST TOOTHBRUSH IN 1790
- ne THE FOOL HE TRIES | EAM... AND SO 16 | :
7 . ; W LAN? / HIG AEROPLANE a ee m ‘ ) LATIONS, MR. FRIEND FIGHTER s
YOU WANT A\t PRECISELY... BLT WILL BE PEMOLIGHER / r HATARD... YOU UPSTAIRS... HE'S ¥
10 LAND ON ALSO THE PIGH ER ‘ ARE A FLYER / TAKING A FIX ON
THOGE GAN WILL NEVER PARE TO roe ‘
DUNES? WE'Le / :
WASH OUT/ ASS |
|
{ |
( the only feature
that COULD improve the
HONEY, I’M SO GLAD YOU THA TLL HAVE TO TALK
. CAME! I'VE BEEN HAVING FAST, JEFF... MOTHER
a EY JeRRI SHES 28) Nt EXTENSION. BE .
HOW DARE : ‘ NOW, SULKING.. MYSTERIOUS | | AT THE CORNER WITH o"¢ a4 ; Four doe, four speeds, : for four. worl a 8s
YOU TALK TO MENTOR, OTHE rot CAR AF SIX =, ea = Lee Cee ae ees — = ee
YOUR MOTHER ‘ GREAT you"! o RNING. . . se st ‘ ‘ 2 Cc j id: “ ‘ edd Le a
UKE THAT ? > DON'T ASK ANY r. . aS ie ree eae % “ per oe At ee aiering aes ronan dependent frontwhect suspension gives
| TO YOUR fa \ QUESTIONS... GOD0-BYE/ _ leven had to stay late to get finished. eye strain. Why not try Optrex?* Chassis and & Sa balk os tae wae Gs best
| OOM f ae \ f \ 0
| ROOM ee a Seen » ] cated mee . Eng pA 27h.p.
{ 1 Td ‘\ { . Vj Aer wih a petrol cogsmmption 35 to 40
Ley] 4 m f i
ni iy / ; mur regulon Hay emcee hgh § Sane LE meeea?
hy L é ; i fs |e Let us demonstrate the capabilities of
PALL (4 oumandind. péiueniee and cede?
f |» . 7 if . aay for its size. value
et CARS i LU 2 A. are — ” +: : MINOR
Me THE - HANTOM el ~ i ree <7] a De ae _FALK _& RAY_ MOORES So I took Jim's a 7 : ie aye, strain now!" dio : * "aera f
ty 60) SOME, THINKING’ F ANY JAPPENS ) DON'T 1] TLEAVE ON +) A I used Optrex--washed away dirt later. “Thanks to you—an trex! ‘ - gn
i : om IOWORPOW THE . ) Ho weR Now sey E . a hy | ne SIND OF par WATCH and germs, toned up eye muscles. ['ll never be without it again’ f\Al ) /
Oy m { YOU SUREWERE A \ fiviS THE CHANNEL. ONLY ERYBODY IN “/ KNOW THAT?) {CRAZY IDEA* BUT. == ;
AH Pe A BIG HELPs+SET OUT: ———> SHES NOTY WN'LL KNOW QUIET! I'VE |} |WHATAN IDEA? ITLL }| PROTECT YOUR EYES utth i
| eee aa EQ. —aeo You DID IT. _ GOT AN IDEAS} | WORK? gas |
ee N . le <7) | mest , ae
bi a + . | SZ
(YA p
» Mi j >it = .
*) » cudight
i Vy | =
i Here sore = i |
it MAKE THIS TEST eda “x
7] ‘ The rim of the eye and inner s - v 7 AY ‘¢
it * “a lasing show be eh sh PA. - FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.
fh / colour. If they are i FREE! in cach
Ui} | tated or the wh 7 bloodshot, A ntifically
v eed treatmen 8 ebath . 4
| your cycs n cut. designed cy . th Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504








SATORDAY, JUNE 16, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

_ ES TT nc st -tetneeS











words 3 Cents @ word week—4 cents a} Gud 12 cents per agate line on Sundays
(atireimemenaematiie word on Sundays. mininum charge §1,50 on week-days
ais ——- ; Gnd $1.80 on Sundays. L st CERTIFI
i charge for apnouncements of CATE
oie See er semen 8 FOR SALE HOUSES > $$$] ws isote rene nnriveny va
grr on and In Memoriam notices 1s FURNISHED is_heredy five ‘that appl
$1.80 Week-days and $1.80 on Sundays ob aren nee sae 2 cente and W a a ae # Linen NOTICE — has een aes to the Board. “i
° on rds = 4 Rands, ‘erth . hen ectors of the 2
& aR, — ward wp ts om ana ‘aonda’$ conte a aid Goonkh — Rood See bathing. For further oc SPRiiations for one or more vacant | for the issue ae Supine share ce
4 tanto wan we a Sdire ae each| “ord on Sundays, rs, 8134 > 9.6. slate. cate Vestry Exhibitions. oi | ctte for sixteen (16) shares numbered
as —— ce meneemmnnnmeneoneioneeiesee ete, Will be teceived by the | 45924 to 45929 Inclusive, in the name of
add! 3 | ROOMS: Large, airy rooms at “Ocetta” é ler of the Vestry ip to 12 noon on | Emily Margaret G. Young, watch ha
For Births, Marriage or Engagement; AUTOMOTIVE Otthe-sea, near Woodside, Bay Street, 19th June si been lost or misplaced, and Notice
‘esculenta’ Ie acta alte tee to females or marnied couples without dates must be the Daughters hereby given that within fourteen days
charge is $3.00 for amy number of words CARS — One (1) Hillman 1939 Model, nen ’ ponies: (ag on and ant * : — ne so ong] : a Pha tecnant or sbae
1.1 : a *% resentation is ma spect such
up to 50 and 6 cents per Word for each; One (1) Ford Prefect Dial 2787 /8652 t Not be less than (8) nine orginal Certificate, a ‘tow "Cantifuate it

additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508
between 6.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Netices only after 4 p.m.

16.6.51—2n,

rd in A-l working
Apply to C. A. Prove

CAR—Mortis Oxfo!
coudition as new.

| FOR RENT

Minimum choerge week
96 cents Sundays 24



See

-_—-—_e—— | ers, Cariton Flats, Black Rock, or
ny Diai| and

THANKS

18.6.54—2n,

































other New and Second Hand Furniture

(b) To perform administra-|/
tive duties of a foutine) " SCwees Alley. Bene does,
mn nature and such other?
duties as may be required LIVESTOCK



by the Head of
Education Department;

the



COW — One well bred Cow to calf in

3 weeks, 2nd Calf. Apply E. A. Gibson,



(c) To be responsible for in-] Clifton Hail, St. John. 16.6.51—2n.
spection and examina-
tions arranged by the CALVES: Three (3) Holstein Calves,

9 days old. 36—28—38 pts. Mothers, Father
J. W. Smith’s Pure Bred Holstein Bull.
Rex Dairy Farm, Dial 3009.

HEIFER Three quarter Guernse;
fourteen months, under excellent seenaeg
mother 44 pints daily. Phone 3978.

15.6 51—3n

————

PUPPIES: Three (3) Bull Terrier Pups:
Apply to Cuthbert Rogers near Rices,
St. Philip 15.6.51—-2n

Department;

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

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

Travelling allowance is paid at
a flat rate of $46 per month on
the understanding that the officer



15.6, 51—3n

(a)

cS
Epo - LAW Marcle Cowley. Apply 2h. SMALL . B.c. 5 a Salary Scale:—£150 x £30—£900 MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW -
MAXWELL, Haynes, Bank Hall House, Bank ian rence j ? a ine: Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry 7 J i t y Teacher's Diploma (or recognised equiv- : ;
AXW : The Maxwell family beg J " 10.6. 51—n E NOTICES alent) £45 p.a. additional to the above ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED ys
through this medium to return thanks 16.6. Sjovine| Oe bath in ric light. App). aed t ) seales (M.A.N.Z, LINE)
to the ‘many kind friends who sent| —CaR = Ausin 10 hy AGO Wr . Callender, on premises. — 16.6.51--1.| SARBADOS S.S, ARABIA ‘is scheduled to sail
wreaths, letters of condolence, or in| Walcott, Hope Plantation, eet, H, - NOTIC Pag from Hobart, 12th May, Adelaide 26th Tre MV. DARRWOOD oan
any way expressed sympathy due to eae 7 '. FURNISHED FLAT: Suitab'e E , equised in September - Oraduats M Oth June, Brisbane 16th accept Cargo and eee Se
the death of Isane Nathaniel Maxwell, 16.6.51—2n, | for single person, at Glen Roy, St. Law - EMIGR Teacher of English and Latin up to Schoo! | May, Melbourne une, ne nt ¥ @ en and tre
16.6.51—1n rence, Pot further particulate . IN THE AssistaNT COURT ATION Certificate Standard. Tit Brie he taliee halt ot ly, nual Peseiines ‘oui tee fe
BOAR = Austin 8 HP. era) JA | Bia, 13.6.81-06 . OF APPEAL Graduate: Salary Seales for Barbados: | ‘dad during the arr pe Ne eensd mone Sei oe SS
; cng Hopewell, St Thomas , Phone Re: The Workmen's Compensation Aci All workers who received ‘Call A AED FEED x AM fae mir _— * .
IN MEMORIAM : a 6s 1943 Cards’ for consideration for emi-|~*@? P2. a In addition to general cargo this vessel The M.V, MONEKA will accept
_. | "caR = Vaughal T= PUBLIt ALES os nite is eet sive shat Com seie ration to the United States of £400 'x ois & a ce teeter. igen eugene for chilled and hard Cargo one prscnens we a
Engine in # running order ns rand aint Georee| America and we structed pate , fea, Antigua, Montserrat, Nev!
LOWE—In Loving memory of my be-| aitly good. Dial 4239, 7 hin when Thigkees o> Lae report on Morday, 4th June, 1951, REQUIRED IN SEPTEMBER ins ‘for trans iptoent at ender ori ee saline Friday 22nd
aes ere a sank eee ee REAL ESTATE seneâ„¢, pov *. fasten Arbor Paetory,j and were not medically examined i. Graduate or non-graduate teacher ia m= eens. Leeward and Windward .
ve % . a, s , ie a
Two years have passed since that sad | kre ee 8 h.p. For egal bell inte the Ee areeenanien ante Pa eH asked to rehnas be Queer : ae ceived oat sothesene rn ee For Bee Py Lae i DWE SOCIATION (ears
day hance to save money. Foi At i ALL the 6 J ar ouse on ursday, 21st 4 . } - “triad, WITHY & CO., LTD,
meen os we loved was called away, Garage Ltd. Phone—4504, 10.6.5) -| Mahogany Whi , Bt. ae My Raia id le) ; Mare haste toed arl June at 1 p.m. This only Spplies | : wee Seales for Graduates for Barba i Consignee. Tele. No, 4047.
€ call was short the blow seve: ————_____" itewood a a “ : : wi.
We little knew that Seath was mele TRUCK—One 1946 Studebaker Truck jc enders are tnvited he oe pg lg a at aa ene nee Call wards | « siniihied ocean te er and
But only those who have loved can |i? first class#¢ondition. Apply W. H. supe bY Mrs ae eee De seating 1951, at 10 o'elock, a.m. eee r numbers are between 3001 and “1.208 x $72 92,100 : DA COSA & CO., LED.,
tell Ramsay, Eckstein Bros, 16.6.51—3n, of month, when Sale in cloned Dated this 14th day of June, 1951 3873. Position on scale su@jeot 4b ddjusiment ep
The pains of parting without farewell. “(teed highest tender may not necessarily F.G. TALMA, 16,6.51—n. | for War Service and previous recognised Sains pasialiiserieiliaiaknsenduithcsrediecicnsceigitiamnM Me case:
on we re we ovine | } ELECTRICAL accepted 12.6. ae i Acting Clerk, AC.A. ; ~ service ye —_— - “
{ ’ re we, (Mother) ran : <3n y Applicants for thi bove me. 5 y
Lowe, {sons} Norman, Horace, Colin, ELECTRIC CLOCKS: Made by Smiths BUNGALOW — A atively new . me , GRENADA BOYS’ SECONDARY delat form stating dab ce ifeations:
Cecile, 16.6.51—1n. | in various styles and finishes including modern bungalow situated at the Garri- SCHOOL experience, married or single, and en-
the new Radio Preset type. Dial 3876 |30% 4n@ away from the main road. 4 Applications are invited for the] civsing a photograph, to be sent noi
DA. COSTA & CO,, LTD., Eleetricai|L®’™oms with running water in each, LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE post of Graduate Assistant Master! !"ter than 15th July, to The Head-
Dept. 9.6.51-—6n | G85, installed For further particulars f i 7 master, Combermere School, Larbados, ;
ANNOUNCEMENTS ___ 9551—6n | contact W. Wells at 'T. Geddes Grant Ltd chawelen en or the Grenada Boys’ Secondary | D.W.1, frem whom further particulars] | .
ELECTRIC FANS: A shipment of 56 15 6 5I-—-t fn Tie abelisehian . aoe oe School. may be obtained \ OUTWARD FROM THZ UNITED KINGDOM
Ceiling Type Fans just received, Dial $878 : - Church Village, St. Phil ee iaeris, of* _ Salary. scale $1,728 x $96— 16.6.51—2n ;
sr etabetstan Ba COSTA & CO., LTD., Eleetrical| eres Bees a ee tor | % Lequor Licerise No. 748 of toa grunt | $2,160 plus a temporary cost of|—
SAA DIOST BULLE: Orders being booked 9.6.61—6n Sale two @) country houses of elaes one ~ iwald Raynes in respect. of. a ba: living allowance, (at present 10% Vessel From
panies ee 1050. Apolte T ae 9 atrEIC SAWS—7" and 9%/Rip Pos st rei and is built of coral George, pesmi fh face Pe ie of salary). a
* e, an a re t baarc oa ee Ss ug * ”
Grant'Ltd. Phone 4376 15.6.51—Tn 3678, DA COBt mee, LTD Bee = i # has closed Vemndeke arowing te an | sre galvanize shop at Church Villa Preference will be given to a 5.S. “STRATEGIST London Sth June 24th ‘July.
——_——_—_—_—__— | Dep, 9.6 Sion |i2& rooms, breakfast room, 4 bedrooms. ee and © use it at such asi] graduace in Mathematics. | 8.8. “STATESMAN” London Mid June. Barly July
WANTED W.C. & bath, kitchen, tea-room and} “Mors! eae The post is pensionable and the | 8.8. “FACTOR” .. Liverpool Early July Mid July.
other spare rooms. Stock house & gat 4 ated this 13th day of June 1951 ain subiec * 3 “ ” :
FURNITURE & P holder will be subject to Colonial S.S TRADER Gi &
age, and stands on 12 acres of land ELISE HARRIS ; a le n a $ : SEgOW
Minimum charge week 72 cents and The other at St. Peter is also built of | Applicant | Regulations and local General Liverpool (Early July Mid ey.
ft gente mee ee es pear % aeeperean: One Simmons painted |coral stone and has gallery. drawina | 7% oe Yo AMER, wea Orders in foree. Applications 4 The very. fet application oe ee deat sn emsite — 7
“ B springs and mattress, $20| dining and Breakfast rooms, 7 bed 5 ey erase, Dist. "A". s e addresse s Hc . erm ins Tear away len
word on Sundays, Helmsley", Gun Hill, St, George 3 baths and W.C's, Sitehae,” paintea, cue. ‘e Be the application will be cons! apy Oe Seen a0 poe like naagis, ee Nixoderm ton igh HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
16.6.51—1n, | buildings and garage, and stands'on 44 “Ted at @ Licensing Court to be held ; ody , . and you will soon, see your witlxo
acted Gf land on 27th June 1951 at 11 o'clock a.m, «(| Office, Grenada, and must be sub-| coming soft, smooth and clear.’ a .

HELP FURNITURE — Small Kitchen Safe,| For further particulars see D'Arcy a. | Police Magistrate, Dist. “Cc”. mitted not later than 15th July,| erm is @ new discovery that Kllls Vessel For Closes in Barbados
ee tenet bd and many items for the | Scott, Megazine Lane. Dial 3743. Polic A.W. HARPER 1951 : Sause. Pim Hos, Bolts, ood lotches Regs
ar. WPAEAE willing to work. cae Apply Cony "Cot, Gap ‘apposit 13.6.51—3n | 16 §. $1—1n olice Magistrate, Dist. *c 16.6.51.—2n Wezema, leno, and fraption: S.S. “PLANTER” London Qist June.
Bishops Court Hill, Vadhlnes, Hotel Royal. 16.6,51—1n, Ch eee aime _ eee TU Rock, ee: eee : athe Femove the germs that hi aeeecnilen sare i iene

standing on nearly Half an Acre in the tiny pores your skin. ©
SURPLUS FURNITURE — Mahogany|of Land. Constructed | es
MISCELLANEOUS tenon ae tables, in 00d Condi. : Choice Pe ‘a, Bedrooms evi Dining | Japan Admitte a re Under tie positive sruarantes th For further information apply te .->
nner: ar ~ | ton, 4033. 16,.6.51—2n, | Room or 4 without Dining Room. Large , Nixoderm will banish pimples an
BOARDERS—in a Cool Airy Country- Lounge, Two fully tiled _ Bath 1 our skin soft a t co TD.— gents
Mike district, on the Bus line, not far| SURPLUS FURNITURE — Modern | Toilets, Built in Cuiphoaret, Modern built | LONDON, tune 15. clear your si 8 nb aihooth DA STA & co.. L * A
from town. Rates Moderate. Apply Box | Chairs, rockers, writing desk, nest of}in Sink, 2 Servants Rooms, Two Car. Japan has been unanimously ad- Nixod back o sbichiiaiinie
XX. ¢/o Advocate Co. 16.6.51—2n. Leics. taliboy, ate. in good condition. ye in Garage. oo grounds being well mitted to the International Wheat erm return «
pace wan GES, adjoini aid out, with double Entrance. Wit! i ‘ ompt?:
WANTED TO RENT Royal Yacht Club, Dial 4429," Jimmediate poskession. Best offer over Agreement which allocates sup-| For Skin Tro les dackage.
ae ate HOUSE within easy 16.6,51—2n, | £4,000 accepted. plies to importing countries and| ————.. /2.
reach of any Bus route (any seaside | ———————_______ | «6OFor viewing ring 4683 after hours 8569. assures arkets for roducing
or its area preferable but not essential) FURNITURE—Pair Simmons Beds, Coil 15 6 51.—3n. caeiane ow" vas Re he ADVERTISE
not earlier than August or later than] Springs, Persian Rugs, Light Oak Desk-|-———————————_—_—__—________. nations. * ‘
am mee Hary; V. Abraham, { Bookcase, Pine Flat-topped Desk, Birch amen ae quarter acre of land at Exports of 45 nations meeting é th
one No , ¢/o Hotel Royal Ceffee Table, Painted Tea Trolly Dial evedale Road, Black Rock, Has a secret as ternational
Seg gd Gee TO Oe ene oF a te eae ar ae meee i oe the In mee : me e NEW YORK SERVICE
‘“|yards from the Main Road, Apply to Wheat Council, agreed to this step r, “SEABRERZE” sails 8th June Arrives Barbados 19th » 1951.
FURNITURE — R. A. Griffith offers |D'Arey A. Seott, Magazine Lane. Dial | last night, it was learned to-day ADV ae A “SreaMan sails 20th June Arrives Barbados ‘10th July, 1951
GOVERNMENT NOTICE poe stock = following in guarantce | 3743. 16.6.51—2a. Reuter. bbl certain
mahogany: One (5) piece Morris Suite . seein eit irepeneanececiaiacstttaliieresairiapingtiien ndigeginin cy "
in im anak Colour, one medium size China WOODEN BUILDING 36 x 20 ft “Bt 35 NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

ra, Cubine ark colour, one Carvio leg| "ew to be removed by purchaser. Built $.8. A rs

VACANT POST OF INSPECTOR | Diving able seats, tight colour, one | sectionally for easy removal. Gable root £8. ALGDA ROAEEE: calle ipth dune = — Arrives Barbados ‘ish “iat
Oo 00 N nee ho ssing Table. ial 3825. | Ww shingles, w floor, i4 shutter 8.8. ALCOA TRIOT"’ Arri
SCH LS, GRENADA 16.6.51—2n. | windows cae for Club house, small v f c ene tts suly ves Barbados #7
Applications are invited for Church or residence. Further particulars
— Ralph Beard offers the | Dial 9174. 12.6.51—61
the post of Inspector of Schoois, following:— F bea eSimines CANADIAN SERVICE ¥
Grenada, iMag: Bureaus $85.00 each, Mag. Chairs] | PROPERTY — ST. ELMO, Maxwell ac ac e i neys fa ne SOUTHBOUND '
‘ a pr, ire’ airs $16.00 a pr., ad. uu of stone and wood, an
The duties of the post are the] Birch Caned Morris Chairs 00 a or has 3 sided verandah, drawing & dining ’ same of Abip Sells Montreal = Salle Malifes — , Brdor.
following:— Birch Stained $36.00 a pr. Pine|rooms, 4 bedrooms, toilet & bath, mod- If you're feeling out o-sorts, Get lp | called Cystex. Hundreds and hundreds o} “ROLE B OM M
(a) To ensure that the law Sened en apr. pa raee Rush |ern kitchenette, garage, and stands on Nights, or sufter from Dizziness vout- Doctors’ records prove this. oaLe BRNO DOTS May Kh May ooh
18 each, irs $450 |%4 acre of land. Price £2,600. pqs, Backache, Leg Paing, Swollen Ankles, No Benefit—No Pay 8B. “ALCOA BREOASU une
relating to education as a Rockers 96,50 each, Painted 16.6.51—3n. eumatism, Burning Passages, Fxcess | rhe very firat dose of Gyatex shee right * On SO ARUE June Sind June 26th
laid down in the Code of Dressing Tables $35.00 each. Rebuilt fSresoar ure, ancy “Frouble tthe true to work helping your Kidneys remove ex
Regulations is observed;} Presses $05.00 each. And numerous| ROSE COTTAGE; Barbarees Rd., St coas acids, Quickly, this makes you fee So







































POULTRY

—

PULLETS—50 Barred Plymouth Rock,
and Hampshire (8 weeks U.S.A. Import-
ed) Bred for special Egg, Meat Produc-





maintains a motor car in the per-|tion. Apply Harold Ward, Grazettes

formance of his duties. * | Road, St. Michael, 16.6,51—2n,

ations, which must state ar
anne MECHANICAL

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



M&LL; One (1) 8f{t Aermotor on 50 ft,
Tower, with 3 in, Pump. Phone 8222
15,6,51—3n

MISCELLANEOUS

AMAMI WAVE SET is recommended
for straight, natural or permanently
waved Hair. ighly damp the hair
with it, then set waves and allow to
dry. Knights Ltd. 14.6.61—3n

BEMAX: The best tonic cereal in the
world for children and grownups. Collins
Ltd. 16.6.51—-2n

LS

GET RID of that tartar from around
your Teeth, also Ka dark discoloura-
tions appearin, pam she} ase of tobacco,
by using a Price 1/6
each, Knights Ltd. 14.6.51—3n

GALVANISED
new sheets. Chespest
6 ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.08; 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;
10 ft $8.40. Nett cash. Better hurry!
A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
4.5.51—t.f.n





ADVERTISE IT PAYS
ORIENTAL

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened

THANIS "i

LADIES !!







































MF YOU are in a run down condition
try a bottle of CO + an excellent
Tron Tonic containing copper, Cobalt
and Manganese. Price 11/- bot. Knights
Ltd. 14,6,51—3n



’ ood KARSWOOD DOG POWDER obtain-
Here's G News are at ine Standard. Amemoy (B'dos)
~ _ Co. Swan . Dia 5 16.6.51—-2n
you’ve been waiting {{}|___-

KARSWOOD POULTRY SPICE in 7Ib
for vale (31 tins at $2.52 tin and % tb pkts, at 1/-

pkt. obtainable at. the Standard Agency
(B'dos) Co. Dial 3620. 16,6.51-—2n.

“SHREDDED | WHEAT.







WELGAR

dren and grown ups.—COLONNADE

STORES 15.6. 51—2n

ZOFLORA—A powerful germicide frag-
rent with strong antiseptic floral oils
containing a small proportion of D.D.T.
Invaluable for spraying in the sick room,
in the Home, Public Rooms etc. On sale
at all Drug Stores. 7.6.51—e.0.d

IN OP,

FURNISH NOW!

Mahogany, Cedar,
Birch, Pine, Deal

NEW and renewed Bedsteads,
Wardrobes, Vanities, Simpler
Dressing Tables—Morris, Tub or
Rush Suites or separate picces,
up—
Fancy Tables,

ina Cabinets, Sideboards, Lard-
ers, Waggons—Desks, Bookracks,
Office Chairs

All at
Money Saving Prices

L.S. WILSON

SPRY STREET. DIAL 4069.

EMBD.
ANGLAISE .

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

THAN! BROS.

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466





It’s worth your while to
SHOP NOW!







World's best vitamin Cereal, for chil-

72 cents and
words — over 24

ap

meee





















Michael. Modern Stone wall Bungalow
standing on 1 rood, 3 perches of land.
All modern conveniences, including gas
and electric. Garage and servants room
ete. in yard. Inspection any day from
3 to 6. Phone 3931. 6.6,51—ti.n.

~ SHASIDE HOUSES at foot of Cleaver's
Hill, Bathsheba, St. Joseph, over-looking
popular bathing beach at “High Rock".

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

The house contains closed verandah,
sitting room, three bedrooms (with dress-
ing rooms) one with running water,
kitchen, pantny, buttery and usual con-
veniences. Electricity and Government
Water installed. Servants rooms and
Garage in yard.

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

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

Inspection on application to the respec-
tive tenants.

The above properties will be set up for
sole by publie competition, in separate
lots, at our Office, James Street, Bridge-
town, on Friday 22nd June instant, at



2 p.m
‘ YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
12.6.51—10n
AUCTION



Under The Diamond Hammer

On Thursday next the 2ist. June at
2 o'clock on the spot at the top of Old
Work Hill, Opposite Ellerton Road, St.
George, I will seli one Double-roofed
heuse suitable for a club or meeting
room. The size is 24 ft. x 22 ft. with
shed and several hundred block stones.
It must be sold. D'Arcy A. Seott,
Auctioneer. 16.6.51—4n,





| nonce |
BARBADOS S.P.C.A.

The S.P.C.A. Phone No.
2624 is suspended until fur-
ther notice. Please ring 2673
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.,
and 08—Brittons Hill Police
Station between 5 p.m. and
8 a.m.

C. WALCOTT,
Hon. Sec.
June 13, 1951,

Bceient Opportunity for ener-

+ gar with elementary edu-
cation. A weil established Manu-
facturing Business, established
since 1936, with unlimited possi-
bilities, paying handsome profits.
Will sell, stock in hand, “know-
how” and Good Will, for the price
of @ “good song.” Reason for
selling: Leaving for Europe. Ad-

aress enquiries to P.O.B. 124
Bridgetown, Barbados. For ap-
pointments; Dial 2297,

16.6,.51--1n,



T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Your Old RAZOR BLADES
make wonderful KNIVES when
Inserted in the special—

MDADE KNIFE HOLDERS
we have at 1/8 each

JOUNSON’S STATIONEPY

een NL

WHEN YOU NEED ENAMEL TO
BRIGHTEN THE HOME OR
FURNITURE, REMEMBER

JOHNSON’S HARDWARE,

















ot | eeeeraemnnescessccs!'



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





more than (13) thirteen years of on
the 30th. June, 1951 to be provda aie
Baptismal Cortifente which must aceite







As my connection with

MOTORISTS
ATTENTION!

ered at the end of this month,

all work
have

from the Ist July; where
entrusted to me can
my personal attention

now

Yours for

services will be at your disposa
Satisfactory Service,
C. REG. APPLEWHAITE

at my workshop in Lakes Folly
16.6.61—t.f.n

“FOR SALE

IN ST. JOHN

5 minutes, Lodge School. Free-
hold, small Stone built house, Per-
fect condition. Completely enclos-
ed matured garden of half an aere,
All main Services, Box K. C/o
Advocate Co, 16.6.51-—



if you run a home
any houmae, can tell you

N ATURA L

to wish you had

GAS

It is cleaner and quicker
Your GAS CO is in
Bay St.
Phone No. is



$ SECURITIES

For some months, holder
Dollar investrnenta wishing to
liquidate and convert proceeds to
Sterling, have been obtaining
Premium well in excess of the
official exchange rate quoted by
the Banks, when dealing through
this office. Im regard to Canadian
securities (not American), advice
has been received that this extra
Premium is in jeopardy Holders
are advised accordingly

A M. WEBB,
Stockbroker, 33 Broad Street
(Over Phoenix Pharmacy)



Oak has a flavour of fresh cow's milk |

which all the family will enjoy, Besides |
MOO this Oak is very rich in vitamin and
mineral saite because the cows that pro-
duce Oak Milk Powder feed on the lus-
[‘_ cious green pastures of sunny Australia all

ANN OUN CIN year round and this feed produces the rich tf]
est and the best milk in the world. These
extra vitamins will mean more nourish-
, prriaz 7 ment for your family to keep them strong
New arrival of American and healthy and bulld ettong bones and
style Han

DIAPERS

obtainable in the

DRY GOODS STORES



in Ai, Mi, Mi, Ae, Ae EP,

Christian Science 5
Reading Room

1ST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS
(Broad Street)

Hours: 10 a.m,—2 p.m
Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Fridays,
10 am. =-12 o'clock Saturdays
At this Room the Bible and
the Christian Science text-book
Science and Health with key to
the Scriptures by MARY BAKER
EDDY may be read, borrowec

or purchased

VISITORS ARE WELCOME
a a On ww Uw we &



Pyro er
rwww



ceeeeenees
| PUBLIC NOTICES
Ten cents per agateMine on week-day:{

_LosT & FOUND
LOST







be issued

By order of the Board of Directors

peny the H.R seeem.
Forms Applieati ecretar)

from the Vestry Clerk's Omee obtaes 1th June 1951
13.6.51—3n
















Wron
overwor

ig pods and drinks, worry, colds or
may create an excess of acids

and place a heavy strain on your Kidneys
80 that they funetion poorly and need help
to properly purify your blood and maintain

health and energy. aa

\Help Kidneys D Doctor's Way

Many doctors have discovered by selen-
tific clinical testa and in actual practice
that a quick and sure way to help the kid-
neys clean out excess poisons and acids is
with a scientifically prepared prescription





EDUCATIONAL

a ee

WANTED
© OMBE RMERE
BARBADOS
Graduate Teacher
Subjects
Required 1 September
uate Teacher of Coranercial
Siould hold the degree of B.A. (Com.)
B. Com, or B.Sc. (Beon.). Experie nee
in office routine desirable, and a know-
ledge of industrial conditions in the
Caribbean would be an advantage
Salary Seale
Graduate :— £280 x
~£610 p.a.
Graduate Ist & 2nd Class Honours—
£400 x £20-—£600 x £230—£720 p.a
Position on incremental scale subject to
adjustment for War Serviee and previous
recognised service
For a suitably qualified candidate
vacancy

|





|
|

SCHOOL
Bwi
in Cor

amercial

Grad-
subjects

|
|

£15--2£450 x £20

“
is available on the following









like new again, And #6 eértain are the
makers that Gyatex will satiafy you con-
letely they ask you to try it under a money
ack guarantee, You be the judge.
entirely satiofied just return t
package and get your money back

f not
empty





Cystex (Siev-tex) comnts little at chemists
and the money back guarantee protectr
you, so buy your treatment za

Cystex:):!::;

The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM



APF OPO
TUESDAY, 19th JUNE
From 7.30 to 10 p m.

There will be a

Big Parade
AT —
ALLEYNE’S TENANTRY,
BUSH HALL
Mr. Blackman’s Steel Band
will be in attendance.
This Parade is given for the
children of Alleyne’s tenan-
try by
E



x

PFS FOSF

PS

Landlord.

ye PLEA POOLE”
466 of

ALLEYNE,

SSS OOS SO POE PEEPLES EESOPE APE ASSES oF



FRESH COWS’

3 Ib.
$2.88 per tin

PRICES:

PLES SSSE SEE OOS

FULL CREAM

PPLE PP PPP

=

ty “ye

«








AAP PPP FIOOS

OLE
bod
‘



Try Oak Milk Powder Today.

OAK

A GRAND DANCE
TO-NITE

(6th June, 1951)
Will be given by
MK. JERVIS GILKES
(Known as Sheriff)
and EVERTON GILL
At the FOX CLUB, Garden
St. James,

Kindly lent By the Management
Gents %/- Ladies 1/4
Music by Sydney Niles’ Ork,
BAR SOLID
16,.6,51—1n

MILK





hp htt hats EOLA ESS

12 02,
80c, per tin

MILK POWDER

LPP PE)

SLE OPPO

_ BA RBADOS.

Public Builkiings, Bridgetown between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum an bn the
—~| date specified and If not then sold it will be set up on each succeeding Fritay 2
the same place and during the same hours until sold. Full particulars on application

|









+ A664
SEALE LEE LEEPER EAA ALLS

PLIGG SIE!

PAGE SEVEN‘
CHANCERY SALE

The undermentioned preperty will be set up for sale at the Registration Office,

to me

HERBERT HUTCHINSON BAYLEY, Trustee V, LAVINIA LEWIS et ar
PROPERTY: All that certain parcel of land (formerly part of Goadiond Planta-
tion) situate in the parish of Saint Michael and Island ebhovesaid anes by
admeasurement two acres three roode ten and one half parehes of ~
abutting on lands of Alexarider Gibson on the Westbury Cemete: “7 tre

& piace called Frolic and on o private roadway ot howéver ¢
abutting
se
Registrar-in ,
a + ee. one

UPSET PRICE: £2,500.

DATE OF SALE 22na B.S. 19%.
6.6.51—4n

















































Noatnpouny
‘8.8. “ALCOA PENNANT” duc June a6th sai

ls for St. Lawrence River Ports
* These vessels have limited passenger accammedation.





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

PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products; Limited, Roseau, Dominica ag
sailing to Europe fortnightly. The usual ports of call ar
Dublin, London, or Rotterdam, Single fare £70; aval

reduction for children.

JUST THE TOOL TO DO
THAT DIFFICULT JOB

PAD SAWS with Extra Blades
THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM —

Broad Street.

Plelena Rubinstein

IT IS A MATTER OF PERSEVERANCE OVER
PLAINNESS

In either case the means to an end are the same, If

you were born beautiful then you have to maintain

that beauty—If you were borm plain you ean

achieve beauty,

HELENA RUBINSTEIN is acknowledged as the

+ sepa

greatest Beauty Authority of all time, Her Beauty

Preparations and Free Booklets can be had at > -

WM. FOGARTY
LTD.

AGENT


PAGE EIGHT



WITH a good breeze blowing, ‘“‘Tawana” cuts along in Carlisle Bay.



HOISTING the Mainsail.

DTC May-June Meeting

Was Big Success

wae

From Our Own Correspondent

GEORGETOWN, June 12.

The May—June Meeting of the Demerara Turf Club

Was a big success, especially

the West Indies.

as there were no horses from

Mrs, Lydia Camacho’s Anna Tasman (by Anatom-Tas-
man’s Lass) proved himself the champion horse of the meet-
ing with three firsts, winning the. highest amount of prizes

at the meeting.

The Sankar’s pair—Sandhurst and Double

Link did well but will have to look at their laurels next
meeting with the return of Lady Pink and King Solomon.

Alarm, King Solomon, Merry-
Maid and Ballymystic made their
debut in the winning enclosure for
the: first time at this meeting and
owfiers and trainers can feel proud
of them,

Turfites saw the last of Slyfox,
Pensive and Sun'Chariot whe will

——— ~
ae

Traffie Do’s





No. 27
STOP WHEN AN
ACCIDENT OCCURS

AND GIVE YOUR NAME
AND ADDRESS
Space made available by
CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.





| They'll Do It Every Time
415 yeEARS AGO OWNING A TUX WAS A

MATTER OF LIFE AND DEATH TO CHEDDAR»
EVEN. IF IT MEANT POPS GOING INTO HOCK»



=="

a






=! PoP! Mom! = JUST
GOTTA HAVE IT FOR THE
PROM! LOOK! IF IT WASN'T
AB-SOL-UTELY NECESSAR

I WOULDN'T ASK YOu!
( (SNIFF) B-BUT WHAT

WILL GERTY THINK ¢

IF (SNIFF) *GEE** 9-00 Meer

probably retire
the turf, I hope.

Waverley, pride of the Charles
family has not been herself since
her return from Trinidad and it is
hoped she will be in good form for
the October meeting. Swiss Roll

gracefully from

and Brown Jack disappointed
their large army of followers.
Mr. J, I. Validum with Alarm

and Big Boy after a very poor
start as a beginner at the previous
meeting, came back to share in
the plums. Mr, C .B. Dyal and
Mr, A. N. G. Ramotar were also
successful owners,

In the 23 races of the meeting
not a single race was marred by an
accident, Lightweight Aphan, Ber-
bice County jockey, by his brilliant
riding of Anna Tasman and Alarm
earned premier position among the
Knights of the Pigskin, whilst
Sunich, Hardwidge, Yvonnet and
Naidoo all did well.

mae

Repisiored US Patent OMtes


















BARBADOS ADVOCATE



cTJTA

Anchored off the Aquatic C
is Tawana, a trim little gaff-
rigged cutter which was sailed uy
from St. Vincent about a fortnight
ago. Her owner, Mr Bertie
Barnard, plans to sail her
home on Monday.

Built in England by Jcoinson
Jago to the design of Maurice
Griffeth, Tawana was _ brought
out to the West Indies by Captain
Brown. He sold her to a gentl
man in Trinidad, from whom Mr.
jarnard bought her in April last
year. She is the first boat that
Mr. Barnard has owned.

Tawana is a seven tonner,
28ft. overall and draws four feet
of water. She has a_ Scripps
auxiliary motor, developing 5v
h.p., and which, incidentally, is
easier to start than most motor
ear engines. In her tanks she
carries 52 gallons of drinking
water and 52 gallons of petrol.

Since Mr. Barnard has had
Tawana he has cruised as far as
Dominica and Trinidad. Next
March he is thinking of joining
the Caribbean Cruise to English
Harbour, Antigua, and then may
#0 on up as far as the Virgin
Islands.

Rough Passage

He told me that he had a very
rough passage up from St. Vin-
cent, but his yacht stood up to it
very well. Tawana is an exce!-
lent sea boat, stiff and remarkably
dry for her size. But she 1s
by no means a racer, being rather
slow under sail, especially on the





bacic

beat. With a wood wind behind
her, however, she can cut along
at about seven knots,

The remarkable thing about
Tawana is the amount of space

there is below decks. The main
eabin is bright and airy, quite a
contrast to cabins on most small
boats, and there is about six feet

of headroom. The bunking
arrangements are rather ingen-
ious, for the two bunks can be
folded down in such a way as to
cover the entire width of the
cabin,

In one corner of the cabin there
is a pocket-size galley, and in
another there is a radio and a
barometer, The crew, two Vin-
centian boys who used to work on

inter-island schooners, have
their quarters up forward.

Mr. Barnard has not got a
sextant—“Even if I had one I

would not know what to do with
it’—so he relies on his compass
and the instinct of his crew for
navigation. So far they have been
lucky.

He is leaving Barbados at noon
on Monday, he tells me, and hopes
to arrive in Kingstown harbour
at dawn on Tuesday,

Britain Wins Queen
Alexandra Stakes

By VERNON MORGAN
BERKSHIRE, June ‘15.

Britain won the Queen Alex-
andra Stakes, the longest flat
race in the Jockey Club calendar
when James Ranks Strathspey
scored an easy victory in this
event run over two and three-
quarter miles.

Strathspey, starting at four to
six and ridden by the Australian
jockey Arthur Breasley, won by
three lengths from the Irish horse
Dark Warrior, with another Irish
horse Galatian, third,

The French Challenger Aoutat
after leading for more than two



miles finished last of the five
runners,
The Royal meeting closed

to-day after four days of glorious
sunshine and magnificent racin‘
in which the features were the
brilliant riding of the Australian
jockey Neville Sellwood who won
four races in his first visit to
Ascot, and the failure of Marcei
Boussac to win a single race for
France, and who had to be con-
tent with one victory—Pan in the
Gold Cup during the meeting.
—Reuter.

Top British Boxers
To Meet Germans

LONDON, June 14.

Jack Gardner, British Heavy-
weight Champion and Don
Cockell British Cruiser weight
title holder are to defend their
European championships against
German boxers.

The British Boxing Board of
Control stated to-day that the
European Boxing Union had de-
cided that Gardner has to meet
the German Champion Hein Ten
Hoff and Cockell has to oppose
Conny Rux. Both contests have
to take place before Septembe:
a7. —Reuter,

CARLTON BEAT H.C.

Carlton defeatea Marrison Col-
lege 27—10 in their First Division
Basketball match at Y.M.P.C, last



night. For Carlton “Brickie”
Lucas scored eight,

In the other games Y.M.P.C.
beat Pickwick 26—13. L. Green-

idge scored ten for the winners.

By Jimmy Hatio |

BUT TWE SASHAYS ONS NOw IT |
WOULD TAKE A CREW OF WARD 8
ORDERLIES TO GET HIM INTO IT ssss

THE s£6!! MONKEY
SuIT! YOU AFRAID

WANA ee . ; ° by IAN GALE





“TAWANA’S” CABIN is bright and airy.

Barbados Win Shooting Trophy |

Duke of Gloucester’s Cup
Comes Here For Third Time

BARBADOS MARKSMEN have won anvther shooting

trophy. : ‘ a
The Secretary of the National Rifle Association re-
ports that Barbados had been placed first in the .303 Over-
seas Postal Match for 1950, thereby winning H.R.H. “The
Duke of Gloucester’s” Challenge Cup and “Lord Wake-
field” Silver Medals presented by the late Viscount Wake-
field of Hythe Barbados was also placed first
Seale in 1947 and 1948. In 1949 the
| Competition was won by British
or) Guiana, Barbados being ore
4. Ww only one point behind B.G. ‘or
Sports Window “second place Barbados was
awarded the Wakefield”
Bronze Medals,

The conditions of the match are
issued with the full approval of
the War Office, Admiralty, Air
Ministry, the Foreign Office and



The Second Day of play of “Lord
cricket in the First, Intermediate
and Second Divisions takes place
at the various grounds. This is
with the exception of Spartan
which opens their First Division
match with Y.M.P.C,, at thé Park







This gatch did not begin fast © 4
Saturday because of the Carnival, the Colonial Office.
oie REVIBION,, It is a competition for all
Pietatch war Baltes at Oven, 3ritish Colonies and in 1950
Combermere ys, Carlion at Old there were ten entries with
College grounds, results as follows:—
College vs. Empire at College, , 5
Re ne ar ee Barbados — HLP.S. 150
" Lt.-Col, J. Connell ee 145
G. F. Pilgrim 141
‘ : © Oya . erie
Rowan Hits 202 N.O. © pb. davis 140
T. A. L. Roberts 7
dai VM. D. Thomas 137
Against Northampton “PO .2en" cerhaagint | *
NORTHAMPTON, June 15, Capt. S, Weatherhead .... 135

Helped by a double century by M. de Verteuil ccc 132
ypening bat Eric Rowan, the aN ee
south African cricketers drew 1,104
their match against Northampton- Comment
shire here today.

Final scores were: Northamp- Jamaica 1,083
tonshire 426 for six wickets de- . 5
clared, South Africa 212 and 418 Singapore 1,050
for six. Tanganyika Territory » 1,046

Rowan, not out 48 when pla
resumed today, took his score to Northern Rhodesia 1,043
202 not out. ’

Altogether he batted for ix Falkland Islands 1,042
hours 40 minutes and jit 17 _. 984
boundaries. He found excellen) Trinidad +--+
partners in George Fullerton 53 Hong Kong cies 975

who shared a third wicket

stanc

of 109, and Roy McLean who pritish Honduras 969
helped to add 121 for the fourt} 2
wicket, —Reuter, North Borneo . 850



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Good Neses!! Your Favourite
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POSTPONED

Tre Water Polo match between
Starfish and the Ursuline Convent
which was to have taken place
yesterday afternoon had to_be
postponed due to rough sea. This
match will be played on Wednes-
day, June 20th.

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts—10.00 a.m.

Meeting of Housing Board at
Council Chamber — 10.00
a.m,

CINEMAS :

Globe — ‘Mystery Submarine” —
5.00 & 8.30 pm. Trinidad Carni-
val — 10.30 p.m,

Empire — “Of Men and Music" —
4.45 & 8.30 pm

Plaza (Bridgetown) — “The Glass
Menagerie” — 4.45 & 8.30 pm

Plaza (Oistin) — “A Song Is Born”
—5.00 & 8.50 pm

Olympic — “Timber
“The Savage Horde”
8.15 pm

Gaiety — “Hell's Kitchen”
“G-Men"—8,.30 p.m

Trail” and
— 430 &

and







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: 12.34 a.m.,

1.25 p.m.
YESTERDAY.

Rainfall (Codrington) .04

in.
Total for Month to Yester-
day: 3.36 ins.
Temperature: (Max.) 86.5°F
Temperature: (Min.) 77.5°F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E. (3 p.m.) E.S.E.
Wind Velocity 16 miles per
hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.916.

29.972

CRYPTOQUOTE No 87
FPOZH WPRY LCBYCH
NYWH YCTZNMY

HOY

—WFLEH

Answer to last: Whom the Lord
loveth he chasteneth

—Hebrews.

J. A. CORBIN & SONS.





ag ot o,

S Y.MLP.C. BARN DANCE §

SATURDAY, June 16 %

y
at Beckles Road x
SONGS BY ... x

F GLORIA HUNTE,
T OSWIN HILL

% O ADRIAN HOWARD

O

}

R MUSICAL ITEMS ¥
nl Eom

S WILL NURSE,

and

SOOO OOS

>

Ss

8
Â¥,
:
ss MAURICE FITZ-
x GERALD
g ADRIAN HOWARD
% & TROUPE
W FRANCIS DEHER. ¥
y
The Hall will be gaily decor-
ated and the Dance begins s
q at 9 p.m. x
y
ADMISSION 3/-
uy



——————

the conventional type

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N,.6,556560058S





Remember

W

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a
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SATURDAY, JUNE 16, 1951





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PAGE 1

SATOOMV, Jl'si: ii. iii i: JKBAIMW n.\..i in CLASSIFIED ADS. PACE RCVEN TILRPrtONI 190B The charge for kwuunfHHnU 'f Birth-. Mamafea. DMUU, Arhno-I" 1 'U. and In Mtmoium notarea *t Ii k, n waak-dav. and II M on SAinda-j. I *'"'" hr .1 mmMt of word* up to HI. ppd,! ** ff" 1 1 *b M, word on weak-daya anil -"**" %  4 m.l per IM4 on Sunday*. Iar each' >-o"l o\ additional word. For Butr,.. Uui>i. or Erg ag M %  %  > %  %  Ml Ut Car.b C.l,ir.| the I — Ciarfe n fj.aO fat any i.uar.bar of word, up Ic 10 and %  ctnla par word tor MM al word Term. ,a*h Pfconp UN bjhnp and p m aiu f ul paai. Katliee aatU -m IDB, FOR MU •m charge tree* S.T.JO,I M atord ccaf. a hee-d i %  SWadflgB — < a* M AUTOMOTIVE THANK-. VAXWKLL The Ma.weu f.imlly bag I'.ie itVt thii medium |n return II,,. 10 IN* many Kind friend, who %  wreaihi. letter, of ri jalaps B. or In any way m r— rt .Ympathy due K the death o( 1,K Nathaniel Maxwell M '. II u IN MFMOKIAM Ii Ml In Loving memory of my be l'>vd hiiabond Byron Lowr who iai ftp thr lllh Jll'u%  MM wilavM .• %  celled away. II ' .ton the blow wverc ' K'Ua knew thai drain waa near Ihoar who have loved cat Tha paina of parting without Car-well Bvel lo be rer.en.berrd by m. k>vfa| %  wife. Mildred Lowr. .Mother. Baran I. -r .. | t~ Aft—Morn* Oxl.>rd in A 1 .orH.ng .-Milan a* HW Appl> w c A Pro*. rib.. Canton Fatta BUck Rock. or ClM ** IBBal—*n Apply t. J. J gp, Bank Hal IBBSl — IJ Appl. last Lury. idd *|— fcS CAA-..„, Mim I b, lea R-.d.u ; pa Dial .*%  ^-"* tUI-wi aUCTRIC FANS: A MgPM *>'"Jvp Fan. in.) I^IVN tlial U:t DA COSTA 4 fO. ITU. flilM.al D ^" Fell-In *Awa-r ... .i i Snortei Haw. kg Black Decker iB70 DA CUMTA CO LTD 11-, FIRNITIKK HELP A OAPf>F*N WOMAN billing lo work Aeply In Mra K. M Skinner. %  Anialfl H>ahopa Court Hill 18.BH Sn MISCELLANEOUS nOAItnERSIn a i iflat diilr.i from town Raiaa Mo. WAMIII Tt> KrMT I-'NFItRVIHHr.D HOUSE Wltl reach of any Bua raula IOA •ar Ha area preferable' but noi > IMM earlier than Autrut or I,. t>ri Coniacl Ham V > Pho.i* No 3*>T. c i (iOVERNMENT NOTICE VACANT POST OF INSPECTOR OF SCHOOLS. GRENADA Applications art 1 invited (or the post of IiiRpector of Schools. Grenada. The duties of the post are the ful lowing:— (a) To ensure that Iht law relating to education a* laid down in the Code of Regulations is observed: (b) To perform administrative duties of a routine Baton and such other duties as may be required by the Head of the Education Department; fc) To be responsible for Inspection and examinations arranged by the Department; (d) To give guidance "* directed by the Head of the Department to dlnate officer* engaged In educntinn;il work. The suUrv of the uost i* in the wale $2.]ft0—$W— $2.64(1 per an* niim with n Cost of Living All ince at approved nitc*. Travelling a'lowance is paid at a flat rate of $48 per month on the understanding that the officer maintains a motor car in the performance of hi* duties Applications, which must state Iff, nullifications nnd exoTienrr should be supported by reference* ->iul should reirh the Admini^r-lor, Bt neorue's. Grenada, by 15th .Ii.lv. lMt. •MaaTBAD. On. Ilaimor. pa.ntra] WUatead with apring* and injure-.. ffM hVlmalev Cn Hill. SI Oaorgr rtlRMTL'M: Sn^ll Kitehan Kitchen Table and %  KllcKeh. All cheap and In parfai dlUon. Apply Coay Col. Oap IUUI Royal. ut mil i-.--". agayafl REXT I'll"" .\OTMavS LOST A I Ol Ml. i tao i aMaW HOUSES Taw cearj pee avata4i a* od II raw p— apafe Uw ( I aaiai. i.-n ckarp, || M on I oad |l a* oa Saiadawa. IIMIAIIOMI iAMMOOB rURaWlBHtr. APARTMCNT ^anaH Waathn.f. •. %  in S.leae , Uaan Oaod Bag kaihing por ivrinar MIL. K Dial SIM II il-w.. Latga. airy rajaaa at "OaaM a* married raupk— ayMgai •all ehlagran Apple a>|Uiln. M DougLi* NOTTCJ. ^. A TSn^'•-• H i~-. ••• a MI.. M • V.|i. ILaluM^Ma %  -. C^i.g. w,n U raaVueit •a* Vaatry up la II apan •> !•" Jiana IH1 %  ra muat he (he Dauga*#i> pi agagG pggMasavi Mas •~"IPUYOMI*. ataawaii. Caa" >-II> funuahaa Taatpftona and rarngan> two bodraoma. all madam eon\ei paaag vf a... • l-i-...ad b I %  %  ... ..I paagjM Uaaf ..*'! App II111-taa* Mih J u „ % %  Magaaj Can peny the appi. Pe.nu f Aapliaaiion e-I *, Mtai*raan (ha Veairy Clark %  OaV C "PPtatrtrT Michael. Vaatry 10 g II— i Clark. I Mi-l il KflMl Ml 1 B Wa T INDU Ml M kiMMnt | )a " !" aataPy gt,>raika. haa aaan map. to the Boa. d Dareetora al MM afcwvanaaned Camp.,, tar tap iaaua a( a Duplicate % %  %  I %  Pu alarparai 3 aaaa aa*l at a.iaplarad. >ag Notice M :airak> aiven f.-t v ,it>„, i..„ r *aw gsgn rraaa thla data heceoi it pa, claim ... rapraaaauiwn u made .. -cjeel of ^a^^ rtglnaj Cart.nvaia. a new c'arurleat, wUI Om uwuad By arda. at tha Board al Dtreciom tlllll 1Mb June IftM fat i. ,'\KP\r< ftMAI.!. rVRrllSHrp fl-M far tingle parn at i,r. p^. raitca Far further paruruaara I'I'IM.II SAI.IS REAL ESTATE lUacftnun. HUUM. M lo—v M.iM.n TTMI. .IMI *hu.w,.oa .ini.i '"i. Bm ''"'W'". •"! P I" th. M %  M '~l • %  ~ %  -"• I %  I'Mr. Ut, lMrrrtiM> ant 4. s "n.* 1 ~"" "*•" *•" -''—•• %  MMttMl IM. m., ,.,| aaan, %  II • 31 ... NOTICE llll BRBMfaUrl • OP APPgAI aTltBaUgJl t.aap. IMl lUUM A Pact. Npucc II haraby fttaan t or (, %  •*,.. m iha p., lWn .,| %  lad aa a raeult ,rf B „ n b hini whan amplavad aa •ample b.n ,t i^nan ArW Palm John and thai i ni.ipga.B_ brjr. patd .nt,. u,. Ali uta dapandania af tha gaM C' Paid ideeeaaad' are harppy lepulird ii adnoadi Itfti al IV o< Dalad Iht. Mth k. an IMI P 0 TALJalA, Aatmg Cia.* A ( aon arid away IMtaU %  ) 'ram tna main road LIQUOK L1CENSF. NOTICE iPANai tl MB! UUI 41* IOB KAIP. nave tapen laairpcleU la anVr lc. Or..-.M co...l "' peilni raMillm. %  ard verandan. OLIVII. A ,lt • breakla-t raoai. I bedroom' bath. klUhen. laa-roam nil! othar apara roama aiara h.aaa A ggr. |e. and atanda on IJ acre* of land The other at St JVler n alao built r cwal atone and haa gallery, drawn, dining ar.d Braakfaal n-ana. 1 badrooi1 balha and W C|. kitchr... panu ..,. build.up. and garage, ppd PkaPaal Cbun-h \.I1H* Bt a* Lag..ar Lacanae Na H-%,.ei, -n.d >ni(i#k-hup ,it Cenrge |.. '... BahaaBlM ah,.,. _i St Philip i %  dearrlbed ; %  < .-I I'lluti. 1 | III Mill .1 Ulp .he purerI of IPSl Mat i J,., I of I SURBtUB FUHMTlrilF '"i. Dial 4033. V I il'HPLUB rUXNITL'KK — Modar ..-lira, rockeya. wrlllng daak. neal < tablt... tallbo-. air in good ro..d.l.*r. BgakM wantad. OORRIKGKS. adidning Al Yacht Club. Dt.'il 4* 10 I SI—Jn PVRMIIirriE I-,,,, -..,. i' springi. Peraian Ruga Ughl Oak D*ak""" %  '•'*. Pine Plat-topped Deak B,r, (cflee Table. :*.lnlad Tea Trollv Dl fURNrrVRSC R. A, Orlmlh offers nm nock thr following in guararil a ahoganv Orr la. place Moirn Suite dark Colour, one madlum aire ChinC.'b.net dark colour, ana Carviv lag "" -tng Table aaal g. iignt colour, ana i* hole Drapalng Table Dial Mii IB.M -BN PVPNITURT Ralph Beard offer, ihe following — Mag Bureau. MaOO each. Mag Chain IS.OP a pr Birch Chain glSW a or. Blrrli Caiwd Moirl. Chain US on pi Hir.-h HUliird gSB 00 • pr Pli.r Caned DO.00 a pr Itprtglit Ru.d Chair. Pi Tl each Ann CBain H VlUarkar. MM each. Painted Tablea 030 00 each. Rebuilt M0 00 aagb And num-rou. r-w and Sacand Hand PumilureAllej Phane 40*3 U H ;.l In L1TCSTOCK COW — One *H| bred Cow | weak.. 2nd Calf Apply E A ("liftot. Hall. St. John, |. Hex Da.r> Far Il HoUtcin CalvM. pli Molhrra. Father Pure nred Holaleln Rill i Diaispst la 0 M 3.1 HEIITR Thra 1 partaruUn .e D'Arc> A lie Lain. Dial 314.1 Ui :.i |p -EVANTONBHuatgd TO Ch ch.. .landing on nearly Hall ol Land Coruliuciad In atone a Choice ol 3 Bedroom, with Di Itaoan or 4 without Dm.ng Room L Lounge. Two fully tiled Rath. Tollete. Built In Cupboard.. Mod. In Sink. 3 Servant. Room., 1 drive In Oarage The ground, b. lald out. with double Enlraiira munediale p...-al.ir> Be.1 of £4.000 acrrMr.1 For viewing ring 4U3 after ho IS I BIJPF HAItlliP I %  HAHPEI1. t> ABP|M" 1 \ M B Th.. applwauon will be cena • red at a Uranalng Court |.. i. Ii on fll, June IMI at II o I 1.1.1 • A W IIAMTVi' MM MagHUate Dial l-ANI) one guartes Clevedale Road. Bl* frontage of |l ft. K irda from Iha Mam Arc. A Scott. Mai WOODEN BL*IU>lNO HlVII tw lo be ramovad by purc'iairr arrtlonaliy for aaay removal Oabl. "I ahinglax. wood floor. 14 a ln. Huiiahla for Chub houae. rch or re.ider.re Curther partimlai I1T4 12 8 SI 0 F.I.MO PROPERTY -Mid Built of atone and wood. .. 3 .KW ver-ndali. drawing A i Q Park House on Thurv June at I p.m. ThJ to workers whose 'CI' numbrrs are between 3001 ,md fm Id 0 SI *i ..U\ \ \l\ lii>s Ml OMiXKi %  CHOOL ApplaCatadJBI Bl ? IflVlU v %  nt M.i-Li fu the Greni d. BOJ Si BBBBDl wale $1,728 x S9fi— *2.lfl0 plui; n K-m|n>r.ii living allowance, (at prpptnt 10''; %  %  %  %  %  ntduax in Mathi i ..mi Iha holder will be .uibject in Culonn Rgfulations and loci.I Oraan m force. AM must be :ii*M.i' I to lit H rwUI the Admit,n tOI Ot Office. GieiKida. and mu I iiiiitni nut 1. Iff than 15th July, 1951. IMJL— 9JL WANTED I OMBl KM! R| -.! I BIBB4BB0 ii •JaWd M Septeenber a Clad.1 Carranamat d lie degree af B A H-.* | %  V i %  II— PaalrM i *ouM Pa an adaahlag. Palarr Sa> Graduata tWI a Cla--E4 %  ( caio pa < %  l.i A Ind CUM Honour. 4400 m a.-arw. la avi i Taarher %  Dtploma lor racogniaag equiv glMati t*S p %  addltlcwwi w tha abm CHANCERY SALE Piblic BuiWmga antpleai aaSwee-i II noon and I p m. fa dale aperifled and If —i men aatd .1 will be art ua or. aacP earn* place and during Ihe .. lanJII-" to i IIPanr.IlT IICTCMrNBON BAVI*V Ttuate*. V I AVIHtA laTWIB at a. PROPfJaTY All that certain parcel af land ifoiiaprty part al OildaaBP Plant.. Ikoni HI ikM II <• [ai.Ui ai Bair.t kl>rhaal and tatar.d abaveaaid ailalhing '.' .idmaw.ieeaem tan aare* ihrae tooda tan and *r^ hall pajrana* ar Owi -I. .ulr on landa of Alexander Oibaan an in* We-ti—ri Cemeter/ ah land' a< a piata r.Uad Pralic and on nivata raadway aa Y-*%v CIV£4M x CIO -CdIO pa O.aduate 14 tmj Claaa HoT.o.r. %  lap x 1*1 i aui g CM CT p R.QIIRIII i\ mrnttma 1 Orodualr or non-giadu.te laarlin l.i Hhorthand. together w.lh Ru.il O'terat Brhonl xub|rrt* s .,,. . iigg (.,. Orad itai CJgO l\i C4M h %  ii na • m gi. t > i .but %n ..in > %  War BrTMre and pax atBia ApplU for phalagTapb. :.. U .ent ... ., ith Juij. u %  wHona further partirulnr. Japun Admit!, il LONDON, tune IS. Japan has been unanimously admitted to the In: Agreeuier't whi,-li allocates sup%  %  . nations. nf 45 nations magjU ng here in BBCrat as the Intl Wheat COUIKIL, agreed to this Step lust night, it was learned to-day ^-Reuler flrat api>ll<-ntlon of N ,..M lo ch a rary i B0BU rtear away plmpl-„ Nlaodarm |.>til' and you will aoon aa* jour akin pa ..mlng soft, ainoolh and clear. Niao dirmli a new diacovary (bat km garniB and paraallea on iha akin ttu .IUM Piinplea. Bolla. Red lllot.-l.K-. ma. Ringworm, and Braptlit' You can't g>t rid of your kln Iron 1 until you remove tha g.rma that hi •iu\ l i:i M ACSTRALlA. NEW ZEALAND LINE. LIMITID UARX UMi s ABABIA i. at bad ul ad to (rum Hobart. lllh Ma*. APaUrfe Min \ta>. Melaourna Plh June. Biubane IBUi tnereanei Barbadoa and i..trarpooi In addition to prnerai rarao inia •nan .in. ample .pace (ar milled and hard l.Min cargo i'aro,i araaptod on through Bill, of Lad. ng for t'an.T.ip.T.enl al Trlmda-I -n Bill.. Ouiana leeward and Wlndwarc* ruRNBW. WITHY a cori.Tl tit I t-oaiA i iro i TD Tna M V DAlRWOOD and •rrapl Cargo and Paaaengara tor t Lucia. Granada and Arubs Paanngar. only far 41 Vluiem S. -,i WednaadBy BBth inataM The 14 V MONIKA will arerp' Carlo and Paaaenger. tor Daamr-UflWB. Moniarrtat, Napfc. a. Si Kill. Balling Pf IdInaUnl B W I SCHOONER OWNKPS ASSOCIATION line ConMgnee Tele Na. go*T HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THZ DNITED KIMODOM pn %  s : I s s s STRATEGIST STATESMANFACTOR' TKAIirR %  Fraai Ijindon l^ltl'lxll IJvrr|xiol OlKgow 1 Liverpool Mh .luno J4lh July Mid JimIbrty .hi Early July MM JUIv .Early July Mid July E l Nucilcm fi.im your ttlilnl.l I v miilur Hi. i.niiiv. Kuai.nl." II Nl.od.im ul l.nnip.1. plmHaa HP IMW l-iiur .mil aurt ani .taoalh Nlxoderm S§,V: TOP Skis. Tppaiaflas pVckaga ADVEHTiSE in ill,' ABV9CATB Rheumatism, Ankles Puffy, Backache, Kidneys Strained! nOXF. COTTAI1C barbareea IM St Michael Modern Stone wall Bungalow andlng on I rood, 1 perche. of land II modarn convrnienrea. including gax Ml electHr Oarage and aervani. room r. in yard InapartUm any dar (rort. lo I Phone PHI. 0 III I In. sKAn-im: liorsKM .i i-.-. ... < . %  %  %  Hill. n-th.h.aia. hi Joarph. ovar-lookinj rrpuUi iMihn.g baa.h al "High Hork 1 ClliTPPBtS HOfSE. alandlog on PI n %  %  pan I -• %  .( i %  i MM BtB oto J %  high pnimontin-y with m. %  r Ihe in mint delightful roaatllne The houae conUlna cloaed verandah. anting room, threw MOTORISTS ATTENTION! As my connection with tin In<*t>. will be severed at the ana 1 I will be at iroui ,ii rn> w.rk-hop in Lakes Folly from the 1st July: where all work •atrutt KPB h %  my personal iitientmn .,La r.l. swollen Ankle., rturn.ng PaaaagaB. P.Kfwa. IB o( Kn.ra. and fa. I oaf la i. Kldne) Trouhle I. the iru. WroM tooda and drmka. worry, i JM I M issl Ina. ttx and pU'— a beat ao (hat tin | BRd need hi taproperlv purify vour blivd .md nulnln health and en. raO*. ^mmm Help KiolPiByt Dector'. Way Cr'laa. No len.lit — No Pay ... mi Oral dnaa ol Cyatu gaea rlgh. la -i.rk ii.linna >our k.di.e reaaove '. caaa a. Id* q.iT.hiv thi. mak.a y.u f-e like new -aim And ap aartola ar. II.. milker, thai C,at.will aaiufr fan %  n. iil-lelr they a.k >nu tu try It pg> ran ... beck euaranl— T.. t^ the ladge If nI ...lirelt aall-l -i r.i .... .he .. %  ;'. package and g.t ..u. n.onet hark. Criii" iSI" lafc • aalrhemlala unil Ihe iii.eiir lw. k pumanl.prutri Cyftex: I .la. UNITS UDDI> ... UMIUMATISM HOMIWARD FOR TTIK UITITSD KIHODOal Vaaaal Fat Cloara U Barbado. s s ftaUrraV' I^ndon llll Juna for fnrtbar information apply p • DA COSTA A CO.. LTD.— AgaaB NEW TORsl SBRVICB a H faXABRBCZP. >ail. at.. Ium Arrivea Barbados ittu Jung, isoi A MTBAMn aalla Mh June Arriraa Barbadoa lOth July. IPS) NEW ORLRANS IERVICI 1 I A E£,'? S ,,A i?i5" ""* ,Uh Jun ArrlvM Barbadoa Mth Jun*. IpSl m ^I'S^ ^iiSl IU ""' '•"•• ArrlVM Barbadoa lMh July. |00l 4 SAUOAPATRIOT laili lllh July Arrive. Barbado. rhh July IMI %  : Mliint MI CANADIAN SERVICE SB • %  roUUBIBNADOTT.' SB ALCOA Pf.ANTCB •n a. "ALCOA PTOASUS Sail. Maalr.al Sail. Balifa. Arrlrra B'aW. May Mth May Mth Jung |Ptn June Oil. June llth Juna II.' J.itaMn.1 Juato HUi July Sth tOBtBBOl M> IB SXCOA i ROBERT TIIOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GCLF SERVICE APFLV:-I)A IX>STA CO., LTD—CANADIAN M-KVH>' PASSAGES TO EUROPE CotHBcl Antilles Produ.M. Limited, Roseau. Dominica, for BstntM fortnightly i h %  usual ports of call an Dublin, I,,IHI.JII. or Itmteidam. Single fare £70: ususJ ritiueiluri for children. I





PAGE 1

SATlTtDAY, Jl'SE 16. 1M1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE i-u.i mn Barbados lips Las! dear's The Wall Tea-Caddiee AtAOossing Sugar Crop By 26,000 Ton 8 C ameD !" n A ^* b ZZ?22Z. t_7 1 a/ ""HP ,lundr d ahoppers. planU|*M*-rUO day but there was a general lack tation manager*, store aMend.tnt*. of order and continual uftwiCf* T^rlL .-iMii.N il all-time rr.i.rd tugar crop this year of I si. i.v: tons, will br Mime 26 b etter thau the record crop of last year, the "Advocate" learnt at the I>epartment of Agriculture yesterday. The estimated figure this year is 161.473 tons of sugar as against 142.982 last year and 22.980 tons of fancy molasses as against 15.201 last year. Up to the end of last month W re has bee.i exported 59.293 mornings, Mr Storey said that thk ton I of sugar and 4.3S0 Ion* <,f m u' b* expected. As long as the faiio iiii.l;i--t--labourers are getting moo) Hi.erop, mai not com* tu mi •' %  SOing to have "sprees" and no end until the Ant -ek n. July. ,,n n prevent it He sal i flu Ttwmaw thai it will havt la^te-l lhpv attf a l '"le worn out on Mona little OVtff six months. ftp but by Tuesday they are as "(It as a Addle again. He must Factories Stop congratulate his group of workers Some of th? factories have alfor the fine job they did this seaready stopped working. Among ion. these artthe vacuum pan factories Spring Hall. Warrens Heavy Lanes ami Scaries and the fancy Mr Prlncc Wa i Kert Manager of molasses factories the Belle Colc ^ xle G „ IU p „ ntatton< St Jo lelon .Fair View. Ficrc Pilgrim wphi MW hat hU labourers too and Kendal. dld a flne Job -r^ canM WOT Earlier this year work at sevneav >and exceptionally good eral of 'he factories cease:) temTh,. labourers took a longer time poranly because of heavy rains. han Usl yMr to cu the canM Trucks taking the canes away Mr A S Husbands of the Barfrom the Held were bogged down ^dos Co-operative Bonk, Attorin the heavy soil. This ,li,l ney far Joes River Estate* Ltd.. not seem to have materially afll(ld np AiT#caU no ^^ fected the crop. ^^ had abou ei ht cane firM Upton. Ch:ist Church has now ne lmst lhree weekjl> Ripe caI been reaping for 21 weeks and and voung raloons wcre burnt work there U expected to be tinCHILD FOUND IN 8-FOOT PIT A female child about a da> old MM fomnd aliveearly yesterday mornlns In aa S-foet all at Hoad's I and Rirbmond be Hi. mother of the child, waa. taken to the fieneral Hoi.iul lor attention I |> to yesterday evening, poltc* were still InvesUcallne th* matter The child was discovered when a resident of the district went Into the wooden housing over the pit and was attraeted by Ita screaming. The resident reported the matter to the police. The pit nag •.moolhlt cemented around it> side*, hut the bottom was covered \uHi rough atones, it wan reasonably clean. The Wooden housing was remi ved from the pit fur the child to be recovered managers, store attendants, of order and continual m %  'topped dead in their track* In At the Museum from to-day ur > bumping and obstructi-i of the city yesterday for the nexl two weeks examples added to the general disoomfmt afternoon to gaie with open f tea-caddiva and caddy-spoons ' hot dry day with theleu, mouths .it the spot on which the are on exhibition, which at onV P* !" 1 !" ". 87 rt t r ee>i Fahreiiher old Mai.hatian restaurant once lime formed part of the parastood, phernalla of the ritual of teaIn the shade. An Advocate reporter >tood Demolition was in progicss and making. The story of tea-drinking " c ? rn ne l ,y B^Uy's Ban* a fascinating one. its nfS M "VJ a ,"""",ISP" **" for h "" i hour from II.SO to 12 noon and Uie narrowed part of the -.,,., %  i :,. ;. %  ,,-, vehicle dnven slowly off. Ci crack . but it wasn't the breaking, it was the rope A cheer went up. pean the please cross lane L alstopping aagasi Mltho : one piece of wall towering 40 at a fascinating oneIts virtu feet in the air was about lo fall, according to the Chinese lege A: ktaat the diggers thought so. were discovered by the Emperor ..n.l H was their anue. and last hlnnung about 2737 BC There,** n SkSs^hVtok SS rn^rub i m n !" "* to tea ,n EuropeanSh, First a rope w*. Sod an.und ,,l|[h u her thlnes* products Only ihc cars out of one hunr.u m Kurope prior to that dred and seven did not slop t '•* %  allow people to pass and sevenTtir earliest Engluh reference to teen people stopped in Ua i occurs in 161S. when an agent cross lane for a chat, the East India Company resiOn the pavement in front at tin •lent In Japan wrote to another City Pharmacy Ave cyclistThen three diggers tried -hyint B tn t of the Company in Macao 'e"ed up their machines and bricks at the lop portion, but still !" ? ,or %  P** 1 o( the best sort "bxtructed the passage of paO| li the ancient wall gazed down as "' %  •" %  was not until the *n were using the pavemen In disdain on mere mortals hurt"'* "th. century that tea beg n "Btl three lime* a policeman ma.'.* lug pUM rntMlHl Had it not t-be popular In England. i n IBS. rvc B 1 mov HM 5 ishet! next we The stir of emigration delayed the finishing of the reaping. Many labourers although too old to be selected for work In America, still deserted the cane fields lo hsve a look at the younger meo who uere being selected. He cannot compare this season with last year's because they only took over Joes River Estates Ltd.. from January this year. They made a few changes in the management. Mr. O. Burke, who was Chief Crop Moderate lie. s|iiiiCaiie Fires' ONE planter from St. George thstood the onslaught of wind .nd rain, even Ntorm for years! A Quick HI-." a cout age HIS fellow giabbed a drill, and hacked away at the slender neck supporting the ktatcly pile. He struck a quick blow, and almost simultaneously took a quick look up to v as really coming down. He had no desire to be lag debris. Smart blow quick look, another brick Ml out, and the driller spnmg nimbly backwards. But still the wall stood. The quick look preceded a marler blow aimed at u sturdy l\i\.-m,ni Blocked advertisement offered. "That •XCalbsnl and by all Physitlans approved China Drink called by the tor seven minutes six youiu. < mncans Teha. by other nations mechanics, complete wltti gross> T 'V. alias Tee." The term "chaw-" overalls blocked off the comer 04 islill current slang in England '*'' pavenu-m between u' l.U I for tea. Samuel Pepys notes tn Slonand Booker's Phartnao his diary in 1660, -| did send for while they .arried on whu; If cup of tee. China drink, of appeared to be a general oOSTMl hlch I never had drunk before* %  ed with fallthus proving that tea-drinking srl till something of a novelty Ove !" rolMellow,._h M bn_ap£Z*?*,J* B A u "' J2iS ST^iUMl [luninK ".'.M Si pointed Manager of Frizers, while S '"-''*£ %  %  Adv-alc Mr. Kmg. Chief Overseer of Joes ''-> ""' l '" "i opinion lluseason s About SO cane cutters have been River is now managing Mellows. cro P ** no l '" 1 *"'^"I*""K the woiking each day during the crop Mr. Watson. Manager of Horse amount of eancj nrSl that broke at Upton. During the last few Hill plantation, is leaving at the out In nearly every canefield U weeks, cane cutters have been OI ,d of this month and this plantsthe island. claiming thai they are tired of cutu on w | be mamigod bv Mr. MorCaneflres could be prevented w fd(ct> l( Ml w|Ul a resoundting canes. Yet when they leave gan Boyce of Graicttes. Mr. Noel, if only the agricultural workers t ,. lsll Al ilrst the price of tea conni-e.. Ill patronage lo tne ncn, tor i> rngM from £6 to L 10 pci pound. It was, thereion. putcnased in sm/11 amounts and Kepi ...uiuiiv Ine lea-cadu> was ... %  n ptacJ* in Hiucii bsa mi ady fallen bricks, while the rrom UM BsM, and the sskrittSh Browd volead Ha asnuwiBaot at Mas ''• aoipkai -i. al CIMnassj iiorceduel. lam. Tne word caddy is deriwo But at last, after a ten minute from calty Uie Chinese pouno. itssault the nuisMve. wall quivered, and the word was in lime transliu t „f i n( Sweepstake vendors move,' freely along the pavemenls offeri iik' their wares but did not block the pavement as is their wont. A few made good trade on the steps of the bank. Many pedestrian* used road instead of the sidewalk, made the passage of vchiculi M'afllc more difficult On,* hurrying man who w actually bouncing his an through any obstruct: pavement thoulderod Chundler And Adams Leave ^ Frean page 1 Thursday. July 2<'<. vrll the Shakespeare Memoi ire Restaurant g| Avon, sftor arnica they uiii stisstd a performance %  Kichard IP On Saturday. July 28. the parts '. and will take supper in the Oral the next day, Sunday, JuU M time will be a gptottl We-lmiiKfer Abbev OwrliMitling A riTV Pi UM •; terday fined PsgHimiNi conductor of Supcrlati\< S: George. J12 when he i ..','.\\ .n pJKJ the police of eeagtoadmg The tirst offeiu on IC] Lortrs inn on Ha) when he had 39 passengers in the bus G-81On Maj I, M • %  W iharge of the bus G-Hl was travelling along N< and when the polito I they counted 40 passen %  bus Is allowed 31 passci. Korde who prosecuted wi bsjluul Of Ifal Police, told the Court Ihgt Iha -U (Ynii.uit h.r 01 conviction. Advertise in the "Advocate 1 WbOl COCC i o S o ta l strikes your dsstkli it CU CHH I total loss, but Sulphameathine |6';„ Solution put into drinking water at once is an effective OfJMfol 'SULPHAMEZATHINE* %  A. S. BRYDEN SONS (BASE* PO BC* It > %  iuked and as i one plantation, they go io another \ Wm 5U t -ceeds Mr. King plantation which crop is more Overseer of Joes River bsckward. ,, __ Record Crop Good Harvests Mr. H. V. Marshall, Manager Chief would B9UM common A ton of masonry toppled to ran lured from the amount of tea container. Tea-caddies w* made in England in a vsriei> — of materials ranging from sliver and consideration, he said. lhf ( ar|h >nd fof |hl |R X| u w ;> WQod j_ popular boxMany fires were caused by •"•';J ,,inutes a cloud of white dust naped caddy of mahogany, ruselessness of workers who ure interi'Hcnv eloped the scene, and wood or salinwood dating from only on seeing that they get theirB C reened the actors In the dramay u „. u Anne s reign enabled U t*. Planters generally are quite ofTufUm idiintatiorV"'^! Thomas nu ne y. _. „ ,„Z IC lussle (ur *"*? P criod ; Th t n be titled u ith a lock, satisfied with their harvests. Sid IhaTh£ crop is not veVcon?! Mflny mCS "'' hjd £ ?*S B U l du *2 ^^ u P wl,rd B ,h '; At the end of the 17th. and th. Specially, too. as their young „Mcd but he expats t 0 nnSt ie who WOT smobnt whlkj, w d brc f-om il. ,|*ll ami „„ l} l8in ( ,„ UIM( a „,^ URh canes are growing wdi JL !" '^ wha *, u ^ a ICQ £" the.v were cutting the canes leal, looted as they moved off. |(1 n Bntm „ ,„ n Owing to the scared) of labour. IO p He said that he has seen .. yonne ] nie n and women talked again. ^Ju-hold of Ihe Earl ol Mr C Webster of Upton said, the 'Turing the season, they had a boy rt MMflll 'J^^^gafte ^t^tf ^ 0SS1 din g gj^ ..onetimes but this did of not looking at what he was windows in Men also light over some desks. The wall Judgement Reserved In Divorce Suit planting of provisions have been f a(r portion of ._. delayed as provisions are usually „,,. n any W av hamper the hmdoing. — planted after the reaping. The vesting of the'crop. •mall misunderstanding, and this late planting will cause a scarcity Mr. R. E. King. Manager of finally reaches the Managerand of these provisions later in the risherpond. St. Thomas said that then both of them are dismissed. year he had a very long drawn out crop _____^^__ Reaping will finish about the which he hoped to complete by end of the month at Turners Hall j une 23. It should have finished plantation, St. Andrew. That will earlier he said, if it had not been make 12 weeks that that factory interfered with by heavy rain, will have worked. During the crop, they only had There has been extraordinary one stoppage for half a day and weather during the reaping. At that was due lo a breakdown at Turners Hall 42.45 inches of rain Andrews Factory lo which the has so far been recorded this year. pUmtaUon sends canes. This meant about two weeks lay . ^ ..... off from working. The sucrose content or the juice Another thing that has caused had been very poor through-" the reaping to continue that labourers stopped \i-ii back to their i.und only "FREDDIE FOWL" SENT TO JAIL For Six Months HIS Honoui the L'hicf Justice in the Court for Divorce and Matrimonial clauses, reserved ji dgemcnl in the suit of P. M. E. Wiles and E H 1 Wiles, hearing of which began on Monday and continued unl" yesterday, king is the crop and It was expected that i_*gal appearances were Mr w t to do the factory was taking a large w Recce, K. C. associated with f OU nd him guilty of hav time, its price the.. u.is never lower than 25 pe. pound and often rose lo thre< guineas. Green tea. so called bec.use the leaves were mvn full. dried, was also introduced am became very popular for it war sod at as little as 12/per pounu It was not until the middle of the lbih. century that tea became c) war. and It was dlscovere, thai milk could be mixed with it For this reason the early tea-scu had no milk Jugs "Hev. A decision against Oscar World alias •'Freddie Fowl", of Farm Road. St. Peter, was yesterday confirmed by Judges G. L Taylor and J. W. B Chenery Of the Atslslnnl Court of Appeal Police Magistrate. Mr. S. H. , the Adam period, Nurse had sentenced Worrell to popularity lasted well •ix months' Imprisonment when he Bin century. These ody-spoons g (..it'll, reduce MIKI men Into the usually liicir own"rv9Pip^aPhorne" Then number of'tons of cane to make a Mr. Cl li Nil'instructed by ered at the back uf the telrph.... instead of returning ot the pianlaton of sugar. Cottle Catford and Co.. for the exchange building with intent lo lions to work they tilled their He said that no time should be p M E. Wiles and Mr. D. H. Icommit a felony own land and planted canes again, lost now in preparing the land for W;in | instructed by Yoarwood and Working al the plantations, labprovisions. There is a lot of agnllo> ,e for E. R D. Wiles. ourers usually get paid for cutting cultural work to be done such as canes by the ton. When labourers the packing up of trash and employ others to help cut the.r ploughing before this can be acown canes thev pay them by the complished. day. 5/for heading and $2 for „ cutting. The workers then do the POT1CK' LIES FORGOTTEN work at their leisure and this is dearer. Faster Reapins At Turners Hall, Mr. Ingram said, 3U cane cutters cut 167 tons of cane on Thursday. Now thai a few factories have nmshed reaping he has been able to get a few more labourers to push ahead the reaping. Even now the factory Is idle at limes. Work is done from 11 a.m. to 12 mid-night but if sufficient hands could be had, there would be a 24-hour work day. When one walks about the cane field, one sees many empty bottles which not long before had contained rum. The workers drink much even when on the job. Another ph/iter said that List crop and crops before 10 cutlers used Ui cut 100 tons of cane in a day. but now 18 find difficulty in culling 80 tons in the same period. Thev just do not seem over keen on working so long as they have sufficient upon which to live. This planter finished reaping four weeks ago and since then, he said, he has not seen the labourers. Meanwhile the trash is to be taken off the ground and provision planted. Mount Pleasant may finish reaping by the end of the month. There was only about four week-; In that district when no rain fell at all. That and the labour shortage held up the reading badly. Tractors had to Inused to draw the lorries out of the fields when much rain had fallen Six Cane Fires 100 Yearn Ago WEST IKDIAN 16 June. Wo saw It stated lately. In an American journal, that some of the ladies in the States had taken a fancy to men's attire. We supposed the thing to be a hoax; bnt it would seem, from the following paragraph In the "New York Herald", that there Is trnU) in It"I saw this morning, for the Brst Unit, Uie new costume adopted by some of the ladles, and 1 must say I was rather agreeably disappointed. The lady wearing It was on her way to your city, and I crossed the Jersey city, ferry on the same boat with her. The costume snu of a dark grey worsted goods; and the dress reached Just below the knees, and the TTuklsa trousers of the aame goods fastened around the ankles. She wore a kind of sack overcoat, and on her head was placed a handtome straw hat, with a broad brim. She had vary pretty looking feet, which, enveloped in patent leather boots, gave them iiuite a neat appei The irarusn Yawl rMsta first tailed into Barbados about two 5H> years ago glistening in her coal of black point and extending, the rOM .f ttte lj.ni Combannare Which lowed her oft th. raM paradise Beach. To-doy, she is just a murky mass of wreckage thickly ooveTM with moss and barnacle, lying kept HIide the caddy for taring lea and had. therefore, nhot i handles. The Police cfalmed that he was n exhibition at the Museum .. reputed ihlcf. early china tea-caddy oi Cpl. Boyd Klnch said lhal he tea-poy with an oriental desigi. found him crouching In the back of about 1780. presented by Mr of the telephone exchange at about W. Leonard Mc Kinslry, a wooden y 25 p.m. on Monday caddy with a lock, and U aarij Worrell had told the Police Victorian silver-plated caddy will Magistrate that everything seemed B repousse design of oriental -n illegal that he could scarcely UgUTV ,, presented by Mm. M Ycarwood. Two of the caddyhappened WmnauKami. mannas." Man. Go long woman, dis Is a sidewalk, rils M IM up. KIM those throbbing palm In your inutcki at once ipply Hasn't Llnlme.nl lightly % %  fsel your font • y v i You doa'l '•* in "Slosn't" you dab il n ihe anscied pan gently—" Sjoan'i' doe* ihe raw Good fi KIW\ and puns aad SUR | joints loo' Laos asataa ftcriMM or ee SLSatt LABOURER'S INQUIRY TODAY THI inquiry into the death i Milton Bamett a labourer i hush Hall, St. Michael, continue* on the sea bed in the inner basiti lo ^ My al "pigtrlet "A" Police pound of lea". Careenage Her tlml-.n Courl ,*.,„,.,. CoronST C H Grifspoons arc of silver dated 1850, on< Is lent anonymously. II thei with a pierced bowl was presented by Mrs M Ycarwood. The third caddy-Kpoun is of antimony and i* of the variety which at one 'given away with i of Ihe Careenage %  n Living her piecemeal while she ia burying herself furtliei and further into tb< Hie Potlek aaSat on January 16. 1050. For these IB nw has beeti submer-cd und Early attempts were made at .salvaging her. but to SO She sank while lying nt the cross berth of Uir InM I I Yet, she does not deny other *chooncrs the us* of that berth. Lighters move over her freely. The Potlek once carried -i red flag on her bow as a danger signal. She wears no flag now The bow can hardly be seen unless the tide is very low. No atti %  inyaau nth. Itarnett met his de.ith when he was involved in an accident with the motor car M-2167 owned and -ii by Herbert Armstrong of n Hall. St. Michael, on June 10 at about 9.44 p.m. on Bank II .ii Main Hood. Dr A. S. Ashby who il.e poal mertem examination, tol I the Courl that dcth wan d ibdural haemorrhage and bjn "1 Ihe skull. 400 Workers Gone Mr. R. S S. Burrowcs. Laboui 'Commissioner told the Advaeali yesterday that 400 agricultura workers h Krg alreud.v left the island by air for tne USA U work on farms. Furthei hatchet ._ he said, will be sent l % % %  fraeto-day and the end of the monih Adulterated Milk Obituary; FISHING WITH GILL NET THE Bishop Browne Arrives In B.G. A planter from St Philip lold the Advocate yesterdiy that he had six cane fires at his plantation* this season. irtom Our Own Cor responds) %  He said that he was very thankGEORGETOWN, B.G.. June 15. ful because some of the plantaS.P.G. Envoy Bishop Howe though the season tions had doubled that amount ft Browne arrived here midnight on an end. was the labourers that were cansThursday as guest of the ArchFormerly when the *'"•£ ing the iircs and It was disgraciful bishop of the West Indies. failed to come near the boatsi in* because these labourers were paid Tm> Envoy broadcast ovv fishermen were foiced to mK a good price for cutting and cleanz F y on snc jay un d will assist them. They only caugnt Ing the cine*. tne Archbishop al 5 a.m. at the To-day thev have in. |OI n-i ..r* MM ,.n M ..dm' when -he Pontifical High Mass on Saturday. The fish do no! come near the J^J^ZiSwk^^M'he opening of the S.P G. 2S0th boaW but are hooked in quantities S 0 ",^ hev sav *'lel the Anniversary celebrations. by the gill net. led man ?"i them mean!!;; On Saturday evening the Envoy The Ineea.k.Wr nre • he ld. During the will meet Church dignitaries and fishingeariy part of thr crop they laity at a reception at the Good worked very good Now they Shepherd Convent when he will are going to plenty dances, expresent the Archbishon with a curslons. plrnics, etc They model of the ship Centurion and work it in turns. One man gives copy of the charter given the a "spresj" one week-end and society by William 111 the following week-end it is the ui Harris, boats on fishing trips. Mr. Bob Moselev of the Fisheries Ilcpnrtment told the Advocalyesterday that H Wl mainly the ndl nog thit was causing the boa* crews not to haul up th> They were still caU..Ting fish even as coming to SEEDS THAT SUCCEED I! Ill 11 UtAIIILKIII.AU LIMITED A \:itv i MM, i AMORT' MKNT r fl.(V\:K GARIIKN SKWN A1JSO — BKANH— Burpee's Impruvrd BuM ii ih* Unit^ Ki"icocoa nut l -msigned ot. uw prosu. i thBTfond^ ini to thfi s^hoo,,,,,. Owners" Assodatioa, Ir*na(*T WO-JM Svprlvv ihn WOOLLKN BOOTIES Pair 48c., M<. fi6c. & 72c WOOLLEN SHOES Pair $1.00 Also CHILDREN'S DOLL SETS IN WOOL •1.44 See our Home Products Department WOOLLEN COATS Each $3.00, $3.60. ic $5.34 WOOLLEN BLANKETS Each $ 8.00 CAVE I SHEPHERD &. Co, Ltd. 1013 Broad SI | 1MUIW IIKK-n-T.VU* %  KILLS ronimon I.IKMS m Ihlnkoiu WatSfl IBM I utlmi; down thr l'raii-mio*lnii f IMncjic* Ihmuili the Hrlnkln* Water. I IMIIIM 4 III U-IC-ION %  A TWO I'UKPOSK PHODUCT. (I) Remove* larse Round. I worms: 12) A OassaraJ Tonic Oafj Bird'* hack on Feed, help* %  "them recover quickly from DssasVHI lhat c*ue Hlrds to eat ] %  -• Hi in HiN should BJJ 'for BEST IHQUI DM Thr AbshTS riRlNA" PROIH'CTS. | H. Jn-iill Join %\ .. Lids — Distributor* | ^Av ATTENTION *' y&.. TO CATTLE OWNERS SELEtri JEEV •, 3ts§£lltshU rrrnimendrri for < oldONgtsS, IH-iti-mpcr. t'aUrrh and Thrn.it Irrlljlioni in llurcDaga, Poultry aiirt tattle . Just the rrmcilr for the raring stalili--. Ill \ \ M I'll | TO l*V -ignorVNluHTS „ m WSrf 1 HUH SKIRLS HARRISON'S BROAD smcr M W SMirMI.NT OV SPARKLING CRYSTAL GLASSWARE I HO.M I.S.A. Ilrnis rcii-ivi'il ini'lmlc : — nilSKUBBAVOS "in li BOTTLES. IIITTIU DISHES nUlt AMD SALAD BOWLS (OASTI.K ASH TO va SALT AMll'KI'PIH SIIAKKKS VnOOAS (at OIL) BOTTLES And AllrurliwII in. VASES — Wl ALSO HAVE JADE GREEN HEAT-PROOF PUDDING & MIXING BOWLS IN SEVERAL SIZES BSM MESELT A TOKEN SHIPMENT THK QUANTITIES RECEIVED ARE SMALL — MAKE si III


PAGE 1

PAGE TWO RlKll.tlxm ADVOCATE \M MM1 M M 1. is.-.l CcUiih (fatting H IS EXCELLENCY the Governor and Lady Savage have accepted an invitation from the President tf the Trsns>Cansda Air Uiwt to visit Canada Thcv will leave Bridgetown on the Mrd ol June and will return to Barbados on the 14th of Jul>. Barn Daacei *TV)KSE as*" 1 I>ance afleir* aeem %  to be eatvhuig MI and arc very popular wlin mrraM, After the successful barn dance in aid of the 51. Winifred Budding Fund at the Crane Hotel •*• YM.P.C. are having one at the.' club house to-night. In addition there I* a floor ahow with Glorm Himte. Oswin Hill, Will Nursr Franci* Ileher and Maurice Fitzgerald porfbi-niiiiK. The ballroom will be decorate! with cart-wheels and hay just to make everyone feel uu'te 'at home.' Patties and Cokes \ CRICKET MATCH of the. season takes place lo-da> i n the Village Green of Navy Garden!. The youngsters of this district arc meeting an Eleven tram the Strathclyde area. It is their annual cricket match. Up until late yesterday afternoon the Navy Gardens team wayhard at practice. One chap apparently trying to buy hu way into the team, gave these instructions to his mother. "Mummy, 1 want twelve docen patties and 9(. cokes aa my contribution to the lunch. A Silver Cup presented by Brickie Lucas goes to the winning team. Umpires Carlton Rogers and Bertie King take the Held shortly after 12.30 o'clock. Batting is permissible or rather only possible from one end of the pitch W.I. Trade Million H ON. W. J RAATGAYE!! member of the British Guiana Rice Market.ng Board < on his way to England as a member of the W.I. Trade Mission to the u.K Hi was MrjtwU through Barbados yesterday by B.W I.A to Jamaica enroule There he will join Hon. W. A. Busts man le and they will travel together by the same plane for England For Labour Talks B .G's Labour Commissioner. Mr. William Biasell and Triiiidjd's Deputy Labour Commissioner, Mr. John Brathwaitc were intransit passengers through Barbados from Trinidad to Jamaica yeeterdsy by B.W.I A. to attend a Labour Conference in that colony. Mr. E. S. S iimrowes. Labour Commissioner here leaves this afternoon for Jamaica via Trinidad. They are on their way to attend a meeting of the Regional Labour Board, which will deal with mutters relative tn the employment of B.W.I. workers in the U.S. CIiRISTINT GORDON. Trinidad'* Carnival Quean will be latranMt through Barbados todsy on her way to Canada by T C A Freshman M R. JIMMY THOMPSON, aoi of Mr Leonard E Thompson. American Vice CoQSIll and Mrs. Thompson i* at present in Barbados spending the summer holidays with his parents. Jimmy has just graduated from High School OB Sth June He returns to the U.S. In eariv September to enter Hol% GsksM College in Worcester. Masn(-huer*,s a.* a "Freshman." Club Owner M M ALEX GRAHAM WH Indian dub-owner in London, hope* to visit the WaJ I: dies in August. Alex, wfi VMni to England seven years ask) as a volunteer for the R.A.F., pUm to read for the Bar after hi. holiday. Join Her Son M RS. MARIE CASTAGNB has coma over to Join her ion who la at present holidaying in Barbados with his wife and fimily. They are staying at Leaton-on-Sea. Maxwells. Carnival Queen Intraneit T RINIDAD'S 1051 Carnival Queen, seventeen-y e a r-hi Christine Gordon will be in Baibados for about forty-flve minutethis morning. She is on her wi, to Canada by T.C A. on a two weeks' visit. i"i stop in Canada will be Montreal, but she will also risit Toreato . Lord Kemsiey has another One project. It is an Empire scheme by which Dominion journalist* come to Itntaln to study at our universities and to obtain experience on Lord Kenuley's newspapers. It la an idea worthy of this man of vision. Week-end r SSENGERS on B W I A'* flight from Trinidad yeaterday included Mr. Sydney Precce who has come over to Barbados fur the week-end. He is staying tt the St l-awrence Hotel. He hai %  ii*ughler, Sidi at Codrington High School . another passenger was Mr. C. S. *Bro" Hamilton who came in via Trinidad from Venezuela. 'Bro* is here for about two weeks staying ai Jubilee Cot. St. Peter. Mrs. Hamilton is also in Barbados Incidental Intelligence A BACHELOR never quite gets over the Idea that he Is a thin* of beauty and a boy forever. — Helen Rowland. —L. E. I. B.B.C. Radio Programme BATUSXMY. JlTNg IS, ISS1 II IS %  "> IJ-K' A IllfHj 1 t ih .%> %  Anslviu •i se— ii w wm as as at • I* P" 1 KdiUi Oskrr. 3 <""'" i p" Ljnt.IUi y Soutli Afrtrsn*,: SOB p m fnte-rhullj """" Oioii' a p m. Mwr (or Dncti. IMpir rWpitu Parad* i ia- as sa. ,. M I p rn trw Kaws, 1 IS p in N' •".-..•!.. T-1S HI. rwinnsl Ike *.*• I *; psn Oair> MxPSBBrsen -I UM I !>•*•. Ot-n p MI Radio Nr II P in Oxi.ixarr of in* Wt1 m Radio Their*. 10 p m Th# GI M i On, p a. Yours PBithfuliv I N ( rsOGRAXNt SATURDAY. JITS* IS, ISftl l.iOa-10 1? pm. Nt is II— la s> p., Lenrr f.am Canada ii to Mi sii a LIFT: Ore* Ihu n sfeeriv IrnUli dress, rat on pr tmt. %  „. lines; dtiM<4 skirt, %  las.fi.ur *l BBMrfcrt. rap limes, ctaa eggfkR Ihrre bullu tVslerersor .11sipprr front and rtl U keep hsit lid. -n-*i drill Wiurlv' jnj Bghl vhin Ixnesth. RtQIir : Bright • eeleared, .Irrveless krlun with d-D poikrU AitSt ttrlUd hark, -n, i on vtrr iKipihi ahirt with lull %  levees. *hlle Uilofd >hurl. -iln turn-ups. IxadoD Essinii dsr. Losing I a:nil\ Home A NOTHER of England's stately homes is to paas out of the hand* of the family who hav* owned It for centuries. It u Ox burgh Hall, near King's Lynn. 15th eentury lOO-room home i>( Sir Edmund Paston-Rcdingfeid. Sir Edmund. 35. succeeded to i i | liar.inulcy ia IsHI. II is having to sell the house and all his estate of 4.000 seres because of death duties nd "eolo; Last year he and his wife tried i ixhurgh Hull by turning; r. ml..1 linishlhg school. Sir Edmund reports the experiment baa failed. So T li.-> bm closed the schl. —Heater Amvriran Column: Mr. Adonis Goes Out Of Trade THE viivivniiis oi IIIV\ %J5t*Pretn NEWELL ROOKBat NEW YORK Joe (The Gentleman) Ad will be sentenced because lha Senate Crime Investigation Co. mlttce discovered that he own'' illegal casinos doing a repori %  : Cambling business of |.000.iu dollars a year. it will be his flret time in j*'i. although he has risked It lor most of hie 49 years. He was born a Brooklyn %  Gowanus Canal slum area He made a fortune as a prohibit MI rum runner. He was a friend Murder. Inc. chiefs, who killed %  a piice to protect the underwo' rackets. By championing poor Italia: %  Americans Joe became a polit cal power and helped to elc I mayors. He Is a millionaire si i looks like a Wall-street broke He ran ome honest business* < restaurants and haulage. In court he pleaded "no defence" to save his casino customers from the publicity of a tftal. And when he heard he would go. to tall he whispered hoarseU There is a first time for eventhing, I guess." 18 SOCCER a rival of baseball' One might almost think so sTom Uie publicity for Fulham's mUU to-dav agmnsi Ulasgow Celticin New York Fulham lness is fatal, and always leads to timid and uncertain singing. An apologetic air does not suit choral singing. It's audacity that docs It. Voices In full blast, and to the Devil with the audience! Big Drama I READ of a "mammoth drama" with 2S0 speaking parts. That is nothing. The most amazing opening to any play was (or would bo. if it Vrera sjeag produced) the beginning of mj "Alone." The curtain rines on 3.147 people. They are all talking at once In a very big room. Suddenly, one by one. thev notice that UMre h %  "8ly girl in %  corner, who Is silent. Most dramatic Is the effect as they turn towards her and slop talking. One gels the feeling of her essential loneliness in the silence that llowly IstUai on the room. Then thev begin In twos snd threes, to talk again. The din swells. The girl looks on gravely, and her sombre expression seems to be a criticism ol what is going on round her. I will not spoil a good play by tellinc you what happens next. 77if \arkor*'r Incident S EVERAL senior boys have formed a group to pnunl raids by parents on their sons' studies. A manifesto issued yesterday says. "The hazards of lite at Narkover are sufficient, without having to take into account the nefarious activities of our parents. Thcv hi,ve the widtjr world to operate in. while we are, of necessity, restricted in our cntcrprises If parents, with their advantages of experience and powerful hacking, are going to descend on the School, the result will be a kind of civil war within families, and the boy who knows that he Is own father will naturally withhold liable to be double-crossed by his from him that trust and confidence which I" such a gradou* characteristic of English home life O,, whose side, m this grave crisis, are our masters?" Catching Thorn Young The mothers brino fhe children fo school at six month*. Balcoiiii-r are built so thai the mothers can watch (he babies ax work. T IIS account of an experiment in education ought to do something towards curing babies of their levity, and their disregard for the serious affairs of life It will be a backward child who is not readv, at two years of age. to become a film-star. The "Viiftoior*' Touch" D URING the past week no fewer than 43 so-railed parents have paid clandestine visits to boys' studies, always choosing an hour when the premises were deserted for the cricket-field. This is already called the "Nubmore touch The haul includes letters, private papers, articles of furniture, pictures, and so on. One prefect faintly disguised by a grey beard was surprised In the Headmaster's drawing-room by Or Smart-Allck himself. "Hello dad!" exclaimed the Doctor with admirable presence of mind. "Hello, my bov" faltered the uneasy prefect. A dear old lady who was found rummauIng a boy's study said: "Tell him his Mnter looked in," In a voice astonishingly like that of the lunlor Games Master. CROSSWORD f i 1 15 ri m i— 9 _F C_ l_ J 4 P l. Wiirif vcu an sea E>i> • rain i ll . Remain to %  upy-.rt. i*i irt oi room wners \u-i msj less? (I) II. Wners Urss ran ODTIOUAIT. (7) iti?> 11 Sort out. m n LGmiai 16 LJ Eat! IS) ia W..J maigu pcoridM t> the nsrp broken by %  doctor, ill II, Sm ma* do It with sods <8 E Return of a specific rurour. iTones with the allscB. ff| Don D i Haaeani) Dud* In mua. I7I S Wnsl arm uilre msf do. (*l Orswn by Uir rss m*il. bu; not from Uis bank. (* > Try H' a jylvsa delly wo\ua. (Ii i An^er -n in a row. (51 Tnu dtss is famous. <3> Slew tor Uie artist wttb an inflamed toe Joint, d 14 Im.'atr. (4 ia I'sxr* urns fish. Ill %  ~..i %  Pve*si' n fr rl.. MlDKmt TOMTE K1 •L.-I... ekaW I %  Ariiesa Dial"' Tim a . All I V in; QABBBN ST. JAMF> TOtMV a Tosaonitow s JO p m MAT 3 p %  TOMOMO* III I I Kill III N Desd Zrl Kirti Si Ronald SMIIH a O-MI.N).im*. Cain**Ml DM ITT. TONrTt ssfSfeW fix' IssSBSS Warren' a "Blrr< ~l the i.I' i. I .Oil I THEATER TO-l>Ai ."< A i.'. I'M. A' f'unllnulni Mail. "MYSTKHY SI HMXHI.XE" EXTRA HCU1 SI1DRTS CARIXXi VAI.DEZ 111..I hi, HARMONICATS SpvfUIUls at 11^ "MAMBtW HEAR "MAMHO .^A^!I!') GLOBE THEATER PRESENTS "CARNIVAL IN TRINIDAD" Spe,rhra.lcd by Mr. PELIIAM BAM IELD Trlnld.rt', Ttw%  'Ml: l:l" II,,., b, THE RSI FRENCH STEEI. BAND TOXMTE lO.tOp.n,. Srf ho CARNIVAL 1„ Pl.y, I 1,1 Ihp Liid of r,i ,..„ TICKFTS on Bale TO-DAT and TOMTF. PMOn I'll 74; BasjM 36; Balcony 48: Box fit This h a 10 3* P.M. Show Hi-!*, thoum WhM'i seat aaas ) r RuprrI. iv Von-f. BTI BfM'l r"'" Eh^ N not new. I'-n M sly* the bsn %  "Well. I'm hum.n* :^r wild iritet lor in. mummy.' oy Burxri ifniluis" Would you like TbS sulkv .hould be about !h*t one" The boy lookt auite Wiik. "WiW mat*? I •houlJn': kno* on* il I * H. A4NIATK CLm I'lXEMA (Member. Onlyl MATINEE : TO-DAY >l 5 p.m. TO-NIOHT ta MONDAY NIGHT >l . rnivcrsal-Intornational prwenls — r.ARBARA STANWYCK — ROnERT PRESTON STEPHEN McNALLY in "THE LADY GAMBLES" Thp i.-lontle-a drama of a uoman driven to the depths ol emotion bv 11 craving beyond control f AS0S MEN'S ACTIVITY SHORTS $1.25 MEN'S SHORTSL $1.30 MEN'S VESTS 46 : 65e< MEN'S SOCKS ^ 68:83*TOOTAL TIES^ 61* I JPOJf... I EV/llVS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4^ YOUR SHOE STORC DIAL 4220 SEND YOUR ORDERS TO ADVOCATE PRINTERY DIAL 2620 To-night visit CLUB MORGAN %  The mii.t Beautiful Nigd Club from Miami to Rio urlth a world-wide r-.Duration /or oood food Mimic, Dancing Entertainment throughout the night Dial 4000 fur retervations i:>iriiu; To-day 4.15 and KM snd CotiUnaliu SEE — MEET — HEAR The World's great Masters of muitc. Twentieth Century Fox presents— "OF MEN AND MUSIC" Kr-iituring in order of UketT appfiirance — Arthur HUHINSTEIN and Dlmilrl MITROPOl'1-OS condui-ting the PIIILHAHMONIC-SYMPHOMT ORCHESTRA of NEW YORK AND OTHERB llOXi To.day to Monda>. I :tn and I 15 Walter BRENNAN :,nil Vlneenl PRICE in %  CURTAIN CAU AT CACTUi CRICK AND "/ WAS A SHOPUrTfft" Starring Mona FREEMAN and Scott BRADY HOY Al. To-dsy and To-morrow— 4 30 snd 8 IS 2h Onlury Fox Doublr— Richard Widmark and Uniij Darnell In . wo w-4Y our" — AND — BAXUEYS OF BROADWAY' Starring • Csssssaf Kurrrs and Frrd AsUirr OLYMPIC To-d4v to Monday 4 30 and t |8 Republic Ail ion Double— Mont Hale and Roy Bsrcroft in . "TlMBtk TKAIL" — AND — "THE SAVAGE HORDE' • Starsm a William Elliott Booth nd Adrian JV O W S H O W MX G %  1.4.7 A .:iu nxn AT. EMPIRE THEATRE I experience in For BROOMS & BRUSHES t III f h This, List HHOO.MS-Bass, Scrub. Wire. Hair, Banister Hill SHISPain lets. Lavatory. Shoe. Coat. Bottle. Wire, Stove. Obtain Your Rpquirempnt. from Our . Hartlwarr & Irnnmongvry Department Tel. \o. 203*1 THE II lllll \IM% I O-OPF.IIA I I. I I OIIOS I 'At TORI LTD. of men nd music RUBINSTEIN JU Peerce ^Conner lelffetz SlstlTlM MITROrODLOS