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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Full Text
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ESTABLISHED 1895

ANGLO-IR ANIA

PERSIA WILL SEIZE
ALL INSTALLATIONS



Britain Rejects | Milverton And
Persian Demand Henry Morgan

By ALEX VALENTINE. IN THE LORDS

sa
regret aninniea ns a_i

"THE ANGLO-PERSIAN

TEHERAN, June 19
TALKS on the Nation-

alisation of the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company
broke down after one hour’s discussion today.
In the third and last meeting between Com-

pany negotiators and the Persian Oil Commission, |

Britain rejected Persia’s latest demand for 75 per
cent. cash now and 25 per cent. to be put aside for
future claims from the Company.

Today’s talks consisted mainly
of conversation between Basil
Jackson, British delegation leader
and Vice Chairman of the Com-
pany and Sayed Eli Shayégan,
leader of the Persian delegation.

Persians insisted they had a
legal right to nationalise oil, but
Jackson said the British could not
accept the Persian law which he
regarded as a breach of contrac-
tual obligations.

Then the meeting broke up.

The Persian Government will
seize all the Anglo-Iranian Oil
Company’s installations in south-
ern Persia if the Company fails
to satisfy Persia’s demands for 75
per cent of the Company's earn-
ings, Prime Minister ossadeq
said to-day.

The Persian’ Premier sent this
warning. to Drake in a_ personal
letter delivered at noon to-day, a
few hours before the British dele-
gation was to give its reply to Per-
sia’s demand at a meeting in Tehe-
ran.

Britain rejected the Persian de-
mand as “unjustifiable” but offer-
ed to place at the disposal of the
Persian Government £10,000,000
immediately and a further £3,000,-
600 each month from July until
the agreement was reached.

The company — specified the
money would be made available
only if there was no “interference’
with its operations while the dis-
cussions were in progress.

Persian. representatives refused
the offer and insisted that discus-
sions should be broken off unti)
the Company had accepted the
Persian demand and the nation~
alisation law.

The British refused to recognise
the Persian contention that since
the law is already passed they
could do nothing but accept it.

Sources close to the Persian
delegation made it clear that they
are willing to resume discussions
“provided the British accept our
just -demands.”

Jackson told correspondents
the delegation would await fur-
ther instructions from London bes
fore deciding whether they would
returh home,

The Persian delegation report-
ed to Premier Mossadeq who is
due to preside over a_ joint
meeting of the Cabinet and
Oil Commission to-morrow morn-
ing.

The communique outlining the
future Persian course is expect-
ed afterwards.

The meeting will also draft
fresh instructions for the oil
take-over mission now in Abadon.

Mossadeq is also expected to
call for a Parliamentary vote of
confidence.

The collapse of talks was
expected to signal ‘a new phase
in the Persian take over of oil
installations.

Persians were now expected to; coast ;
insist on payment on the spot for | according

each oil cargo. —Reuter,



| Blond “Fuehrer”

Dismissed

BONN, June 19.

The Bavarian Economic Recon-
; Struction Party (W.A.V.) to-day
dismissed the Party’s “blond fueh-
rer” Alfred Loritz from the post
as Chairman because of his poli-
tical overtures, towards Neo Nazi
Socialist Reichs Party.

Loritz is known as the “blond
fuehrer” because his speaking
mannerisms resemble those ot
Hitler. He was recently report-
ed to have had informal talks with
members of the Socialist Reich
Party with a view to eventual
merger later. The West German
Interior Minister Robert Leher
told the Christian Democrat Party
in Bundestadt (Lower House) he
would soon introduce legislation
against political extremists.

The party demanded severest
measures against Communists and
Neo-Nazi the Socialist Reich’s
Party after hearing Leher’s report
on internal security.—Reuter.



Leaflets Dropped

In Korea

UNITED NATIONS, June 19.
About 388 million leaflets are

| being dropped on Communisi
troops in Korea, stressing the
enormous loss of life on their

side, the United Nations
mand reported today.
Ina routine report
the first half of May
Mathew Ridgway, Commander-
in-Chief said an intensive cam-

com-

covering
General

enemy soldiers with the “futility
of life
called

sacrifice
leader have
to sustain.”
—Reuter.

of exorbitant
which their
upon them



Can Altend Trial

WASHINGTON, June 19,

Czechoslovak authorities have
told the United States embassy ir
Prague thut Embassy Officials wili
be allowed to attend the trial of
William Oatis, the State Depart-
ment said to-day.

Oatis, Associated Press Corre-
spondent in Prague, was arrested
on April _23 and been held in-
communicable since.—Reuter.





23 DROWNED

SAN DIEGO, California,

June 19.
Twenty-three of 37 fishermen
on a_ holiday outing were

drowned on Saturday when their
boat sank in rough water off the
California,
reports reaching
—Renter.

Southern
to

of

there today.



Natural Gas
Will Cost 34e.

IT IS proposed that the price of natural gas to the con-
sumer should be 34 cents per therm, according to a Bill
passed by the House of Assembly yesterday. This-is referred

to as the “basic price.”

It was a Bill to amend the Gasj{and everybody else, the price of

Works Act 1911 (1911-9).
passing of it was muved by Mr.

. H. Wilkinson and seconded by; creased almost weekly so that for
Mr.

Fred Goddard. A Bill in
connection with the matter was
the subject of much discussion in
the House some time ago, but yes-
terday Mr. Wilkinson produced a
re-drafted Bill which seemed to
gain the appreciation of almost
every member present.

Mr. Wilkinson said that last
time the Bill was being discussed
in committee, the discussion had
ceased when the hon. senior mem-
ber for St. Joseph intimated to
him that there were one or two
points he would like to consult
the Attorney General on.

Since that time the Gas Com-
pany’s solicitors had met the At-
torney General and the Colonial
Secretary. Over two months had
elapsed. The company’s newly
drafted Bill now was the result
of conversation with the Attorney
General.

The first definition of the
amended Bill had to do with the

value, and the second with the
price.

Two 3 ago the Gas Co. had
been pai 60 to 72 cent





natural gas. Un-

The! matural gas

paign was undertaken to :

was based on /
price of fuel oil. Fuel oil had in-
the last few months, the price
instead of being 60 cents was over
$1.

It was agreed by the hon. senior!
member for St. Joseph who had{
seconded the Bill, that the price
to the wholesaler should be fixed
at 77 cents, but unfortunately it
was discovered and probably just
in time, that under the license of
the British Union Oil Co., Act
which had been extended from
time to time, the Government
could not fix any ‘price. This was
entirely a matter for the British
Union Oil Co.

The new Bill would



not come

fnto force for some time, M-.!
Wilkinson pointeq out. It would
first have to be passed by the
Other Place, get the Governor’

signature and the approval o
Secretary of State for the Colon
ies. After that adjustments would







LONDON, June 19,

Lord Milverton former Gov-
ernor of North Borneo, Jamaica
and Nigeria heard a Minister de-|
scribe him in the House of Lords
to-night as the “most arrogant and
narrow minded Governor, Jamai-
ca ever had except perhaps for
his predecessor Henry Morgan.”

Sir Henry Morgan Buccaneer
“Admiral” was made Lieutenant
Governor of Jvmaica in 1674 and
was knighted by King Charles the
Second.

The Minister was Lord Ogmore,
Minister of Civil Aviation who
before taking up his post was
director of a firm which imports
bananas from Jamaica,

Milverton ex-Labour Peer who
joined the Liberals after disagree-
ing with steel nationalisation had
suggested that “Socialists were
only concerned with the colonial
working man and woman when
they Were in opposition”.

He asserted that by the black
pact with Cuba the government
was threatening the extension of
the Jamaica cigar industry. The
pact woula mean thousands more
unemployed there,

Ogmore said there was no black
pact because there was as yet no
agreement. Milverton’s statement
about Socialists was “outrageous,”

At the time of Milverton’s gov-
ernorship of Jamaica, Ogmore and
fellow directors felt Milverton
was “not prepared to help the
poor people of Jamaica’ because
he was interested only in Africa.

—Reuter.























AW
Qe eZ:
SY a | ee
=> a Ny
i
WEDNES DAW, JUNE 20, 1951



connate’



Advocate




7m DD
* “4
°

%
> 7

Cigar?





PRICE: FIVE CENTS



N TALKS BREAK DOWN

ee: an

NTH ‘GOAL





KEN INCE at the extreme left of the picture, left hand outstreteh:
pers against Whipporays during their water polo match yesterday
The bail is just entering the nete as goal-keeper

S. China Dislikes | U-’. Troops

Peking Red Regime

—Vice-Admiral Badger

United
came

WASHINGTON, June 19

buffer

Up against
ist holding troops protecting the!
tore

d scores goal number six for Snap
afternoon at the Aquatic Club.
O'Neal makes a valiant effort to save

| Meet Strong
Resistance

TOKYO, June 19

Nations forces to-day
trong Commun
the

m Chorwon

VICE-ADMIRAL OSCAR C. BADGER said to-day he! Kumbhwa-Pyonggang triangle

believed there was the chance of South China rising agair.s
the Peking Communist regime.

The Admiral, former United States Naval Commander
in the Western Pacific, was téstifying before the Senat: |

angle

' Froatline
Ccumminis
ging into hills bordering the ti-
redoubt
but military

t

reports said
battalions

severa

were cig

observers believed

inquiry into the dismissal of General Douglas MacArthur. |'the main Chinese forces were as-

Badger read out reports he had made to the War Col- | #°mPlins

lege here last March.



in
tance to the north, either to stage



Grievances of Jamaican ex-ser-|
vicemen of two world wars were
aired | today in Queen Anne's
drawing room at St. James Palace,

Delegates to the British Empire
Service League Conference from
countries as far apart as Australia,
Malaya, Canada and the Gold
Coast heard with indignation of
the difficulties of comrades in the
West Indies.

Standing on tmex ciimson ear-
pet surrounded by crimson. silk
covered walls and massive por-
traits of Stuart and Hanoverian
kings Lieutenant Colonel C. &,
Bartley Denniss said the story of



LORD MILVERTON.



ex-servicemen in Jamaica "was

“ tT one of “frustration and neglect of

KING CANCELS promises made and never re-
deemed”’,

' yc Six Jamaican resolutions were

VISTI TO WALES passed in a few minutes, The first

asked the Colonial Secretary to

LONDON, June 19, press the Jamaican Government to

The King now convalescing from |T@MOve a 30-year-old grievance

inflammation of the lung to-day |>Y implementing the Curphey re-

cancelled a two-day visit to Wales | Port, (reviewing arrangements for

scheduled for next month. The settling soldiers of 1914-1918 war
Queen will carry out the planned |°" land).

programme on her own. It in-} ‘jhe second resolution called for
cludes a visit to Cardiff on July 18 considerable increase of £12,000
for the Festival of Britain cele-{ allotted this year by the Jamaican
brations. Government for housing loans for

The King last night approved | ex-servicemen of the 1939-45 war.
the itinerary of next year’s Royal] It points out that £12,000 would |

visit to Australia and New Zea-



seen nothing since March to mak
him change these views.
Badger said he believed the
“high percentage of anti-Commu-
nist feeling in South China gives
the possibility cf rolling the iron

curtain back at least to thr
Yangste River and of relieving
pressure from

southeast Asia

Strategic Value

To those tamiliar with the Far
East “it has been evident that the
strategic value placed by Russia
upon North China, including Man-



border nations of |

strength some dis-

forth of the North Korean capital
Pyongyang.

engager

churia, Mongolia and Sinkiang has + #¢tion

been very pronounced for many
years-——-150 years’, he said
“Personally [ do not

that we can reduce Soviet domina-
tion of these areas short of war,

or violent and successful revolu-|
tion against the existing Soviet or
Communist goveraments in Mos-]
cow and Peking.”

He did not think it would be

wise now to adopt the step urged
by General MacArthur and bomb

bases and supply routes in Chi-
nese Manchuria,

The United Nations should “con-
tinue to effect heavy losses in
Korea on Chinese military man-

power and their essential equwip-
ment, in the hope that the Peking

}

nightfa

ul

Light

by
which

oO

Allied
was

troops in at
continuing by

no activity

| Sultry Weather
| Causes Alarm:

FOR THE PAST TWO DAYS, more-so yester-
day, the sky has been overcast with high clouds
| which gave a light foggy appearance.

Mr. C. C. Skeete, Director of Agriculture, told
| the “Advocate’’ yesterday that such conditions are
| rare occurrences in tropical places like Barbados.

At sunrise yesterday the sun
| was blood red and many people
seemed to think that it was in
eclipse. This is not so, the Diree-
tor said. Eclipses usually come in
March and September.

At Bathsheba the sea was fairly
reugh and the few fishing boats
which went out early in the
morning quickly returned

Another local weather-man said
he believed the haze was due to
heavy weather - thick rain
clouds passing chiefly to the south
f the island, The tops of these
heavy clouds and the high winds
the island has been having, form
the haze. This would seem to be
an accurate assumption, for pas-
sengers arriving from Trinidad
over the week-end and Monday
oy B.W.I.A. said that Trinidad
j has been experiencing very rainy
weather

The Garrison Savannah at mid-
day yesterday was foggy. Still no
chill could be felt and the day was!
as usual, hot

' hs :
Must Discuss
Freedom Of Press





LONDON, June 19
Burnham, Acting Chair-
the Commonwealth Press

Lord
{man of

than now that the Union should

discuss the freedom of world

press

its
under

to collect
channels

trusted
through

newa
own

own
its

R. L. Heyte, “Advorate’
Correspondent, cabling irom
St. Lucia, said that a thick
blue haze overshadowed the
entire island from Saturday,
increasing through Tuesday
with visibility only half-.-
mile at times, There has
been no explanation yet.

Aged residents say that
the condition of the sky re-
sembles the period immedi-
ately preceding the eruption
of Martinique and Soufrierc
volcanoes in 1902.

Our Grenada Correspoud-
ent sald that an unusual
haze hung over most of lic
island yesterday and was
deeper to-day, bluish over-
land and a misty white over
the sea, In the absence of
any adverse weather reports
he said, speculation has been
rife that there is volcanic
action somewhere the
Caribbean

in





PETAIN WILL, NOT
BE MOVED

ILE D'YEU, June 19.
Macdamg Petain, wife of, ?5-year-
old Marshal Petain, said here

today she hud refused the official
invitation to move her husband to
the mainland’ from the fortress

where he is confined
“The Marshal has not left his
bed for the last 60 days and is
unable to move,” she said
—~Reuter.

15 PRIESTS DIE

MUNICH, June 19,

was re-
believe| ported on the western front.

Union said today it was never more
recessary nor more appropriate
Hardeastle of the New Zealand
Herald said the Press must. be
Trust is

| regret to



‘ the strongest defence so far, oy| control Fifteen Jesuit priests died when
This said Manchuria, inner Mons} jaunch yet another offensive rn “The Press to be free must enjoy] 9 ‘waht denna ai a i a nace ‘s
s . golia, Sinkiang and ry possibly Altied aircraft which attempted! the confidence of people ing them on o trip into the eoun-
amaicans Air Nerth China were “generally | to observe Communist activity in| the keyword here. I try neat’ here to-day.—Reuter
¢ save ty under Gom=)¢he area were” heavily attacked| have to say that in some sections ™ > ht aaalaalaiimeeanimrieate
Pg > ist control and definitely sub=4 today by dight and heavy anti-| of the Press that trust is not! NO FOREIGN LEGION
rievaneces servient to Moscow, aircyaft fire. The Communists | earned,”’——Reuter, LONDON, J ;
But in South China there was gwit air activity continued t ‘ » June 19.
‘. still the ‘chance evolutionary | R rors UG War Secretary, John Strachey
AT ST sti i@ “chance of revolutionary lmount. A jarge force of American | ‘ : mr anes
. JAMES PALACE repercussions against Communist| Sabre jets was attacked by. about! ‘ 3 declined to-day to consider the
c tyranny and imperialism.” 40 M.LG. 15 planes only 30 ‘nile No Meeting forming of a Foreign Legion as
LONDON, June 19, Admiral Badger said he had . > 5 part of the regular British forces.

PARIS, June 19
Deputies were not

—Reuter,
Big Four







But to the east Allied troop | meeting today, a Western Spokes» mnie -
dye | g@ today, 4 estern Spokes "

ended 8 thres “day battle by seiZ~| man said, because Soviet Soputy JULIANA PAYS VISIT
[ioe eee hd ee ewer Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko LUXEMBOURG, June 19
ee ofan’ ne Aletiney ins ie jhad not yet received instructions Queen Juliana of the Nether-
| avichhing Alifed noaldinn appeare. |/"0â„¢ Moscow on the latest West-|lands and Prince Bernhard, ar-
15 have ended aaa rhea . the [ern note rived here by air to-day on a
hard-fought campaign on the | —Reuter. | three-day official visit—Reuter
fast central front which begar
with the gallant stand of the | -_ ey ~
Second United | States saWIRLOD | | ‘ I
curing the Chinese May offensive a our ] ali

On the extreme eastern front
two Communist battalions were

Fixing Of Prices

Allied battleships and aircraft ' - LONDON, June 19.
fought a 90-minute battle yes- BRITAIN'S LABOUR GOVERNMENT will move to
terday with Communist — shore break the price fixing systems which contro! the minimura
Reneene Us oy ramen eee oUy Ok cost of more than 30 per cent. of the goods sold in shops
the Korean east coast, Naval . ‘
headquarters said the only dam- throughout the nation,

age

ter atts




ick.

a

‘slight shrapnel splin-

Reuter

W.1. Delegation
Will Talk Today

(From Our Own Correspondent)










A Government White Paper to-day says the way, in
which manufacturers enforce fixed retail prices “amount
to a private system of law and punishment, allowing no
appeal to established courts of justice.”

The White Paper follows «
speech by President of the Bc
of Trade Sir Hartley Shawcross in
Parliament last week saying: “W:
must seek to set people free and
to break the chains which at pres

Hungarian Bishop

















ry . r .

O FAUST ? provide for only 60 men out of | Government may be forced to ‘ ¢ To Go On lrial ent hold back the exploitation of
land indicating his doctors’ be~]the large numbers still waiting. change its attitude of demand to LONDON, June 19. new ideas, the development of net
lief that he will be fit enough by} “Without houses”, the resolu-|one of acceptable negotiation.” After meeting for two hour BUDAPEST, Hungary, techniques, and the general pro-
then to undertake the arduous|tion added “men cannot live and Admiral Badger said he was op- thi aiternoon members of the June 19 gress of industry under the’ ft
tour. There has been widespread |cultivate their allotments in con- posed to naval blockade of China| Wt Indies delegation in Lon- Archbishop Joszeph Groxz, 64,| of {ree competition.
speculation since his recent at-|sequence of which they are in|by the United States alone, but|@0n for talks on future relations highest ranking Roman Catholic Sir Hartley added that the U
tack of influenza and during hislarrears with their taxes and in| pelieved with Admiral Forrest} between Canada and BWI Prelate in Hungary since the im- ie States a Guieda had gone
present prolonged convalescence 'qanger of forfeiting their land.” Sherman, Chief of Naval Opera-| 4c inced themselves ready to! jiconment of Cardinal Minds-| much ‘furthe than firitain in ante
that the tour might again be post-! Another resolution protested|tions that the United Nations} 'â„¢&* British Government OMf-|jenty goes .on trial Friday on| monopoly and anti-restriction leg-
poned. It was put off three years | againgt the “dire distress, in which| ago because the King was suffer-]o)q regulars now found them+|- Reuter, ally believed ae meeting woulc ‘ommunist Government black | greatly benefit When it is made
ing a circulation trouble in his selves. be put back 24 hours but de ig varket currency dealings, helping|{ree to throw off these bra
right leg.—(CP) This resolution asked for oe. waiee Mie wieetok, oe ibaa persons to flee this country anc upon its development. and ‘so’:

“some form. of compassionate al- a a points th , afternoon a ther offence: { think will shopkeepers.”
jowance”, for tapes regular sol- French Encircle eT Athes pgp 3 a the. Wi This was announced in Budapest No Surprise
COLOMBIA SENDS diers who, had they been resident ae ee Bobiuntttana rooms in| Press today ina Government in- At a Press Conference Shaw-
in the United Kingdom, would Rebel Base Norfolk Street it was announced een against the Archbishop} cross said the British Government
have been entitled to benefits. that the deélegati decided | #4 eight others. would introduce legislation “fairly
TROOPS TO KOREA The resolution which caused HANOI, June 19 ~ Sane eer ' The indictment said all con- expeditiously" to ban price fixing
7 KOREA, June 19. most indignant reaction asked the French Union forces have en- plained Mr, Bustamante (Jama fessed Among the other Dr.Jof retail goods by manufacturers.
A battalion of Colombian troops, | War Secretary to consider wheth-|circled the important Vietminh]ca) “we are such a small delega-|£!ajos Pongracz Hungarian em-|He added that banning HRSG
South America’s first ground con-jer medal holders should not get!rebel base of Than Hoi, 40 miles|tion we decided it could be|Ployee of the United re i of price antes was one: of
tribution to the Korean war have]|the same extra pay and pension, | southwest of Hanoi, a French} petter this way.” mation service in Budape { several Sraposels the Go ve
arrived here. They are volun-|irrespective of whether they had|Army Communique reported to-| arlier today the delegate {prices. ae 2 as eee
teers and their average age is 21. served in the West India Regi- day. met Mr, James Griffiths, Seere pe sir Hartley said that if legisla-
Seventeen nations, excluding|ment pr a Regiment of the British Several strongholds in the areajtary of State for the Colonies i tion went through it would not
South Korea now have ground|Army. Colonel Bartley Denniss{had been occupied it added. When|at the House of Commons and in roduce any dramatic reduction in
forces under United Nations Com-|commented, brave men ran thej insurgents tried to break out they|the evening were entertain- Chicas But in the long term wo
mand in the fighting area. same risks wherever they came|suffered heavy losses ed there to cocktail : by t promote healthy competition dna
—Reuter from.—Reuter. —Reuter Empire Parliamentary Union in re-





| Unio



have to be made with regard to;
natural gas only.

The Attorney General “‘h
}pointed out that most ) the}
; clause I Bil 1 ws
| necessar 1 ‘
lB an to operat

@ On Page

CAPETOWN, June

Prime Minister Daniel Malan
Said to-day he was sure South
Africa would ultimately become a

republic. The party promised that it would

build a republic only on this basi
—and that would include not only

“IT am convinced it will come”

he declared, but

added it wouid be :
bad to a republic because the wish of the African speakin
of ai i-British feeling in the section but also a reasonable num-



ber of the English speaking sectior

Even if the union became a re
public she must continue her rela-
tions of friendship and co-opera-
ty tion with Britain unless Britair
t made the continuance of th

f the ve e had relations impossible in ons

It was impossible to kill or con-
fuse n



Barbarism

Malan said that if Self Govern-
ment re giver to peop it
Afric i who were not ready f
it-could lead to barbarism or

torshiy

What had been done on
Gold Coast, recently given self
Government by the British, « !
pread to othe arts of the n-

i, =

k



on

inte



s native policy but he h

ntion

Africa Will Be A Republic
: Says Dr. Malan et

'

policy in

t





nterfering

colon

wit

of



id the fullest right t

e liked there, without

invone





Reuter

encourage greater effcienc:



it was not a surprise. Government
igencies cominissions” have
information 0

practices for

inet

been collectir



1 price
vo ¥e

monopolies
retailers and
comment

Is

ociations
reserved
nt’ propos
little



a
’ the Gov
there

ern

there



but
oule stiff

“A
a



ypnosition to the
nber of ground
Reuter

epee



tail trades

To-day’s White Paper caused a
flurry in business cireles although
|
!
|

|| THE “ADVOCATE”
‘ pays for NEWS
Hu some things the | | | DIAL 3113
Day or Night.

Heredity
explain



erperis can't ,
”





PAGE TWO

H°: Vv. Cc. GALE, MLC.
j teaves for Trinidaq this
afternoon~to attend the Trinidad
Mid-Summer race meeting. “Mr.
Gilbert Yvonet leaves by the
same plané to ride in the same
meeting

In Recognition

* week, Miss Freya Stark,



L

wife-of a former Coionias
Secretary of Barbados, Mr.
Stewart Perowne, was _ present-
ed with the Sykes memorial

medai ot the Royal Central Asian
Society. Lhe award is in recog-
nition of her services to litera-
ture, travel, and to mutual under-

standing between the Middie
E.st and the English speaking
world, :

Dominion Day
OMINION DAY in Canada is
duly 1. The Women’s Canadian

Ciub are having their usual
luncheon party on July 2nd, as
Dominion Day this year falls on
a Sunday. The party as to be held
at the Colony Ciub, St. James.

in England too, Dominion Day
will be celebrated on July 2nd.
Guests of honour at the Canada
Club’s Dominion Day dinner in
London will be the Governor-
General of. Canada, Field-Marshal
Lord Alexander and English-born
Mr. F. Cytil James, Principal and
Vice-Chaneellor of McGill Uni-
versity, Montreal. Dark-haired
48-year-old Mr. James studied at
Lendon School of Economics.

With Cable and Wireless

R. WALTER SHEPPARD, Ac-
countant of Cable and Wire-
less (W.I.) Ltd’s., Port-of-Spain
Brancl is at present holidaying in
Barbadosy«He has been here for
week, staying with his

over a :
son-in-law’s relatives in Has-
tings. _Hewexpects to. return to

Trinidad on July 10th.

Shorthand Record

LPHONSO ST. A. WEEKES,
A a Barbadian and an employee
of the Lago Oil and Transport
Co., Ltd. in the N.W.1. has set a
new shorthand speed record in
the Netherlands Antilles by
smashing former record of 160
w.p.m. made by B. Williams in
1949. Weekes did 180 w.p.m. for
five minutes. incidentally this
admits him as a Fellow of the
Incorporated Phonographic Soci-
ety. He is also the holder of an
Advanced Typewriting Certificate,
London. :

The examining committee was
Rev, D. Graham Jakeman, Mr.
Oliver Rock, another Barbadian,
and Mr. Glenroy E., S. Straughn.

Mr. W. A. Keibler, Principal of
the Lago Clerical Training School
ave the dictation.

: Weekes is also Pitman’s Short-
hand Representative in the Neth-
erlands Wil.





BY THE WAY

The Narkover Incident

HORTLY
Allick had
ment saying “We have nothing to

NE of the treats promised

for this year of rapture

is a band from Trinidad, which

plays on “tins and sawn-off
dustbins.””

The band will “consist of
picked players,” ag only the best
is good enough for a music-loving
nation. The question of the hour
is whether, to avoid interfering
with rearmament and domestic
economy, these musical instru-
ments could be made of some
sort of plastic dustbin. But I am
tcla that it is impossible to bring
out the full tone of a symphony
on a= synthetic salmon-tin cor
adulterated dustbin-lid.

The Narkover Incideat
PRACH of four men, found at

different times in aq study
yesterday, claimed to be the
father of the boy whose study
they had broken into. In order
to settle the matter, Dr. Smart.
Allick saw each of them privately,
and requested them to tell him
the name of the boy. Not one of
them had the right answer,
“This,” said the Headmaster
with a superb meiosis, “would
seen# to show that something
very odd is going on here.” Later
on, a genuine parent succeeded
in forcing an entry into a mas-
ter’s room by claiming to be a
gas-inspector. Within three hours
Narkover was overrun by gas-
inspectors. “It is the only chance
of overcoming the suspicions of
beys and masters,” said a proud
father,



Carb C



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

“But, Hercules darling,

ou must remember him—

e’s the one who said such

awful things about you in
his memoirs !”



Free Ride

HE Assistant Labour Com-
missioner and the entire staff
of the Labour Department who
have been working in connection
with the recruitment of local
labour for employment in the U.S.
were flown over and around the
island by Resort Airlines on Mon-
day afternoon. The trip was ar-
ranged through the courtesy of Mr.
Tyler the American attorney. The
party left Seawell at approxi-
mately 5 p.m. and were airborne
for about three quarters of an
hour.

Dinner Party

R. NESTOR BAIZ, Manag-
ing-Director of Bottlers
Limited, Trinidad and a Direc-

tor of Bottlers (Barbados) Lim-
ited, gave a dinner party at the
Ocean View Hotel on Sunday
night for the members of the
office staff.

Among those present were
Mr. Vincent Pereira, Secretary,
from the Trinidad office, Miss
Denise Thuez, Miss Bernice
Pinard, Miss Patricia Egan, Mr.
Sam Goddard, and Mr. Maurice
Fitzgerald. During ‘the evening
the guests were entertained by
Mr. Fitzgerald on the violin.

Off to B.G.

ING COMMANDER lL, A.

Egglesfield, Director General
of Civil Aviation in this Area
flies to British Guiana this after-
noon by B.W.LA. He will be
away for one week, Purpose of
his visit is to discuss with the
Director of Civil Aviation and
the B.G. government the progress
in the setting up of an air traffic
control centre at
and other general matters. He will
also fly into the B.G, hinterland to
see some of the landing strips.



Atkii son Field .

Charming Escort

OLLYWOOD actress Joan

Fontaine, slim and blonde,
is travelling on the Continent.
Last week she dropped into Lon-
don for a two day stay. In Paris
she has been seen about with
Aly Khan, from whom Rita Hay-
worth is seeking divorce.

“He is a charming escort,” said
Miss Fontaine. “I am glad he
likes to have my company.
There is nothing more to it than
that.”

She says she has known Aly
Khan: several years. “There is
nothing to keep secret.” While
in London’ she_ dined with
Spencer Tracy, Later this year
Miss Fontaine hopes to bring her
two daughters—one is adopted—
to England. She is recently di-
voreed.

Viscount Coming
ISCOUNT DAGAN, 29-year-
old son and hier of Earl Cow-
ley, is shortly leaving England
with his actress wife and coming
tc settle in Barbados.

His father (who now lives on

a ranch in Nevada) appear-
ed as Arthur Wellesley in sev-
eral London plays, Viscount

Dangan, after leaving the RAF,
followed him into the theatre,
became an agent,

More recently Viscount Dan-
gan has been a law student at
Lincoln's Inn. He hopes to be
called to the Bar in Barbados.

Viscount Dangan’s first mar-
riage was dissolved last year. Hi:
second wife is known on the
stage as Annette Simmonds.
Emigration from England means
she will give up her _ acting
career. What say the Bridge-
town Players?

Visiting F.W.I. and

St. Lucia
RS. SUIRE DE KUTTEL, Dr.
Barbara Lloydstill’s daugh-
ter flew to Martinique yesterday
by. B.W.LA. She will also visi
Guadeloupe and St. Lucia befor:
returning to Barbados on June

24th.

eros of tin in Britain
has led the tobacco industry

to resume the war-time expedi-

ent of appealing to smokers to

British Tins

return old tobacco tins. ;
This effects no financial saving
to the manutacturers. Besides

the cost of collecting the old tins
there is the expense of sterilis-
ing and re-conditioning them be-
fore they can be ‘used again.
The Imperial Tobacco Com-
pany in England undertake sal-
vage on behalf of all manufac-
turers’ “We have been forced
to do this because of the seriou:
raw material shortage,” says
an official of the firm.
Incidental Intelligence
REALLY intelligent girl i
one who knows less than thr
man she is talking to at the mo-
ment.—Reader’s Digest.
—LE.S.

THE ADVENTURES OF PIPA



P 55 . Var Dias Int. Amsterdane

Copyriaht -



By

Smart-
a state-

after Dr.
issued

hide,” a prefect who was idly
going through another prefect’s
private papers discovered a letter
from one of the masters to Mr.
Nubmore, This letter informed
him that the forged documents
were placed in a boy's study, and
a detailed plan of the building was
enclosed. The prefect who made
the discovery sold the letter to





the noise gets

He chmbs a slope end on

louder.
the other side he sees a mar

carry
ing a large tray on his head and
big bell ‘
the little bear, he stops. ** Come and
buy, pore and buy, peany p



swinging a hand



and Simon—12

S RESERVED

Beachcomber

Mr. Miffard, a history master, but
it was stolen by Mr. Vowles, a
mathematies master, who sold it
to Mr. Spaddock, a science master
Mr. Spaddock has been missing
for two days. Mr. Nubmore says
that the letter was stolen from him
by the prefect in question, but he
secured a copy of it for £5, cash
down to enable him to carry out
the job. Mr. Nubmore said yester-
day that, as the forged documents
were not his son’s property, he
cannot be said to have robbed his
own son.



————






*

penny pies all fresh.’ he cries.
“i'm on my way to sell them at
nd they'll soon be gone,
$s your chance."’ “ They
** says Rupert. ** Will
y jet me have a pie for a
penny? Can I have one?" The
man slowly puts down his tray.

i tend

CREPE JESSA

DIAL 4220

FIGURED WAFFLED PIQUE

MY..."

FLOWERED TAFFETA
SILMIRA TAFFETA

Assorted Colours ineluding

YOUR SHOE STORE

_....36° $1.85
SG, pee
_...36" $1.85
_.36" $1.40

Black & White

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606 2

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



B.B.C. Radio
Programme |

i
|

WEDNESDAY JUNE 20, 1951
1115 am Prograrmme Parade, 11 25
am Aeveeues’ Choice, 1145 am _ State-
ment of Account, 12 00 noon The ”
1210 pm News Analysis ee



|
115-6 45 pm — 19 7% m |



415 pm Paul Adam, 5 00 p m >
Sores of the Week, 5 15 cn Siege
3 agazine, 545 pm Laverne Burden

0 pm Montmartre Players, 6 15
pm From The Third Programme, 6 35

p.m Interlude, 6 45 *
ie Pm = Prograrsm
|

6 0O—11 O pm — 25 53

, 31 32 om







700 pm The News, 710 pm
Analysis, 715 p m Calling P the West
Indies, .745 pm The Bushmen, 8 00
pm Hadio Newsreel, 6.15 p m Book «
To Read, 830 pm The Arts, 6 45 p m
Interlude, 855 pm From The Editorials.

News

900 pm Statement of Account, 9 15
pm_ Recital, 930 p.m Serious "Arau-
ment, 1000 pm The News, 1010 pm |
Interlude, 1015 pm Variety Ahoy
1045 pm Mid Week Tali.
* __

CBC. RADIO PROGRAMME

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20, 1951

10 00 pm 10.15 News, 1015 p m
--10 30 pm Canadian Chr : 4
Mes , 25 51 M panes tc



‘inlet

YACHTSMEN’S ALIBI
AUCKLAND, N.Z.
Members of the Devonport
Yacht Club here have a brand!
new alibi. Tallow for gre g!
hauling-out skids is scarce so they
brought a quantity of conderfined
lipstick. The lipstick is fine for
the skids and a perfect answer
for embarrassing questions.._CP)





CROSSWORD





1. Retained. (4)

4. Brings betting to a large
number, (5)

8. What upset the rise in. she
Avon? (BY *

12. You may make it by a nod. (3)

13. Capital city of Nevada. (6)

14. Found in tube erosion. (4)

io. From floor to cetiing. (6)

16. Obviously a repetition of this

(3)
He precedes it to the core,
. Mountain range, (6)
. Found tn need. (3)
1 Make the hare bring the mes
senger. (9)

Down
. Brightens mattresses ? (4-5)
. City with heart of cold sweets,
«+ Way in which doctor anc
listener combine. (5;
Here you find the ink soil. (7)
Glide away to the boat gong. (8
He provided the mat thread

(3, 6) ?

Ne? (8)
reflect exposure
One over the eight, (5

(4)
absent the mava

(3)

(3)

Ww

» Where did Cavan
. May secrete, or
(6) 11
- Plant,
. Fifty

dance,

~
So Of AAD Che



“e

trom



Solution of vesterday's puzzle.—Aeross






1. Mahogany: 7, Alewife; 11, Nas 2
Nemesis; 15, Orate; 14, tent: 15. Match
H. Awe: 19, Cat: 21’ Anna. 22. Run
25, Traveller Down: 1. Magnolias
A'derman; 5. Helm: 4 Ow! 5 VYearn
jo. Polite, 8, Insecure: & yful; 20

‘Essence; 16, Tea: 17. Cane; 20, Tor



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Sole Agents for Bart ados : Collins’ Ltd., 28 Broad Street







Special THURS. 1.30 p m. (RKO)

TALENT ON PARADE “SUNSET PASS"—James Warren

Free Photos | of Pier Angeli on
Friday Nite to the First 800
Patrons








OISTIN
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roe 5 & 830 pm
wrence T )
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John Garfield & Maw

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m O'Hara
———
FRIDAY to SUNDAY 5 & 8 30 p.m.
“THE PERFECT CRIME” &

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MIDNITE SATURDAY 23rd
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TONITE U'p.m. — TONITE)

“Carnival

Trinidad’s Masqueraders on Fete
FAREWELL SHOW — LAST LAP

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To-day and Tonite and Fuzzy KNIGHT

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DONT LET DEFECTIVE

“RIDERS of the RANGE"—Tim Holt

















SATURDAY MORNING,

BUD ABBOTT and LOU
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“IN THE NAVY”

ANDREWS SISTERS





THEATRE --
BRIDGETOWN

TOMORROW 445 sed RRO PM.

Dick FORAN

, No Show at 4.45 on (Fridays) until
| Further Notice—Friday 2.30 & 8.30 pu
“Mad Wednesday” & “Variety Time”
\ Harold Lioyd

GAIETY
Today and Tomorrow — 8 30 pm
“DICK TRACY'S DILEMMA”

with Ralph BYRD &

“CORNERED”
Dick POWELL & Walter SLEZAK



FRIDAY to SUNDAY — 8 30 p m
“A SONG IS BORN”
Color by Technicolor &
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| MIDNITE SATURDAY 23rd (RKO)
\]| “Lawless Valley” & “Arizona Ranger







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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20,

No B’dos Police
For Toronto Fair
A SECTION of the Barbados

Mounted Police will not be
going to the Toronto Winter Fair
which will be held this year. This
information has just beén received
by the Commissioner of Police,
Cclonel R. T. Michelin from the
Director of the Toronto Winter
Fair.

It was mentioned before that
the local Mounted Police would
have gone to give displays in
— rides in Toronto and New

ork.

N INQUIRY into the cireum-
stances surrounding the death
of 23-year-old labourer Marjorie
Woodruffe of Wavell Avenue,
Black Rock, has been fixed by a
District “A” Coroner for Thurs-
day, June 21 at District “A” Court.
Woodruffe was admitted to the
General Hospital and detained on
Sunday, June 17 after she fell
from a motor pick-up about 4.55
a.m. the same day.

The next day about 1.20 p.m.
she died and her body was re-
moved to the Hospital Mortuary
where a post mortem examination
was performed by Dr. A. S. Cato.

HUNDRED BOYS enjoyed
themselves and learnt new
‘games when the Police gave an
entertainment organised by In-
spector G. Springer at the Wor-
things Boys’ Club in St. Lawrence
Girls’ School on Friday, June 15.
Capt. and Mrs. W. H. R. Arm-
strong and Inspector V. Chandler
were among those who saw the
boys try their hands at the new
games. After the sport was oyer,
Inspector Chandler urged the boys
in a short talk to endeavour to
swell the membership of their
club.

E HON. R. CHALLENOR,

M.L.C., was re-appointed
President of the Old Harrisonian
Society when they held their
annual meeting on June 15 at the
Harrison College Library.

Two new life Vice Presidents
were added and these were Messrs
J. W. B. Chenery and C. A. Cop-
pin. The Committee of Manage-
ment are Messrs F. C. Goddard,
M.C.P., J. E. T. Brancker, M.C.P.
Cc. R, C, Springer, F. L. Cozier,
C. Matthews, L. A. Hall, E. D.
Inniss and W. O. Haynes

It was decided that the annual
dinner will be held on July 28
when six guests will be invited to
attend.

HE ATMOSPHERE was misty
and the sun was not out.
That was perhaps why there was
a dullness about the Post Offices
yesterday.

Lights had to be turned on so
that the clerks could see to write.
As they worked at the parcel de-
partment on the Wharf, the clerks
kept up a running discourse like
boys in a form room after lunch-
eon.



They were kept busy, however,
by the regular long line of cus-
tomers, ne customer in whose
change there was a misunder-
standing, began to tell the others
how he would have been robbed
on many occasions if ‘he had not
been sent to school.

USTICES G. L. TAYLOR and
J. W. B. Chenery ordered a
decision by His Worship Mr. E. A.
McLeod, Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A” to remain in force when
the case in which Vernon Spencer
of the Public Market who was
convicted and fined $1.20 and $1.20
costs for selling iced fish, came
before them in the Assistant Court
of Appea! on Monday.

The offence was committed on
April 20 and the complainant in
the case was Mr. W. W. Merritt,
Inspector of Health for the parish
of St. Michael.

Sanitary Inspector DeCourcey
Cumberbatch told the court that
on April 20 he saw the defendant
with portions of dolphin in a wheel
barrow. He examined the fish and
found that it was very cold. While
he was there the defendant sold
several persons this fish.

Appeal costs of $1.20 was order-
ed to be paid by Spencer.



WHETHER YOU ARE A |
|

LARGE
USER
OR A







REDROSE

Me ete

1951

Ch. Ch. Lighthouse For



Festival Of Britain?

SOUTH POINT LIGHTHOUSE, Christ Church. cele-

brates its Golden Jubilee this year.

It was erected in

Barbados in i851. It is the only cast iron lighthouse in the
island and was the first Barbados ever had.

Throughout ine past century
many people have tried to con-
nect this lighthouse with the
Great Exhibition at Hyde Park
in 185!. Some claim that it is
the first cast iron lighthouse to
be erected in the world; some
think it was erected in the Crys-
tal Palace at the Great Exhibi-
tion in London in 1851 and oth-
ers feel that it was built for the
purpose of trying out underground
tunnels in England, There is
however no evidence to show
that any of these statements are
true.

In a letter to the Barbados
Advocate on February 9, 1924
Colonel M. D. Harrell, then In-
spector of Barbados Police, said:
“It may not be generally known

to visitors to the South Point
Lighthouse that the following
inscription appears upon plate

inside and above the doorways:—

“Erected in London and after-
wards on this spot,. A.D. 1851;
Alexander Gordon, Civil En-

gineer, London.”

Colonel Harrell said that while
the lighthouse was referred to in
Aspinall’s Guide and Sinckler’s
Barbados Government Handbook

no mention of the inscription
appears.
He presumed that the light-

house was an exhibit at the
Great Exhibition in Hyde Park
in 1851 in that wonder building
of the time, the Crystal Palace.
He suggested that a good pho-
tograph of the building and its
history attached might be sent
to the Barbados Court in the
British Exhibition of 1924.
“Lightheuse for Barbadoes”
The Illustrated London News
of 1851 makes no mention of the
lighthouse at the Great Exhibi-
tion. In a leading article headed;

“Cast-iron Lighthouse For Bar-
badoes”, along with a photo-
graph of the lighthouse, this

paper states that the lighthouse,

which was constructed by Mr.
Alexander Gordon, was tem-
porarily erected by and at the
Iron Works of Messrs H. Gris-
sen & Co., Eagle Wharf Road,
New North Road.

It reads: “We believe Mr.
Gordon to have been the first
engineer to introduce cast iron
for this useful purpose; the ad-

vantages to which in point of
economy, durability and rapidity
of execution are unquestionable.

The Illustrated London News
then went on to describe the
lighthouse and its qualities. Un-
der this article is another about
the Great Exhibition but the two
are in no way ronnected. ,

Perhaps there are many
ple who still feel that
Point lighthouse was put up at
the Great Exhibition of 1851.
These would suggest that a
photograph of the _ lighthouse
along with its history be sent to
the Festival of Britain.

There are four, lighthouses in
the island; South Point Chris}
Chureh, Ragged Point, St. Philip,
Needhams Point, St. Michael
and Harrison’s Point, St. Lucy,
Which is sometimes known as
North Point. All except South
Pcint, are. erected out of stone,

145 Feet Above Sea
Scuth Point has an _ elevation

145 feet above sea level. It
shows a red light and revolves
or every minute, having an
eclipse of 12 seconds visible for
18 miles between the bearings
of ‘south 64 degrees through west
and north to south 70 degrees
east.

The candle power is only 3,000
and the light consists of three
groups of four copper burnished
lamps with a comparatively weak
oil burner in each. These groups
rotate on a centre spindle and
the flash takes place when the
group is pointing toward the ob-
server. These lamps ‘are fitted
with. red chimneys which absorb

peo-
South

of







YOU DESIRE THE

BEST TEA — SO USE

RED ROSE TEA!

IT IS GOOD TEA.



a good deal of the light. Magni-

fying effect is small when com-
pared with the modern type of
lighthouses,

Twenty-four years after Bar-
bados had its first lighthouse the
second went up, This was at
Ragged Point, St. Philip, in 1875
and as the Advocate was told:
“It was quite modern when com-
pared with the types used by
Sam Lord earlier in this century

to wreck vessels.”
Highest
Ragged Point Lighthouse is the
highest in the island. Its ele-

vation is 213 feet above sea level
and it has a white light which
revolves every two minutes. The
duration of the flash is about 16
seconds and, in clear weather,
can be seen 21 miles away. The
light is obscured when bearing
east of south 43 degrees east. It
has a candle power of 37,000.
As far as is known, the light is
easily identifiéd and has suffi-
ecient power.

Needhams Poin. Lighthouse,
St. Michael, also has something
on the others. Apart from being
the shortest, havirtg an elevation
of only 60 feet above sea level,
it is the only lighthouse that is
equipped with an electric lamp.
This is because it is near to the
Electric Company. It was origin-
ally an oil burner.

This was erected in 1890. It
has a fixed light which shows
white from south 25 degrees east
to south 89 degrecs east and red
from south 89 degrees east, then
east and north to north 66 de-
grees west, but is obscured else-
where. The white light is vis-
ible for seven miles and the red
for three miles in clear weather.

Newest
Point Lighthouse,
next in height to
was the most re-
cent to be built. It is different
from the others. It gives two
quick flashes instead of the one
long one. It was erected in 1926
and has an elevation of 193 feet
above sea_ level. The revolving

Harrison
which comes
Ragged Point,

light shows two white flashes
every 15 seconds, that is, four
double flashes in every minute.

It has a candle power of 210,000.
The flash is visible from 17 to 20
miles in clear weather.

It will be noticed that each
lighthouse has a particular char-
acteristic which cannot be found
in the other. Christ Church has
the best: “Age.”



‘Rodas’ Brings Fuel joonting, for British Guiana,

157,377

A shipment of

Imperiall}

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Cost Of Wood Kiln
Unestimated

As to whether or not kilns for
drying wood would be an eco-
nomic proposition in this island,
has not yet been ascertained,
Mr. R. B. Moulder told the
Advocate on Monday.

He and others interested in
the furniture business had dis-
cussed the possibility of setting
up these kilns here, he said he
had therefore got information
from Canada, the United States
and Puerto Rico as to what was
required. No prices were given
however, therefore one could
have no idea as to whether “or
not it would be economical to set
ihem up here. He understood,
he said, that in British Guiana,
kilms were being set up for dry-
ing certain tropical woods.

Mr. Roy Wilson from the Uni-

ted Kingdom who has been
resident in the island for a few
months now, said that he had

had a great deal to do with wood
and the modern method of get-

ting it dry in a short time for
use.
He thad had many years’ ex-

perience in the use of kilns for

this purpose. In the war he used
up to 100 in England.
Efficiency

“The efficiency of the modera
kiln is quite considerable”, said
Mr. Wilson, “one can reduce 73
to 80 per cent moisture conten
to about 12 per cent. in a fairly
short time.

“The kiln dried wood if pro-

perly dried is not in any way
less satisfactory than air dried
wood”

Mr. Wilson said that he had
been asked by Mr. Ronald Tree
to Iook into and get out the capi-
tal costs of

a modern furniture
works. He had done so and
told thim that he did not think

it would be worthwhile. His
reason for this was the possibility

that the market would be too
small.
Mr. Wilson said that he is

thinking about putting down a
reck saw. He expressed surprise
that there was not one of these
in the island already.

HARBOUR LOG
In Carlisle Bay

Sedgefiela, Sch. Marion



M.V Belle

Welfe. Sch. Cyril E. Smith, Sch. Philip
H. Davidson, Sch. Belqueen, Sch, C
Ww.

w.,
Schooner Lady Noeleen, 41
Capt. Noel from Dominica.
Schooner Mary M. Lewis, 69 tons net,
Capt. Marshall from British Guiana

tons net,

M.V. Twillingate, 191 tons net, Capt.
Strickland from Dutch Guiana
Tanker Rodas 1,855 tons net, Capt
Eruin from St. Vincent
DEPARTURES
S.S. Sundale, 1,655 tons net, Capt.

Yeaman, for Trinidad.

M.V. Lady Joy, 46 tons net, Capt Par-
sons, for St, Lucia.

Schooner Rosarene, 60 tons net, Capt.

Hazell, for St. Vincent
Sch D’Ortac, 58 tons net, Capt
Yacht Tawana, Capt. Bar-

nard, for St.. Vincent,

S.S. Tribesman, 4,860 tons net, Capt.

gallons of kerosene oil and 174,- Wallis, for St. Lucia.

862 Imperial gallons of motor
gasolene arrived. in Barbados on
Monday evening’ by the motor
tanker Rodas from Trinidad.
Of the amount, 21, 656 gallons
of moter gas and 110,732. gallons
of kerosene were | consigned to
Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd.
Some 153,206 gallons of motor
gasolene were consigned to Messrs,
Da Costa & Co., Ltd. while 46,645
gallons of kerosene arrived for
Messrs. General Traders Ltd
The Rodas was at Spring Gar-
dens, Black Rock, yesterday dis-
charging her cargo. She is con-
signed to Messrs. Da Costa &
Co., Ltd.

LOADING MOLASSES

Motor vessel Twillingate is 1D
port loading 423 puncheons of
fency and choice molasses for
St. John’s, Newfoundland

The Twillingate arrived here on
Monday trom Dutch Guiana. She
brought no cargo.

Loading is expected to be Com-
pleted by Thursday Messrs.
W. S. Monroe & Co., Ltd., are the
vessel's agents.





MAIL NOTICES

Mails for S. Lueia, S. Vincent, Grenada
end Aruba by the M/V Daerwood will be
closed at the General Post Office as
under ;—

Parcel) Mail, and
pom , Ordinary Mail at 230 pm. on
the 26th June, 1951.

Mails for S. Lucia by the Sch. Adalina
will be closed at the General Post Office
as under :--

Parcel Mail and Registered Mail
9 a.m , Ordinary Mail at 10.15 am
the 23rd June, 1951

Mails for Grenada by the Sch. Manda-
lay will be closed at the General Post
Office as under :—

Parcel Mail and_ Registered Mail
2 pm., Ordinary Mail at 2? 30 pm

»

at
on

at
on



the 20th June, 1951
CANADA
JUNE 19, 1951
612/10% pr. Chequés on
Bankers 593/10% pr
Demand
Drafts 59.15°% pr
Sight Drafts 59% pr
61 2/10% pr. Cable
59 7/10% pr. Curreney 57 8/10% pr
Coupans 571/10% pr





imples Go

Cause Killed in 3 Days

The very first a ation of Nixo-
derm begins to c away pimples
like magic, Use Wixoderm tonight
and you will soon gee your skin be~
coming soft, smooth and clear. Nixo-
derm a new digcovery that kills
germs and parasites on the skin that
cause Pimples, Bolls, Red Blotches
Eezema, Ringworm, and Eruptions
You can’t get rid of your skin troubles
until you remove the germs that hid:
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get Nixoderm from your chemist to
day under the post ve guarantee that

Nixoderm will banish pimples and
clear your skin soft and smooth o:
a money
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Nix erm f FORD
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VIM

Registered, Mail a@t } ter whal

Sea Stories Told |
At Schooner Pool

SEAMEN with weather

day after day climb the sta
toms Office. They seldom

beaten faces and brawny arms
irway which leads to the Cus-
have business at the Customs

but usually head to the adjoining office at whose entrance
isthe sign “Schooner Association”.

The Schooner Pool, as it is
otherwise called, is the snug quar-
ters Of a staff of four. It is simply
furnished. But for at least six
hours each working day—except
Saturday — the Schooner Pool's
staff have to race with the clock

Five
Schooner

minutes spent at the
Pool yesterday saw the
office in good business stride
Skippers of Schooners that had
arrived during the morning, were
in to declare what they hac
brought up to Barbados. Clerk:
tapped away on typewriters to ge'
these reports ready for the Cus-
toms Officer. Skippers of schoon-

ers that are in port preparing to
sail at the earliest opportunity
were elso in to have their boats
cleared and warrants passed

“Tell me Cap., what did you
bring up ?"; “Where are the bills

of lading for the schooner “X"?"

and such kind of talk is what you
will generally hear in the Schoon-
er Pool, You may be in time to
hear a skipper telling a story of
one of his sea adventures,

The Customs Office has books
everywhere.
gers fill the racks in the office.
There is much book-work to be
done by the clerks. But yester-
day was misty, the sun was dull
and the light was not the best for
that sort of work

Apart from the usual flow o
shipping clerks passing warrants
md looking up the manifests for
the cargo brought here by ships,
the clerks did not press themselves
with bookwork. |

On gloomy days, lights are!
burned in the Customs. The dul/- |
ness of the light yesterday was |
not sufficiently aggravating how-
ever to make the clerks resort to
them.













M. e%
Ipana, Sch. Everdene, Scn, Gardenia é
Sch.’ Amberjack Mac an § a | Vv and u
ARRIVALS i \
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PAGE THREE

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NT 2613












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»

PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS tag ADVOCATE

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad &t.. Bridgetown
Wednesday, June 20, 1951

GROW MORE FOOD

THE necessity for a local food growing
campaign must be obvious to the most
casual observer. The shortages in some in-
stances and high prices in others make it
almost impossible for housewives to secure
their requirements, and the situation grows
worse daily.

The remedy would seem to be in a cam-
paign, as was done during the last war, in
which peasant planter and householder
joined in the production of more food.

At present prices there is bound to be a
general unbalance of diet because of the
absence of vegetables from the breakfast
table. And the only remedy is the produc-
tion of vegetables in greater quantities.

There are also problems of marketing
and distribution which will have to be
encountered but the first. obligation is to
produce the goods which are to be dis-
tributed. At present there is a continuous
importation of vegetables, which could be
grown locally, from Canada and from other
West Indian islands.

Throughout this island there are small
plots of land which with the slightest effort
could be made to produce vegetables, and
these even if not in sufficient quantities for
sale would supply the requirements of the
household,

But itis not merely with the production
of vegetables that there will be public con-
cern, The production of eggs too has
dwindled and the latest quotations for im-
ported eggs make it impossible to offer
them on the local market. Twelve cents is
an almost prohibitive price for an egg in
Barbados but with rising prices this is
what a cheap imported egg might cost.

The rearing of pigs and other small
domestic animals would lessen the difficul-
ties experienced in times of meat shortage
and reduce the demands on imported
stocks enabling them to last longer and be
more widely distributed.

Only a’ few weeks ago this island ex-
perienced a meat shortage and because of
the delay in imported stocks there is likely
to be another shortage within a few days
time,

During the war of 1939/45 the Govern-
ment instituted-a “Grow More Food Cam-
paign.” In this planters and peasants
joined, or were compelled to join, and the
result was that in the matter of providing
food for the people, Barbados avoided
many of the difficulties of other neighbour-
ing colonies.

Sfhoe then, the Government has provid-
ed funds for the irrigation of lands and
many people have been able to make their
small holdings economic propositions.
Funds have also been provided for land
owners to purchase animals so that effi-
cient methods of husbandry could be car-
ried out.

There is no reason why the people who
need. the food and meat should not do
something to help» themselves by starting
now to produce more food of every kind
and rearing small domestic animals which
would answer in cases of shortage of meat.

With the--unsettled dock conditions in
New Zealand and other places from which
Barbados imports meat there is little cer-
tainty of the execution of orders for meat;
and with the currency situation as it is

today, fluctuating prices, as in the case of
eggs, make the importation of some goods
impossible. __

The necessity for some effort to make
ourselves more self sufficient must be ap-
parent. The situation promises during the
coming months of the year to be very dif-
ficult indeed. It is easy enough for the
Government through the Department of
Agriculture to supply vegetable garden
seeds but it is for all land holders to grow
food and rear small animals and poultry
and so avoid the shortages which threaten
us.







Book Review



ee

«One meeting

| hattan startsa 2,

journey to Fuchs....Bomb

No. 1 explodes,

|
| secret goes to;




by Chapman Pincher

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



|
|

in Man-
000-mile

|

!
|

and a



THE SIXTH MA

TWO men who are now infam-
ous were¢drinking in the secluded
circular alcove at the back of
Volk’s Cafe in Manhattan on a
May afternoon in 1945

The slim, slightly stooped Rus-
sian who dominated the conversa-
tion was Anatoli Antonovich
Yakovlev, the Sixth Man and
director of the spy ring which
stole the secrets of the atomic
bomb.

The other man was Harry Gold,
Swiss-born naturalised American,
who served as courier between the
Sixth Man and four other agents.

‘It’s An Order’

Said Yakovlev: “Moscow was
terrifically¥=excited by the last
batch of documents you brought
in from Dr. Fuchs. They told me
by eable that the information was
‘extremely excellent, very valu-
able’.

“You must go to see Fuchs
again in Santa Fe next week”.

Flabby, perspiring Harry Gold
did not relish the thought of a
three-day transcontinental jour-
ney. But he nodded assent.

“Here is the route you myst
follow”, said Yakovlev. “Go first
to Phoenix, Arizona, then to El
Paso, then on to Santa Fe. It is a
long way, round, but will minimise
the danger of being followed,

“After that!” he added casually,
“T want you to go by bus to Albu-
querque to contact another agent”.

“No that’s too much”, said Gold.

“y

“It’s an order’, rapped Yakov-
lev. Then, relaxing his set features,
he explained that the woman who
was scheduled to act as courier
between New York and Albuquer-
que could not make the trip, ,

“Here are your instructions”,
he said, handing over a piece of
onionsskin paper bearing the type-
written words:—



Card Check

The Sixth Man explained
that David Greenglass was a G.I.
machinist in one of the atomic
bomb workshops at Los Alamos,
New Mexico. The address was
the lodging house where Green-
glass and his wife Ruth spent
every weék-end,

He deliberately did not mention
that “Julius” was Julius Rosen-
berg, Greenglass’s brother-in-
law, who also served as a courier
in the spy ring

Yakovley warned Gold to des-
troy the paper as soon as he
had memorised the instructions.
Then he gave him a piece of
card cut in a jig-saw shape from
a “Jello” jelly packet.

“Greenglass has the piece that
fits this”, he said. “See that he
produces it before you start talk-
ing. And don’t tell him anything
about Fuchs, just as you must



Fuchs second showed an experi-

Neither

not tell
Greenglass,
other is in the net”

anything about The 1
knows the ment in which a preliminary ex-
plosion, set off by the device,

second “Schlieren” camera.

He slipped these documents in
manila envelope
“Other.”

envelope containing five hundred
dollars (then worth about £125) ee
t ay Greenglass for his treach- @ §& a
re ss marked it

ana
ery.

Around that time Ruth Green-
glass was buying a U.S, Govern-
ment defence bond with part o

the five hundred dollars
banking the rest.

The Slip-Up

Gold arrived in the old Span-
ish town of Santa Fe on the fol- Gold arrived in New York or.
lowing Saturday, June 2. June 5, At 10 o'clock that nigh

At a prearranged point, near_a jn a lonely place along Brook-
big church on the outskirts of Jyn’s Metropolitan -
the city, he met Dr. Klaus Fuchs. met
They had a_half-hour’s talk.
Then Fuchs hgaded over a bun:
dle of handwritten documents. The meeting lasted one minute.

It was the fifth batch of atomic “Have you seen the Doctor arc.
secrets he had given Gold for {he the Man?” the Sixth Man
Sixth Man to send to Russia. asked.

“I have,”'Gold answered, han.l-
ing over the two manila en-
velopes concealed in the folds ef
a newspaper,

Fuchs There

Six weeks later at dawn, on
July 16, a group of scientists and
soldiers was sheltering from a
heavy thunderstorm in a timber
and earth structure set up in the
desolate Alamogordo desert.

At the top of a 100-ft. steei

At 8,30 next morning he climb- tower, six miles away, the ‘irs!
ed the steep stairs to the Green- atom bomb was ready for «de-
glasses’ bed-sitting-room, took tonation,.
the piece of jelly packet out of
his wallet, and knocked ate the
door. G.1. shirt men

A dark young man in G.I. shir .
and trousers opened it. the ex-German Dr.

“Mr. Greenglass? I come from sot through again.

Julius”, Gold said, showing the He was anxious, for the British
jelly packet. had just captured Kiel, where hy
had once led an underground
Communist group.

Stalin Hears

A warning came. over the
loudspeakers, Fuchs and __ the
The jig-saw ends of the two others put on dark goggles. Ther
parts fitted perfectly. The spies they lay face down on th? wei
shook hands. Then Gold intro- sand.
duced himself as “Dave from "
There was an atomic .'ast

s rg”
re more brilliant than the brightes!
sunshine followed by a tremen-
dous sustained roar.

The signal “Success”
mediately radioed to

Dave handed over the envelope Tryman in Berlin’s batterea
Yakovlev had given him. The G.l. Potsdam, where he was confer-
could feel there was a wad ying with British and Soviet poli-
of money in it, It was his first tical chiefs.
big payment from the Russians.

Greenglass; asked Gold to come [4 _ friendly, confiding imocd
back at 3 p.m. He had the in- Harry Truman leaned over Gen-
formation but, obeying orders, eralissimo 'Stalin’s shoulder anc
he had put nothing on paper sgid: “We have made a borat
until the last moment. infinitely more destructiv: tnar

a ; ”

The courier returned after ®"Y other weapon.
lunch, and Greenglass gave him As the
a sealed envelope. Immediately jis news into Russian Mr. Tru-
after the miecting, which took man watched Stalin’s face. li
only five minutes, he caught the showed: no sign of interest or
first train to New York, surprise.

As the express raced through
Kansas, along the Arkansas River.
Gold opened his briefcase and
slipped the documents Fuchs had
given him into a large manila
envelope and labelled it “Doctor.”

ana

avenue he
Yakovlev, as arranged in
Volk’s Cafe a fortnight before.

Keeping to a tough time-sche-
dule Gold caught the first bus to
Albuquerque, arriving there early
in the evening. He went straight
to the address in North High-
street, established that the Green-
glasses lived there, then booked
in at the Hotel Hilton.

Through some quirk of memory
he registered in his real name,
Gisobeying Yakovlev’s orders in
a stupid way that was later ‘to
help the G-men track him down.

The observers thhad been most
earefully screened by security
But Yakovlev's chief spy,
Fuchs, had

“Come in”, said Greenglass

He turned off the radio he had
built in his spare time at Los
Alamos, went to his wife’s hand-
bag, and took out a piece of jelly
packet which Julius Rosenberg
had given him six months before.

Payment

was im-
Presidem

interpreter transiatec

“I expected Stalin to isk some
questions about the bomb,” the
President later told his aides,
“He obviously failed to grasp its
significance.”

Then he slit'open Greenglass’s _ President Truman was wrong
envelope and saw there were Through the activities cf the
four pages of notes on ruled Sixth Man Stalin already knew
white paper and two sketches. the answers,

The first sketch showed a
highly original device for detona-
ting a new type of atom bornb,

WORLD COPYRIGHT
—LéE.S.
Tomorrow—PANIC,



By George Malcolm‘ Thomson

THE ETERNAL TRIANGLE

A WAY THROUGH THE WOOD is
By NIGEL BALCHIN

“a method of
body else to insist on you doing

getting some-

even more so when he begins to

in the way of emotional attach-

ly el > n. suspect that Bill is responsible. ments. Bill very much prefers
IN rn go vine ‘is the withed viaenics Bute Jil ae Bill must refute the charge, own his mistresses to go on Phiving
Shey Ge JUL, ob deme ttre: you to Hanh puts efore up Or be denounced. That is amicably with their husbands !
es teda dhe ueteeey cna a = af ; Tees idea to which Jill listens One day Bill calls on James in
Bill, Nigel Balchin takes up the a bed Wat, Tarte a Seca Cale tt eee
Stasi Yhviendie ahd aivee it j r hat, ames should be such a James—with a flash of insight—-
aang. oi, TEs lathe’ tite ant Balchin deals in persons not meany over Aa matter of guesses what she hag done. She
Bicatiemnos toile antiont toon, types. And he is meticulously abstract justice t But. James bas gone to confess to Elsie
Pinte calthet ater a it just. Bill Blue, for example, says right is right; justice must Pearse that if was she (Ji) who
ene 08 Jill's lover, is unscrupulous. be done if the heavens fall—and killed Joe,
This Evening Standard Book of °YMical. amoral, charming, a 5° forth. So he calls on Bill, Tees
the Month is a triumph for Bal. Peasant companion for his mis- Who, after some prevarication, F 1
chin’s unforced, laconic, almost @ss's_ husband, the born gpex —“BPEes_ to, own Up.

casual writing. Its success is
assured from the first few pages.

Balchin, with no apparent
effort using the resources of @
deceptively conversational
English brings his people to life
If we have not met them, well,
we may do so at any moment.

Jill, for instance, in her charin
and beauty, her cunningly self-

of some
bounder ? Perhaps,

At any rate, one who says, “I
don’t feel strongly about Justice ©"
and Fairness and all the other
abstraetions.
is a just or fair business, and [
see no particular reasons why I
should be. On the other \
I intensely dislike fuss and incon-
venience and discomfort.

triangle-—in ‘short, a

I don’t think life

Jam
hand, at all

So my shield

It ig a short-lived’ triumph for
James.
the truth.
And she killed Joe.
will the pompous JP, and cham-
pion of justice-must-be-done, etc.,
do about that?

anxious

The closing phase of the novel
describes a.wild race by car—-
you know how Balchin excels at
that sort of thing — to prevent
Jill from .owning up. The race
is won—and then James, true to
his own inconstancy of purpose,
decides that Jill shall confess
after all, It is Elsie who decides
not to tell the police.

A Way Through the Wood is a

For now’ Jill tells him
She was driving Bill’s

What

es’s attitude is not logical
- He simply becomes an
husband wanting te
his wife from a man-

advertised weakness of charac- sole reaction to this mess was slaughter charge. fascinatin, nd deeply grippi
ter sr am really no good, so how to get out of it as conveni- It is that inconsistency in book ust’ Beteties with sh
don’t be surprised if I behave ently and pleasantly as possible.” James’s conduct which upsets able ‘balance of judgment, it
badly’’), her steely determina- The ‘‘mess” of which Bil! Jill (according to Bill), faces, one after another ’ the
tion to eat her cake and have it. speaks is a by-product of his But before that judgment on questions of tangled emotions
She is not a bad woman, not clandestine affair with Jill. It James is uttered by his wife's and a-broken marriage—and s
entirely worthless. Given better comes about thus: lover a great many things have so ina narrative of wihite ce
oon or ewig an (or at aon as driving a fast car happened. The most important econdmy ; it
east, a different one ). Jil] miglit along a narrow lane, kills Joe is that James discovers about This, o 2 > wpitbbna
have done very’ well. But Pearse, husband of’ Elsie, who the love affair and makes a gal- books SE 4k Socth oa un tant
instead, she marries James a works for Jill and James at their lant foredoomed attempt to save to be commended ‘to women “So

decent chap, a little bit of a prig
(as he himself tells us), who soon
becomes an expert in what he
ealls “a Jill-manoeuvre,” that

country
does not stop.

James, as a local JP, is bitterly bac!
indignant

house. This ‘“‘somebody”

over the incident, and get

his wife from the toils of Bill.

it may be worth méntioning that



Needless to say, Jill soon goes it is essentially a man’s eye-view
to her lover who, for once, World Copyright Reserved
ore than he bargained fer —L.E.S.

'
Finally, he gave the courier an Could be photographed by a split- E was head of Chancery in Washington, the
{

JUNE 20

WEDNESDAY,



Where Maclean Fits In The
Foreign Office Set-up

By VINCENT EVANS.

who was in Washington two years
THERE is a deceptive air of quiet about
the little corridor, bare and wooden-parti- |
tioned, in the Chancery Annexe of the|
massive red-bricked British Embassy in
Washington.

There is a drab little machine outside one
of the doors, from which you can draw an
ice-cold drink. ® ss :

Behind the doors, if you oper them one by (alvanized Wove Wire
one, you would find drama. Every secret mes- 4” MESH x 18” W.G. xX 2 feet
sage that passes between Britain and U.S.A. | ¥ oe a Be oh ee as
is decoded there. : 2 Be tae Ae fa OAR es

And when there is a quiver at the nerve : i ;
Galvanized Soft Lashing Wire

centre, which is the Foreign Office in London,
12 to 20 GAUGE

(here is action behind those wooden doors in
Galvanized Mesh Wire

Washington.
In London, the quiver would be recorded
FOR FISH POTS
1” MESH from 18” to 72” Wide

‘rst by the head of the American Desk. In
1%” ” ” 18” ” 12”

.

REPAIRS







| Advocate Stationery

Washington, it would be recorded first in the
cypher room, passed on to the decoders, and
then through the head of Chancery up to the
Ambassador and down to the -First Secre-
taries.

Donald Duart Maclean—one of the two
missing Foreign Office men—had been both.

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man who decides who sees the telegrams;
and head of the American Desk in London,
rhe man who drafts and sees the telegrams
is they go.

PLAYER?

How do you get into the select, compara-

ively small group of men who create and

idminister the foreign policy of Britain? It’s
ao easy job nowadays, although once it was.

There are nearly 5,000 men in the Foreign

Service, half of them working in London and
‘he other half at diplomatic, consular, com-
| mercial and information posts overseas.
| It used to be only a boy from a good public
school who could get into the Service—not
always because he was a good scholar, but
because he was good at games.

In the political service particularly, it has
{been found that the tougher types—athletes
rather than aesthetes—are more likely to
resist being suborned.

There is a story told of a first-class rowing
nan who was up for his preliminary Civil
Service examination. Pass mark was 50 out of
‘00.

The examiner asked the boy: “Who wrote
he Aineid?” The boy answered: “Homer.”
Chat was wrong. So the examiner asked: “Do
you know anything else that Homer wrote?”
The boy answered “No.”

“And that,” said the examiner, “was quite
‘ight, It gave him his 50 marks. So I passed
tim.”







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BUT nowadays how do you get there? A
zood honours degree is necessary. Applicants
go through “the country house treatment”—

three days of selective examination, partly . °

intelligence, partly practical and partly psy- Metalwork. It = be applied to either

shological. Interior or Exterior surfaces by Brush
The psychological test might include hav- or Spray.

ing five pictures flashed before your eyes in a
»ouple of minutes. Then you sit down and
write a short story about each of them. The
results are supposed to show your reactions
to emergency.
TONGUE



For best results, the following instructions should be care-
fully followed :—

TEST 1. For new work, treat all knots with “PATENT KNOT-

WHILE the treatment is going on, careful | TING”. Apply 1 coat of RENTER ROTOR AY Peees
i i ; mt FOR WOOD or 1 coat of “BROWN PRIM ‘or me
as nib sacgeedn Shy dearer diy torch Apes | Work), followed by 2 toats of “INTERNATIONAL” QUICK
aers. How does he behave when he has had a DRY?NG ENAMEL.











‘ew drinks? Would he be likely to get sc
drunk, that his tongue would get out of con-
trol?

For that is going to be important. If the
candidate opts for overseas service, he will
ind that, besides the drudgery of going
through those telegrams that pour into the
cypher room, he will have to go out to parties
—night after night—and there will be plenty
of people there to ply him with the little extra
that could set his tongue wagging.

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That first job will probably last two years
—for two years is what a Foreign Service |%* SARPERRIAR SOTO CO STIS ore TONE Oes
man calls a “tour of duty.” %
He will then either come home to work in %
the Foreign Office (as Maclean did after his >
‘ es : i %
promotion to a Counsellor’s job in Cairo), or %
he will be sent out on another “tour of duty.” %
COMPENSATION 3
If he comes home, it will probably be to a »
4 2 J
desk job—the American Desk, which Mac- 3
lean took, is one of the plums for a promising :
young man. on %
Though if he were sent on another “tour Hams : 3
” " i Ox Tongues | Y -
of duty”—which was the level Guy Francis Brisket of Beef | FOR $
Burgess had reached—there would be for Luncheon Meat g
him again the round of cocktail parti Seeaoreaie |
: gain e round of cocktai parties. Sausage Rolls FINEST %
Present set-up in the Foreign Office is this: ; g
at the head the Foreign Secretary. Below him ee Soups QUALITY ¥%
to do the detailed work is the Minister of Campbell's Soups x
State Spaghetti & Cheese x
oe 5 Cheese in Tins ¥
Below him are the Permanent and Parlia- Baked Beans FINEST %
mentary Under-Secretaries. Below them CARRS BISCUITS | x
again are the deputy under-secretaries, And Cream Crackers | FLAVOUR 3
then come the Macleans. pees on | %
‘ ; ; ‘ ‘ | »
But his. kind of job has its compensations Assorted ia Tins | Ask for >
—whisky at 7s. a bottle, and everything that Assorted in }4tb Pkgs. *
i +
you buy gets to you duty free. COFFEE >
If, for instance, you live in a country where Ue oe aie IN Cs %
there is a tax on mink coats, then you get in $ Maxwell House z
| tax free. You have a little ticket which you!% ro & Sanborne x

: ta u
| keep in your wallet and when you go in to % Red, White & Blue ¥
;make your purchase you just produce the }* ————— aes x
| ticket * ge ‘PHONE US %
| : % WE DELIVER — —_ : x
| And, hey presto, there’s 25 per cent. off the y 8 . e x
| price. And minks look well at cocktail parties. | $ @] D A R D S x
‘ —L , E ” Ss ns Ye GOSOOOS SOOO SOS OD COO SOOOCD FOSS OOOSSS (OCOS™ '
} i



WEDNESDAY, JUNE

20,



NATURAL GAS WIL

from page 1

“It is necessary that we should
get this Bill passed as quickly as
possible so that the consumer will
get some benefit in the near
future from natural gas. We do
get some benefit to-day but there
is the mixture of natural gas and
coal gas. When the Bill is passed,
we will get the full benefit of pure
natural gas which has a great
heating capacity.”

Mr. Wilkinson then asked per-
mission to withdraw the old
Clause 2 and substitute Clause 2
of the new Bill. This has to do
with the definition of the cal-
orific value of the gas.

This clause which
reads:

In this Act, unless the context
otherwise requires:

“Therm” means One hundred
thousand British Thermal Units.

“Calorific Value” means the
number of British Thermal Units
(gross) produced by the combus-
tion of one cubic foot of gas sat-
urated with water vapour, meas-
ured at Standard Conditions of

passed

wes

14.73 pounds per square inch
absolute at a temperature of
sixty degrees Fahrenheit, pro-

vided that in the determination
of a Therm, the Calorific Value
to be used shall be the Calorific
Value at Standard Conditions
corrected to the corresponding
Calorific Value of a dry gas, and,
where the gas is measured by
displacement meter, correction
shall also be made for the normal
differences in delivery conditions
at the customers’ meters as to
pressure and temperature.

The other clauses of the old
Bill were also withdrawn and
the new ones substituted.

Mr. F. E. Miller said that it
was a commendable effort to
make available natural gas to the
consumer so that he could pay
for it. He was still critical of
the company, however, for not
extending their pipe line as it
should, so as to bring ‘this gas
to more and more people. He
thought that the hon. junior
member for St. James had _ pro-
duced something that the coun-
try should be very grateful to
him for.

Mr. Wilkinson said that he
appreciated very much the re-
marks made by the hon. mem-
ber and would assure him that
it was the intention of the com-
pany that the gas should reach
everybody. ;

He must draw attention to the
point, however, that the price
of natural gas must naturally
depend on the price charged
by the Government, and the
Government was not yet in a
position to arrive at a figure
which would be economical to
the natural gas corporation.,
They did not yet know the
amount of compensation that
would have to be paid the
British Union Oil Co,

He was sure that the Govern-
ment would endeavour to fix the
price as quickly as possible so
that the consumer would get the

benefit of what he (Mr. Wilkin-
son) would call “a God given
gift” to this island.

Mr. R. G. Mapp wanted to have
further consideration of the Bill
postponed so that it might be
considered more fully. His motion
however, was defeated by a nine
to four majority division,

The other clauses of the Bill
were finally passed.

They read :

3. Sections fifteen, sixteen and
seventeen of the principal Act are
hereby repealed, and the follow-
ing substituted therefor :

15. (1) Subject to the pro-
visions of this Act, the price of gas
supplied by the Company to con-
sumers shall be one shilling and
five pence per therm which price
is in this Act referred to as “the
Basic Price’.

The Company may, subject
to and in accordance with the pro-
visions of this Act, charge for gas
supplied by it to consumers a price
greater or less than the Basic
Price, but shall not declare any
larger dividend in respect of the
ordinary capital of the Company
than at the rate of Seven and one
half per cent per annum, (which
rate of dividend is in this Act
referred to as “the basic rate of
Dividend”) unless the average
selling price of gas calculated in
relation to total therms sold and
the respective incomes derived
therefrom is less than the Basic
Price, when, to the extent of every
one penny reduction in such aver-
age selling price of gas below the
Basic Price, the Company may in-
crease the basic rate of Dividend
by one per cent.

If at any time after two years
from the date of the passing of




ie

——





SHOES
For Ladies & Gentlemen
Boys and Little Girls.

1951

this Act it is shown to the satis-
faction of the Governor and both
Houses of Legislature or

substantially altered since such
date, then the Governor-iwExe-
cutive Committee may make such
amendment or revision in the
Basic Price as shall be approved
by the Governor and Legislature.

16. The Company shall be
bound to furnish gas for light-
ing any road, street or public
place situate within one hundred
yards of any main of the Com-
pany, and for lighting, gener-
ating heat in, or any domestic
purpose to, any parochial or
public building so situate, when
required so to do by the proper
authorities, at such rate as may
be agreed upon not exceeding in
the first instance the rate of One
shilling and five pence per
therm. Provided always that
the Company shall be at lib-
erty to increase or reduce the
price charged for gas furnished
in pursuance of this section,
upon giving thrce months notice
to such authorities, in propor-
tion to any increase or decrease
made under section fifteen.

17. The Company shall de-
clare the calorific value and
pressure of the gas supplied
from time to time and cause the
same to be published at least
once in every six months after
it has been certified by the Gas
Referee, and in the event of the
actual calorific value of the gas
supplied being less than the de-
clared calorific value, a discount
shall be allowed by way of re-
duction from the charge for gas
to consumers of two and one
half per cent for every five per
cent reduction in such calorific
value as compared with the de-
clared calorific value as is in
excess of five per cent.

4. Section nineteen of the prin-
cipal Act is hereby repealed and
the following substituted therefor:

(19. (1) The Company shall
maintain at its works a testing
place with apparatus therein for
the purposes following that is
to say: —

(a) for testing the calorific

value of the gas supplied

(b) for testing the presence

of sulphuretted hydrogen
in the gas supplied.

(c) for testing the pressure of

the gas supplied.

(2) The Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee shall appoint
one or more persons of suitable
qualifications and competence to
act as gas referee or gas referees,

and such referee or referees’

shall hold office for such time
upon such conditions and for
such purposes as the Governor-
in-Executive Committee shall
prescribe. The Governor-in-
Executive Committee may pro-
vide that such referee or ref-
erees shall prescribe:

(a) the places and times at
which the , apparatus and
method by which. tests,
whether continuous or inter-
mittent, shall be made to as-
certain whether the Company
is supplying gas in accord-
ance with its obligations,

(b) the method by which
much apparatus shall be veri-

(c) the time within which
and the form in which re-
ports shall be made by him
or them to the Governor-in-
Executive Committee.

A copy of each such re-
port shall, at the time of the
making thereof, be furn-
ished, by the referee or
referees making the same, to
the Company. Failing agree-
ment between such referees
on any matter contained in
any such report, the Gov-

ernor-in-Executive Com-
mittee shall submit such
matter to an_ impartial

umpire to be appointed by
consent of both parties. The
salary or remuneration of
such referee or referees and
umpire shall be borne by
the Company, provided that
the scale of such salary or
remuneration has been pre-
viously agreed with the
Company as reasonable in
all the circumstances.

(3) The Company shall
provide all the apparatus
required by this Act for the
testing of gas and shall at
all times keep the same in
proper order and_ repair.
The said apparatus shall be
so situated and arranged as
to be used for the purpose
of testing the calorific value
and pressure and purity of
the gas supplied by the
Company and the Company
shall at all times thereafter
keep and maintain such



5

LADIES’ STYLES include such famous ones as the Skyline
D‘Orsay, The Country Club brown & white Court, the
Minnesota and the sensationally new SCONI

FOR MEN there are among

Chuplee Sandals ond Vacators

THE CHILDREN’S STYLES include... .
Joyance Sandals and Sibella Oxfords
and for the little ones there are ...

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Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 18 Broad Street







their
respective deputed representative 5
or representatives, that the costs
and charges of and incidental to
the giving of a-supply of gas have

; testing place and apparatus

in good repair and working
order. :

Section twenty-one of the
principal Act is hereby repealed,

P

and the following substituted
therefor
21. Whenever the Com-
pany neglect or _ refuse,

without reasonable excuse,
to furnish gas for any pur-
pose prescribed by this Act,
it shall be liable to a penalty
not exceeding forty shillings
for each day during which
such default may continue,
6. Section thirty-five of the
principal Act is hereby amended
by deleting the words “thirty-first
day of March” occurring in line
four thereof, and _ substituting
therefor the words “thirtieth day
of June.”
7. The Schedule to the prin-
cipal Act is hereby repealed.





COUNCIL

The Hon. R. Challenor presided
at yesterda;’s meeting of the
Legislative Council in the absence
of the President, the Hon, J. D.
Chandler. The Hon, J. D. Chand-
ler has gone to the United King-
aom with Mr. G. H, Adams to
represent the Legislature at the
Festival, of Britain.

The Hon. V. C. Gale was granted
leave from June 20 to July 8.

The Clerk offered an excuse for
the absence of the Hon. Mrs.
Muriel Hanschell

The Honourable the Colonial Sec-
retary laid the following docu-
ments at the Legislative Council
yesterday

Report of the Government Bac-
teriologist and Pathologist for the
year 1949.

Report of the Public
for the year ended on the
March, 1950.

Annual Report of the Director
of Medical Services for the year
1949—50.

Annual Report on the Adminis-
tration of the Fire._Brigade for the
year 1950,

Report of the Department of
Education for the year ended on
the 3ist August, 1950,

The Council passed Resolutions:

For $1,210 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to supplement the Estimates 1951—
52, Part 1 — Current,

For $8,680 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to Supplement t he Estimates
195152, Part I Current;

For $960 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to Supplement the Estimates 1951—
£2, Part IL—Current;

To

Librarian
Bist

the
Trade

sanction
entitled “The
poran, Importation of Motor
Vehicles) Regulations, 1951, made
by t he Governor-in-Executive
Committee on May 26, 1951, under
the provisions of Section 177 of
the Trade Act, 1910 (1910—4);

The Council passed the following
Bills:

To provide for the regulation
of Public Utilities and to amend
the Government Scholarships and
Exhibitions Act, 1949,

The Council postponed a Bill to
make provision for holidays with
pay for employees,

The Council adjourned sine die

HOUSE

House of Assembly met
yesterday* at 3 p.m, and sat tor
five hours.

The House passed a resolution
for $10,000 for hurricane relie1;
a Bill to provide for the exemp-
tion from payment of moter vehi-
cle tax or licence of U.S.A. Con-
Bular Officers; a Bill to amend
the Executive Committee Act 1391;
A Bill to amend the Apprentice-
ship Bursaries Act, 1928 and a
Bill to amend the Vestries (Cost
of Living Bonus to Employees)
Act, 1947,

The House also agreed to the
amendments of the Legislative
Council re the Bill to amend the
Barbados Fancy Molasses Produc-
tion and Export Act, 1891.

The House began consideration
of and postponed an Address to
the Governor about the establish-
ment of a farm institute in Trini-
dad.

The House resumed Committee
on and postponed a Bill to amend
the Trade Act, 1910

Mr. Goddard gave notice of 4
question relating to dissatisfaction
among Elementary School Teach-
ers over the present scale of pay.

Mr. Mapp also tabled a question
in connection with cases of dis-
ecrepancies in weights at sugar
cane factories.

Dr. Cummins laid:

Report of the Government Bac-
teriologist and Pathologist for the
year 1949; Peport of the Public
Librarian for the year ended on
the 3ist March, 1950; Annual Re-
port of the Director of Medical
Services for the year 1949—50,
Annual Report on the Administra-
tion of the Fire Brigade for the
year 1950; Report of the Depart-
ment of Education for the year
ended on the 3ist August, 1950;
and the Census of the Colony of
Barbados 9th April 1946-——Part C.

Dr, Cummins gave notice of two
resoiutions. One to place the sum
of $3,700 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to Supplement t he Estitnates
1951—52, Part 1—Current, as shown
in Supplementary Estimates 1951—
52, No. 11 which form the sche-
dule to the Resolution; and another
to authorise the Governor to
enter into an agreement with a
person to serve in the Department
of Science and Agriculture in the
Office of Government Analyst,
subject to the conditions set out
in the schedule.

The House adjourned to Tues-
day, July 3 at 3 p.m,

Regulations
Act +Tem-

The





————




cthers ihe -

Look for this green label.
Your Guarantee of

and Blue



the Minnesota




BARBADOS ADVOCATE



L COST 34 CENTS

LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL
AMEND UTILITIES BILL

GAS AND ELE!
by a Public Utilities
to the amendments

services will be controlled

if the House of Assembly agree

the Legislative Council have

made to the Sarthe anal they passed at their meet-

ing yesterday. a

The Public Utilities Bit} oecu-
pied the active attention of the
Legislative Council for as many
as helf a dozen sittings, These
do not include the sittings of a
Select Committee under the chair-
manship of the Hon. Dr. H. G.
Massiah who considereq the Bil!
in detail and suggested amend-
ments, adopted by the Council that
passed the hundred mark.

Under the provisions of the Bill
a Public Utility Board is to be set
up and will consist of three mem-
bers appointed by the Governor.

Their principal function will be
to supervise public utilities exer-
cising monopolistic powers so#as
to ensure that the rates which they
charge are fair and reasonable and
that the service which they pro-
vide is adequate, he

The Bill has sixty-one sections,
three of which were deleted and
two schedules in which twenty-
three adaptations and modifica-
tions of enactments were made to
the Electric Light and Power Act
of 1889 and the Gasworks Act of
1911, consequent upon the passing
of the Act. :

Yesterday the Council resumed
at section 44 of the bill, passed
13 new sections and one that had
been postponed from the previous
meeting of the Council.

When the Bill had been finally
considered the Hon. G. B. Evelyn
said that he was not opposing the
nassing of the Bill but he would
point out as he had done on several
occasions when the Bill was be-
ing considered that some sections
that gave the Public Utility Board
certain powers constituted a
breach of contract between the
Government and the Electric Com-
pany and Gas Works who were
operating under agreement by act
with the Government.

Hon. G. D. L. Pile said that he
could not see how they were go-
ing to attract capital into the
country and encourage investors
to operate here if the Government
gained a reputation for breaking
contracts with companies.

He remembered that there was
a case when he was a member
of the Other Place in which
Government was refusing a priv-
ilege which they had accorded
by contract to the Electric Com-
pany—the importation of a cer-
tain type of machinery free of
duty. They were foreed by the
Imperial Government to change
the decision which they had
taken.

Whether the Colonial Office
today was likely to take any ac-
tion of that kind he left it to
the consideration of honourable
members. oi

The Council yesterday in deal-
ing with the dissolution of a
public utility in default, deleted
section 36 the relevant section
and substituted the following: —

Where a public utility has
failed to comply with an order
made by the Board, if the Board
is of the opinion that no effectual
means exist of compelling the
public utility to comply with the
order, the Board shall transmit
to the Colonial Secretary a cer-
tificate signed by the Chairman
and the Secretary setting forth
the nature of the order and the

default of the public utility in
respect thereof and such certifi-
cate shall be published in the

Official Gazette. and a daily and
at least one weekly or tri-week-
ly newspaper,

Upon publication of the Certi-
ficate the Board may apply to the
Court of Common Pleas to have
the public utility wound up and
the Court shall order the wind-
ing up of the said public utility
as though it were a company
registered under the provisions
of the Companies Act, 1910.

With regard to the appraisal! of
property of a public utility the
Council agreed to an amendment
to the principal bill in which the
expenses would be charged to
capital account and added to the
rate base of the public utility.

The first section read: —

The Board may by appraisal
from time to time ascertain the
value of the property of any pub-
lic utility and may inquire into
every fact which in its judgment
has any bearing on that value,








JOYANCE





K

OE to ltt CF tooth htt ttl OOO OOO

including the amount of money
actually and reasonably expended
in that undertaking in order to
furnish service reasonably ade-
quate to the requirements of the
public served by the company.

The Council agreed that the
fcllowing should be added to this
section; —

All expenses in connection with
any appraisal ordered by the
Board, including all expenses in-
curred in connection therewith
by the public utility whose prop-
erty is the subject of such apprais-
al may when the Board so directs
be charged to capital account and
added to the rate base of the pub-
Nic utility.”

$10,000 Voted For
Hurricane Relief

The House of Assembly yester-
day passed a_ resolution for,
$10,000 for hurricane relief,

The funds will be available in
the event of damage caused by
a harricane, storm or flooding, for
granting immediate relief.

Grants of $1,000 will be given|
to the Central Hurricane Relief
Organisation, $500 to the Parish
of St. Michael and $100 each to
the other parishes for building up
a store of tools, equipment for
shelters, and medical supplies, |

Allocations of $500 ana $200
respectively will go to the Director
of Agriculture and the Director of
Medical Services for dispensing
food and medical supplies on the
approach of a hurricane.

The balance of $6,800 will be
held in reserve and will only be
spent on the authority of the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee af-
ter the disturbance in such man-
ner as the Committee thinks fit.
This reserve will only be expend-
ed if damage is caused, \

Dr, Cummins (L) took charge of
the Resolution. He said that por-
tions of the money were to be
distributed to the various par-
ishes, for building up a store of
tools, equipment for shelters and’
medical supplies. The Director
of Agriculture would have $500
ais an emergency fund to be used
if required.

Mr. Goddard (E) said that he
thought the allocation of $100 vw
each of the parishes—except St
Michael—was inadequate. He was
specially concerned with Christ
Church.

The Vestry of Christ Church had
made a census and voted money
for the dilapidated houses. He did
not think any other parish had
done the same, |

After buying a





few lanterns,

shovels and other equipment, h

There was no good
committee and
work on such a
“The Commitee
resign’’’, he said.
some parishioners
willing to do some
but they were not
to do it.

having

them

small pittance.
threatened to
There were
who were
good work
encouraged

asking



Fares Go Up
The Hon. G. B, Evelyn enquired

of the Hon. Colonial Secretary
whether the airplane fares for

workers from Jamaica to tae
United _ States of America has
been increased to the same

extent as the fares from Jamaica
to Barbados and from Barbados

to Jamaica, or to what exterit?
The Hon. a

1 Colonial Secretary
said:

“At the time Messaye No,
16/1951 wag prepared, informa-

tion had been received that the
cost of transport from Barbados
to Jamaica had increased by 20%
Over the original estimate, ana
i} Was expected that there woula
be a similar increase in respect
ol the cost from Jamaica to the
United States of America. :

The latest information shows
that there has been no or practi-
cally no increase of cost from
Jamaica to the United States of
America although the exact

amount varies according t
place of employment. mr ree

Minimum Rates



FIRST CLASS
$218.00

CABIN CLASS
$164.00

TOURIST CLASS
$104.00

‘ i. y
said, the $100 would be all gone.

aly

to )

aan
PPL, 44.4464,4¢

SPALL A MA

TEN DA

“FLOOD” PAYMENT |
APPROVED

Payment of compensation total-
ling $14,865.60, based on returns
from Vestries, in respect of dam-
age to houses end other property
resulting from the rainstorm of
August-September, 1949, has been !
approved.

The Legislature has provided
$9,715.40 of this amount and the
balance of $5,150.20 is available
from voluntary subscriptions. |

The Vestries of the various par- |
ishes have been asked to make |
payment of the individual |
amounts which have been |
approved, The total grant in re- |
spect of each parish is as follows

St. Michael — $10,862.02; St
Andrew — $542.00; St. John —
$392.00; St. Joseph — $315.80;

Christ Church — $60.00; St. James
— 106.10; St. Philip — $195.00; St
George — $800.98; St. Thomas —
$241.00; St. Peter — $311.70; St
Lucey — $180.00.

An amount of $659.00 has been
allocated to the Director of Agri-
culture for the payment of grants
in respect of damage to fishing
boats.

Ss ——__
| CHECK THAT

COUGH
WITH

BROWNE'S
CERTAIN

COUGH SYRUP
lt Relieves Colds Quickly. {| |



©. CARLTON BROWNE

1386 Roebuck St. Dial 2813 | |
Wholesale & Retail Druggist

NEW ARRIVALS AT
WEATHERHEAD'S

From U.S.A. & CANADA—

Stillmans Freckle Cream
Barbasol-Brushless Shave
Hinds Honey & Almond
Cream
Cream of Wheat |
Livibron (P.D, & Co.) |
Dr, King's Sulphur Bitters
Palmers Ointment
Palmers Soap
Flangetype Torch Bulbs
J & J Plaster
Klim—-5 Ibs.
Langleys Liver Salts
Creamalin
Bronchial Cough Syrup
Nujol
Bristols Sarsaparilla
Evenflo Feeders and Teats
Noxzema Cream
Cutrite Wax Paper
Ponds Tissues
Moirs Chocolates
Neilson’s Choolates
Dr, Chase’s Kidney & Liver
Pills

Dr. Chase’s Nerve Food
Dr. Chase's Paradol
Codol
Camay Toilet Soap
Esterbrook Pens

From ENGLAND
Yardley’s Shaving Bowls
Lanalot (Solid & Liquid)
Prell Shampoo
J & J Baby Lotion & Cream
Skol Sun Tan Lotion
Photo Frames
Rizla Cigarette Leaves
Iradol A
Haliver Oil
Calox Tooth Powder
Malt & Cod Liver Oil
Brewers Yeast Tablets
Woodwards Gripe Water
Mars & Crest Bars
Curicones (for Rheumatism)
Mum
[pana Tooth Paste
Euthymol Tooth Paste
Musterole
Palatol Co.
Photo Albums
Sugared Almonds
Bemax
Town Talk Polish
Morgans Pomade



BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LTD.

HEAD OF BROAD ST. :











PPLE MILL

FRENCH LINE OFFERS

=~



AL LAI LLL LLL PEE POLO OT)

PAGE FIVE





Such Beautiful
Timger Nails

Can be Yours
Shimamering

i/
lily
Nail Polish ‘ a

PEGGY SAGE SHIMMERING NAIL POLISH brings a spark-
ling scintillating excitement to finger-nails! Finger-tipg now
have the richness of brocade -as sparkling as a caseade of
sequins. There are six shades+in this style. Come in and Make
your selection _

KNIGHTS LIMITED



Pegey Sage





JUST ARRIVED

@ PURINA CHICK

TARTENA & GROWENA

Obtainable from

H. JASON JONES & Co., Ltd.









The BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

ANNUAL HOLIDAY

; Our CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS are asked to note that
our Workshop will be CLOSED as from MONDAY 18th June,
1951 to SATURDAY the 30th June, 1951, inclusive, for the pur-
pose of granting our workmen their Annual Holiday.

Arrangements have been made for emergency work to be
undertaken during this period and the receipt of repairs and
delivery of completed work will be continued as usual.

Our MERCHANDISE DEPARTMENT and OFFICE will

be open to business as usual.



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lcd.
White Park Road,



BARBADOS/JAMAICA CRUISE

S.S.



ON EVERY SOUTHBOUND SAILING OF THE LUXURY LINER

COLOMBIE

Sailing Dates



July 1th
August 22nd
October 3rd
November 13th

Shore Excursions arranged in advance for Trinidad La Guaira, Curacao,
Cartagena and Kingston, Jamaica. (REY? ©
For Further Particulars, Apply to: R. M. JONES & Co., Ltd.
Agents: Compagnie Generale Transatlantique, Tel. 3814







LEPEP EFF PFGE LSPS SPF EFL VFI CFPC EEE FELL EFT SEI F SF FEISO



PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20, 1951

















“VET ACUP™

BY CARL ANDERSON
allt: -~ON Peed y





He Lest the Pains inhis Arms i
No wonder this man dreaded
going to work, for rheumatic
pains in his arms made it torture
to use them. Yet to-day he feels
fitter than ever and work is &
pleasure, as he tells in his letter :
“T had been suffering from
rheumatism very badly and had
such pains in my arms I
knew how to use them. Then I
was told to try Kruschen
and after using one bottle
found relief. So, of course, I have
kept on with it, am now thor-
oughly better and have never felt
so fit for years. I used to feel
miserable and sluggish, but now
it is a pleasure to work
of a dread.”—8.B

pains and stiffness of













THE IMPORTANT THIN
& A GOOD FIELDSMAN -
1 ALWAYS HAD A GOOD oy mall (ceca >

OF HANDS f TEMPTING FATE Ss



NOW
PAIR












“TeucmE
CREAM ayy
om tncuis (A)

DAIRY”,








intestinal organs to regular
healthy action so that all the
excess uric acid is expelled
through the natural channels.
When that goes, aches and pains
go too. Freshness and vigour
are restored

If you are troubled with rheu~
matism, give Kruschen a trial
yourself. You can get it from
all Chemists and Stores,

SEA VIEW GUEST

















Under new management.
Daily and longterm rates
uoted on request
ermanent guests
welcome.

Dinner and Cocktail
parties arranged.

J. H. BUCKLAND,
Proprietor.










SPEGIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only










| HORSE THIEF! WHAT HAVE ) | | HORSE IN THE CANYON, AND THERE â„¢
| | YOU DONE TO CARTER? WERE SIGNS OF A STRUGGLE. | THINK Jere. f
4 YOUR HUSBAND HAS BEEN jo» waged / A>

~N ae j
















Usually Now Usually Now

\ i Pkgs. Cream of Wheat (large) 70 64 _ Bots. Guava Jelly 42 386
|



Ni f he) j Sg ) pf Ai 1° : RY | ie
PK,
< Wheel aco ay ; ba





Tins Vegetable Salad *55 48 £Pkgs. Lux Flakes 24 22





ae : BY FRANK STRIKER
| Yemen ue YoumasxeD | [MNO AN OUTLAW. IFOUND THIS 8) (Bors/Bors/ COME GUICK! )
Tins Heinz Ox Tail Soup 31 28 Bots. Cocktail Cherries 82 72











WELL THIS WiLL ml ATINES, © ' is °o r | is A “4
amt on Ay pL
fe way ton! iB So 7%

5666066 6» - . ees
LOCLOESELEP EDIE PPD OVOP LOOE POLE L PPL LCL PLL ELEV LPL PLELLILLPB LLLP IPLPPE PP VPPPA PPL PIT III ELS
,

Order
Your

AND KEEP YOUR
MOUTH SHUT./












HOW YOU DOING ...GABLE?. STILL
THINK YOU'RE GOING TO MAKE...
THAT TOWN 2/ OR ARE YOU GOING TO

TO BLEACH DOWN TD & Giiek

PILE OF... BONES 27 -
i Go
— :

ite

BARBADOS

YEAR BOOK
NOW

As there will only be a limited number of these






/ SORRY FOR BARGING IN
fa / SO EARLY IN THE MORNING,
RIB BuT IT'S IMPORTANT
JE STAFFORD HAS RUN
AWAY AND HER MOTHER
oe 1S FRANTIC /










A
4
2 c
ot ® :
°o 8 A
g §
2 =.
nr x —_—— ;
?é = u it
Ps i]
, Sey \ {29 LA ‘
- z Poa Ta \k
Oe K + J A A \\
|| aaa x Tt oO e
3 |= >) max \
i a f aN om i \\
iw 13 eases ey 4
F ‘ } y - a). 4 i A}
= t —o- yy ‘
oe] 1 oO
= “ft 2 thin \ \
fs. > A x EH i \
ee
‘- PPLLLEPOOCOPPSSOCF LEC SPSS SS SPOS POF SLES SEPP EPPS PPP FSS :
}

SPO PELLLOLEP PPLE PECP PLOT LL AEEE EEE ESF





UTOPIAN
FESTIVAL! THAT
GIVES ME A NOTION.
HONEY, HOW WOULD
YOU LIKE A RIDE

books on sale you are advised to make sure that you

will not be disappointed when the issue comes oul

by booking your copy now.



Please address all orders to:
WELL ATTACH THE
4 NET-LINES TO TT,

The Editor, Barbados Year Book
Advocate Editorial Department
84 Broad Street, Bridgetown.



Â¥

CS

4,

. »
FOGG POSS GPE LEFF EP FO OSO 6566 OSOOSO OO CPPESCLLECEE LES SOSOO SOOO OOOO POPC PPP FFF OOO?





WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20,



CLASSIFIED ADS.

1951



TELEPHONE 2508







































































————
For Births, Marriage or Engagement .
nnnounceme nts a “Carib Call the FOR SALE
harge is $2.00 for an num ft words
~- - = ae ie eres os eed nh} Mintmum charge week 72 cents and;
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508; ® ¢¢ : Sundays 24 words — over 24
betweeh 8.30 and 4~p.m., 3113 for Death | Words 3 ce ean pees
Netices only after 4 p.m tard on Sundays
The charge “for announcements of! =" caliente Pecans
Births. Marriages, Deaths, Acknow!- | AUTOMOTIVE
ecgments, and In Memoriam notices is * ——1——_______ “
$:.50 on week-days and $1.60 on Sundays ig 19 DeSoto , D Saloon,
for any number of. words up to 50, and } ief and drive, done o 00 miles.
2 cents per word on week-dayvs and/ Same as new Fort Re rage Ltd
4 cents per word on Sundays for each| Phone 4504.
additional word, : ethane iiciginsiectt
CAR: One (1) Prefect Ford "1948 Model
A-1 condition, new battery, new tyres,
PERSONAL Gone oniy 26,600 miles. Apply to M. C
James, Bata, Swan Street 20.6. 31—2n
The public are hereby warned against ELECTRIC AL
giving credit to my wife, ISMAY | ———————— ——— —_—.
GREENIDGE inee ATWELL) as 1 do One ECHO-PHONE Commercial, Ama-
not heid myself responsibie for her] teur Peceiving Set, Mode! E.C. 3
or anyone else contracting any debt or| Phone e335 19.6.51—2n
cebts in my name unless by a written
order signed by me.
JOSEPH GREENIDGE, MECHANICAL
faglé Hall, P i z ar @ sho
Eagle H Pete oe Maen One 12-gauge, 7 shot Pur p Gun,
19.6.54--2n an ir good condition Phone 8335
ue 2 19 6 51—2n
The public are hereby warned against! ~jqqy. a aca ates a "i
kiving credit to my wife CLARISE] inp Head von ip MeTOmotor, with self-oll-
dl ¥ : « Head on 4-post, 60 ft Tower with 3%
VIOLA ‘SEALY (nee Ross) as I do not! jnch Syphon Pump (8-inch stroke). Dial
hold myself responsible for her or any’- 4506 —— 7
: $ , 4506 20.6.51—1n
one else contracting any debt or debts |
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me j POULTRY
- St. CLAIR SEALY; gp Tan eaten —
Roberts Road, | PIGEONS: One pair Black Carneaux,
Howells Cross Road | two pairs Red Carneaux, one pair White
19.6.51—2n ‘Kings, one pair Satinettes. Phone 819)





























or 3406

20.6,51—3n




















The public y warned against
giving credit to my. w VIOLET BERYL MI EI AN
SPRINGER ¢énee rRe) as “I do m4 Sc L EOUS
hold myself responsible for her or any- ca
- ; ANTIQUES — Of eve: description.
on elae, conte any debt or debts | oA China, old sacar fine Silver
oa my ee Ss by a writtn order | water-colours Early books, Maps,
signe > Scr ut eeeisnacin Autographs etc., at Gorringes Antique
STACE SPRINGER Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
Martinique, My Lord’s Hill, 3.9.50-—t.f.n
at St. Michael 1
19.6.51—2n : CABIN CRUISER 2314 ft. long powered '
-_ —_—-—-- —-—~ »y 14 +b Vv » versi :
The public are hereby arned against | | with Mi ee pies Ghee ko
fiving credit to my wife, Doris Lashle: . | 4336 after 4 p.m. ‘
(nee. Fields) as § do not hold mise 20 6.1—an |
responsible for her or anyone else con- estiplidied decerchaguiinpinambineaanpanddbienaiahiedeinies
tracting any debt or debts in my name CERFALS: Shredded Wheat Corr
unless by a written order signed by m2. i piakes. ( ‘of Whea ) et
CAMERON MeNICHOLL LASHLEY ‘ 2 ‘Oats, tate he weet oe
a Lord's Hill, Mayers Land, ages, All Bran & Sago Loose. W. M, Ford
St: Michael. Seat 35 Roebuck Street, Dial 3489.
6.5 n.



WANTED
Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 2

words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word on Sundays.



PRAM:
condition.
or 8162

One (1) Baby Pram in perfect
Very little used. Phone 8335
19.6.51—61y

—

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







HELP 4.5.51—t.f.n

COOK ERAL: Apply to Mr HAMS: Tinned Hams, 8 Ib to 10 Ib,
Lisle Bailey, The Pavillion, Hastings. | 2% Ib Tins, 1 1b Tins and Hams 16 ib
19.6, 51—3n at $1.19 per Ib also Bacon sliced or
whole pieces. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck

St. Dial 3489. 20.6,51—2n.

MISCELLANEOUS

to
bedrooms
p 2937
Pen Pal Friends, Carmite
4 Drayton Street and Eugene
9D Clair Street, both of San
Trinidad, 20.6.51—1n |

Deliv ered to

rent for month
Contact:
20.6.



51—3n







N PALS
ams,
Marselle,
Fernando,



RAGS: "Clean. Old Rag.












ol



'
PRESSURE COOKERS,
that ensures the most economical
; modern system of cooking today, Drop
nm and see them at John F, Hutson, Ltd.
Shepherd St. aeoRh et

suitable size
and



TINNED MEATS: Sausages large and |
sinall Tins, Hamburger Steak, Linch-:
eon Beef, Brisket Beef & Steak &
Kidney Pudding. W. M. Ford, 35 Roe-
buck Street, Dial 3489, 5l—2n



Advocate Press Room Dept ee
17.6.51—t.£.n. | “TOWEL RAILS—Economic double bar

aluminium Towel Rails 24° wide, com-

NO TICE plete with brackets, at special economic

PARISH OF ST. PETER price—$1,68 each. G. W. Hutchinson &
Parochial Trez or's office will Nor! Co., Ltd., Broad Street. 17.6.51—2n
be opened on Saturday, 23rd June, but| rn
will be open on Tuesday 2Ist and Fri- ‘FARM"” POWDERED FULL CREAM
Wednesday 20th, Thursday 21st and Fri- | MILK Supreme quality and only
day 22nd. $4.32 per 5-Ib tin and $1.00 per 1-1b tin
(Signed) C . CORBIN, Get “i tin today from your grocer’ or

Parochial Treasurer, ( {drug store and tny the best milk obtain-

evanyrane able The 5-Ib family size is really
> economical, Insist on “Farm’’ for the
tae af your health and your pocket.

MO | ORIS1 S your dealer cannot supply phone
29) 19.6.51—t.f.n,

ATTENTION!



the
will be sev-
ered at the end of this month, my
services will be at your disposal

As my connection with

Bridgetown Ice Co.,

at my workshop in Lakes Folly,
from the Ist July; where all work
entrusted to me can now have

my personal attention.

Yours for Satisfactory Service,









PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per agate line on week-days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.

i









HE SUGAR INDUSTRY %
AGRICULTURAL BANK ACT, UMS
To the creditors holding specialty liens
against Haymons and Warleigh Planta-
tions, St. Peter
| “TAKE NOTICE that we, the
tof the above Plantations are about to
obtain a loan of £6,000 under the pro-

Trustees

visions of the above Act against the
id Plantation, in respect of the Agri-
cultural year 1951 to 1962,

No money has been borrowed
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905,
above Act (as the case may
respect of such year,

Dated this 19th day of June,

R. CHALLENOR and

T. A. GITTENS, Trustees,

per C, R. PACKER,
Attorney.
19.6.51—3n,

NOTICE
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF APPEAL
Ke: Workmen's Compensation Act, 1943.
Notice is hereby given that Reynold
Brewster of Hall's Road, Saint Michael,
employed at Francia Plantation, Saint
George, was injured when the lorry which
he was loading reversed and went over
his body. He died of injuries sustained
and compensation has been paid into the
Court. i
All the dependants of the above-named
deceased are hereby required to appear
at the, Assistant Court of, Appeal on.
Wednesday the llth day of July, 191,
at 10 o'clock 4.m.
Dated this 9th day of June, 1951.
F. G. TALMA,
Acting Clerk, A.C.A





under
or the
be) in

1951,





12.6.51—3n
———




| ANNOUNCEME

|



NT



} GLADIOLI BULB

| exe importation of these bulbs delivery
|

{







early January, 1952. Apply: T. Geddes
Grant Ltd. Phone 4376. 15.6.51—in



Why not give your floors tt new
look? Have them sanded by the Nu-Floor
Method. Call Evelyn, Roach & Co., Ltd
4623 19.6.51--2n

IF the owner of car parked in front
©: Wilkinson & Haynes Co. Ltd. on
Monday 18th. Just between 10 a.m. and
0.45 a.m. has found an Oven put into
the car by mistake. Will he please com-
; municate with Advocate Advertising Dept
| Fhone 2508. 20.6.51—2n

PUBLIC SALES
"REAL ESTATE

BUNGALOW A comparatively new
modern bungalow situated at the Garri-
; Son and away from the main road, 4
bedrooms with running water in each.
Gas installed For further particulars
contact W. Wells at T. Geddes Grant Ltd
Bhone 2861 or Home 4025.









15 6 51—t fn



PROPERTY — ST. ELMO, Maxwell
Road. Built of stone and wood, and

has 3 sided verandah, drawing & dining
rooms, 4 bedrooms, toilet & bath, mod-



ern kitchenette, garage, and stands on
44 acre of land. Price £2,600.
|_ ROSE COTTAGE: Barbarees Rd., St

| Michael. Modern Stone wall Bungalow
| standing en 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 5. Phone 3931, 6.6,.51—ti.n,

500





Shares BARNES & Co. Ltd
Preference
1 Shares BARBADOS SHIPPING &
TRADING ©CO., LTD
The above shares wili be set up at
Public Competition at the Office of the
undersigned on. Fridwy the 22nd June,
1951 at 2 p.m
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Lucas Street

5%

20.6.51—3n
_—

TANGLIN, at Beachmount Pasture,
Bathshuba, Saint Joseph, standing on 1
rood, 2 perches of land

The house contains 3 galleries,
sitting room, 3 bedrooms, 2
kitchen, laundry, garage and servants’
room. Flower garden in grounds.

Inspection on application to the Car
taker, Rhoda Yard, at corner of Bes
mount Pasture,

The property (exclusive
ture, but which may
will be set up for
petition at our
Bridgetown, on
stant at 2 p.m

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors,

lounge,
bathrooms,









of the furni-
be sold separately)
sale by public com
office, James Street,
Friday 29th June in-

SEASIDE HOUSES at foot of Cleaver's
Hill, Bathsheba, St. Joseph, over-looking
popular bathing beach at “High Rock”
1. CULPEPPERS HOUSE, standing on
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 MONTE, 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
sale by public competition, in separate
lots, at our Office, James Street, Bridge-
oer on Friday 22nd June instant, at

p.m,

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.

2



12.6, 51-—-10n



AUCTION

THURSDAY 2ist at 2 p.m. at Ist
Avenue Alleyne’s Land, Bush Hall, a
double roofed boarded and shingle house
16 x 9 x 8 with shed roof 16 x 9 x 8 with
out offices. House adjoining above 16 x
9 x 8 land can be rented $3.00 quarter.

R. ARCHER McKENZIE, Auctioneer,
17 6 51—4n







Friday 22nd at 2 p.m. by kind per-
mission of Messrs. C MeEnearney &
Co., Ltd. IT will sell at their garage 1
Plymouth Sedan Car in perfect working
condition, Terms Cash, R Archer

Me Kenzie, Auctioneer 17.6 51—5n







Under The Diamond Hammer

On Thursday next the 2ist. June at
o'clock on the spot at the top of Old
Opposite Ellerton Road, St.
George, I will sell 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, Scott,
Auctioneer, 16.6.51-4n

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By instructions received I will sell
on Friday 22nd at 1 p.m. at Messrs,
Hinds & Co., Tweedside Road:

(1) Horse in perfect condition complete



2

Work Hill,



with cart and harness. Terms Cash.
ViNCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer.

20.6,51—3n



UNDER THE SiLVER
HAMMER

On Wednesday 4th and Thursday 5th
July we will sell the House Appoint-
ments of Mrs. Robert M. Jones at
“Walmer Cottage’, Two Mile Hill

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers
20.6.51—1n



On Thursday Zlst by order of the Exe-
cutor to the estate of Mrs, M. M_ Bas-







Grders being booked |



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

(ee

EDUCATIONAL





THE COLERIDGE SCHOOL,
St Peter
An Entrance Examination will be held
this School on Friday, 20th July at
am
Axplicatians writing accompanied
by birth certificates must reach the

| Acting Headmaster not later than Tuesday
itth Jub



at
10

G. C: MILLAR,
Acting Headmaster

9.6.51
BOY FOUNDATION SCHOOL
VACANT SAMUEL KIRTON
SCHOLARSHIPS
There are vacant Samuel Kirton Schol-
arships tenable at the Christ Church |).
Boys’ Foundation School. Applicants
must be children attending an Elemen-
tary School in the Parish of Christ
Church and whose parents are in
Straitened circumstances. The appli-
cants must be between the ages of
10 ears 6 months, and 12 years on the

£ the examination which will
held at the Boys’ Foundation School
Friday 6th July at 9.30 am. by

3n















on
| the Headmaster.

Forms
obtained
Antrobus,
Michael,

of Application which can
from the Secretary W. H.
Hilton House, Bay Street, St.
must be returned to the Secre-
tary not later than 4 p.m. on Friday,
“8th June, 1951, together with a Baptis-

} mal Certificate,
H. ANTROBUS,

Ww.
Secretary Gov. Body,
Church Boys’



Christ
Foundation School,
13.6.51—6n,

FOU NDATI N SCHOOL
VACANT FOUNDATION
SCHOLARSHIPS
There are vacant Foundation Scholar-
ships tenable at the Christ Church Boys’
Foundation School, Applicants must be
children of Parents residing in the Par-
ish of Christ Church and who are in
straitened circumstances, The applicants
raust be between the ages of 10 years 6
months and 12 years on the day of the
cxamination which will be held at the
Heys’ Foundation Schooi on Friday 6th

July at 9.30 a.m, by the Headmaster.
Forms of application which can
cbtaintd from the Secretary W. H.
‘ntrobus, Hilton House, Bay Street, St.
Michael, must be returned to the Secre-
tary not later than 4 p.m. on Friday,
29th June, 1951, together with a Baptis-
mal Certificate
W. H, ANTROBUS,
Secretary Gov. Body,
Christ Church Boys’
Foundation School,
13,.6.51- tn,
BOYS’ FO NDATION SCHOOL
ENTRANCE EXAMINATION, 1951
There will be an Entrance Examirna-
tion on Friday 6th July at 9.30 a.m,
for New Pupils between the ages of 8
years and 12 years on the day of the
examination.
Applications must be made on a Form
obtainable at the School and must be













sacompentiad by a Birth or Baptismal
Certificat dia Testi ial of Good
Conduct from the last School of attend= Vestal From Leaves
ence.
Closing date f ceiving applications “STRATEGIST” 5
wil be Friday 20th June, 19 38 “STATESMAN” st yun
Wee Altthonte “FACTOR” London 27th June
Secretary Gov, Body, se “STUDENT” Liverpool Early July
Christ Church Boys con ; London 10th July
Foundation School. 5.S. “TRADER” Glasgow and
13.6,51—6n, | ( eee Liverpool Mid-July
GIRLS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL ora Al
GENTRANCE EXAMINATION 195 HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
ere will b a ination op esse:
PRAY re July at 8:20 am. or mg v . For Closes in
ates wi : y elght ‘ ”
net older than twelve on the date of| S°S: “PLANTER" London 2ist July
Examination, . = Tanne te Liverpool Mid-July
Applicati t b 4 Fr sf on i
obtainable “at the. School’ aia. pie be 2: London Mid-July

accompanied by a Birth/Baptismal Cer-
tiflezte and a testimonial of Good Conduct
from the last school of attendance.

Closing date for receiving applications
will be Friday, 22nd June.

Candidates are asked to be punctua!
ond Parents/Guardians are requested to
leave the School Premises by 9.30 a.m
on the date of examination, as accom-
modation cannot be provided. ‘

3.6.51—Sp



CHRIST CHURCH GIRLS’ SOUTRBOUND YOUR HOME TREATMENT MUST 2.
FOUNDATION SCHOOT.
» Sails Sails Satls Sails
VACANT SCHOLARSHIP " -
Thera ie A Vasant Foutiatie Ree Name of Ship Montreal, Halifax Boston Barbados BE REGULAR
arship tenable at the Christ Churreh LADY ROD! es 93 é
Girl's Foundation School. Applicant+ NEY on ane M June — 20 June 20 June "
mist be children of Parents residing | CANS Nason 7°" aun. Site Aide ae Ble Remember Too, the Fundamentals :
the Parish and who are in straitene’| CAN CRUISER 10 Juty. 18 July Ui te duly so any,
circumstances, The apvlicant must 7 GAN. CHALLENGER 20 July 23 tity ie hed 3 quly
month and 1d weary of the aig Dt hie PARY ROONEY ron le. Aum. | 4 Aue. Uh Aug. 16 Aug,
Fxomination. whieh will be held at the go ne: = 12 Ave ae 21 Aug. = 22 Aug ‘LE s 5 OURISHING, TONING
Girls! Foundation, School. on Friday LADY NELSON 20 Aug 23 Aug 25 Aug. a Sept, 4 Sept. CLEANSING, l I Ny
Jniv 6th at 9.20 a.m, by the Head- eee eee Pe ve apne
mistrene. i Kian Toa OBE NORTHBOUND
orms OF abpication WwW } i Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
obtained from the Secretary W. H Name of a me ee » ‘i Ys is oe mere Y ie} ‘
Antrobus, Hilton, Day Street, 8 of Ship Barbados. Barbados. Boston ‘Halifax Montreal I can promise you a Clear, Radiant Skin
Michael, must be returned to the Seere| LaDy RODNEY 3 July 5 July 14 July 16 July 19 July
tany not later than 4 p.m. on Friday | LADY NELSON 27 July x 7 one - m ots
2nd June, 1951, together with P| LADY RODNEY Bau bar te 1a 8 ey I can promise you a Fresher, Finer Skin —
baptismal Certificate. LADY NELSON 16 Sept. 18 Sept. 27 Sept. 28 Sept, 2 Oct,
W. H. ANTROBUS, LADY RODNEY 16 Oct 18 Oct, 27 Oct 28 Oct 1 Novr,

Secretary to Gov. Body.
Christ Church Girls’ Foundation Schoo)



ard .



GOVERNMENT NOTICE
GRENADA BOYS’ SECONDARY

SCHOOL
Applications are invited for the
post of Graduate Assistant Master
for the Greneda Boys’ Secondary

School.
Salary, scale $1,728 x $96—
$2,160 plus a temporary cost of

living allowance, (at present 10%
of salary).

Preference will be given to
graduacec in Mathematics.

The post is pensionable and the
holder will be subject to Colonial
Regulations and loca! General
Orders in force. Applications
must be addressed to His Honour
the Administrator, Government
Office, Grenada, and must be sub-
mitted not leter than 15th July,

a



ss
MS











FOR RENT

_PAG ES EVEN











|| ORIENTAL |





}| FOR YOUR INSURANCE



Minimum charge week 72



HOUSES







SHIPPING NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLANDS

STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM

be] 5 8. COTTICA — 8th June 1951.

(Passengers only)

MS. CONDOR—i2th June 1951.

: S HECUBA—2\st June 1951.
Ss

ORANJESTAD—Sth July 1951.

SAILINGS TO PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM

MS. WILLEMSTAD—10th July 1951
SAMANGS TO TRINIDAD, PARAM-

AKIBO AND GEORGETOWN

COTTICA—26th June 1951.
HECUBA—9th July 1951.

% P. MUSSON, SON & CO, LTD.,

The M.V. “Daerwood” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucta, Grenada and Aruba.
) Passengers only for St. Vincent.
Sailing 26th instant.

The M.V. “Caribbee" will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua Montserrat,
Kitts,

Nevis and St.
Date of departure to be notified,

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION INC,

Telephone 4047,



cents and}
86 cents Sundays 24 words — ovr 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word on Sundays.

Agent:
===>.







BUNGALOW
James — Apply Mrs. Cole,
opposite pe

}

FURNISHED APARTMENT,

Sands, Worthing, with Sil

Good Sea bathing. For further particu-

lars, Dial 8134.

HOUSES & APARTMENTS fully fur- | ve
BUNGALOW, at Hastings, 2 bedrooms, | #ished On the sea, St, Lawrence, Dial | - + "RY r4 >
dining room and gallery, modern con- | 357 20.6.51—t-f.n. | N dy 6 ii 4 K
veniences rent reasonable, suitable for }
App’ “MAYVILLE” Jackson, 2 Bedrooms, ‘ oi I
oe iad Vee. enon. a. Dining and Drawing Rooms. Dial 2550 WE WILL BE cl OSING FOR
for particulars. 20,6.51—2n



FRENCH LINE

Cie Gle Transatlantique

SAILING TO
ENGLAND & FRANCE

via St.

Guadelcupe and

te:
ut



idad, Br.
French Guiana.
333

.
3

AGENTS
Phone











For further information apply te - - .
DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—







SS EEEEEENEEEEEEEeeeeeeel

June, loading for St. John,

The M.V. CANADIAN CHALLENGER is due to arrive here about the
Quebec and Montreal.

Halifax,



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.



PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antille
sailing to Euro

Dublin, London, or Rotterdam.
reduction for chiidren,

8s Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominic.
pe fortnightly.

The usual rts of

Single



JUST THE TOOL TO DO
THAT DIFFICULT JOB

PAD SAWS with Extra Blades
CENTRAL EMPORIUM

THE
















— On the seacoast in St.

St. James,





Gascogne June 30th,
Lucia, Martinique,

SOUTH BOUND.

Gascogne June 2ist.
Calling at Grenada, Trin-
Guiana

Accepting Passengers,
Cargo and Mail.

R. M. JONES & Co., Ltd.

ELEMENTARY FRENCH COMPOSITION by Ritchie and
Moore
A SECOND FRENCH COURSE by Ritchie and Moore
3814 HEATH'S FIRST SPANISH COURSE by Hills and Ford



LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

—Agents

Canadian National Steamshij



are £70; usual

NEEDS CONSULT
ANDREW D-. SHEPPARD

| j Representing

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,

“Athol Biatr, ' JEWELS



New Shipment opened Confederation Life Assoriation
ane 7 ” . | Cyo F. B, ARMSTRONG LTD.,
as Guna ¢ THANTS DIAL wand OWM. BARBADOS,
ver & Linen 866 .

~





9.6. 51-—t.f.n.









PLE Beech be tee acetone

STOCK - TAKING.
On
THURSDAY, 28TH JUNE

ge Our Customers and Friends are asked
to Co-operate.

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD

Ht



ENJOY BETTER READING NOW !

YOU CAN'T BEAT THE 8.

S.P.C.K. in their selection of=
GOOD BOOKS
Ask to see such titles as

LADIES WON’T WAIT (A thrilling Novel) by Peter Cheyney: “
DANGER FROM DEER (is told with all VICKI BAUM’S nare

1951,



Antigua,

rative skill. Rich in character and in backgrouffd+* ,
San Francisco in its most opulent days, Paris, im perierk-
Vienna—it is her most memorable novel since “the

1951. Weeping Wood”).

THE JADE LIZARD (a new Novel) by Taffrail

OPENING NIGHT (Crime Club 2ist Anniversary
1930—-1951) by Ngaio Marsh,

THE LOST CHILDHOOD, and other essa)

TICKET TO OBLIVION by Robert Parker

NINE LIVES by Ursula Bloom

also some

EDUCATIONAL HOOK!

MATRICULATION FRENCH COURSE by Ernest Weekley

and Choice



; by Graham Greene





PRACTICAL SPANISH GRAMMAR }b

ELEMENTARY GENERAL, SCIENCE by
Books 1, 2, and 3

THE PUPIL'S nee BOOK

Hills and Ford
Hughes and Panten,

OF ENGLISH COMPOSITION

by E. J. S, Lay, Books Lil and IV (3 & 4)
and
THE BLACK ARROW by R. L. Stevenson

Good Books Cost Little and Last Long

S.P.C.K. HOOK DEPARTMENT



Due Ist Floor,
enn tae ©. F. HARRISON & Co. Ltd,
e x
llth July Tel. No, 4427
Mid-July

24th July
End Suly _















































Barbados

THERE IS NO MALE-WAY

ts

Mm



USE TO fi

HELENA RUBINSTEIN .



BAOTY

tiet

Says=

eo
ane
en
an
od

ps







7

BUT ONLY IF YOU DO AS 7 SUGGEST

oe



Follow carefully the INSTRUCTIONS on all



‘a, for
call art



Ww. FOGARTY LUD.

Agents.



HELENA RUBINSTEINS =~
BEAUTY PREPARATIONS
















































































Weston | 1951.
IN THE MATTER OF THE COMPANIES | coi we will sell the furniture at Ee
C. REG. APPLEWHAITE.] 1 ACT 1910 Strathelyde 16.6,51,—2n.
“o Son Dintne Table and Upright
one MATTER OF WEST INDIAN | Oak Extension Dining Table anc
6 este MENITTING. MILLS LIMITED Chairs, Sea-grass Rockers, M.T. Tables, NOTICE
SS 7 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the| Rattan Settees, Chairs and rpemer 4
t Creditors of the abovenamed Company,| Pictures and Paintings, bie nee trvhe ;
which is being voluntarily wound up.|Couch, Carpets, Sense hee Mi ‘ BARBADOS \.P.CA
are required, on or before the 2nd day of oblate done ee mates a ’ oh oUelhe FI I H
July 1951, being the day for that purpose | rowe ats ¥ ‘ M
fixed by the undersigned, to send their | Rockers, Victrola, eg LE The 8.P.C.A. Phone No.
names and addresses, and phe particulars Dosis, Brae. ae ir wenaeaas eet 2624 is suspended until fe. NO , n E
f their debts or claims, a the names '. W AV
and addresses of their Solicitors, if any,| and Metal, with Springs tata Can: ther notice, Please wd Ai a
to the undersigned H, Lisie Thomas in}]M T. Washstands, Cham! - - eer between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.,
care of Messrs. Carrington & Sealy of | vas Cots, . Coast white Painted Press and 08—Brittons Hill Police NEW and Renewed Bedsteads,
Lucas Street, Bridgetown, Barbados, the | Machine, Screen, le Ae shames: ine Stati between 5 p.m. and » Beds, Springs, Lathes—Wardrobes,
5 Liquidator ‘of the. aad Company, a Desk, Ota etal Ries kitchen 8 Z a f y Linen Presses, Chests-of-Drawers
it es . ‘ ' F _m. sar ; -
Here's Good News ee af Eee a AnaiAe dere cs ope Utensils and Tables, Lawn Mower, Hose, C. WALCOTT, mae eet ee
‘ j from the sa iq d debts or claims ,Garden Tools, Plants, Pye Radio and : s r . ,
ry been waiting in and ‘prove thelr see aioe many other items. Sale 11.30 o clock Hon. ec. 'rames,
you ve such time and place as shall be warn Caah, June 13, 1951
specified in such notice, or in default ANKER, TROTMAN & CO ’ . Dining, Kitchen, Sewing and
for... thereof they will be excluded from the| BR. , , Fancy Tables, China, Kitehen and
benefit of any distribution made before Auctioneers Bedroom Cabinets, Sideboards $17
{See Sapte ere were 17.6.51—2n up, Waggons, Sewing Basket in
| Dated this ane sae ere ; removeable Stand. $6.00,
ay Liguidator 10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH LARGE combination Fir Desk or
eae TW lk Ei d ” Filing Cabinet, with 10 wide
Py OT PEE TH arnt, a Ss in drawers, 22 x 22, ideal for keep-
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Only a Few Copies ieri:— ing plans or valuable records
. application of Janetta Hall hold- LONDON, June 16. AIDS TO SANITARY flat. Top 52 x 37, with additional
er of Laquor License No. 231 of a A two week conference oi SCIENCE AND LAW storage space — $36.
| gr to her in respect of ground foot} Colonial Financial. Secretaries was By Drs. White and Hanna
| s y t a lvanized A we d
| ay Unear Mosuck Sireet. st. | formally closed here today by 7/- each ~ And Many Other
| Michael, for permission to use said Liquor} Mr, John Dugdale Minister of JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
| License &c at a board and shingle shop! State for the Colonies. See ee ad reer About 30 delegates from all Best Quality Bevell edged
Bg be “this 18th day of June 1951 paits o* the Colonial Empire have MIRRORS ‘ idagthtnaietiadieiiii The Never Cha C Feu
To: E. A. McLEOD, Esq : been discussing modern methods 22 in. x 16 in. ,
| Police pines, Di. nae of developmen. -inance. See 24 in. x 18 in. ly I .S. WII S :
In WHITE and other z for Applicant. Colonial Office a sald i JOuNSONS HaRDwAne 2 as a seas: ante. — but you wouldn’t expect from them the performance
4 | This application will be consid-|' was an inforra: con erence ons : § % SPR ‘TREET. which you get from your Fordson van or Thames Truck. To
Lovely Shades has just /)); t a Lietnsing Court to be held at} no hard gnd rust decisions were} (NC
| Police Court, Dist. CA" on Tv Miteck am, |. reached .—-Renter. ensure continuous economical running from your Fordson,
be z 2 of June 1951 at 11 o'clock a.m 4 ees ——EE : cae 4
seer ee aoe BA bet tA preeeeoeynernt oer use our specialised service facilities. We supply spares and
Yolice Magistrate, Dist. “A” : :
i | ee ot apa eit CRYSTAL WATERS % ‘JOHN M BI ADON repairs at low fixed prices, and our Ford trained mechanics do
i | F 3 e the work quickly and thoroughly.
a
) | > y vas r : :
i ‘ Td DAY § ¢ A SONG 8 GUEST HOUSE ¥ AS. Se } Have you seen the latest Thames Trucks? We can tell you all about them,
i . ou. A | igs FOR It
it i FS Post Office Gap Worthing, B'dos. ae } a :
a “FOUR LEAF oe % ON THE BEACH % i ite ‘e
1m. Hy. St. Dial : ery + ee i x REAL ESTATE Oruson s Iruck
}) Pr. Wm. Hy, St. Dial 3466 |), oe ite saa RRC BE, yj & Tt Ans ¥ 3S true
{iy KK! ree eee 2 Large 1s, quiet surround- ¥] i} ia. ; aa
| samen” 118 ine sodtcte wecbta: 31M and 1 “CHARLES Me ENEARNEY & C0. LTD
|) Its worth your while to |) rons ia eow in| LR ie Cae om remis, atee on § \CTION SALES | t OU. LED,
) > reques' lal oH
i ale siniiad, i sn —_ N AUCTIO? l : |
(} SHOP NOW! { og * EVERTON WILLIAM s os $} Plantations’ Building
, IT’S A GAS COOKER ! % ie % 1one 4640 sara rims teaeD ES wom = '
‘ - . —_ - -



< 44,64
OOOO OOOOeeet





PCE OT

2





PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20, 1951





‘xhibition Will Tell Story Of Cricket 47s! Cricket | in B —OSSSSSS SOF
ours || (~ ex





















ss JS des raves Ligaen ail Api eB
iy JOHN GROVES The Second Cricket Test Match

COMMONWEALTH visitors to the Festival of Britain : begine at Lord's on Thursday mext, | adi will find a display in London’s South Bank Sports Pavilion e e Cea on i as aist June. The B.B.C. will broad | ial weaving Sows, 90 es in back or

artic): . 1 ay “ANnTreEe "hs at 5 dinary medicines beca
of particular interest to them for it will represent the east daily summaries at 5.00 p.m. | {iii'th use you must
ag was done in the case of the first | sy mptoue oF Ritnay and’ Bisdier
s

history of cricket. Among some of the earliest relics of the a ie 1 ; y a
game to be exhibited will be a curved bat, such as was B T Sankara A wetree, oor Painful P 3, Getting Gp Nignte:
used around 1750, and one of the earliest of its kind. It ry en oad S iftegheycles. 9 Pain mbago, Nervousness,
was roughly made, like all the bats of that period, for a The traditional curtain raiser to

type of game in whith the ball was delivered along the A CROWD of over one hundred and fifty people saw Ge eps wee ong Grass









Headaches, Dizzin is, Circles ui rs

Eyes and Rheumatism, oor Appetite

and Energy, Swollen Ankles, etc.—
Championshi t Queen’ ine th cutee ena charts Gleehte tk

. ” ° > * ‘ x > or DS a pens he cause 7 t

ground. Another exhibit will be a “straight” bat, dating Snappers beat Whipporays eleven-nil and Harrison College Giub, Lond on, which are being| 2# hours and completely stops trou-

from about 1790 a design which was introduced to fall defeat Bonitas ten goals to nil in the two water polo held in the coming week. On

in line with changing techniques of play and corresponding matches played at the Aquatic Club yesterday afternoon, Saturday the B.B.C. will broadcast

advances in bowling skill a five-minute summary of ant be completely well in one week.

2 : Promptly at 5 o'clock referee Snappers: A. Taylor, C. McLean week's matches at 5.05 p.m. right |

bles in eight days. Get Cystex from

any Chemist on Guarantee to put

~~ - Among some interesting models " : i y : antes
on view will be one of a 22 inches Majcr A. R. Foster whistled the G. McClean (Capt.), G. Rogers, D. ufter the summary of the third) @ @ ste piotinie

hi

you right or money back. Act Now!
in 24 hours you will feel better and
2 S ae : first two teams int i - Bannis day’s play in the Cricket Test on | -«,
Lancashire Lead _ bigh\y six inches wide two-stump jere began by defending the shots nn Anse and Bares ne agra June, Se ee
wicket, made by Messrs. John goat and they immediately went Harrison College: 5B. Manning

Cosmetics

‘ - . ‘ i
South Africa ieee a ae Ee se on the offensive. The sea, although (Capt.), C. Evelyn, F. Manning, Village Cricket Operetta
, Te ae ee ane ees ats, Choppy , with oceasional slight G. Jordan, M. Weatherhead, R. wiitine of cricket remind
e ee " : 8 swells di mar the afternoon’s Feldman an . Chabrol. ,of cricket reminds us
EDRICH HITS 12] (1744), (The third stump grad- games as it had done last week. Bonitas: M. Foster (Capt.), T. that on Friday next, 22nd inst. the Kiss Proof Lipstick

ually came into use after a noto- Th . art : 4 in aca
MANCHESTER, ¢ 9. ane @ game was about two minutes Yearwood, O. : B.B.C. will broadcast the musical
The ms atta cr adele gyal al ricus mateh played at Hambledon, old when Snappers sent in their M oniearn a Wea a play, “The Batsman’s Bride” or
joint County cricket champior , Phe ucng ety : oe =e ha ine Toen5 snes Stents Richardson Ger a, i= engin written ty
‘ iets. i tastionen dea aa ee e alis in Succ@S~ pass from Bannister t al- a ver," e play was written by
nd the South African team ended sion evaded the batsman and Cobar O'Neal Seen ee Whip- Referee: Maj. A. R. Foster. 5 nald Hughes, headmaster of

Rouge & Face Powde;:

Face Cream in Tubes



here teday in a draw after the pas Hl ¢ Linesmen: Messrs. J. Knight and
3 y passed between the two stumps porays kept the Snappers area Rydal School, Colwyn B Wales
home ..c » ha ; a fire - : : s : ays appers forward - » Colwyn Bay, Wal€s, |
hone asnunty had gained a first of the wicket without disturbing in check and for some time had ° *°S*** and P. Heywood, the Director “of Shampoo, Toothpaste and
: . f , e bail. the entire Snappers team worried This aft on’s ga usic at the school and was per-
Lancashire were all out for 412 ; ame is afternoon's games are + ned by the boys as t of a Special Children’s Toothpas
in reply to the South African’s | Many other curious items will However Snappers , with many Ursuline Convent vs. Starfish and y\ive to raise money for the school "

years of experience behind them Mermaids vs. Sea Nymphs.

first innings’ total of 403 for % show how this early village-green 5+ jact got moving. Then, there was
: . ‘

war memorial. They were c_-





























aeclarea and when stumps wera cricket gradually grew in popular- e it i ad-
drawn the tourists had Sade 60. ity. A broadsheet, dated 1785— ae Eaten Aes Cae ' Solin nla the BBC ‘giediy. se.
for 4 wickets in their second the buy eee Saket of the Whipporays backs in trying WHAT’S ON TODAY copied %,- 35 in said to be ‘relly Many women are subject to weak. -
innings. oe porating the t ree-stump wic to stop the ball, deflected it into designed for people who like seine a ae it Weak, |
Geoffrey Edrich, younger brother Will be shown. Its title is “The his own nets ovt of reach of the cricket and Gilbert and Sullivan.’] ®¢01n8 Dack. en the kidneys are
of Bill Edrich, the England Test Laws of the Noble Game of gogikeeper. Thirty seconds later Police Courts and Court of It will not be on the air at a very oy rete a eae tat Toe
player, was chiefly responsible fcr Cricket as Established at the Bannister scored with a powerful Appeal—10.00 a.m. convenient time next Friday—4.15] purities from the bloodstream. CAVE SHEPHERD & C L d
Lancashire gaining the first inn- Star and Garter, Pall-Mall shot after receiving a good pass Inter-Club Division 11 Table p.m.—but will be repeated on So if you feel tired, worn-out, head- - O., t e
ings’ lead. In spite of being nit oe wpeted o a Lor ase of fram centre-forward Ince, Lay Tennis; Y.M.C.A. vs. Barna Thursday, 28th June at 10.15 p.m, achy—with the nagging pein of on
en the head by a ball from fast oblemen and entlemen'; a and Lenville vs. Y. C. aching back—look to both your Kid
bowler Cuan Mc Carthy "whch print, on linen, will show th? Snappers’ Captain George Mc- at YMCA — aoe Scandinavian Music q Rese and Liver. Thats, why Cana- 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.
caused him to retire for a spell, All England Eleven of 1847; and Lean was the next to score. He Keep Fit Classes at Y.W.C.A, ‘ Coe ettinen Liver Pi for on
Edrich made 121. He played some two cricket balls will be exhibited swam through and scored from —1.00 p.m, Those who used to tune in to the | halfa ae
sparkling cricket and was at ihe from a set made by Philip Wick- close range. Bannister then zip- CINEMAS B.B.C’s excerpts from the Third Give your system a chance 0 .
wicket 4 hrs. 35 mins, for his rns ham of Southborough, Kent, Eng- ped in a try. The ball thudded caetie ; : ‘ | Programme in the North Ameri-| work properly. ‘Try Dr. Chase's
which included 1 six and 12 fours. land, for the Great Exhibjtion against the Whipporays goalkeep~ St be Dheeaicianted ina bis fen Reeviee when twict-s wees we! Kidney Liver Pills today. ‘The name
Reuter. of 1851 to a specification which er., (who was well out of the wa- Trinid ie cnacas hatiee’ ie got good music after our beams ‘Dr. Chase” is your assurance. 3 o
has changed very little in 200 ter) shot up into the air and out of 1100 p.m. jhad closed down will be glad to ;
— vears of cricket ball raaking — a Play for a corner. This was cleared Empire; “Of Men and Musie’— note that these musical broadcasis| @ D Ch
C sok R l ‘skilled rural trade peculiar to py the bag ge or Bannis- Pista {Gridpetown) * “Borrtentew ce ae eeitees oe eres ot Fr. ase S © ‘
ste et esu ts Kent. ) Sd as goa after eight and “Prairie Thunder” — 4.45 lanst tan by Hattcan Bie of MIDNEY-LIVER PILL £ ; i
‘ play and he scored and 8.30 pm inst. we can hear hall-an-hour 0 a
. ibiti as yis again before half time. At the in- Plaza (Oistins): “Step By Step” Scandinavian music opening with
ge nee. Se a wile ee ae ao terval the score was five nil. and site Sparsey” — 500 Grieg’s Sonata in E-minor played
Hatipshire by ton wickets Harp. course, without something to ,,Shappers were on the go inime- 1) Aguas: “In The Navy" -—. $00 "by Frank Merrick at the piano and
fampshire by en wic ets. I amp- pki compan et he Grand Old diately and Ken Ince scored two and 8 30 pm continuing with _a group of songs MT TEs 3
shire 119, (Wales 3 for.12) and vr of Cricket, W. G. Grace, S0als in quick succession. George Olympic: “Valley of the Zombies” by Gunnar de Frumeric sung by
1ee..(Jemnes: 7 SOx 32). CUBEX 609 cag Pape eh gra begun in McLean scored another and then tara Kathleen Wilson (mezzo-soprano) â„¢ 17s
oe oaeelae hap oa beat Som ion teksdhee Fold. in 1865 domi- Ince once more found the nets in Roxy: “Becret Beyond The Door” socom panied at the piano by i
sre YOOC LSSEX eg . - ae . Fi , a 3 ' “ ” . i = -
crset by an innings and 107 runs, Tates the cricket legend As every ® relentions attack: Say searted Maes’ ov 40h cae Liber aie’ if & w ° ac 1, Make Business Contacts
Somerset 200 (Bailey 7 for 45) cricketer knows, it is to “WwW. G. After this Wripporays, who Royal: “Please Believe Me” and % a Faster in the Caribbean.
and 172 (Greensmith 3 for 11), that we largely owe the founda~ were playing a mich better game aaa visas ane Meee ee : PAINTS a
Essex 479 for 7 declared. (Gibbs tion and technique of the modern than their opening fixtu’e against Gaiety: “Dick Tracy's Dilemma” ;
79, Insole retired hurt 158). game. Among several souvenirs Harrison College, rallied and and “Cornered” — 8.30 pm en ge

‘at. Blackheath Surrey teat °f “the master”, the visitor will Dudley O'Neal took some lofty
Kent by 212 runs. Surrey 252 find a cotton handkerchief com- Jong shots which Snappers goal-
(Parker 59) and 268 (Parker 90, memorating. the 100 centuries he keeper Taylor easily brought un-

Cowdrey 4 for 22). Kent 14% completed in May 1895. In 44 der control. Snappers were still

tha Z e
‘ape 65) i 165 (Clark 73). seasons he scored 54,896 runs not satisfied and before the final d d
At Wer aster Cambridge Uni- took 2,876 wickets and: made 126 whistle George McLean brought The Weather is ro uce
- by 4 centuries. His highest score was his individual score to three and

344. An autographed bat, given oe scored = eleventh goal just TO-DAY
ry hi R. T. Crawford in 1902 before the.end,
i to” Sun Rises: 5.40 a.m.







2. It’s Cheaper too, than othe
seo or vir transportation.



versity. beat Worcestershire
wickets. Worcestershire 231 (Ken-
yon 89,-Subba-Row 4 for 19) and

129 (Warr 5 for 37, Marlar 5 for will also be seen at the show. :

66). Cambridge University 186, ; Second Game aise’ th ae pe.

(Sheppard 75, May 73, Jenkins 5 One of the photographs will ; : .ast Quarter) June
: ; show the first English team to In the second game Harrison 26.

for 65, Howorth 4 for 37) and 176 Vice Actralia (1861-2). The Collegé had no trouble in troun- Lighting: 7.00 p.m,

for 6 (May not out 86, Cockett 71). nice “pest Match” wag played cing the red and blue capped High Water; 340 am., 3. Take all the Excess Baggage



At Nottingham, Warwickshir¢ ‘ ba si 4K :
cr inghs hy 66 rune were in 1876, and gradually came Bonitas. Bonite S were once again 5.08 p.m.
te Qeahice 387 (Townsend 112, to be regarded as one of the most Without the services of their cen- YESTERDAY you Need at New Reduced

important events in the sporting tre-back ‘Boo’ Patterson, Johnnie

~ Sg ri
calendar. After Australia's vie- Grace who generally lines up in Rainfall (Codrington) Nil. Rates — 50% Saving.

Spooner 66) and 172 for 3 de-

elared. (Spooner 62, Don Taylor ges iy i . ¥ 7
¢ hinge % ory at the Oval (famous London their forward line was also absent Total fo: ester -
pe a eS ” cricket ground) in 1882 the and will probably be out for the day: . © ¥% .
+ oe oes (Poole "BD, Weekes following epitaph with a black- entire season. Temperature (Max.) 85.5°F.
© for 70). edged border appeared in a Lon- Hari schlcaas i Temperature (Min.) 76.0°F.
for ao). ester, the Gloucester- 10n sports journal: “In affec- | Harrison Colleges captain Billy!) wind Direction (9 a.m.) E. : |
shire-Derby match drawn. Glou- tHonate remembrance of English Manning opened the score within (3 pam.) E.N.E eee |
eee gta, Sti 8 cricket—the body will be cremated the first minute of the game. Wina Velocity 14 miles per Th i
: 4 eves a

es ° RS “her 5 T
eet oe nd. 180 tor’ see and the ashes taken to Australia.” ‘Mortimer’ Weatherhead on the
Graveney Lh ) anc aoa is ‘y 79. Since that year, the contest has left wing followed suit soon after,
clared. Derbyshire 324 ( ate ‘* been for a purely fictitious trophy Then Yearwood got away in the
Revill 137) one for 9 (Ames "the ashes. Actually, when the Bonitas forward line, but his shot
C4, COO or ac vidiesex—York. English team paid q return visit went way over the Harrison Col- |}
At Lords the Middlesex C to Australia later, England won lege goal. The ball was then

hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30,012 SLSCO Paint for every

(3 p.m.) 29.948 u o-
) Copr. 1950 Borden Co, Internat’! Copr, Reserved SISSON S eeuyrutne \ BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS









































Sto, Lowscn 10, paca Compton t two of the three matches and the Scanateesed si the Bonita goall, ssn goeeeeeecet’) |\ommmett Sek eo Lows © nimmd 129096S5509S60009900 0909 99s TONDO IOI O OOO MOY

250, Lowson 70, Denis. ‘on © captain was presented with an area and the Bonita goal-keeper acs sie a a x iN” ; ! g

52 seat re oad S!* urn containing ashes. This was conceded a corner. Frankie Man- ' ‘ wn | nee eee pokes a ees % Oe eels wate REPAIR NOW! &

declared, Hutton 117. M m d ese piven a place of honour at Lords- ning in the Harrison College back THE BARBADOS MUTI | |Al | FE Barbados Co-Operative Cotton Factory, |] @ IT WILL COST MORE LATER ON !! o

228, Robertson 91, Wardle 5 for 66 the other great London Centre line anticipated well and swam A , : ie N. B, Howell, G. W. Hutchinson & Co. TR We have good Stocks of x

and second 195 for 4. Bill Edrich of cricket where it is now the through leaving _ Yearwood who 1 r rate a get Manni a a eo Lita % "7m vai : ‘ one i ‘_) . * ‘

ee ae ee hes property of the governing body, did not follow him. Frankie re~ ASSURANCE SOCTETY ee ee SL, She he EVERITE CORRE GATED SHEETS
In Edinburgh the Scotland— the Marvlebone Cricket Club, or ceived the ball at the half way } d 4 Isdos Hardware Co., Ltd a ee) a

Northamptonshire .match was ©M.C.C.” mark from the corner throw, ‘ . 10’, 9, 8’, 7, 6 Lengths

drawn: Scotland 323, Chisholm swam through and scored with a x *

Invites Applications, for the post of



well placed shot, Harrison Col-

20, Broderick 5 for 97, Barrick 5
lege attacked once more and Feld-

for 74 and second 169 for 5.

EVERITE 4" SOIL PIPE

Northamptonshire 880, Brookes Fight For Racing Billy on an ree left C arts is 10’, 6’, 4’, 3’, 2’ Lengths
eons nett CANVASSER .
Renter : . who passed and Manning had no f 4 a 4 ; \8 si j
Championship difficulty in scoring goal number eo for EVERITE 4" HENDS & BRANCHES



four. Geoffrey Jordan on the right
LONDON, June 19, ; : y - g
Juan Manuel Fangio, the Argen- W!08 was the next to snoot. He
, oy ee ‘ue, beat goalkeeper Maurice Foster
tine crack motor racing driver with a ti hi A
and Guiseppe Farina, the Italian irl a cea by shot which
ace, once again are having a tussle fas = begun’ is up-stretched
for world supremacy. ands, Just before half time Billy
. Manning again scored,

Applications in person and in writing
will be received up to Saturday 30th
June.

LOOKS LIKE HOME

‘ HALIFAX

Joan Powley of Charlottetown,
coming home on holiday after a
term as a British civil servant in
India, spent some time in Ceylon
during an. international labour As last year, they are streaking
eonferente there. She said sec- ahead in the race for the racing



e
Hygiene \% SWEDISH PANEL DOORS
Simply sprinkle = x ERS PET.

some ‘ Harpic’

e@
| pon on R DOUGLAS FIR & PITCH PINE
leave: overnigh 3 ROARDS. PLANKS & JOISTS

4

In the second half Harrison leave overnight













BES OSS SCG SOOOOS FSGS OD FOO ODO GG OOS
















































. i
tions of Ceylon with its red s°'l drivers’ championsh'» leaving College hammered incessantly ' at For particulars apply to | Mt Pope tere % @
and green foliage reminded her cf, other drivers well in the rea:. the Bonitas’ goal-keeper Foster C.K BROWNE wl “Har pic s’ 8 ;
Prince ‘Edward Island.—(CP) who although ten goals were Par } pai CAGE OPED % RED CEDAR SHINGLES
Ns RNY In 1950, after a seasonal strug- scored against him must have I disinfects and % Ik eke :
= —=(|| gle, Farina took the citle by S@ved a dozen other certainties. H Secretary deodorises x gee Your Inquiries are Invited. ’Phone 4267
“ + scoring only 3 points more than IM quick succession Billy Man- Beckwith Place Senne: eae $ T
Traffie Do’s Fangio. This year with the Swiss oie Upto Se atts Woes an- ; can reach, > WILKINSON & HAYNES C0 ’ LTD.
and Belgian Prix decided Farina P Gelayec shot, nok Peigman, i wn ¢ ic’ is s .
No. 30 is standing 2 points ahead. Mortimer Weatherhead scored Bridgeto . an wee Fuad g . wu)
The championship is decidei ®fter relentless pressure and Billy pnonneee nnnphLikhtibnen ppm npnpberronapensancohirs | tore’ techding | o>, CORO enepennoeosorogonoeooee:.
each year cn the results of the en: aoe the a and i ada sie DS ONO CROONER EE lucie. auanentea 1, Mi aa POSOOSSSSOOSOSS —SOVEPPPEVPO PODS PEEP PPS I PVP APII,
a Grand Prix events organised by {21 goal. Bonitas in the closing ic tanks, if) | > ‘4
A Fraction of a Second the following cnisaclee to senlatuit. steses made about three efforts to = aver ee WR 8 t }
makes all the difference Britain, France, Germany, Italy, Score, but their forwards did not ® >
between SAFETY! Switzerland and the United States. take advantage of their chances, MAKE SURE HARPIC * Os
. J %,
eae ae by pee. ones ieee Fm ens were ; ' THE SAFE LAVATORY CLEANSER s S
nate ints = Whipporays: C. O'Neal, A 4
hile the second gets 6 points : ‘ te a eo sn ne x
for Safer Motoring. Ww _ Deca: ims; Hunte (Capt.) R. Johnson, D.
third 4 points, and fifth bee pees. O’Neal, F. Redman, R. Rains n THAT YOUR % :
UR ~—Keuter. and Billy Ward. ¥
— NEXT SUIT :
mt +
They'll Do It Every Time svies th nae By Jimmy Hatlo | BY %
rn oo OS oe ee %
— _— ——————— eS x
>
Px WAS SO HAPPY WHEN LITTLE So HE WENT POR A % ZOO TAP :
_ASRIDISTRA STARTED TO TALK, HE MACHINE +++s AND NOW 3G GOT nae BEARS THIS S
| WANTED TO KEEP HER WORDS FOR POSTERITY) | ROLLS OF HIS OWN WHEEDLING MONOLOG +++ | ( ; O N S U L. A | E :
——— erry, a . x
gy oo =| LABEL S :
-GA- V4 | i 4 & gy %
UTH-A-GA*) /” WOW! [sTeN WHOSE GIRL ARE YoU? \$For Your SS S
A-GEOO! Il series it! Tooay Ro re a te y Rs %
BAL, Sees MDW BG ARE OL OF DISTINCTION : ‘A :
TM BUYING A CMON SAY “DA-DA > Enjoyment § § IT %
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aot S aS :
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* \| Bos. Cocktail Onions > x 3
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joer % Tins Cocktail Biscuits x 3 X
| % . Swift Vienna Sausages 3% $
3 S$ . Frankfurt Sausages aig >
i $ $ Luncheon Beet Sy AT.
3 S Pate De Foie x S$ »
y . 2 % Potted Meat * iS x
} 3| $1 | Pt. Tin Sasso Olive O Z|} $
& 3 3 Tins Cheese % RS e B R I ’ x
3 Uy = 31% Pkgs, Kraft Cheese = % ° é Cc; E & ( ©, *
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33 | a >
*PCS. MAFFEI & Co, Lid. # : SA :
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Full Text

PAGE 1

WEDNKSUAY. WM J(l, lt-,1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE £uZZ& Ch. Ch. Lighthouse For Cost Of \\ ood Kiln I liisiimaU'd A SECTION of the Barbados %  X U not bu going to the Toronto ff which will be held this rear. Thi. informaiion hiu MM batn recaiveu by if.e Cornmisslorer of Mica Colonel II T. Michelin from the Director o( the Toronto Winter Fair. It was mentioned before that the local Mounted Police would have gone to give displays in musical rides In Toronto and New York. Festival Of Britain? A, A N INQIIHI' into the stance* surrounding the death think It of 23-vear-old labourer Marjorir Ml Palace at the Great KxhiblWoodruffe of Wavell Avenue, tlon In London in 1651 and othBlack Rock, has been fixed by a rs feel tnat It win built for the District "A" Coroner for Thurapurpose of trying out underground day. June 21 at District "A" Court, tunnel* in England Woodrurfe wu admitted to the however to show General Hospital and detained un that any of these statements arc Sunday. June 17 after she fell true, from a motor pick-up about 4 55 In u letter to the 11 %  lh e same day. Advocate on February 9, 1324 kuns for drying wood would be an eco%  %  been ascertained. SOUTH I'OINT LIGHTHOUSE. Christ Church co\vMr R B. Moulder told thr t4M ttfl Gulden Jubilee ihis vear. It was ererted in *•*-•• " Monday. BfnWkg In .851. It te the only cut iron U K hlhou in the te^lgV^lS Mi *£ island and was the first Barbados ever had. cussed the possibility of selling Throughout ;ne past eoniury a good deal of the light Mafniup these kilns here, he said he many people have tried lo conlying effect is -.mall when comhad therefore got information nect this lighthouse with trie pared with the modern type of iioin Canada. ahe United Slate* deal Exhibition at Hyde Park lighthouse*. and Puerto Rico as to what was in Ida'. Some clum that it %  • %  **)•• %  or year* after Barrequired. No prices "rare given the (lrst cast iron lighthouse to b* 00 had its Arst lighthouse the however, therefore one could be erected in lhe world' some • ccond went up. This was at have no idea a* to whether r>i •rMHl ,_ ._ cr\*. R"Kged Point, St. Philip, in IIT'i not it would be eeonomkal t>sei and as the Advocate ra* told .hem up here. He understood "It was Quite modern when comhe said, that in Bntiah Gutena, Rta Un bn/m used l>\ kilns were being set up for drySum Lord earlier in this century mg certain tropic 1 woodto wreck vessels." Mr. Roy Wilson from the Unillii;he*>t rcn Kingdom who has been Ragged Point Lighthouse Is the "*'<* the islaud for a few 'nonthf Sea Stories Told At Schooner Pool SKA A! EN with v....it: dbrawnj inn day after dav climb the Klairway whw h iC toma Office They seldom have businoas at the Cuatoma I but usually head to the adjoining office at whose entrance I it the sign "Schooner Association". highest in the island. Its elesaid that he had >ve sea level na<1 a ***** <1p *' : "" ** %  c-xl and it has a white light which mm S the modem method nl get•• dry in a short time for .a;.. i 213 feet at>r level The next day about 1.20 p.m. Colonel M. £>. Harreil' then Ininvolves every two minutes. The U1 she died and her body was respector of Barbados Police, §ald: duration of the Hush is about 16 moved to the Hospital Mortuary "It may not be generally known ""conds and, in clear weagher. „„*;* f !" ,.,,? m .. l> V\".r where a po*l mortem examination to vltltnrs to the South PWnt r n >• *" 2 > mils* away. The iL,' J1*1J1 1nfl „ I was performed by i>r A s Cato LUMttouse Uul ihe following %  *! Is obatuwd hen bearing "J"JWJ; QSLZ* ** m Mnmm inarr.pUon appears upon i -i degrees east. It P "' ,u0 >" '-".I* !" HLNDU.D BOYS enjoyed in s.de and above to doorway. %  % %  .-..die ,-wer of 17.000 Efficiency i .1 learnt new "Erected ID London and afterA ~tar ll ls known, the light is The efficiency of the model.'. >games when the Police gave an wards on thi* spot ,\Ai 1451 %  easily identified and bag gufflhim '• I" 1 ''' considerable', sai.i entertainment organised by InAlexander Gordon Civil EnCl m power. Hi Wilson, -one can reduce spector G Springer at lhe Worvinser London Heaahamg Point Ughlhouse, ff 80 P* 1 cent moisture center. things Boys' Club in St. Lawrenea Colonel Harreil said trtat whil.Sl allohatl also has somethinR to about 12 per Girls' School on Friday, June 15. the lighthouse was refene.1 to In ?, n •*? u hr m A** -11 ,, um being shop t } ime f..i Ealrb Cast, and Mrs. W. II. 11. ArmA*piiii *" '••< %  %  ; P erly drt *^ is n< ln n> way were among those who saw tho no mention of the u, olt1 *' hghthouse that is le ** satisfactory thiin air dried boys try their hands at the new appears. fjulpaed with an eleetrk lamp. 'ucKt" games. After the sport was over. He presumed tnal tiie lightff* %  '"' %  : "*" :: • %  Mmr Xo tho ,_ w'lson said that he had Inspector Chandler urged the boy* house was an exhibit at ihe Kle.tr:. Company. It was originp*"** 1 ai f e by Mr. Ronald Tree in a short talk to endeavour to Great Inhibition in Itvde park %  "' to took Into and get out the rapsswell the membership tf their b) 1851 in that wonder building Thi* wag frectejd In igitn. it ,jl co*U of a modern furnilure club. of the time, the Crystal Palace ba* I Bxed light which shows J"*iti fi. i, A'T J*\H?Z Id Hlgmfbjd that a good uhohite from south L'5 degrees cast J 0 *> ,m ,hai hr d | d n 7' ,n i' 1 'TMIF HON. R CHAIJKNOR. tograph of the building andI Its '' oth 8K degrees east and red wwW be worthwhile. His X M.LC. WM re-appointed hislonattached might be sent '""" •• %  %  degrees aaflt, then reaann^for^his was thepoHbihty President of the Old Harrisonian to the Barbados Court in the ea*t and north lo north 86 deSociety unen ihry held their British Exhibition of 1924. grees west, but Is obscured elseannual meeting on June 15 at tho "Lighthouse for Barbadoes" %  %  *"* %  rh '" w*dta Ugtal Harrison College Libriry. The Illustrated I/d-i News ', hlr fnl ,Vk \' miu s nd thc r d eat her. . u Loittt-iti New Two new life Vice Presidents uf 1851 makes no mention of the were added and these were Messrs lighthouse at the Great ExihibiJ. W. B. Chenery and C. A. Coptwo. In a leading am.: pin. The Committee of ManageCast-iron Lighthouse For Birment are Messrs F. C. Goddard. badoaa". along with l photoM.C.P.. J. F-. T. Brancker, M.C.P. graph of the lighthouse, this C. R. C. Springer, F. L. Cozier, paper states that the lighthouse, C. Matthews. L. A. Hall. E. D. which was constructed b Inniss and W. O. Haynes. Attainder Gordon, wii It araj iealdjBd DIM the annual poraiily erected by and dinner Kffll be held on July 28 iron Works of McWs H. when six quests will he invited to sen 4 Co.. Eagle Wharf attend. New North Road. nplll. ATMOSPHFRF. WM .,., % %  !• Qordon to have been*UM for three miles m clear Newest Harrison IHJUU Llgdrtbotas t, which ComM r.'-xt in height to Rngge-I Point, was the most recent to be built, li U different from thg others. It gives two qulefc ftathai intend of the one tcmh"ig one. It was erected in 1920 i has an elcvalinn of 193 feet that the market would be small. Mr Wilson said that he is thinking about putting down a reck saw. He expressed aurnrlaa that there WHS not one of thesa In the island already. HARBOUR LOG In Carlisle Bav Dd such kind Ot talk is what you lly hear in th< i Pool You mas "i lima w hear a skipper telling a story ot one of his sea adventures. TV Customs oillce has book* everywhere Big and small led%  much book-work lo be ( %  it rlerk' |i. day ariM iiusl.v. the sun w.is dull and the light was not the best loi during lhe morning, wen that Apart from ihe gaual Dow 0 shipping clerks pulsing warrant* .I.I: up the manifest* fi'r 111 here by ship*. %  press themselves with bookwmk. On gloomy days, lights ate %  ere *lso in to have their boots burned In the CMMmi The dulf-• nag x.< moke the clerkx resort t*' of la iii! i' *or the schooner "X'' The Schooner Pool. otherwise called, is the snog quarters of a staff of four. It Is simp.; furnished. But for at least gin hoar* each working day apgept Saturday -the Schooner Pool'* staff have to race with the <1oc* f1v>minutes spent at thr < yesterday saw lhe office m good business stride Sklppc: ot Schooners that ha*: arrlvi' la to declare what they h. brougnt up to Barbados CasTM tapped away on lypewi r. these reports ready tor the Cui toms Officer Sfc ers that are in i>ri preparing to For Inithvr ot twery rotour— It clems, preserves —and how it ^^^. > .HI r rci.uler fi>r Proper! Y eba El quiM the same. Watch thc difrrencc il makes to your shoes! level The ravolvlng Road. l*ght shows two white flashes every 15 seconds, that is, four Mr double dishes in every minute. M**n*kl, Srh h s^> (. HI t Smllh. IJUNI *h HrlquNii. i"< swi. r.. PROPERrS s || |l i i li l \ M lllllinMMWiailt aaaVVAU l*d> N>H- of execution are unqucstionuble. nclerlstir which cannot be found fes aundalr. l.eu ioiu> MI. Cot that the clerks could see to write. The Illustrated London Newi in ih'e other. Christ Church has ^rtT"",^ 7 Tint 2?', As they worked at ihe parcel (< %  Ih.n wtfll on U describe th* the bes''Age." Ji to* uliiT portment on the Wharf, the clerks lighthouse and Its qualities. UnSrhooiw ao^pr.e. kept up a running discourse like der this article ii another about Hasell. 'o *i vim boys in a form room after lunchthe Great Exhibition but the two "tfoilas" Brings FtMlf : H^T,* 157377 ImperlalLVT' Cpt P-r%  > % %  C'apl at, Cmpt MAIL NOTICES Ma i It far S Lurll, S VMM* Id A.ub* l tluM'V !>••••• **4 -.11 .wed %  IM Uentral r->-1 iWlciJ I'-r.tl Mail !" i DdHlnM. i| M by Ot# I eon. are in no waj i OTITM Perhaps tnere are many peo, ,,„!T1. ,U""-5 gallon* been sent to school. There are four lighthouses in of motor *l" and 110,732 ffaUoni the island; South Point Cbrlll nt kanXWM wei*> consigned to J t'STICES G. L. TAYLOR -md Church. Ragged Point, St. Philip. Mean*. KM Jones A Ci U J. W. B. Chenersordered a Needhams Point. St Michael Bonn IBt206 gallons of motor i-ecirion by His Worship Mr. F. A. and batnsWIl Point. St Lucv. eil (l |,. n ,. W( r e consigned to Messrs McLeod. Police Magistrate of Diswhich is sometimes known as _ rotla & Co Ltd while 44445 trict "A" to remain in force when Worth Point. All excen: South the case in which Vernon Spencer Point, are erected out of stone, of the Public Market who was convicted and fined SI.2Gaml tl.20 Ma Feet Ahove Sea costs for selling iced fish, came Scuth Point has an i before them in the Assistant Court of 141 leal above gag of Appeal on Monday. a red light and revolv once evarj minute, having an Co.. Ltd commit11',I r,n . .,. ; I.. ;,,, nplainant in |R mile* between the bear i ng*the case was Mr. W. W. Merrill. ,( .south 154 degivrs through w* Inspector of Health for the parish nnd north to south 70 degrees 'Sanitary Inspector DeCourcev The candle power is only 3,>iw 'or thaM ifMl pr*miuf*! olfl. Run-ilown |*> J Wom..'.i to flptlr.(# ditin l', thtlll •> Tointul Vlirouf. Ainbllin. n n'jTi>hi "f < an ib it it r lo ntJuT !''• pl*urr mi&it'T la H MNNIIT tor T^i to %  %  iroai Lou of Vii^ir %  nd H*nlMKid i WrtK m HHHi'tnl Mai ..lllons ol keiu-'iie Bl Oeneral Traders Ltd The Raaaa was at Spring 0k glng her cargo. She (s conslgnel M-il <• .1 in Ordinal UM Ml Jimr, 1*91 M.i I. lot Grrnada l H>Bch I., will l rtowd ai tha Oana %  Hflra at untlai — P-rrH Mail and RsSI Ian ordinary Slail ai 7 30 RATES OF EXCHANGE. The offence April 20 and the LOADING MOLASSES vessel TwUllngale punchao ot molasses for \ v, iinr.dland The TwMHngaa* arrived here on Mond,^ hrom Dutch Guiana. She %  US Loading beanachjdU WHETHER YOU ARE A LARGE USER OR A REDROSE TEAiSTEJCS SMALL USER YOU DESIRE THE BEST TEA SO USE RED ROSE TEA! IT IS GOOD TEA. I 1MII1 ISM rn.qu** on nai.*.i '" %  1' %  DrmiM 0i.fi tan i Slant D"' 'S %  a' Cablr C aetaa si H • io L....p.a.. II % %  ''..;> I -..I ... Lorn* li *t!in-M find mal T' in. IMDKulan : %  i t i.i-i'it mi* thi* sinv %  [,. <(... ai'.rt v.i'i |BUt in tnlrt So m.i I*rnitii T*MI Bf*. 1"U "HI tlivn tiiat r"" ilai.da.lMlY and'ni-r.r ( nI*"••-' .,id -..' %  rd Y"i -III n.u! aullirul Pli) IKt .roulliful ph: %  d4aa**arr. arahS h'. : r;-'.r".saPuE W mhi lw>' %  %  * *l all m iml It 1,1,1 i mad* oldar i iespl gai, • oiu-eM. ai. n i i bajai i.iiii i• i. lae* •d lhal li."' ware ..i i.uiird aim iha Java i.d Hi* braulr of Ihli ril.i.t. ducu*rrr u llu %  < biinsi raiulia %  "• horn Pimples Go Cause Killed in 3 Days it application of Nl. t> rBar away plinpie^ %  n Bnaatna IOHISM T • your akin h-VI-Taba Doctors Proise too M* ihai riM vi.Trt. .. I* maxalou* lui Ihoaa who ar oM d-T ',a 'wanT-iui £>.! itiMatw'. Of T. A. %  Ill or Canada, taeandr-rolaMal am. n-i'i it i. formula anIkli (Ha aJoad iu,plr ol h rtd rarpuarlai, but 11 1"*> -rn..U. ih. %  %  land %  "irm Thii la %  fiillowd or tanrwid anJ""li nd %  mhllion. par llrilndr iratlfflnf t mn and %  r,-nn in mMilfa or old*r % %  • %  And a .i.w inovn Italian darlot. Pr H (1 lluimiril. t'*riilr "tola "Tlrad.".I Prail and ahrunktn kadi** wralr n**d Ih* r..lahlUh-d .Tat"* bulldtng lnfl-nr. 1,1 thU (..ri,i.,lB. Whlrh aork. Ill i|>lrudi>t 'ffc-i. U |ri tha lil...-I lUiid*. nalvaa and •'rini|"''< aiipasiu. •tliai traatu neaasai H *aak. unom. mn-doan • Ovoranfd To Wor It' I Vl-Taaa *'t "i>l an *tparliaant Thl< %  IBI|II lion* Ir-ilmrrit. al.lrh ran It* u4 mill aBaolii'* ***rr-tT. It Iha prn^rlptliri (.r an Aio-o-aii duflor. II I* amailnf]' prpeasnil airt li vi'ii.f n*a rouih. vital H • and an-rut in ra III I ma In Amm. a B*rauaa ot It. i.markahl* MMSSat, Vl-Tafea %  ra trna d'ni.ai*d by rhamnta h-ro nil*r a auaiai.irof NBPMI •aliilarllon Fur thii raSaod ion almuld not • %  ixilmrlil • ith qulw.i.alila dnm htrh may aa drurll' and itr tallna m ihd'llrala ilai.d and nrrraui M.iam Vl-Tabi not only ha %  • and it riHti noUnna tindtr tha auar. BM Toa BIT tha aolaToda* ol ronr o-n latltfaruoa. •paclal. dnubla-ilirr.nh I..IH* %  < *> VI Tab. "•'. FaSaVjatl laatf 'ilhl dtya Ai tha auaraiii-* lully nn %  • i a .OU. you ahould Srtyo.ir Ir.atmnnl hn.r.r %  lulcly av llial iou loa a ill ....a aliai u ti to tl IS to M • youii|*f %  jtl nl vlur ilallly a Vi-Taba£3 %  lliril Mdnaood ana* HlmlH, \ Tho very first i darm basins to ... ikni'd' Uso ajlaMarm and) you will soon §*• yoor i. eomlac toll, amoolg and clear. Nlae darm la n now ,lle">.rry Uial kill) aaiitii nn **>" ,ri '' Saaaa I'linpi--. IJwim, nins-worra. and Krupii''. you i ml iairj. it ia %  Hir* i4o Uul von* urrnslh i* "•JTf •"* "nd > Hu'ra anllarip( from o*rIgagl nartra. lb* >p*rlal irujr-.lirnU ..f III iki Aii roNic win qwkl> rrtliar l.i rurrg> ; loaiafy yna noJ Iba riliaualaan of loag Irrru fatigue. HAW t TMt NONkS Of •UCBIAtr AUI* BKKFAST TONIC WINE \*S timiX* ; %  :*""" .. D O you wake up In the morning really rtlnsluJ— bright eveil .uij l>noy.int.' If not, \.uir ;, ,|has nm heen A., II,. .>f Jrll.iou* •> %  V n.ir at badlint* will I.. 11vou -a. II IbslsSJ oimr laaa ihouaaada—lo -n|ov lhe lea| kind al alrrprvcrynlghi. ThUaound, paa.a(ul alrap mum tn an cniirdy naiural way, tor *IJHillaH* U pr*' paicdonly fromNalura'anncaift -...! %  Tha apaeUl auoihlng mmrlilimeat -In.', 'OvalilntprovtJr. rcllrvca %  n, helpv>"i n rala* and .jni> ki. prrparaa ilia .. for alaap. And while you •Irrp'O.aliiiie' ri.il. and 'Ovalnaa' li ladicd a. the W. lhal la why ywhere akn • beat nlghi>cap. Oval tine. Hired Nature^ Sweet Restorer mjra |ygj cleans everything smoothly and speedily



PAGE 1

I'.U.I I Ic.lll BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. JIM 2". 1951 Exhibition Will Tell Story Of Crickel T j£%g££ Pains in Back The Second < U0I1G 111 J FlOUTf li.L. Beat Bonitas li\ JOII\ <.liO*IS Britain I OUth Hank Sports I;.\ ihoii represent the nl the earliest relicg of lha %  ,round 1750. and one ol the earliest of its kind It roughl) nii..le. like all the bats "i* that period, for a IW In wluch the ball waa delivered alone the III bat dating luced to fall que:; of play and eorretpomUnfl ;kill Among some interesting model* -'2 inehi By Ten Goals The Second Cricket 1 brrween South Africa and England ixtrd's on Thursday nevl. eg t dally summaries B) I was done in the CASC n( the llril 'X. You tan hear II* .uanmarits on !• Tl i, ;.i. .. : %  The traditional I Wimbledon Is the I-ondon GransCurt CbampkM I A CROWD of over oi.e hundred and fifty people saw (Mrs heat Whipporayeleven-nil and Harrison C London *hi pad to nil in the two water polo i*id in the coming week I played at the Aquatic Club yesterday aftern.-.n S Lancashire Lead South Africa EDRICH HITS 121 MANCHESTER. June 19. notch between Lanraahivc Joint Couniv cricket Pi MII first tw pUj lock refen i R t tier whittled u e teanM mtn action. Si h„h b, bKk.. m mMn ,„, bS^5Td*S*SS I) broadcast I unite aunuuar] Snappers: A. Taylor, C. McLean wwk'i matehw at a.OS p.m. right r.. Mi Clean (Capl ). G. Rogers. D. '' %  K Ince and Barnes. lr o*j BtilT-r t*irlbla. h*rp pair* r •lull **rlnf down .< hra in Wa. or %  idaa. ou i.l %  >( rl.1 W thu, vim %  .'dlclixa bj%iM rou Mil rma In > u „r kMw.,. OUtar of KiUnaf tM *"-Hir %  i. Scanty, Fra.au.nt ana] ealnful • %  HIHI, O.Hm. ua> Nh|Ma. La* e.in., L u maao, ~T.'. au .n^. Hi(i:K( Dnin.H, Clrcla* yWr *•"• %  H-e-m.i..(ti, poor Apaat.w* ana t(,„. Swollen AnMlaa, ale— Cy"' MMl ll.aa* irMiblta by ffiuov. ins lb* cm. and Maria hanafit. i* %  rii>i • % %  . i-t Cyataa from .tin.i on Cuarantea to put ntunay back. An Now' VftfaMa, this wai m use between ;;„ t r „-, 1744 and 17?" and specified by tm . %  t universal Cod* o( Law* twe lU did not goat and they linmcdiutrl went The ses. allhouK. ocaaalonal slight ||>| „:•• % %  BOOB nd the B %  „ evaded the batsma \ .i draw after I id gained a first lead of niixf runs. Lancashire were all out for 4i^ to the South African'* llrst innings' total %  >' I %  %  1 for 4 ... %  .i secoiiJ lanlnjm CeolTrex Kdrich. toi'J) I %  f Kill l.lri.h. UM In.land Te^l lil.inr %  %  I hetnR OH rn the head by a ball from l-.n caused I Rdricb m %  ifi.Iiiyed sotit %  tot his r na .' I.. %  K.i || fflW I K.iu r 11.44). (The third stemp ffradam e as it had done last week uaUy raine Into us* after a OOtOThr Ram w „ about lW(t mlni4tt ., ricus mateh pUyed at Hambledon. oid whrn Snappers sent in thei '.iiKlish ountv of Hjn:)> llr „ rv \ nce took shnt from %  hue. when three balls In HWeaapass from Bannistei but inal%  i d :eeper ONeal saved well. Wht ( ,j.,,, lUrrlutn ('olleie : It M:*nnin (Capi.1, C. F.vilyii. F. Manning. G. Joidan. M Weatherhead. R radsnao and J. Chabrol. Bonitaa: M. Foater (Capt.). T. Yearwood, O. Johnson, G. Atwell. M KoniKsberg. J. Paster and SI Richardson. Referee: Ma). A, R. Foster after the summary of the thn day's play in the Cricket Test %  I une sHSfiH. Cricket Results LONDON. J At W aora beat ten I %  %  and 33 (,.• %  i WadM*. At Brantwood ersct by an inning and i? run*. I for 45) •nd ITS (Q '• f"i11 >. %  .; A: Blacfcheaui Buney tat i;, s urro) 182 1 I Kent u.. I | .IK 73). Al W< '<' Unl%  i rlar ^ fi II Unlvi I'lty %  '<' May 73, Jenkin. '• • B At Noll Hi %  | SB) Q id 171 i"i I d cUrcd. i Si net 83, Don Ta) kn not nul i 'Simpson not ou | : M 70). At Oloucastar, the Owuceaier •hire-Derby match drawn Qlou... 0 u>\ H tiei iii rl %  hin 824 i Itami i ra 't (Am* S4, < A| I i llu Mid %  • %  • Vot K ihlre m it 250. LOW lor MB : T A • IW '"' s,v ton 117. Mkidlenw ttt, Robertson 01, Wardle a for on od i!*.% i.i 4 Dill 1 not out 79 vetween the two stumps por.tvs kept the Snappers forunl the wicket without disturbing in ,-herk and fnr some lime had the ball > the entire Snappers I forrh ., „. __^. ,,.,„ ..,,„ Howevi-i gpappari with manv Many other curious m *> years of experience behind them show how this early v. lage-grecn a la „ t movmg Theilt lh(>ll rt M ruket gradually grew In POP"!"no stopping them. The first goal ,ty. A broadsheet, dated 17& ^.g luckv. Bannister shot and onthe earliest printed niics inct.rof |h( Wni ., ()1 rilv ^ barks in IV1I1 porating the three-stump wicket j( st()p ,„,. ha||> dcnpclrd „ mlo will be shown. It* title Is Thn hlJ own ne(s w „, nach ol he Lawi "f the Noble Game ol BofJ ik,.i-|)ei. Thirty seconds later Cricket as Established., ft .'' Bannister scored with a powerful Star -nd Garier. Pall-Mail %UM ,,,, , ivmg a good pass (London) by a committee or Itom centn-forwai Nobtemen and Gentlemen ; a linen, will show till innopgn' Captain George Mci i .nd Kleven of 1847; and Loon WN tin next to %  con He two cricket balls will be exhibited swam through and scored from ,. %  ()> I'lnlip Wick dose range BaniUtfgf thin Sipham of Scnithlwmugh. Kent EngP"i '" I be ball tluiddcd land, for the Great Exhibit ion against the Whipporay* gonlkeepOf 1851 to | specification which ei (who was well out of the Mhas changed very httle in 200 ter shot up into the air and out of vears of cricket b,ill making %  Play for a rorner. This waa cleared skilled rural trade peculiar to b> the Whippouys backs. BannisMni mlnuicv of pla> ind be An exhibition such as thlf PgJ" t g£Z22**S? < r-f 1 ^ 1 " %  ,,.m:\mtf nf terval in' 1 score was five nil. Snapper* were on the diutely and Ken Ince a goals in quirk succession MiLean -coreH another and then Messrs. J. Knight nnd If Hogci This afternoon's grmes are I'raHllae (an vent vs. Htarflah and VernialsV Sea Nymph,. Old hardly ,rc. wtmOUf something io P commemorate the Grand Old Man of %  ". the vWtor wul Dudley O'Neal took lome lofty lind I cotton handkerchief cmlong hnt"i which Bnappen tOalmemoratlng the 100 centuries he keepei raytor easU) brought uncompleted in May 189S. In 44 der control, Snnpptrs Wl i,red S4.R1MI runs not satistled and bj-fore the lin.-il tiK>k l',876 wicketa and' made 12fi whittle George Mrl^an brought centuries Hit highest score WW hiindividual score to thl 144 An autographe.1 bat. giveiInce senred the eleventh goal Just by him to It T Crawford in 190? before tbt-end will aUo be seen B| the show. Second Game One of the photographs will ... -h.-w the Mt IngUgtl team lo >" !" ""'-I UM I I (1861-2). The College had no trouble in t.oun • TwSl Match" WOrt ph.yetl CIIIK the led iiin p| Uspre la I87fi, and gradu Ui be resjgrded .. %  one of the most wilhoul the lervlc of inair em Important evenlg In the spurUne Ire-back -Hoo Pnlier^n. Jnhnniv After Australia'rt vieGrace who generally lines up In tmy M the Oval Humous Umdon then forward line wat also ubsenl cri.-ket Rround) In 1R82 the anil will probably be out for ihe following epttapri wfttl t block, mliie season. i (Ilie,i border ap|H"ared In a Lon,,,,,„, _. „ t, kHtrnal: "in nffe.Harrtson ColUge's cap*aun Bill" tionatiivmembiancof English Manning opened lb. COTWithin the body will be cremated Ihe nral mlnuta of UM rue ond ihn iisliea token lo Auttrnlia." Wortlmei Werthertead on the sou. th.ii year, Use conteat M '' %  wing followed suit soon afbtr, I .i. mtitioiis trophy Then ysjvwood gol away in the Actually, when tinBen I rd i.ne. imt his hot English warn paid a return visit wont way over the Harrison Colto Australia later. England won luge goal. The ball was then two of the Ihiao matches and the transferred into the Bonita goal captain taented with an area and lha ilonlta gooi-keei>er ion containing ushea. This wni conceded a corner. Frankie Manhue of honour at Lonl-. ning in the Harrison College bock the oUiet great Lonaon Oentro line anticipated well (t cricket where It Is now the through leaving Yenrwood wh property of the governing body, did not follow^him. Frankie reWHAT'S ON TODAY Police Courts and Court oi* Apueal—lO.Oa a.m. Inter-Club DlvWIon II Table Tennis; Y.M.C.A. vs. Barna and I.niMllp vs. V.M.P.C. at Y.M.C.A — CM p.m. Keep Fit Claue* at Y.W.C.A. —7.00 p.m. CINEMAS l.laM "II Aial a aaS "Haatt al i ,....-.i-.., %  < in aad S IS ropia.a. carnival ..i.w %  %  •••> "il "Ol M*n ana Ma.il — riat. CrlaSafwal na>ilraS*" ralila IH -IS Village Cricket Operetta Writing of enckil reminds u> thkt on Friday next, 22nd inst the BHC will broadcast the tnusical play, "The Batsman's I' "The Man Who Bowled the Maiden Over. The pla% Dmald Hughes, headmaster of R.dal School. Colwyn Bay. Walts ind P. Hey wood, the Director of M.islc at the school and was per(i.'ined by the boys as part of a Jiive to raise money for the school war memorial "They c-Airaged lo submit it for broadcatling and the BBC. gladly accepted it. It is said lo be 'really designed for people who like cuckit and Gilbert and Sullivan' II will not be on the air at a van convenient lime next Friday—4 15 5 m but will be rapt hursday, 28th June al 10 15 p.m Scandinavian Music Those who useo to tune in to the BBC's excerpts from the Thirn Programme in the North American Service when twice .. got good music after our beams turn closed down will be glad (o note that these musical broadcasts are now being given on Fridays at 10.15 p.m. Next Friday, 22nd ind we can hear half-an-hour of Si.mdinavian muale opening with Grieg's Sonata in E minor played l Frank Mernrk at the piano and continuing with a group of songs bv Gunnar de Frumeric sung b> Kathleen Wilson (mezro-sopranoi accompanied at the piano by Clifton Hclliwell. Many woman ara aubk-et to waak, a.btnf back Oflrn Ihe ktdnrvn nro to blama, fir your kidney*, 'long wilh (ha liver, muni filler uul irapurilU'a from lha bloodalrram. So U you feel tirad, worn-out, liaadnchy with lha nagging pain of • %  adiiiiK hack look ( %  > I~MI. youf kull nay* and liver. 'Iltai'a whv CtdM' • di>i< hava barn rrlyliig on I >' %  Chaara Kuin. > I a..r I'.lta ft r over half a aasshsry. Give your ayalem a chana.' (o work properly. Try Dr t'haia-'a hidi> -l,.v.T I'itlalrNUy. The iwroa "Or. Chaaa" M your aaauranc*. 1 • Or. Chases • KIDNEY-LIVER PILL! -2^^ 4&eitc&Slftr PENTO ... Cosmetics Ki Proof Uprick %  aaa* A Face Powdn Face Cream in Tube. Shampoo, Toolhpmle and Special Children* Toolhpcoile CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. IO, II. 12 & 13 Broad Street. Noftriamplnnihlre drawn Scolland S23. Chlaholm TO. Broderl f.ii "I-l and second 189 for 5 Brooke: %  -Henter H ket Club. %  MCI '' LOOKS LIKE HOME IIAUPAX JO:IM powiev of Chart connriiT luime t 'i term aa I Britiab Civil servant ii %  nl some tone in Oayl< n mtaeti eonferene. there. She said slid the ball at the half way mark from the corner throw. swam through end scored well placed shot. Harrison College attacked once more and bTi gh. Johnson left Billy Manning to stop Feldm.i who passed and Manning had r difficulty in scoring goal number four Geoffrey Jordan on the right ~ """•" ,mo "'. wing was tho next to snoot. 1 Juan Manuel Faiu; tbeAikei goalkeeper Maurice Fost tme crack ifiOtOr racing drye, \ 6 lor world supremacy. As last year, they are streaking nhead in the race for the racing i hampionah 1 Traffic ' No. 30 "" who ,, Su h B, tr i ^. F w., scored against him must hav saved I don other certaintie In cjuirk succession Billy ManJi A Fraction of n Second makes all the diflVrcniv balwaan 8AFETS! Space made available by CANADA DRY for Safer Motoring. In 1950, alter a seasonal atrUg> r.b Farina look the .itle by -curing onlv 'i points more than Fangio. This vear with the Swiss "'"• y>ro> and fttlglaE Prix dncldad Fauna nlher delayed shot. Roll Mdmar is standing 2 points ahead. Mortimer W.atherhead arorad The ihainpionsli.p .s ,, rit(U t '"' relentless pressure and B.ll i in thr results of tin Prut events organised By % % %  —• •-— -— %  -—. „"T the following countries I %  made about three efforts Britain, France. Germany. Italy. : s, "? rr J" 1 ."" for "' ardJl n" Switzerland and the United Stales l k advantage of then choi Tha lean v waro! The winner of each of these •vents la awarded eight points while tha second geU 6 points. third 4 points, and fifth two points • -Itcutcr. Theyli Do lr Every Time B I>S4 WAS SO HAPy 1W.ES' LITTLE ASRDiSTv£""AND KCf, HE'S GOT EiGWT fOLLS C*= H6 OiVN fthEEDLlMG MOWXQG BWIA 1 Moke Butme-S Center. Fostti m *h# Conbbeon. 2 It's Cheaper loo. thsn othc ICO or jit trantportotion. 3 Take oil iht IigOM Bog*)iqc you Need ol New Reduced Rote. — S0 c o Saong. BWIA BRITISH WEST MIAN AIRWAYS JT DONT WAIT — KKPAIR NOW! IT WII.I. COST MORE LATER ON I I jj IV.h.ivi|0l SI.K'ks o( . I \ I HI II I (Mlllll. i 11 II SHI I IS ;; 1"', 9. S'. 7'. (i L.Mitlhs J I" SOU IMI'l sniiiisii I'AM-.I. noons Mntinmg again seored ihe se<-ond half Has College hammered incessant I M.uir.i' i: Whipporay* : Hunte (Capt.) O'Neal, y Bed and Billy Ward. '>' Mlllll If, li. I. %  %  '. 2' Lenullis IVI inn: i" H*:.MW a IIHAM IIKS | a 2' 8" A V !; %  MM .I..\S I III A I'll! II I'l.M. $ IMIXIIOS I'l \>KS A JOISTS • III O < I IIAII SHIM.I I S jfgn Your Inquiries tire Invited. 'Phone 12ti7 B WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. | SPORT SHIRTS BY CONSULATE! WITH LONG SLEEVES AT C.B. RICE & CO. I BOLTON LANE. '. •*. *. *. w.'/*b to t. CjataajgMaBaajaK,





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PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, KM M, IM1 gcmib gattwg H M L.C i o r Trtaidaa] shs. I iheiikin t Dominion Day D OMINION 1>AV in Canada is Jul] I The Women* i rvuig weii unwl i in parts on July 2nd. as l)i mi in ion Day this year falls on I tobt held %  any < iui>. St. James. lu England loo. Dominion Day will be celebrated on July 2nd. uj honour at the Canada Club's Dominion Day dinner in GoToraorM-Marshal I relish-born Mi F c.ti. Jan %  •-. Principal and Vire-Cham-el lor or HcOUl I'ni%  .1. ltark-haircd %  Hi J ISMS studied at London Seh <' Economics. \.ilh Cable and Wireless M il. WALTER SHEI'PABD. Acaouittan. of Cable and wire.. l l Ltd'?.. Poit-of-Spam lirancli is at present holidaying in liarbniVa. He has been here for with his • .!.-.... I... # riliinv," m Hasr|# expects lo relurn to i pa July 10th. Shorthand Record A LPHONSO ST. A. WaWUBB, a Barbadian and an employee of the Lago Oil and Transport Co.. Ltd. m the N.W.I, has set a %  'hand speed record in h •• Netherlands Antilles by amaahinir former record of ISO wpm. made by BWilliams In 1H9. Weekes did 180 w.p.m. (or live mtalUtnt. Incidentally this •Anna him a* Fellow of UM L.I phonogranhh soelrtv Hi < %  -bo the holder of an %  fcomtnn The examining committee TO Rev. D. Graham Jafcnaaa n M" Oliver Rock, another Ilnrbaclian. and MrGlenrov F S. StrauMhn. Mi W A. Kelblei. Principal of the LagO Clerieal Training School """' .... pitman Shorthand Rapfiatnlailve In the NetnW.l POCKET CARTOON by OSBFRT LANt Wll U "Bui, llrrcuU* darling. you mux F,.Mnnl'.i him he's t'i,,,.„ %  .(ho said %  ),.;, %  wfu) (hingf tibour you m nil iriii'mit |" Free Ride T HK A' • ,%  mlssioner and the assttft %  %  IT of the Labour Department who have been working in with the recruitment <>f local labour for ampin) tniiit in the ( S were flown over and around tinisland by Besort Airlines on Monnoon. The trip was arranged through the courtesy of Mr Tjdav tha An • %  • h m Mm nag The party left Seawell at approximately 5 p.m. and were unborne for about three quarters of an hour. Dinner Party M R. NESTOR BA1Z, Managlatj-Dliactor % %  BotUan Limited. Tnnulad and a Director of Bottlers (Barbados! Limited, aaw a dinner party at the Ocean View Hotel on Sunday pight for the members of the office staff. Among those present were Mr Vincent PentJra, Secretary. from the Trinidad oflca, MM Dcniso Ttauaa, Uki Bcrnke Plnard. Mis. Patricia Egan. Mr. Sam Goddard. and Mr. Maurice Dun ig tinevenniK leir guests were entertained by gerald on the t OH to B.C. W ING COMMANDKH L. A. %  iiehi. Diractoi I of Civil Aviation in this Area flies to British Oulana thli aftarnoon by IIWI.A. Ha wUl be away for one mah PUTDOM Oi his visit is to discuss with the Director of Civil Aviation and the B.G. fovernmanl Uu i m the settlni up 00 an air traffic control centre at Atkii son Field and other general matters. He will also fly Into the B.G. hinterliuui bo see some of the landing strips. Charming Escort H OLLYWOOD actress Joan Fontaine, slim and blonde, Is travelling on the I she dropper don for a two day stay In Paris • l>een seen about a, from vihom Rita HayWi rth is -ei'king dtVl Hiis S charming SMC M Miss Fontaine. "I am glad he l kes to have my company. There li nothing more to It than that." She says sfie has known Alv l aftfl vears "There li nothlnl lo keep secret." While in l-ondon she dined with Spencer Tracy. Later this year Miss Fontaine hopes to bring her two daughters—one Is adopted— to England. She is recently dlViscount Coming Y B OUHT DAGAN. : nld son and hier of J ley. is shortly leaving England .-. ith hir aclress wife and coming li. settle in Barbados. ills father .who nowhv. a ranch in Nevada) appeared as Arthur Wellesley in several London plays, Viscount Dangun. after leaving the RAF. followed him in*> the theatre. became an agent. More recently Viscount Dangan has been a law student at Lincoln'* Inn. He hopes lo I* called lo the Bar in Barbados. Viscount Dangan's first mar' riage was dissolved last year. Hi. second wife is known on Ufcf stage as Annette Simmonds Emigration from England mean' she will give up her aclln* caraar. what say • < %  Hi tu> i nvn Players? Visiting F.W.I. and St. Lucia M BS. SUIRE DE KUTTEU Dr Larbara Lloydstill's diughter flew to Martinique yesterday B] |i W I A. She will also visn Guadeloupe and St Uidg btfOI returning to Barbados on Jun< 24th British Tins S CARCITY of Un in Britain has led the tobacco Industry to resume the war-tuna expedient of appealing to smokers to return old tobacco tins. This effects no financial savin* to Uw manufacturers. Beside; tiM COBt of collecting the Old ttni there is the expense of sMltllS* ing and re-condition In g them beton they can be used again. The Imperial Tobacco Company in England undertake sal vagc on banal! of all manufac We have been force* to do this because of lbs striou %  %  m.itei i.ii shortage," sayt an ofllcial of the firm. Incidental Intelligence A BEALI.Y intelligent girl i one who knows less than Ih. man lot is talking to at the moinent.—Reader's Digest. B.B.C. Radio Programme WBDNBSPAV JUNE *t. iMl 11 1J %  m PiMtimm* l'ir>d li *j M l t llW. ,>„.,... „ fc m %  „" m 10 p m Hrwt Aiuiiy.i. 1 •*—• It IS 14 p m Paul AiUnv 1 m p m Cam. <,"-'• %  • ?> Weak, s is p m uu^ %  • 9m Montmarlr* FUr %  II P — ngm rh. Third Ptoanmmr. S Ji t,Vl,ir *""*• •* % l^oaraiastI •• > I W M 7 W p m Tha Ni 1 11 u I.I ,T 4S %  P "> IU.I-. Nrw-n To K. a<|. 1 p m l)ilrrl. 1 d> | SB p m t SO p m HiBiamn Rarllal. mant. in a InUrtuda ->. T IS p m Maw. rallma Ti,r Wr %  TillIlM.litn.-n. %  go .rilSpn, Boa*. Tha Aru. %  ii p ,, '"""" Thr tht-.tlal. >l of Arroiinl • |J S*ilo... Aifi. n, in II< „ „ A. I Th. in is p m Yarn M.d Waali TalM MALT VINEGAR //* Pure Its Brewed from Molhd Birtey mm ^n. s SEE IHt TOU CET — ROSSE & LACKWELL GENUINE HALT VINEGAR Local Atmii .TCddM Gint lid*.. Bridfttown. THE /tirt'EKTIJIKW OF I'll'.* -' m> T* BY THE WAY y Bwheomber O NE of the treats promised for lln, year <>f rapture is n hand from Trinidad, which uni and sawn-of! The hand will "consist of tricked 1 p la yers," a* only the best n H'-'l •:IOUK1I lor %  inuslc-loving nalu n Tli e question of the hOUT is whether, (o avoid inn rfei In •. with niinunmcnt and domestic my, these musical instm %  Hanicould be made of some r pliMir dustbin. But I am tcld Id li it i. impossible to bring nut Ihe full lone of a symphonon a synthetic salmon-tin cr adulterated dustbin-lid. Th-' \tirhn-rr InvUlvnl ?ACH of (OUT men. found it different times In a StQdy ysdtsfoay, claimed to be thfather of trie boy whose studv they had broken inlo In order to seltle Ihe matter, Dr. SmartAllick saw each of them private)v. I i' i • rted theni to tell bin the I'^y. Not one of them had rh< rlghl answer. said tha He ada with a BUperfa in.i.i"would seen* to show that something vary odd Is going on here." I_-iter on, ji genuine parent succeedr-.! in Ibrelnsj an entry into a masrooni by clsdtnsu to i.<. .1 gaa-UISpeetor. Within three hour! Narkover was uverrun by gaf-insptctors n ,^ the only chance %  ( Overcoming the suspicions of bors and rnastora, 1 said a proud : the Thf MsVsWctoF lw nh ni S HOHTI.Y after lr. SmartAllick had billed a statement saying "We have nothing to hide." a prefect who was idly going through another prefect's nriv.ih papers discovered a letter from one of the masters to Mr. Nubmorc. This letter informed him thai the forged documents ed In a boy's stud]. and I plan of the bulhUruj was enclosed. Thr prefect who made the discovery sold the letter to Mr. Mlffard, a history master, but it wa* stolen by Mr Vowles. a mathematics master, who sold il to Mr. Spaddock a sdej i lei Mr Spaddwk has been missing for two days. Mr. Nubmorc sayi that the letter was stolen from him by the prefect in question, but he secured a copy of it for £5. cash down to enable him to carry out the job Mr. Nubmorc laid yesterday that, as the forged documents %  his son's property, tut cannot be said to have robbed his own son. Rupert and Simon — 12 %  i idu. Mod if I lir# tri mi hi* hti6 inri ins~ng J b t '•' %  >! bsM bills btir. h* .:o[t. mo b-y. i'c ih, bay. •j (Ktiny pi* ill tmh.'' h d^. 1 . M. M SSR ihtm .1 • id ihfy'll toon b gunf. %  ii •• your chiiitr." "Thy .ni: icvr'v." .JVI Rupen. M Wi yo*j raslh '•. Ri* hi< p* for i Cui I hiva one ?" Tht MSB klo*l> pull da*i. hu iny. A1.MSIIC u-rf FIGURED WAFFLED PIQUE ._36" $1.85 CREPE JESSAMY 36" $2.02 FLOWERED TAFFETA 36" $1.85 SILMIRA TAFFETA 36" $1.40 I •.•..•*.../ I ../...# r. in. I,i,ii,i,i It I,i,-1. A II hit,EVABfS & WHITFIELDS car SADIO r i. -I'D WEDNESDAY. JUNE M )tfr| •" P m 10 li N,, ill it p i.afiiM YACHTSMEN'S ALIBI AUCKLAND. N.Z. Members of the Devonpoi' it) here have a brand new alibi. Tallow for gTea"l|pi( haullns-out skids is scarce so uwv i quantity of conderh-ied iipstnk Tin Upsueh n fine for .. peefset answer for embarrassing questions 'CP' Every spoonful gives you more and more energy and ffitne ss f • E..., .pooolU of • K.pi„ • ,„„ h wppl) 01 viumin. AMD. • TM ..t.mi". .r. „„„„•, „,, wo „ jj. U r,-, hullh nd tntdon (.„m ,!,„.„ • Mj.i. -o",.n ch.Mr.n-,11 ho u .j lu „ uklftf mtr K.pkr • to-day. I IIOSSUOIIII l J 1 • % %  1 .v II A NEW STAR GLOBE Presents MISS PIER Wl.lll Friday Jims 22nd .1 and 8.15 p.m. with TALENT ON PARADE Free. Photon of Plar Angsll en Friday Nitc to the rimt S00 Patrons TIIKATRE BKIIH.LTOWN (DIAL 2310) PLAZA TODAY a TOHOBBOH • 11 '•* r •> WARKIHS ACTION DOUBLE BARRICADE & PRAIRIF THUNDER Cola* by Tachi l<,al. KUMAN I>a.(I.AHK Havmond MASsev %  seaW Tinas i M p i -SOMaSnT FASB' Jam RIDras a( Ifcr BANUI Dicfc ruMAN iRKOi "• %  •••* %  *•" OS H'rlS^... .LIU w lansr MaHaa—aTTaSai s M B. p < Had WlSlHgaf A -Varltl* Tlf I. Raialnad. < 4. Brian baiting u> a laraa ll Jill In. lit B. What upaal tha uf In u* Avon) (Br IX You may m.r it by n o or 19.71 PrsMOted by MADAM 1FILL In Aid of Cbrlat Church Baby Welfare League Clinic OrchssUa sod Boa BsaU II 00 — House 72c. — Balcony *Bc. Tickets and ReaervaUon* dally Olobe sad Madam IfUl's MMSsBW Halting n PLAZA srss, "••*) a>4 F.mtrr.w | % %  sTrr a* ^n 1 --,„,, %  r..,-. lALLSS IPAIIOS u.h-. i..M,rio A Maaraaa o II... woisj i>oim %  MIOMTE %  ATLUDAY a-a %  •" < %  % % %  ••I' mmni' I'."a-UI TRMU M.<-< U m INDIAN FILM •ANMO — ..11 AMI %  'A Valuabla Waichi MIIII.B Uallar Ha>lrplic NON-INDIANS %  1 a t.AI'.l'Y THK GARDEN — ST. JAMES TaSay aaS Tontiix 1 a • m on K THAI |'S I'll 1 MM oitii iuipn BviM) a < i'l-si i:n. D.ck I'OWELL A A.li.r SIJT.7AK miDAY lo SINII %  • no \MI %  UN of a HIONTTg BATURI • I.i<•!• %  • Vallay" A .,..,,;,., ADVERTISE II PAYS II Ont Plant. Hi Fid* abwnt Irom danot. 13) %  1 ASTHMA MUCUS Dissolved First Day •stafK/w&'auffisiid ywur ayatani. aap your aacniy, rulq vour hraKh and waaKan your hrart. In i mlnuiM MKNUACO thnr-acrlpllon of a famoua doctor— r irculalaa Ibrnuah It." Hood, culi-lily • urbin* tha t!.,'t. Tha vary flr.i day ih* la dlaaolvad. thu> — laha plaaraLt, .__ laaa HBNpACO laltem %  ( maaJa and •a -nilr-li fraa frnm .Olhmi and. Iiron-MIIK In naat lo no lima, avail lhou*h vou may hava auRrrad for yaara MRNHAlV) la so U r.-.,fu| that 11 li luamntaad lo |lva >t>u Iraa, ay brraihinc In II houra and U .lay* • r, 1D tr .._..n your 1 Tha luaiamaa protaeta yaa. S.I.OIII: 1111 AM 11 Today & Tomorrow 4.4S & 8.IS p.m. I (•$ I "•oasHRi I MUU| i %  swoaiau a*o oociom l %  *•. WMtNsrw ;• %  • --BOH!. 10" ., IWk KARLOFF CHANEY CARRADINE NAISH — ANNEGWrNNE PETER COE ELENA VFRDUGO LIONEL ATWILl A UNIVIRSAL PiCTUWf and BUD ABBOTT and LOU COSTELLO — la — IT AINT HAY M • MIMII II p.m. — IIIMII Carnival In B'dos TtniKiiofMaiquersders on Fata TAREWELL SHOW LAST LAP Utiteii to a Steel Band Playing from "Lovely Cricket" to "Chopin" 2 Hours of The Real Thing Pit 20 House 36 — BeJ. 48 Boxes 60 Tickets On Bale To day and Tonlte AVI •ATM' I'M "H CXNSBfft (Member. On!,) TOMOH1 lO THI 8-OAY NIGHT AT IV M MIM I l"H \l %  I" M 4ATI RIIA1 MOHSIMl AT "St t/t: COSTBLI-O WELL in "IN THE NAVY" With Th* ANDREWS SISTERS EMPIRE Last Two Shows Today 4.45 & 8.30 1. in YOUR LAST CHANCE TO SEE . AND HEAR . "OF MEN AND MUSIC Tomorrow Thursday 4.3S A S.3S p.m. 20th Century Fox Double Ginger ROGERS and Fred ASTAIRE in . "BfllKLtrS OF BROADWAY" AND THE 0JHER LOVE" With Barbara STANWYCK and David N1VEN HOW Last Two Shows Today 4.30 A 8.15 p.m. Unlveraa) Big DoubleMichael REDGRAVE and Joan BENNETT in . '* SECHET BEYOND THE DOOR 1 AND MASKED RIDER Starring . Johnny MACK BROWN and Fuzzv KNIGHT ItOYAI Today & Tomorrow 4.30 ML 8.15 p.m. XKfa CtDtury Fox Double Robert WA1J<.ER and Peter LAWFORD in . PLEASE BELIEVE ME" AND 'SCENE OF THE CRIME' Starring . Van JOHNSON Gloria DE HAVEN OLYMPIC Today Only 4.30 & 8.13 p.m Republic Big Double — Robert LIVINGSTON •Ad Admin BOOTH In %  VAUfV Of THE ZOMBIES 1 AND *TRAFFiC IN CRIME" Starring %  Kane RICHMOND and Ariele MARA I u-11 it fit I visit CLUB MORGAN Tlir moir Braurt/ul Slahi Club from Mlomi to Rio u-lth a world-wide r.putatton tor good food Music, Dancing Entertainment throughout the night Dial 4000 lor reservation. DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STOREDIAL 4606 CSS ONLY THK BEST TOOLS a v Can Si.;v>(v STANI n I'l \M s Block. K.ihhclt. HciKh. Fore. Jivnlcr RABONB TAPI 8 Ml I I SOUAR1 s WOOD 1 I\II S SANDI RSON SAWS— 18" In W • i Oni\ II i.imiH-.l Quantity Reeehtd a THE It Vllll IIMIS HMII'IIIMIII l'VTTO.\ IAITVHY LTII. MtOJVT LET BEFECTIVE BEAMING HlVD/ril' YOl' EITHER MX IHMVIVV OH PLEASM'HMJ M Porliphonr with I..H k _T:i lll'fl Noiw Sunprewnr LET I'S HELP VOr overcome your liearinu difficulties. Witrill elm. I yoi.i IIIMIIIII; loss and fit you with the exact lype of IIEAKINC All) !><•-! suited to your individunl need. COMPLETE WITH BATTERIES and no heavier to carry than a cisarctte case. Guaranteed by the Makers against defect in manufacture. Test and Demonstration made without obligation. Dial 4289 for Appointment MANNING & CO., LTD.



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*#"v Mtoeate ESTABLISHED 1895 VVEDN'ESOAV, II ME 20. 1051 IR1CF ANGLO-IRANIAN TALKS BREAK DOWN PERSIA WILL SEIZE ALL INSTALLATIONS Britain Rejects Miherton And Persian Demand Hismfy Morgan By ALEX VALENTINE *mi**. **T TEHERAN, June 19 XHE ANOLO PERSIAN TALKS on the Nation alisation of the Anglolranian Oil Company broke down after one hour's discussion today. In the third and last meeting between Com pany negotiators and the Persian Oil Commission, Britain rejected Persia's latest demand for 75 per cent, cash now and 25 per cent, to be put aside for future claims from the Company. Today's talks consisted mainly of conversation between Basil Jackson. British delegation leader nnd Vice Chairman of the Com-. party ami Sayed Ell Shayegan. trader of the Persian delegation. Persians Insisted they had It-gal right to nationalise oil, but '"'' %  Mid ihe British could not accept the Paratan law which ha %  igarded a* a breach of cuntt mJ obligation*. Then the meeting broke up. The Persian Government -.... seize all the Anglo-1 rani an OH Company'* installations in south' ern Persia if the Company faiL ;o satisfy Persia's demands for 75 per cent of the Company's earnings. Prime Minister Mosaadeq said to-day. Blond ''Fuehrer' Dismissed n Hundesladt (Lower Hoiiac i li would soon introduce legisliitm'i .iguin t political extremist.-. The pan> d. innriil..i seven-;.: measure* against Communists ami Neo-Nazi the Socialist Reich'* Party after hearing Letter's report on internal security—Rruw-r. The Persian Premier sent this warning to Drake in a personal letter delivered at noon to-day. a 'cw hours before the British delegation was to give Its reply to Persia's demand at .1 meeting in Teheran. Britain rejected the Persian demand as "unjustifiable" but offered to place at the disposal of the PMian Government £10.000.000 Immediately and a further £3.000."00 each month from July until i-ement was reached. The company specified the money would be made avallablf-nly if there wa no "interference with its operations while the discussions were in progress. Paratan re>re-entatlvea refused |h J ( ihe offer and insisted that dlacus&££, utKoraa, anorrnoui tOM Of BONN, June 19 The Bavarian Economic Reconstruction Party (W.A.V.) to-day dismissed the Party's "blond fuehrer" Alfred Loritt from Ihe post as Chairmen because of his political overtures, towards Neo Ffaal Socialist Heichs Patty. Loritz is known as Ihe "blond fuehrer 1 because his mannerisms resemble those ol Hitler He was recently reported to hgva had informal talks with 1 u members Of the Socialist Reich Party with a view (,> eventual |i merger later. The Watt German Bgre> enl Miivcrton 1 Interior Minuter Robert Lehei about SactaUsbJ Wus uutrnncous told the Christian Democrat Party At the time of Milvertor.'. povIN THE LORDS IXWDON. June 19. Lord Milverton fornwr Govtenor >f North Borneo. Jamaica and Nigcn heard a Minister inscribe him in the Mouse of I,ords I the most arrogant and narrow minded Governor, Jamaica ever had except perhaps for bu in '""' % %  „, Rear? Morgan." s.i nenrj Morgan Buccaneer ••Admiral" was made I.ieutenatr, Governor <>! J imnira in 1874 and was knighted by King Charles the Second. The kUalata. em Lord Ogmore. Minister of Civil Aviation who Lking up his post was director of a tlrm which imports from Jamaica. Milverton ex-Labour Peer who latned ihe Uborab altar disagreeing v-ith steal nationalisation had 1 thai "Soeialists were OBI) concerned with the cotontel working man and woman when 1hev *#cre in opposition". He asserted that by the black pact with Cuba the government was threatening the extension of 1 daW indiivtrv Thpad would mean th.ke in the Persian take over of oil installations. Persians were now expected to insist on payment on the spot for each oil cargo. —Heater. Leaflets Drop/ted In Korea UNITED NATIONS. June 19. About 368 million leaflets are 11 Communist, st.e-.Mng the life nn their aide, tha United v • % % %  iiianci repotted toduy. In a routine repoi; the first half of H %  Mathew Hidgwny. Commanderin-Cliief said an ml.-npalgn was undertaken to impres* aav my toldfera with the of exorbitant sacrifice ol Ufa Which their leader Rave called upon them to sustain." —Renter CAIII Attend Trial WASHINGTON. June 19 Czechoslovak authorities havi told the United States • %  1 attaat aanbaaaj Ofll be allowed to attend the liinl of William Oatis. the State Department said to-day. Oatis. Associated Press Correspondent m Prague, an on April M and been held Incommunicible .since —Rruler. 23 DROWNED SAN DIEGO, California, June 19 Twenty-three of 37 fishermen on a holiday outing were drowned on Saturday when their boat sank in rough watei off the coast of Southern Cnliforrua, according to reports rere today. —Router. Natural Gas Will Cost 34c. IT IS proposed that the price of natural gas to the consumer should be 34 cents per therm, according to a Bill 1 by tha House of Assembly yesterday. This-is referred to as the "basic price.*' > rnorship of Januiici. oaniore and ff-iiow dlracton felt MOverton was "not prepired to help the poor people of Jamaica" because he was interested only In Afrlci -Reuter. I.OHI) Mil \ 1 itin\ 1 It was a Dill to amend the G Works Act 1911 (1911-9). The passing of it was OfeTOd by Mr .' If Wilk.Tu>on and seconded by Mr. Fred Goddard. A Bill in connection with the matter was the subject of much discussion 111 the House some time ago. but yesterdnv Mr. Wilkinson produceo a re-drafted BUI which seemed to gain ihe appreciation of almost every member present Mr. Wilkinson said that last Una the Bill was being discussed in committee, the discussion had ceased when the hon. senior member for St Joseph intimated to him that there were o** or two points he would like to consult the Attorne\ General on. Since that time the Gas Company*! solicitors had met the Attorney General and the Colonial Over two month* had elapsed. The compiny's newly drafted Bill now was the result of conversation with the AtailMl General. 1 st definition of the nmerded Bill had to do with the 1 due and the second with the price. Two years ago the Gas Co had been paying from 80 to 72 centt for 1,000 feet of natural gas. Unond everybody else tr, natural gas was baaed on the price of fuel oil. Fuel oil had increased almost weekly so that for the last few months, the pme instead of being (in cants was over SI. It was agreed by the hon. senior member for St. Joseph who had seconded the Bill, that the price to the wholesaler should be fixed at 77 cents, but unfortunately :t was discovered and probablj just in time, that under the license of the British Union Oil < which had l>een extendrd fror time to time, the Govi could not nx any prlo*. This MIS entirely matter lor the Br't*h Union Oil Ca The new Bill would Jnto force for some WIlITinson pointed out 11 would first have to bt Other Plate, get the Governor's signature d nd UM Beoretary of State for The Colonies. After that adjustments would have to be made with regard to fl only. The Attorney General -hid pointed out that most af the the Bill wouli necessary as s.v:' Board began to operate. • On 1 KI\(; CANCELS VISIT TO WALES LONDON. June 19. The King now convalescing from inflammation ol the lung to-dny c-nrelled a two-day visit to Wale* scheduled for next month. The Queen will carry out ihe planiaatl piiutramme on her own. If include n rMI t-> Cardiff on July 18 lot tha Fagtival of Britain ctfla> The King la t nlaht approved the itinerary of nexi rears Royal '" l< Australia and New Zealand indicating his doctors' belief lhat he will be fit enough by Ihen tO undertake the iirduouh 'our. There has been widespread %  pa ca laUon iinea hli racartl tack "I inlluen/ii and during his olaturad cot %  thai ihii might axain be postponed i; waa put off three, nan ,iW lxi.iu.se the KIOK was sufferm! a circulation trouble in 1 1 right leg.—arp) COLOMBIA SENDS TROOPS TO KOREA KOREA, June 19. A battalion of Coiornbuu South America s ftnt ground conto the Korean war have arrived here. The, aTa volunteers and their average aff Seventeen nations, excluding South Korea now have grou.id i"-d Nations Command in the fighting area. %  aaoar S. China Dislikes Peking Red Regime — Vice-Admiral lladger WASHINGTON, .fui VICE-ADMIKAI. OSCAR t KAIKIER laid b believed thei" was the chance of 'South China rlaing ihe Peking Communist regime. The Admital. former United. States Naval Commandei in the Western Pacific, was teMifvni:; before the inquiry into the dismissal of General Douglas MacAithi i Badger read out reports he had made 10 Ihe W. | lege here last March -—-%  Th said Manchuria I goli. Nartn China wore "generally 'f r !" * I**' ••eureljuaui tx !" nnmisf eontrol and drt Janiaiiiiiis Air Grievances AT ST. JAMES PALACE I-ONUu... Juno |fl Qntvarscai t Jamaican cx-sericeir.en of tw.i woilrl v u ired lixlQu< an Anne's drawing room ;it S( Jan Delegates lo the I 1 Service I-eiigue Conferenn f (1 n. countries is rar apun as A Malaya. Canada and th an arrears with their taw and li danger of forfeittrg Ihi Another rtaol against the dire distress, in wl letl r 1 nnow found themselves. This reeolutton aaaad foi "somm form of com pass lonale IfOi these regular sol%  V 1 had itiev bata resident the United Kingdom, would have been cntiUcd lo benellU. The resolution which caused most Indignant reaction avked the War Secretary lo consider whether rnadal holders should not ge' ihe same extra pay and pension I irrespective of whether they had served in Ihe West India Regiment ot a Heglment of Ufa Mi 1(11.1 Army. Colonel Bartley Dennis* commented, bravo men ran the same risks wherever U.. U.N. Troops Meet Strong Resietance A1 sunrise yeaavrdii %  %  rod %  "!,) irtaoj pe. pla si-emed to think that it was in eclipse Tfiai hi not *". tho Direr1. r said Relipsea uauallj ome in M i" • .mil Si ptimbai \ rsaihartesM lha se was fairly n ugh and ihe few llnhmg boats H huh went Mil cirlv it. th %  iteming quiekl, 1 I %  %  -man said heavy waathar lah ^ rara 1 audi paaatru cojofly i" UM wuth 1 Hie tops of the>e uds and the h.gh wind': fng, form rould nan i i-an uceunile assumpllon. for paV by n W I A said that Tmuda 1 %  %  %  i ivannah ai mhf%  1 1.is ssai fogfi SUM 1 thill could he fell and th.dsv 1 hut ervraoi to Mi Bt'l In South China thenwaa still the chan f resolution! 1. %  •i" %  igalni i Communisi %  %  1 saM h) h n 1 seen noihtng aim %  : change tee* views. i lava 1 the "i igii percentaga n 1 taaUna In South Cl tho poMlbiiitv pf re 1 1 urn bach V preanira from ^' aouthaaai \i Siraieui, ValaW To those rami E.i't 'it h N 1..I'M tvldei '. %  ptaei upon Nmth China, Including ManI bean very pri TOKYO luna IB %  lgaiii troiuj arnm u %  %  ling ihei. 1 %  gmg into lull', bordarlng ihe tit' %  erven bollevee C forces were ..-gtmbli'ii; cime !• fraa muat tnjoj %  (i. keyword B*f I hav* lo aay that of the P res s thai irusl Is not Hr-nlrr V, I II. >l,\ hn, CorrrtponUeni. aaMrag Irem Bt l.uti oild lhat ^ Ih '. blue hase avrra'.adnweri th • entire Island from ~ % %  %  %  i nn ii %  ii( llii'Mii h I i 1 wllh vlslhllilv aall l.li mile al times Th. rr t. aeaa nn evplaniilon gat \r i resldenU SJ. Ih.u the oindlliun or the sky resemlilr* llir periixf Immni. alall ineredlnc thr eruption nf M^rllniqilr .11 volrtnort ni I'*" ; flllr (il-fii.id.1 I ii-rrini ul %  in -.11,1 thai an aayanal i.i/pli 1111 K over nu.-i nf I...IslJiid rlerrta> jml w * deeper In-d4v. bluish <<\t. land and a mUlt while ovrr UM C4. In Ihe ab-eare nf an* adverse uralher repnrto ha aahs, i %  < v\. hat bet rife thai (herr ,( ,1. 11 linn *-. %  !• v. ii< 1 111 tfeV Cartahean PETAIN WILL. NOT BE MOVED II,E liYfctl. 1 I %  ..id bare %  invtial the m la fortress rvharo he U ca I %  bad i"i lha laii ••" daya and ; %  %  %  —Reuter. 15 PRIESTS DIE %  l i*. i, in %  to .' l"i i v carryp Into the ei itv i.e..1 oar* lo-da — Hrut?r S I Kon 1 ang. All %  ; %  %  1 1 Impoi %  %  %  i %  fi ;,..'. otrw 1 Allied po ippaai i 1 tnded ona ph i 1 n polgn on Uv 1 N %  •' %  In, 1 1 1 1 oflnglve 1 %  oaatarn front two Conununiai I I by Aiii.'ii t 1 Unulng h years— ISO real %  Pi %  % % % %  ,;:. | %  I Iron nf (1 %  of war. er violent ,| revolt!%  %  cow and I %  lot think II *i*C now tO ", Ih" 1 -. Oenaral Hat Arthur ai Lases and supply routes 111 Chib trig .1 %  %  .'.. %  Llttua 1 Itary manpower and their essential equip* in. ni. in tha hop< change its attitude "f demand Ifl %  '-eplanle lllgWItl poaad '" %  •i' 1 blockade of Chun by tht Ul Ih Admti ( • %  Brutrr. Freiicli Encirrlr Rebel Bust HANOI. Jni Trench Union %  %  ircjed tha rebel bare Of Than Ho wumhtTeat el Hanoi, a French Ai any Con iniqi i 11 day. %  1 trow' n 'be area had been occupied it add) iried to break *uffered heavy loases. -Healer was refront. Allied bet) 'in Ml, yc I arbour or %  .1 iha only dam I'l.-i tplh • %  —Reuler W.I. Delegotioa \\ ill Talk Xodflj ..I j %  . Allei %  I %  f/< %  indiai dalagaUon li • •i'n foi i % %  ratatloni %  M W I ... 11.o. Bi l i| . %  %  %  %  %  %  ni on ..I. %  %  %  he W<; ,, I N1.1 folh Btn 1 %  %  1 daetded i( • ould • %  %  %  %  BAato for tha Cotoaiai a) tha ih th. evrnmit b imenl No M3eliiig I'A IMS Big Pour Daputtai ware not i. %  1 nt I), put) Foreign Utnurtai Andrei Oromyko 1 j In itruetioni trom Mo* i i tha h %  !. —Renter NO FOREIGN LEGION LONDON. June IV. Wai Beeretary, John daeJlnad I f 1 a but t %  I %  • 1 %  1 %  %  %  of %  %  "nisevllhat It wnuli "I am convinced It will come" build ;i republic only on Ihi* bael %  -dded it would be —and thai would include not ofll bad to form n rapub "* %  %  "I** of the Afiicari .'ish fcling in lha wctlon hut olio | 1 bar or the English ,iK-akn %  %  It was impoeslble lo Kill or eonEven if the union became a re fu Labour Will Ban Fixing Of Prices LONDON, June |!i 1 RITAIrVS LABOUR GOVERNMENT will tanu v.huh control lha mil I BMrff iiian .10 par cent i>f the goodi sold In %  ii! |ha nail* n A Qovtniinani Whita Papw UHIBS %  wliu-ii manufaoturan anforcc IliuBd retail prioaa "amount to ,i prtvata gyttan >f law and puniahrnant, allowin appeal tc ottabllahed courts of JuaUet.' < The White Papei • prech by President >>f thi I of Trade Sir llarlle! Parllamarrt last week aayli la art people %  i 'II '-.!" till 'l.i.ll S l.i enl bold ba< h I % %  i %  new Ideas, the development of Boa %  01 free oompetita a Sir II irtley added th.it I m h furthi %  %  honopolj Uon B '.' %  1 it m rcade fraa la throw .,n these brakes I thlllk wll Na Surprise At pi rarrartani arould Inll >n "falrl> %  mi rarturars practlea l aevei ..i i" %  > \\„considering l rhi %  Sir Harth lion went through -i M produce any dramath rad %  %  %  %  %  greater affcle 1 n rdaa H •! I. t 1 Ion have nformauan on a< '.ices for %  : .. j %  1 Beaur Huii^uriiui lislio| To 60 On Triul BUDAP1 Jurat II I 1 %  I'I l Minds1 1 Ida %  on %  olacli riarkei eun :' %  1 %  ncad "> Dudau a ai 1 imenl in* I %  %  %  ....-.. %  I Budapi 1 (S Mlna uou. tttll torn/(Mi lirreauu eiDerf* can'l ex plain THE -ADVOCATE" payi for NEWS DIAL 3113 Day or Nifhi.


ODE SOOT etait





4

san eat 8

cosa



ESTABLISHED 1895

ANGLO-IR ANIA

PERSIA WILL SEIZE
ALL INSTALLATIONS



Britain Rejects | Milverton And
Persian Demand Henry Morgan

By ALEX VALENTINE. IN THE LORDS

sa
regret aninniea ns a_i

"THE ANGLO-PERSIAN

TEHERAN, June 19
TALKS on the Nation-

alisation of the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company
broke down after one hour’s discussion today.
In the third and last meeting between Com-

pany negotiators and the Persian Oil Commission, |

Britain rejected Persia’s latest demand for 75 per
cent. cash now and 25 per cent. to be put aside for
future claims from the Company.

Today’s talks consisted mainly
of conversation between Basil
Jackson, British delegation leader
and Vice Chairman of the Com-
pany and Sayed Eli Shayégan,
leader of the Persian delegation.

Persians insisted they had a
legal right to nationalise oil, but
Jackson said the British could not
accept the Persian law which he
regarded as a breach of contrac-
tual obligations.

Then the meeting broke up.

The Persian Government will
seize all the Anglo-Iranian Oil
Company’s installations in south-
ern Persia if the Company fails
to satisfy Persia’s demands for 75
per cent of the Company's earn-
ings, Prime Minister ossadeq
said to-day.

The Persian’ Premier sent this
warning. to Drake in a_ personal
letter delivered at noon to-day, a
few hours before the British dele-
gation was to give its reply to Per-
sia’s demand at a meeting in Tehe-
ran.

Britain rejected the Persian de-
mand as “unjustifiable” but offer-
ed to place at the disposal of the
Persian Government £10,000,000
immediately and a further £3,000,-
600 each month from July until
the agreement was reached.

The company — specified the
money would be made available
only if there was no “interference’
with its operations while the dis-
cussions were in progress.

Persian. representatives refused
the offer and insisted that discus-
sions should be broken off unti)
the Company had accepted the
Persian demand and the nation~
alisation law.

The British refused to recognise
the Persian contention that since
the law is already passed they
could do nothing but accept it.

Sources close to the Persian
delegation made it clear that they
are willing to resume discussions
“provided the British accept our
just -demands.”

Jackson told correspondents
the delegation would await fur-
ther instructions from London bes
fore deciding whether they would
returh home,

The Persian delegation report-
ed to Premier Mossadeq who is
due to preside over a_ joint
meeting of the Cabinet and
Oil Commission to-morrow morn-
ing.

The communique outlining the
future Persian course is expect-
ed afterwards.

The meeting will also draft
fresh instructions for the oil
take-over mission now in Abadon.

Mossadeq is also expected to
call for a Parliamentary vote of
confidence.

The collapse of talks was
expected to signal ‘a new phase
in the Persian take over of oil
installations.

Persians were now expected to; coast ;
insist on payment on the spot for | according

each oil cargo. —Reuter,



| Blond “Fuehrer”

Dismissed

BONN, June 19.

The Bavarian Economic Recon-
; Struction Party (W.A.V.) to-day
dismissed the Party’s “blond fueh-
rer” Alfred Loritz from the post
as Chairman because of his poli-
tical overtures, towards Neo Nazi
Socialist Reichs Party.

Loritz is known as the “blond
fuehrer” because his speaking
mannerisms resemble those ot
Hitler. He was recently report-
ed to have had informal talks with
members of the Socialist Reich
Party with a view to eventual
merger later. The West German
Interior Minister Robert Leher
told the Christian Democrat Party
in Bundestadt (Lower House) he
would soon introduce legislation
against political extremists.

The party demanded severest
measures against Communists and
Neo-Nazi the Socialist Reich’s
Party after hearing Leher’s report
on internal security.—Reuter.



Leaflets Dropped

In Korea

UNITED NATIONS, June 19.
About 388 million leaflets are

| being dropped on Communisi
troops in Korea, stressing the
enormous loss of life on their

side, the United Nations
mand reported today.
Ina routine report
the first half of May
Mathew Ridgway, Commander-
in-Chief said an intensive cam-

com-

covering
General

enemy soldiers with the “futility
of life
called

sacrifice
leader have
to sustain.”
—Reuter.

of exorbitant
which their
upon them



Can Altend Trial

WASHINGTON, June 19,

Czechoslovak authorities have
told the United States embassy ir
Prague thut Embassy Officials wili
be allowed to attend the trial of
William Oatis, the State Depart-
ment said to-day.

Oatis, Associated Press Corre-
spondent in Prague, was arrested
on April _23 and been held in-
communicable since.—Reuter.





23 DROWNED

SAN DIEGO, California,

June 19.
Twenty-three of 37 fishermen
on a_ holiday outing were

drowned on Saturday when their
boat sank in rough water off the
California,
reports reaching
—Renter.

Southern
to

of

there today.



Natural Gas
Will Cost 34e.

IT IS proposed that the price of natural gas to the con-
sumer should be 34 cents per therm, according to a Bill
passed by the House of Assembly yesterday. This-is referred

to as the “basic price.”

It was a Bill to amend the Gasj{and everybody else, the price of

Works Act 1911 (1911-9).
passing of it was muved by Mr.

. H. Wilkinson and seconded by; creased almost weekly so that for
Mr.

Fred Goddard. A Bill in
connection with the matter was
the subject of much discussion in
the House some time ago, but yes-
terday Mr. Wilkinson produced a
re-drafted Bill which seemed to
gain the appreciation of almost
every member present.

Mr. Wilkinson said that last
time the Bill was being discussed
in committee, the discussion had
ceased when the hon. senior mem-
ber for St. Joseph intimated to
him that there were one or two
points he would like to consult
the Attorney General on.

Since that time the Gas Com-
pany’s solicitors had met the At-
torney General and the Colonial
Secretary. Over two months had
elapsed. The company’s newly
drafted Bill now was the result
of conversation with the Attorney
General.

The first definition of the
amended Bill had to do with the

value, and the second with the
price.

Two 3 ago the Gas Co. had
been pai 60 to 72 cent





natural gas. Un-

The! matural gas

paign was undertaken to :

was based on /
price of fuel oil. Fuel oil had in-
the last few months, the price
instead of being 60 cents was over
$1.

It was agreed by the hon. senior!
member for St. Joseph who had{
seconded the Bill, that the price
to the wholesaler should be fixed
at 77 cents, but unfortunately it
was discovered and probably just
in time, that under the license of
the British Union Oil Co., Act
which had been extended from
time to time, the Government
could not fix any ‘price. This was
entirely a matter for the British
Union Oil Co.

The new Bill would



not come

fnto force for some time, M-.!
Wilkinson pointeq out. It would
first have to be passed by the
Other Place, get the Governor’

signature and the approval o
Secretary of State for the Colon
ies. After that adjustments would







LONDON, June 19,

Lord Milverton former Gov-
ernor of North Borneo, Jamaica
and Nigeria heard a Minister de-|
scribe him in the House of Lords
to-night as the “most arrogant and
narrow minded Governor, Jamai-
ca ever had except perhaps for
his predecessor Henry Morgan.”

Sir Henry Morgan Buccaneer
“Admiral” was made Lieutenant
Governor of Jvmaica in 1674 and
was knighted by King Charles the
Second.

The Minister was Lord Ogmore,
Minister of Civil Aviation who
before taking up his post was
director of a firm which imports
bananas from Jamaica,

Milverton ex-Labour Peer who
joined the Liberals after disagree-
ing with steel nationalisation had
suggested that “Socialists were
only concerned with the colonial
working man and woman when
they Were in opposition”.

He asserted that by the black
pact with Cuba the government
was threatening the extension of
the Jamaica cigar industry. The
pact woula mean thousands more
unemployed there,

Ogmore said there was no black
pact because there was as yet no
agreement. Milverton’s statement
about Socialists was “outrageous,”

At the time of Milverton’s gov-
ernorship of Jamaica, Ogmore and
fellow directors felt Milverton
was “not prepared to help the
poor people of Jamaica’ because
he was interested only in Africa.

—Reuter.























AW
Qe eZ:
SY a | ee
=> a Ny
i
WEDNES DAW, JUNE 20, 1951



connate’



Advocate




7m DD
* “4
°

%
> 7

Cigar?





PRICE: FIVE CENTS



N TALKS BREAK DOWN

ee: an

NTH ‘GOAL





KEN INCE at the extreme left of the picture, left hand outstreteh:
pers against Whipporays during their water polo match yesterday
The bail is just entering the nete as goal-keeper

S. China Dislikes | U-’. Troops

Peking Red Regime

—Vice-Admiral Badger

United
came

WASHINGTON, June 19

buffer

Up against
ist holding troops protecting the!
tore

d scores goal number six for Snap
afternoon at the Aquatic Club.
O'Neal makes a valiant effort to save

| Meet Strong
Resistance

TOKYO, June 19

Nations forces to-day
trong Commun
the

m Chorwon

VICE-ADMIRAL OSCAR C. BADGER said to-day he! Kumbhwa-Pyonggang triangle

believed there was the chance of South China rising agair.s
the Peking Communist regime.

The Admiral, former United States Naval Commander
in the Western Pacific, was téstifying before the Senat: |

angle

' Froatline
Ccumminis
ging into hills bordering the ti-
redoubt
but military

t

reports said
battalions

severa

were cig

observers believed

inquiry into the dismissal of General Douglas MacArthur. |'the main Chinese forces were as-

Badger read out reports he had made to the War Col- | #°mPlins

lege here last March.



in
tance to the north, either to stage



Grievances of Jamaican ex-ser-|
vicemen of two world wars were
aired | today in Queen Anne's
drawing room at St. James Palace,

Delegates to the British Empire
Service League Conference from
countries as far apart as Australia,
Malaya, Canada and the Gold
Coast heard with indignation of
the difficulties of comrades in the
West Indies.

Standing on tmex ciimson ear-
pet surrounded by crimson. silk
covered walls and massive por-
traits of Stuart and Hanoverian
kings Lieutenant Colonel C. &,
Bartley Denniss said the story of



LORD MILVERTON.



ex-servicemen in Jamaica "was

“ tT one of “frustration and neglect of

KING CANCELS promises made and never re-
deemed”’,

' yc Six Jamaican resolutions were

VISTI TO WALES passed in a few minutes, The first

asked the Colonial Secretary to

LONDON, June 19, press the Jamaican Government to

The King now convalescing from |T@MOve a 30-year-old grievance

inflammation of the lung to-day |>Y implementing the Curphey re-

cancelled a two-day visit to Wales | Port, (reviewing arrangements for

scheduled for next month. The settling soldiers of 1914-1918 war
Queen will carry out the planned |°" land).

programme on her own. It in-} ‘jhe second resolution called for
cludes a visit to Cardiff on July 18 considerable increase of £12,000
for the Festival of Britain cele-{ allotted this year by the Jamaican
brations. Government for housing loans for

The King last night approved | ex-servicemen of the 1939-45 war.
the itinerary of next year’s Royal] It points out that £12,000 would |

visit to Australia and New Zea-



seen nothing since March to mak
him change these views.
Badger said he believed the
“high percentage of anti-Commu-
nist feeling in South China gives
the possibility cf rolling the iron

curtain back at least to thr
Yangste River and of relieving
pressure from

southeast Asia

Strategic Value

To those tamiliar with the Far
East “it has been evident that the
strategic value placed by Russia
upon North China, including Man-



border nations of |

strength some dis-

forth of the North Korean capital
Pyongyang.

engager

churia, Mongolia and Sinkiang has + #¢tion

been very pronounced for many
years-——-150 years’, he said
“Personally [ do not

that we can reduce Soviet domina-
tion of these areas short of war,

or violent and successful revolu-|
tion against the existing Soviet or
Communist goveraments in Mos-]
cow and Peking.”

He did not think it would be

wise now to adopt the step urged
by General MacArthur and bomb

bases and supply routes in Chi-
nese Manchuria,

The United Nations should “con-
tinue to effect heavy losses in
Korea on Chinese military man-

power and their essential equwip-
ment, in the hope that the Peking

}

nightfa

ul

Light

by
which

oO

Allied
was

troops in at
continuing by

no activity

| Sultry Weather
| Causes Alarm:

FOR THE PAST TWO DAYS, more-so yester-
day, the sky has been overcast with high clouds
| which gave a light foggy appearance.

Mr. C. C. Skeete, Director of Agriculture, told
| the “Advocate’’ yesterday that such conditions are
| rare occurrences in tropical places like Barbados.

At sunrise yesterday the sun
| was blood red and many people
seemed to think that it was in
eclipse. This is not so, the Diree-
tor said. Eclipses usually come in
March and September.

At Bathsheba the sea was fairly
reugh and the few fishing boats
which went out early in the
morning quickly returned

Another local weather-man said
he believed the haze was due to
heavy weather - thick rain
clouds passing chiefly to the south
f the island, The tops of these
heavy clouds and the high winds
the island has been having, form
the haze. This would seem to be
an accurate assumption, for pas-
sengers arriving from Trinidad
over the week-end and Monday
oy B.W.I.A. said that Trinidad
j has been experiencing very rainy
weather

The Garrison Savannah at mid-
day yesterday was foggy. Still no
chill could be felt and the day was!
as usual, hot

' hs :
Must Discuss
Freedom Of Press





LONDON, June 19
Burnham, Acting Chair-
the Commonwealth Press

Lord
{man of

than now that the Union should

discuss the freedom of world

press

its
under

to collect
channels

trusted
through

newa
own

own
its

R. L. Heyte, “Advorate’
Correspondent, cabling irom
St. Lucia, said that a thick
blue haze overshadowed the
entire island from Saturday,
increasing through Tuesday
with visibility only half-.-
mile at times, There has
been no explanation yet.

Aged residents say that
the condition of the sky re-
sembles the period immedi-
ately preceding the eruption
of Martinique and Soufrierc
volcanoes in 1902.

Our Grenada Correspoud-
ent sald that an unusual
haze hung over most of lic
island yesterday and was
deeper to-day, bluish over-
land and a misty white over
the sea, In the absence of
any adverse weather reports
he said, speculation has been
rife that there is volcanic
action somewhere the
Caribbean

in





PETAIN WILL, NOT
BE MOVED

ILE D'YEU, June 19.
Macdamg Petain, wife of, ?5-year-
old Marshal Petain, said here

today she hud refused the official
invitation to move her husband to
the mainland’ from the fortress

where he is confined
“The Marshal has not left his
bed for the last 60 days and is
unable to move,” she said
—~Reuter.

15 PRIESTS DIE

MUNICH, June 19,

was re-
believe| ported on the western front.

Union said today it was never more
recessary nor more appropriate
Hardeastle of the New Zealand
Herald said the Press must. be
Trust is

| regret to



‘ the strongest defence so far, oy| control Fifteen Jesuit priests died when
This said Manchuria, inner Mons} jaunch yet another offensive rn “The Press to be free must enjoy] 9 ‘waht denna ai a i a nace ‘s
s . golia, Sinkiang and ry possibly Altied aircraft which attempted! the confidence of people ing them on o trip into the eoun-
amaicans Air Nerth China were “generally | to observe Communist activity in| the keyword here. I try neat’ here to-day.—Reuter
¢ save ty under Gom=)¢he area were” heavily attacked| have to say that in some sections ™ > ht aaalaalaiimeeanimrieate
Pg > ist control and definitely sub=4 today by dight and heavy anti-| of the Press that trust is not! NO FOREIGN LEGION
rievaneces servient to Moscow, aircyaft fire. The Communists | earned,”’——Reuter, LONDON, J ;
But in South China there was gwit air activity continued t ‘ » June 19.
‘. still the ‘chance evolutionary | R rors UG War Secretary, John Strachey
AT ST sti i@ “chance of revolutionary lmount. A jarge force of American | ‘ : mr anes
. JAMES PALACE repercussions against Communist| Sabre jets was attacked by. about! ‘ 3 declined to-day to consider the
c tyranny and imperialism.” 40 M.LG. 15 planes only 30 ‘nile No Meeting forming of a Foreign Legion as
LONDON, June 19, Admiral Badger said he had . > 5 part of the regular British forces.

PARIS, June 19
Deputies were not

—Reuter,
Big Four







But to the east Allied troop | meeting today, a Western Spokes» mnie -
dye | g@ today, 4 estern Spokes "

ended 8 thres “day battle by seiZ~| man said, because Soviet Soputy JULIANA PAYS VISIT
[ioe eee hd ee ewer Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko LUXEMBOURG, June 19
ee ofan’ ne Aletiney ins ie jhad not yet received instructions Queen Juliana of the Nether-
| avichhing Alifed noaldinn appeare. |/"0â„¢ Moscow on the latest West-|lands and Prince Bernhard, ar-
15 have ended aaa rhea . the [ern note rived here by air to-day on a
hard-fought campaign on the | —Reuter. | three-day official visit—Reuter
fast central front which begar
with the gallant stand of the | -_ ey ~
Second United | States saWIRLOD | | ‘ I
curing the Chinese May offensive a our ] ali

On the extreme eastern front
two Communist battalions were

Fixing Of Prices

Allied battleships and aircraft ' - LONDON, June 19.
fought a 90-minute battle yes- BRITAIN'S LABOUR GOVERNMENT will move to
terday with Communist — shore break the price fixing systems which contro! the minimura
Reneene Us oy ramen eee oUy Ok cost of more than 30 per cent. of the goods sold in shops
the Korean east coast, Naval . ‘
headquarters said the only dam- throughout the nation,

age

ter atts




ick.

a

‘slight shrapnel splin-

Reuter

W.1. Delegation
Will Talk Today

(From Our Own Correspondent)










A Government White Paper to-day says the way, in
which manufacturers enforce fixed retail prices “amount
to a private system of law and punishment, allowing no
appeal to established courts of justice.”

The White Paper follows «
speech by President of the Bc
of Trade Sir Hartley Shawcross in
Parliament last week saying: “W:
must seek to set people free and
to break the chains which at pres

Hungarian Bishop

















ry . r .

O FAUST ? provide for only 60 men out of | Government may be forced to ‘ ¢ To Go On lrial ent hold back the exploitation of
land indicating his doctors’ be~]the large numbers still waiting. change its attitude of demand to LONDON, June 19. new ideas, the development of net
lief that he will be fit enough by} “Without houses”, the resolu-|one of acceptable negotiation.” After meeting for two hour BUDAPEST, Hungary, techniques, and the general pro-
then to undertake the arduous|tion added “men cannot live and Admiral Badger said he was op- thi aiternoon members of the June 19 gress of industry under the’ ft
tour. There has been widespread |cultivate their allotments in con- posed to naval blockade of China| Wt Indies delegation in Lon- Archbishop Joszeph Groxz, 64,| of {ree competition.
speculation since his recent at-|sequence of which they are in|by the United States alone, but|@0n for talks on future relations highest ranking Roman Catholic Sir Hartley added that the U
tack of influenza and during hislarrears with their taxes and in| pelieved with Admiral Forrest} between Canada and BWI Prelate in Hungary since the im- ie States a Guieda had gone
present prolonged convalescence 'qanger of forfeiting their land.” Sherman, Chief of Naval Opera-| 4c inced themselves ready to! jiconment of Cardinal Minds-| much ‘furthe than firitain in ante
that the tour might again be post-! Another resolution protested|tions that the United Nations} 'â„¢&* British Government OMf-|jenty goes .on trial Friday on| monopoly and anti-restriction leg-
poned. It was put off three years | againgt the “dire distress, in which| ago because the King was suffer-]o)q regulars now found them+|- Reuter, ally believed ae meeting woulc ‘ommunist Government black | greatly benefit When it is made
ing a circulation trouble in his selves. be put back 24 hours but de ig varket currency dealings, helping|{ree to throw off these bra
right leg.—(CP) This resolution asked for oe. waiee Mie wieetok, oe ibaa persons to flee this country anc upon its development. and ‘so’:

“some form. of compassionate al- a a points th , afternoon a ther offence: { think will shopkeepers.”
jowance”, for tapes regular sol- French Encircle eT Athes pgp 3 a the. Wi This was announced in Budapest No Surprise
COLOMBIA SENDS diers who, had they been resident ae ee Bobiuntttana rooms in| Press today ina Government in- At a Press Conference Shaw-
in the United Kingdom, would Rebel Base Norfolk Street it was announced een against the Archbishop} cross said the British Government
have been entitled to benefits. that the deélegati decided | #4 eight others. would introduce legislation “fairly
TROOPS TO KOREA The resolution which caused HANOI, June 19 ~ Sane eer ' The indictment said all con- expeditiously" to ban price fixing
7 KOREA, June 19. most indignant reaction asked the French Union forces have en- plained Mr, Bustamante (Jama fessed Among the other Dr.Jof retail goods by manufacturers.
A battalion of Colombian troops, | War Secretary to consider wheth-|circled the important Vietminh]ca) “we are such a small delega-|£!ajos Pongracz Hungarian em-|He added that banning HRSG
South America’s first ground con-jer medal holders should not get!rebel base of Than Hoi, 40 miles|tion we decided it could be|Ployee of the United re i of price antes was one: of
tribution to the Korean war have]|the same extra pay and pension, | southwest of Hanoi, a French} petter this way.” mation service in Budape { several Sraposels the Go ve
arrived here. They are volun-|irrespective of whether they had|Army Communique reported to-| arlier today the delegate {prices. ae 2 as eee
teers and their average age is 21. served in the West India Regi- day. met Mr, James Griffiths, Seere pe sir Hartley said that if legisla-
Seventeen nations, excluding|ment pr a Regiment of the British Several strongholds in the areajtary of State for the Colonies i tion went through it would not
South Korea now have ground|Army. Colonel Bartley Denniss{had been occupied it added. When|at the House of Commons and in roduce any dramatic reduction in
forces under United Nations Com-|commented, brave men ran thej insurgents tried to break out they|the evening were entertain- Chicas But in the long term wo
mand in the fighting area. same risks wherever they came|suffered heavy losses ed there to cocktail : by t promote healthy competition dna
—Reuter from.—Reuter. —Reuter Empire Parliamentary Union in re-





| Unio



have to be made with regard to;
natural gas only.

The Attorney General “‘h
}pointed out that most ) the}
; clause I Bil 1 ws
| necessar 1 ‘
lB an to operat

@ On Page

CAPETOWN, June

Prime Minister Daniel Malan
Said to-day he was sure South
Africa would ultimately become a

republic. The party promised that it would

build a republic only on this basi
—and that would include not only

“IT am convinced it will come”

he declared, but

added it wouid be :
bad to a republic because the wish of the African speakin
of ai i-British feeling in the section but also a reasonable num-



ber of the English speaking sectior

Even if the union became a re
public she must continue her rela-
tions of friendship and co-opera-
ty tion with Britain unless Britair
t made the continuance of th

f the ve e had relations impossible in ons

It was impossible to kill or con-
fuse n



Barbarism

Malan said that if Self Govern-
ment re giver to peop it
Afric i who were not ready f
it-could lead to barbarism or

torshiy

What had been done on
Gold Coast, recently given self
Government by the British, « !
pread to othe arts of the n-

i, =

k



on

inte



s native policy but he h

ntion

Africa Will Be A Republic
: Says Dr. Malan et

'

policy in

t





nterfering

colon

wit

of



id the fullest right t

e liked there, without

invone





Reuter

encourage greater effcienc:



it was not a surprise. Government
igencies cominissions” have
information 0

practices for

inet

been collectir



1 price
vo ¥e

monopolies
retailers and
comment

Is

ociations
reserved
nt’ propos
little



a
’ the Gov
there

ern

there



but
oule stiff

“A
a



ypnosition to the
nber of ground
Reuter

epee



tail trades

To-day’s White Paper caused a
flurry in business cireles although
|
!
|

|| THE “ADVOCATE”
‘ pays for NEWS
Hu some things the | | | DIAL 3113
Day or Night.

Heredity
explain



erperis can't ,
”


PAGE TWO

H°: Vv. Cc. GALE, MLC.
j teaves for Trinidaq this
afternoon~to attend the Trinidad
Mid-Summer race meeting. “Mr.
Gilbert Yvonet leaves by the
same plané to ride in the same
meeting

In Recognition

* week, Miss Freya Stark,



L

wife-of a former Coionias
Secretary of Barbados, Mr.
Stewart Perowne, was _ present-
ed with the Sykes memorial

medai ot the Royal Central Asian
Society. Lhe award is in recog-
nition of her services to litera-
ture, travel, and to mutual under-

standing between the Middie
E.st and the English speaking
world, :

Dominion Day
OMINION DAY in Canada is
duly 1. The Women’s Canadian

Ciub are having their usual
luncheon party on July 2nd, as
Dominion Day this year falls on
a Sunday. The party as to be held
at the Colony Ciub, St. James.

in England too, Dominion Day
will be celebrated on July 2nd.
Guests of honour at the Canada
Club’s Dominion Day dinner in
London will be the Governor-
General of. Canada, Field-Marshal
Lord Alexander and English-born
Mr. F. Cytil James, Principal and
Vice-Chaneellor of McGill Uni-
versity, Montreal. Dark-haired
48-year-old Mr. James studied at
Lendon School of Economics.

With Cable and Wireless

R. WALTER SHEPPARD, Ac-
countant of Cable and Wire-
less (W.I.) Ltd’s., Port-of-Spain
Brancl is at present holidaying in
Barbadosy«He has been here for
week, staying with his

over a :
son-in-law’s relatives in Has-
tings. _Hewexpects to. return to

Trinidad on July 10th.

Shorthand Record

LPHONSO ST. A. WEEKES,
A a Barbadian and an employee
of the Lago Oil and Transport
Co., Ltd. in the N.W.1. has set a
new shorthand speed record in
the Netherlands Antilles by
smashing former record of 160
w.p.m. made by B. Williams in
1949. Weekes did 180 w.p.m. for
five minutes. incidentally this
admits him as a Fellow of the
Incorporated Phonographic Soci-
ety. He is also the holder of an
Advanced Typewriting Certificate,
London. :

The examining committee was
Rev, D. Graham Jakeman, Mr.
Oliver Rock, another Barbadian,
and Mr. Glenroy E., S. Straughn.

Mr. W. A. Keibler, Principal of
the Lago Clerical Training School
ave the dictation.

: Weekes is also Pitman’s Short-
hand Representative in the Neth-
erlands Wil.





BY THE WAY

The Narkover Incident

HORTLY
Allick had
ment saying “We have nothing to

NE of the treats promised

for this year of rapture

is a band from Trinidad, which

plays on “tins and sawn-off
dustbins.””

The band will “consist of
picked players,” ag only the best
is good enough for a music-loving
nation. The question of the hour
is whether, to avoid interfering
with rearmament and domestic
economy, these musical instru-
ments could be made of some
sort of plastic dustbin. But I am
tcla that it is impossible to bring
out the full tone of a symphony
on a= synthetic salmon-tin cor
adulterated dustbin-lid.

The Narkover Incideat
PRACH of four men, found at

different times in aq study
yesterday, claimed to be the
father of the boy whose study
they had broken into. In order
to settle the matter, Dr. Smart.
Allick saw each of them privately,
and requested them to tell him
the name of the boy. Not one of
them had the right answer,
“This,” said the Headmaster
with a superb meiosis, “would
seen# to show that something
very odd is going on here.” Later
on, a genuine parent succeeded
in forcing an entry into a mas-
ter’s room by claiming to be a
gas-inspector. Within three hours
Narkover was overrun by gas-
inspectors. “It is the only chance
of overcoming the suspicions of
beys and masters,” said a proud
father,



Carb C



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

“But, Hercules darling,

ou must remember him—

e’s the one who said such

awful things about you in
his memoirs !”



Free Ride

HE Assistant Labour Com-
missioner and the entire staff
of the Labour Department who
have been working in connection
with the recruitment of local
labour for employment in the U.S.
were flown over and around the
island by Resort Airlines on Mon-
day afternoon. The trip was ar-
ranged through the courtesy of Mr.
Tyler the American attorney. The
party left Seawell at approxi-
mately 5 p.m. and were airborne
for about three quarters of an
hour.

Dinner Party

R. NESTOR BAIZ, Manag-
ing-Director of Bottlers
Limited, Trinidad and a Direc-

tor of Bottlers (Barbados) Lim-
ited, gave a dinner party at the
Ocean View Hotel on Sunday
night for the members of the
office staff.

Among those present were
Mr. Vincent Pereira, Secretary,
from the Trinidad office, Miss
Denise Thuez, Miss Bernice
Pinard, Miss Patricia Egan, Mr.
Sam Goddard, and Mr. Maurice
Fitzgerald. During ‘the evening
the guests were entertained by
Mr. Fitzgerald on the violin.

Off to B.G.

ING COMMANDER lL, A.

Egglesfield, Director General
of Civil Aviation in this Area
flies to British Guiana this after-
noon by B.W.LA. He will be
away for one week, Purpose of
his visit is to discuss with the
Director of Civil Aviation and
the B.G. government the progress
in the setting up of an air traffic
control centre at
and other general matters. He will
also fly into the B.G, hinterland to
see some of the landing strips.



Atkii son Field .

Charming Escort

OLLYWOOD actress Joan

Fontaine, slim and blonde,
is travelling on the Continent.
Last week she dropped into Lon-
don for a two day stay. In Paris
she has been seen about with
Aly Khan, from whom Rita Hay-
worth is seeking divorce.

“He is a charming escort,” said
Miss Fontaine. “I am glad he
likes to have my company.
There is nothing more to it than
that.”

She says she has known Aly
Khan: several years. “There is
nothing to keep secret.” While
in London’ she_ dined with
Spencer Tracy, Later this year
Miss Fontaine hopes to bring her
two daughters—one is adopted—
to England. She is recently di-
voreed.

Viscount Coming
ISCOUNT DAGAN, 29-year-
old son and hier of Earl Cow-
ley, is shortly leaving England
with his actress wife and coming
tc settle in Barbados.

His father (who now lives on

a ranch in Nevada) appear-
ed as Arthur Wellesley in sev-
eral London plays, Viscount

Dangan, after leaving the RAF,
followed him into the theatre,
became an agent,

More recently Viscount Dan-
gan has been a law student at
Lincoln's Inn. He hopes to be
called to the Bar in Barbados.

Viscount Dangan’s first mar-
riage was dissolved last year. Hi:
second wife is known on the
stage as Annette Simmonds.
Emigration from England means
she will give up her _ acting
career. What say the Bridge-
town Players?

Visiting F.W.I. and

St. Lucia
RS. SUIRE DE KUTTEL, Dr.
Barbara Lloydstill’s daugh-
ter flew to Martinique yesterday
by. B.W.LA. She will also visi
Guadeloupe and St. Lucia befor:
returning to Barbados on June

24th.

eros of tin in Britain
has led the tobacco industry

to resume the war-time expedi-

ent of appealing to smokers to

British Tins

return old tobacco tins. ;
This effects no financial saving
to the manutacturers. Besides

the cost of collecting the old tins
there is the expense of sterilis-
ing and re-conditioning them be-
fore they can be ‘used again.
The Imperial Tobacco Com-
pany in England undertake sal-
vage on behalf of all manufac-
turers’ “We have been forced
to do this because of the seriou:
raw material shortage,” says
an official of the firm.
Incidental Intelligence
REALLY intelligent girl i
one who knows less than thr
man she is talking to at the mo-
ment.—Reader’s Digest.
—LE.S.

THE ADVENTURES OF PIPA



P 55 . Var Dias Int. Amsterdane

Copyriaht -



By

Smart-
a state-

after Dr.
issued

hide,” a prefect who was idly
going through another prefect’s
private papers discovered a letter
from one of the masters to Mr.
Nubmore, This letter informed
him that the forged documents
were placed in a boy's study, and
a detailed plan of the building was
enclosed. The prefect who made
the discovery sold the letter to





the noise gets

He chmbs a slope end on

louder.
the other side he sees a mar

carry
ing a large tray on his head and
big bell ‘
the little bear, he stops. ** Come and
buy, pore and buy, peany p



swinging a hand



and Simon—12

S RESERVED

Beachcomber

Mr. Miffard, a history master, but
it was stolen by Mr. Vowles, a
mathematies master, who sold it
to Mr. Spaddock, a science master
Mr. Spaddock has been missing
for two days. Mr. Nubmore says
that the letter was stolen from him
by the prefect in question, but he
secured a copy of it for £5, cash
down to enable him to carry out
the job. Mr. Nubmore said yester-
day that, as the forged documents
were not his son’s property, he
cannot be said to have robbed his
own son.



————






*

penny pies all fresh.’ he cries.
“i'm on my way to sell them at
nd they'll soon be gone,
$s your chance."’ “ They
** says Rupert. ** Will
y jet me have a pie for a
penny? Can I have one?" The
man slowly puts down his tray.

i tend

CREPE JESSA

DIAL 4220

FIGURED WAFFLED PIQUE

MY..."

FLOWERED TAFFETA
SILMIRA TAFFETA

Assorted Colours ineluding

YOUR SHOE STORE

_....36° $1.85
SG, pee
_...36" $1.85
_.36" $1.40

Black & White

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606 2

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



B.B.C. Radio
Programme |

i
|

WEDNESDAY JUNE 20, 1951
1115 am Prograrmme Parade, 11 25
am Aeveeues’ Choice, 1145 am _ State-
ment of Account, 12 00 noon The ”
1210 pm News Analysis ee



|
115-6 45 pm — 19 7% m |



415 pm Paul Adam, 5 00 p m >
Sores of the Week, 5 15 cn Siege
3 agazine, 545 pm Laverne Burden

0 pm Montmartre Players, 6 15
pm From The Third Programme, 6 35

p.m Interlude, 6 45 *
ie Pm = Prograrsm
|

6 0O—11 O pm — 25 53

, 31 32 om







700 pm The News, 710 pm
Analysis, 715 p m Calling P the West
Indies, .745 pm The Bushmen, 8 00
pm Hadio Newsreel, 6.15 p m Book «
To Read, 830 pm The Arts, 6 45 p m
Interlude, 855 pm From The Editorials.

News

900 pm Statement of Account, 9 15
pm_ Recital, 930 p.m Serious "Arau-
ment, 1000 pm The News, 1010 pm |
Interlude, 1015 pm Variety Ahoy
1045 pm Mid Week Tali.
* __

CBC. RADIO PROGRAMME

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20, 1951

10 00 pm 10.15 News, 1015 p m
--10 30 pm Canadian Chr : 4
Mes , 25 51 M panes tc



‘inlet

YACHTSMEN’S ALIBI
AUCKLAND, N.Z.
Members of the Devonport
Yacht Club here have a brand!
new alibi. Tallow for gre g!
hauling-out skids is scarce so they
brought a quantity of conderfined
lipstick. The lipstick is fine for
the skids and a perfect answer
for embarrassing questions.._CP)





CROSSWORD





1. Retained. (4)

4. Brings betting to a large
number, (5)

8. What upset the rise in. she
Avon? (BY *

12. You may make it by a nod. (3)

13. Capital city of Nevada. (6)

14. Found in tube erosion. (4)

io. From floor to cetiing. (6)

16. Obviously a repetition of this

(3)
He precedes it to the core,
. Mountain range, (6)
. Found tn need. (3)
1 Make the hare bring the mes
senger. (9)

Down
. Brightens mattresses ? (4-5)
. City with heart of cold sweets,
«+ Way in which doctor anc
listener combine. (5;
Here you find the ink soil. (7)
Glide away to the boat gong. (8
He provided the mat thread

(3, 6) ?

Ne? (8)
reflect exposure
One over the eight, (5

(4)
absent the mava

(3)

(3)

Ww

» Where did Cavan
. May secrete, or
(6) 11
- Plant,
. Fifty

dance,

~
So Of AAD Che



“e

trom



Solution of vesterday's puzzle.—Aeross






1. Mahogany: 7, Alewife; 11, Nas 2
Nemesis; 15, Orate; 14, tent: 15. Match
H. Awe: 19, Cat: 21’ Anna. 22. Run
25, Traveller Down: 1. Magnolias
A'derman; 5. Helm: 4 Ow! 5 VYearn
jo. Polite, 8, Insecure: & yful; 20

‘Essence; 16, Tea: 17. Cane; 20, Tor



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THF STORY OF
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STARRING

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THURSDAY JULY



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Orchestra and Box Seats $1.00 — House 72c. — Balcony 48c.
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STARBUDS OF 1951

Presented by

GLOBE THEATER

Today & Tomorrow 4.45 & 8.15 p.m.

Cae

< \OHN

ea .

a— ANNE GWYNNE PETER COE ELENA VERDUGO LIONEL ATWILL
A UNIVERSAL PICTURE ‘

WED



Every spoonful gives you

NESDAY, JUNE 20, 1951

\)

Y —






energy an
fitness!







assuring
@ Men,



A NEW STAR

4 BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODU



more and more





@ Every spoonful of * Kepler *
supply of vitamins A and D.
@ These vitamins are nature’s

women,
taking tasty ‘Kepler’ to-day.

‘KEPLER

COD LIVER OIL WITH MALT EXTRACT

|



gives you a rich
wonder workers,

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children—all should start

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Brann




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Sole Agents for Bart ados : Collins’ Ltd., 28 Broad Street







Special THURS. 1.30 p m. (RKO)

TALENT ON PARADE “SUNSET PASS"—James Warren

Free Photos | of Pier Angeli on
Friday Nite to the First 800
Patrons








OISTIN
Dial 8404
roe 5 & 830 pm
wrence T )
“FALLEN SPARROW" squat
John Garfield & Maw

PLAZA

| Today and To:
“STEP By STE





Sth at 8.30 p.m.

m O'Hara
———
FRIDAY to SUNDAY 5 & 8 30 p.m.
“THE PERFECT CRIME” &

“YOUNGER BROTHERS”

MIDNITE SATURDAY 23rd
“Guns of Hate” and “Dynamite Pass’
pecia . 3 Pm
INDIAN FILM
“ANMO — GHADI"
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NON-INDIANS — 1/6

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MATINEES :



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with The



FRANKENSTEIN's om






MONSTER!
? WOLF MAN! EMPIRE
a* DRACULA! Last Two Shows Today




4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
YOUR LAST CHANCE TO
SEE ...ANDHEAR..

“OF MEN AND MUSIC”

“Tomorrow Thursday 4.30
& 8.30 p.m.
20th Century Fox Double .
Ginger ROGERS and
Fred ASTAIRE in...

HUNCHBACK!
MAD bocToR!




eS
a 2



Ye

NAISH




and “ BERKLEY'S OF BROADWAY"
BUD ABBOTT and LOU COSTELLO gan
ey a “THE OTHER LOVE"

It

AINT HAY

With Barbara STANWYCK
and David NIVEN





TONITE U'p.m. — TONITE)

“Carnival

Trinidad’s Masqueraders on Fete
FAREWELL SHOW — LAST LAP

Listen to a Steel Band Playing from “Lovely Cricket” to “Chopin”
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Pit 20 — House 36
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Last Two Shows Today
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
Universal Big Double—
Michael REDGRAVE and
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tema NE ae ge a ee ar ee aie eh ae







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SATURDAY MORNING,

BUD ABBOTT and LOU
DICK POWELL

“IN THE NAVY”

ANDREWS SISTERS





THEATRE --
BRIDGETOWN

TOMORROW 445 sed RRO PM.

Dick FORAN

, No Show at 4.45 on (Fridays) until
| Further Notice—Friday 2.30 & 8.30 pu
“Mad Wednesday” & “Variety Time”
\ Harold Lioyd

GAIETY
Today and Tomorrow — 8 30 pm
“DICK TRACY'S DILEMMA”

with Ralph BYRD &

“CORNERED”
Dick POWELL & Walter SLEZAK



FRIDAY to SUNDAY — 8 30 p m
“A SONG IS BORN”
Color by Technicolor &
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| MIDNITE SATURDAY 23rd (RKO)
\]| “Lawless Valley” & “Arizona Ranger







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4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

20th Century Fox Double

Robert WALKER and
Peter LAWFORD in...

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AND

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Starring .

Van JOHNSON
Gloria DE HAVEN

OLYMPIC
Today Only 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
Republic Big Double —

Robert LIVINGSTON
and Adrian BOOTH in. -



“VALLEY OF THE ZOMBIES"
AND

“TRAFFIC IN CRIME"

Starring .

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and Adele MARA





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THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES |

|

















GLOBE ————————
Presents (piaL 2300 PLAZA
MISS PIER ANGELL |] wanvens 288% SARta"*° |
Friday eae 5 and BARRICADE & PRAIRIE THUNDER |
ae Baron MASSEY













tee prs te

ae (ae ee






WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20,

No B’dos Police
For Toronto Fair
A SECTION of the Barbados

Mounted Police will not be
going to the Toronto Winter Fair
which will be held this year. This
information has just beén received
by the Commissioner of Police,
Cclonel R. T. Michelin from the
Director of the Toronto Winter
Fair.

It was mentioned before that
the local Mounted Police would
have gone to give displays in
— rides in Toronto and New

ork.

N INQUIRY into the cireum-
stances surrounding the death
of 23-year-old labourer Marjorie
Woodruffe of Wavell Avenue,
Black Rock, has been fixed by a
District “A” Coroner for Thurs-
day, June 21 at District “A” Court.
Woodruffe was admitted to the
General Hospital and detained on
Sunday, June 17 after she fell
from a motor pick-up about 4.55
a.m. the same day.

The next day about 1.20 p.m.
she died and her body was re-
moved to the Hospital Mortuary
where a post mortem examination
was performed by Dr. A. S. Cato.

HUNDRED BOYS enjoyed
themselves and learnt new
‘games when the Police gave an
entertainment organised by In-
spector G. Springer at the Wor-
things Boys’ Club in St. Lawrence
Girls’ School on Friday, June 15.
Capt. and Mrs. W. H. R. Arm-
strong and Inspector V. Chandler
were among those who saw the
boys try their hands at the new
games. After the sport was oyer,
Inspector Chandler urged the boys
in a short talk to endeavour to
swell the membership of their
club.

E HON. R. CHALLENOR,

M.L.C., was re-appointed
President of the Old Harrisonian
Society when they held their
annual meeting on June 15 at the
Harrison College Library.

Two new life Vice Presidents
were added and these were Messrs
J. W. B. Chenery and C. A. Cop-
pin. The Committee of Manage-
ment are Messrs F. C. Goddard,
M.C.P., J. E. T. Brancker, M.C.P.
Cc. R, C, Springer, F. L. Cozier,
C. Matthews, L. A. Hall, E. D.
Inniss and W. O. Haynes

It was decided that the annual
dinner will be held on July 28
when six guests will be invited to
attend.

HE ATMOSPHERE was misty
and the sun was not out.
That was perhaps why there was
a dullness about the Post Offices
yesterday.

Lights had to be turned on so
that the clerks could see to write.
As they worked at the parcel de-
partment on the Wharf, the clerks
kept up a running discourse like
boys in a form room after lunch-
eon.



They were kept busy, however,
by the regular long line of cus-
tomers, ne customer in whose
change there was a misunder-
standing, began to tell the others
how he would have been robbed
on many occasions if ‘he had not
been sent to school.

USTICES G. L. TAYLOR and
J. W. B. Chenery ordered a
decision by His Worship Mr. E. A.
McLeod, Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A” to remain in force when
the case in which Vernon Spencer
of the Public Market who was
convicted and fined $1.20 and $1.20
costs for selling iced fish, came
before them in the Assistant Court
of Appea! on Monday.

The offence was committed on
April 20 and the complainant in
the case was Mr. W. W. Merritt,
Inspector of Health for the parish
of St. Michael.

Sanitary Inspector DeCourcey
Cumberbatch told the court that
on April 20 he saw the defendant
with portions of dolphin in a wheel
barrow. He examined the fish and
found that it was very cold. While
he was there the defendant sold
several persons this fish.

Appeal costs of $1.20 was order-
ed to be paid by Spencer.



WHETHER YOU ARE A |
|

LARGE
USER
OR A







REDROSE

Me ete

1951

Ch. Ch. Lighthouse For



Festival Of Britain?

SOUTH POINT LIGHTHOUSE, Christ Church. cele-

brates its Golden Jubilee this year.

It was erected in

Barbados in i851. It is the only cast iron lighthouse in the
island and was the first Barbados ever had.

Throughout ine past century
many people have tried to con-
nect this lighthouse with the
Great Exhibition at Hyde Park
in 185!. Some claim that it is
the first cast iron lighthouse to
be erected in the world; some
think it was erected in the Crys-
tal Palace at the Great Exhibi-
tion in London in 1851 and oth-
ers feel that it was built for the
purpose of trying out underground
tunnels in England, There is
however no evidence to show
that any of these statements are
true.

In a letter to the Barbados
Advocate on February 9, 1924
Colonel M. D. Harrell, then In-
spector of Barbados Police, said:
“It may not be generally known

to visitors to the South Point
Lighthouse that the following
inscription appears upon plate

inside and above the doorways:—

“Erected in London and after-
wards on this spot,. A.D. 1851;
Alexander Gordon, Civil En-

gineer, London.”

Colonel Harrell said that while
the lighthouse was referred to in
Aspinall’s Guide and Sinckler’s
Barbados Government Handbook

no mention of the inscription
appears.
He presumed that the light-

house was an exhibit at the
Great Exhibition in Hyde Park
in 1851 in that wonder building
of the time, the Crystal Palace.
He suggested that a good pho-
tograph of the building and its
history attached might be sent
to the Barbados Court in the
British Exhibition of 1924.
“Lightheuse for Barbadoes”
The Illustrated London News
of 1851 makes no mention of the
lighthouse at the Great Exhibi-
tion. In a leading article headed;

“Cast-iron Lighthouse For Bar-
badoes”, along with a photo-
graph of the lighthouse, this

paper states that the lighthouse,

which was constructed by Mr.
Alexander Gordon, was tem-
porarily erected by and at the
Iron Works of Messrs H. Gris-
sen & Co., Eagle Wharf Road,
New North Road.

It reads: “We believe Mr.
Gordon to have been the first
engineer to introduce cast iron
for this useful purpose; the ad-

vantages to which in point of
economy, durability and rapidity
of execution are unquestionable.

The Illustrated London News
then went on to describe the
lighthouse and its qualities. Un-
der this article is another about
the Great Exhibition but the two
are in no way ronnected. ,

Perhaps there are many
ple who still feel that
Point lighthouse was put up at
the Great Exhibition of 1851.
These would suggest that a
photograph of the _ lighthouse
along with its history be sent to
the Festival of Britain.

There are four, lighthouses in
the island; South Point Chris}
Chureh, Ragged Point, St. Philip,
Needhams Point, St. Michael
and Harrison’s Point, St. Lucy,
Which is sometimes known as
North Point. All except South
Pcint, are. erected out of stone,

145 Feet Above Sea
Scuth Point has an _ elevation

145 feet above sea level. It
shows a red light and revolves
or every minute, having an
eclipse of 12 seconds visible for
18 miles between the bearings
of ‘south 64 degrees through west
and north to south 70 degrees
east.

The candle power is only 3,000
and the light consists of three
groups of four copper burnished
lamps with a comparatively weak
oil burner in each. These groups
rotate on a centre spindle and
the flash takes place when the
group is pointing toward the ob-
server. These lamps ‘are fitted
with. red chimneys which absorb

peo-
South

of







YOU DESIRE THE

BEST TEA — SO USE

RED ROSE TEA!

IT IS GOOD TEA.



a good deal of the light. Magni-

fying effect is small when com-
pared with the modern type of
lighthouses,

Twenty-four years after Bar-
bados had its first lighthouse the
second went up, This was at
Ragged Point, St. Philip, in 1875
and as the Advocate was told:
“It was quite modern when com-
pared with the types used by
Sam Lord earlier in this century

to wreck vessels.”
Highest
Ragged Point Lighthouse is the
highest in the island. Its ele-

vation is 213 feet above sea level
and it has a white light which
revolves every two minutes. The
duration of the flash is about 16
seconds and, in clear weather,
can be seen 21 miles away. The
light is obscured when bearing
east of south 43 degrees east. It
has a candle power of 37,000.
As far as is known, the light is
easily identifiéd and has suffi-
ecient power.

Needhams Poin. Lighthouse,
St. Michael, also has something
on the others. Apart from being
the shortest, havirtg an elevation
of only 60 feet above sea level,
it is the only lighthouse that is
equipped with an electric lamp.
This is because it is near to the
Electric Company. It was origin-
ally an oil burner.

This was erected in 1890. It
has a fixed light which shows
white from south 25 degrees east
to south 89 degrecs east and red
from south 89 degrees east, then
east and north to north 66 de-
grees west, but is obscured else-
where. The white light is vis-
ible for seven miles and the red
for three miles in clear weather.

Newest
Point Lighthouse,
next in height to
was the most re-
cent to be built. It is different
from the others. It gives two
quick flashes instead of the one
long one. It was erected in 1926
and has an elevation of 193 feet
above sea_ level. The revolving

Harrison
which comes
Ragged Point,

light shows two white flashes
every 15 seconds, that is, four
double flashes in every minute.

It has a candle power of 210,000.
The flash is visible from 17 to 20
miles in clear weather.

It will be noticed that each
lighthouse has a particular char-
acteristic which cannot be found
in the other. Christ Church has
the best: “Age.”



‘Rodas’ Brings Fuel joonting, for British Guiana,

157,377

A shipment of

Imperiall}

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Cost Of Wood Kiln
Unestimated

As to whether or not kilns for
drying wood would be an eco-
nomic proposition in this island,
has not yet been ascertained,
Mr. R. B. Moulder told the
Advocate on Monday.

He and others interested in
the furniture business had dis-
cussed the possibility of setting
up these kilns here, he said he
had therefore got information
from Canada, the United States
and Puerto Rico as to what was
required. No prices were given
however, therefore one could
have no idea as to whether “or
not it would be economical to set
ihem up here. He understood,
he said, that in British Guiana,
kilms were being set up for dry-
ing certain tropical woods.

Mr. Roy Wilson from the Uni-

ted Kingdom who has been
resident in the island for a few
months now, said that he had

had a great deal to do with wood
and the modern method of get-

ting it dry in a short time for
use.
He thad had many years’ ex-

perience in the use of kilns for

this purpose. In the war he used
up to 100 in England.
Efficiency

“The efficiency of the modera
kiln is quite considerable”, said
Mr. Wilson, “one can reduce 73
to 80 per cent moisture conten
to about 12 per cent. in a fairly
short time.

“The kiln dried wood if pro-

perly dried is not in any way
less satisfactory than air dried
wood”

Mr. Wilson said that he had
been asked by Mr. Ronald Tree
to Iook into and get out the capi-
tal costs of

a modern furniture
works. He had done so and
told thim that he did not think

it would be worthwhile. His
reason for this was the possibility

that the market would be too
small.
Mr. Wilson said that he is

thinking about putting down a
reck saw. He expressed surprise
that there was not one of these
in the island already.

HARBOUR LOG
In Carlisle Bay

Sedgefiela, Sch. Marion



M.V Belle

Welfe. Sch. Cyril E. Smith, Sch. Philip
H. Davidson, Sch. Belqueen, Sch, C
Ww.

w.,
Schooner Lady Noeleen, 41
Capt. Noel from Dominica.
Schooner Mary M. Lewis, 69 tons net,
Capt. Marshall from British Guiana

tons net,

M.V. Twillingate, 191 tons net, Capt.
Strickland from Dutch Guiana
Tanker Rodas 1,855 tons net, Capt
Eruin from St. Vincent
DEPARTURES
S.S. Sundale, 1,655 tons net, Capt.

Yeaman, for Trinidad.

M.V. Lady Joy, 46 tons net, Capt Par-
sons, for St, Lucia.

Schooner Rosarene, 60 tons net, Capt.

Hazell, for St. Vincent
Sch D’Ortac, 58 tons net, Capt
Yacht Tawana, Capt. Bar-

nard, for St.. Vincent,

S.S. Tribesman, 4,860 tons net, Capt.

gallons of kerosene oil and 174,- Wallis, for St. Lucia.

862 Imperial gallons of motor
gasolene arrived. in Barbados on
Monday evening’ by the motor
tanker Rodas from Trinidad.
Of the amount, 21, 656 gallons
of moter gas and 110,732. gallons
of kerosene were | consigned to
Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd.
Some 153,206 gallons of motor
gasolene were consigned to Messrs,
Da Costa & Co., Ltd. while 46,645
gallons of kerosene arrived for
Messrs. General Traders Ltd
The Rodas was at Spring Gar-
dens, Black Rock, yesterday dis-
charging her cargo. She is con-
signed to Messrs. Da Costa &
Co., Ltd.

LOADING MOLASSES

Motor vessel Twillingate is 1D
port loading 423 puncheons of
fency and choice molasses for
St. John’s, Newfoundland

The Twillingate arrived here on
Monday trom Dutch Guiana. She
brought no cargo.

Loading is expected to be Com-
pleted by Thursday Messrs.
W. S. Monroe & Co., Ltd., are the
vessel's agents.





MAIL NOTICES

Mails for S. Lueia, S. Vincent, Grenada
end Aruba by the M/V Daerwood will be
closed at the General Post Office as
under ;—

Parcel) Mail, and
pom , Ordinary Mail at 230 pm. on
the 26th June, 1951.

Mails for S. Lucia by the Sch. Adalina
will be closed at the General Post Office
as under :--

Parcel Mail and Registered Mail
9 a.m , Ordinary Mail at 10.15 am
the 23rd June, 1951

Mails for Grenada by the Sch. Manda-
lay will be closed at the General Post
Office as under :—

Parcel Mail and_ Registered Mail
2 pm., Ordinary Mail at 2? 30 pm

»

at
on

at
on



the 20th June, 1951
CANADA
JUNE 19, 1951
612/10% pr. Chequés on
Bankers 593/10% pr
Demand
Drafts 59.15°% pr
Sight Drafts 59% pr
61 2/10% pr. Cable
59 7/10% pr. Curreney 57 8/10% pr
Coupans 571/10% pr





imples Go

Cause Killed in 3 Days

The very first a ation of Nixo-
derm begins to c away pimples
like magic, Use Wixoderm tonight
and you will soon gee your skin be~
coming soft, smooth and clear. Nixo-
derm a new digcovery that kills
germs and parasites on the skin that
cause Pimples, Bolls, Red Blotches
Eezema, Ringworm, and Eruptions
You can’t get rid of your skin troubles
until you remove the germs that hid:
in the tiny pores of your skin. So
get Nixoderm from your chemist to
day under the post ve guarantee that

Nixoderm will banish pimples and
clear your skin soft and smooth o:
a money
back on

Nix erm f FORD
empty

For Skin Troubles package.





VIM

Registered, Mail a@t } ter whal

Sea Stories Told |
At Schooner Pool

SEAMEN with weather

day after day climb the sta
toms Office. They seldom

beaten faces and brawny arms
irway which leads to the Cus-
have business at the Customs

but usually head to the adjoining office at whose entrance
isthe sign “Schooner Association”.

The Schooner Pool, as it is
otherwise called, is the snug quar-
ters Of a staff of four. It is simply
furnished. But for at least six
hours each working day—except
Saturday — the Schooner Pool's
staff have to race with the clock

Five
Schooner

minutes spent at the
Pool yesterday saw the
office in good business stride
Skippers of Schooners that had
arrived during the morning, were
in to declare what they hac
brought up to Barbados. Clerk:
tapped away on typewriters to ge'
these reports ready for the Cus-
toms Officer. Skippers of schoon-

ers that are in port preparing to
sail at the earliest opportunity
were elso in to have their boats
cleared and warrants passed

“Tell me Cap., what did you
bring up ?"; “Where are the bills

of lading for the schooner “X"?"

and such kind of talk is what you
will generally hear in the Schoon-
er Pool, You may be in time to
hear a skipper telling a story of
one of his sea adventures,

The Customs Office has books
everywhere.
gers fill the racks in the office.
There is much book-work to be
done by the clerks. But yester-
day was misty, the sun was dull
and the light was not the best for
that sort of work

Apart from the usual flow o
shipping clerks passing warrants
md looking up the manifests for
the cargo brought here by ships,
the clerks did not press themselves
with bookwork. |

On gloomy days, lights are!
burned in the Customs. The dul/- |
ness of the light yesterday was |
not sufficiently aggravating how-
ever to make the clerks resort to
them.













M. e%
Ipana, Sch. Everdene, Scn, Gardenia é
Sch.’ Amberjack Mac an § a | Vv and u
ARRIVALS i \
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ay
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ot

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS tag ADVOCATE

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad &t.. Bridgetown
Wednesday, June 20, 1951

GROW MORE FOOD

THE necessity for a local food growing
campaign must be obvious to the most
casual observer. The shortages in some in-
stances and high prices in others make it
almost impossible for housewives to secure
their requirements, and the situation grows
worse daily.

The remedy would seem to be in a cam-
paign, as was done during the last war, in
which peasant planter and householder
joined in the production of more food.

At present prices there is bound to be a
general unbalance of diet because of the
absence of vegetables from the breakfast
table. And the only remedy is the produc-
tion of vegetables in greater quantities.

There are also problems of marketing
and distribution which will have to be
encountered but the first. obligation is to
produce the goods which are to be dis-
tributed. At present there is a continuous
importation of vegetables, which could be
grown locally, from Canada and from other
West Indian islands.

Throughout this island there are small
plots of land which with the slightest effort
could be made to produce vegetables, and
these even if not in sufficient quantities for
sale would supply the requirements of the
household,

But itis not merely with the production
of vegetables that there will be public con-
cern, The production of eggs too has
dwindled and the latest quotations for im-
ported eggs make it impossible to offer
them on the local market. Twelve cents is
an almost prohibitive price for an egg in
Barbados but with rising prices this is
what a cheap imported egg might cost.

The rearing of pigs and other small
domestic animals would lessen the difficul-
ties experienced in times of meat shortage
and reduce the demands on imported
stocks enabling them to last longer and be
more widely distributed.

Only a’ few weeks ago this island ex-
perienced a meat shortage and because of
the delay in imported stocks there is likely
to be another shortage within a few days
time,

During the war of 1939/45 the Govern-
ment instituted-a “Grow More Food Cam-
paign.” In this planters and peasants
joined, or were compelled to join, and the
result was that in the matter of providing
food for the people, Barbados avoided
many of the difficulties of other neighbour-
ing colonies.

Sfhoe then, the Government has provid-
ed funds for the irrigation of lands and
many people have been able to make their
small holdings economic propositions.
Funds have also been provided for land
owners to purchase animals so that effi-
cient methods of husbandry could be car-
ried out.

There is no reason why the people who
need. the food and meat should not do
something to help» themselves by starting
now to produce more food of every kind
and rearing small domestic animals which
would answer in cases of shortage of meat.

With the--unsettled dock conditions in
New Zealand and other places from which
Barbados imports meat there is little cer-
tainty of the execution of orders for meat;
and with the currency situation as it is

today, fluctuating prices, as in the case of
eggs, make the importation of some goods
impossible. __

The necessity for some effort to make
ourselves more self sufficient must be ap-
parent. The situation promises during the
coming months of the year to be very dif-
ficult indeed. It is easy enough for the
Government through the Department of
Agriculture to supply vegetable garden
seeds but it is for all land holders to grow
food and rear small animals and poultry
and so avoid the shortages which threaten
us.







Book Review



ee

«One meeting

| hattan startsa 2,

journey to Fuchs....Bomb

No. 1 explodes,

|
| secret goes to;




by Chapman Pincher

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



|
|

in Man-
000-mile

|

!
|

and a



THE SIXTH MA

TWO men who are now infam-
ous were¢drinking in the secluded
circular alcove at the back of
Volk’s Cafe in Manhattan on a
May afternoon in 1945

The slim, slightly stooped Rus-
sian who dominated the conversa-
tion was Anatoli Antonovich
Yakovlev, the Sixth Man and
director of the spy ring which
stole the secrets of the atomic
bomb.

The other man was Harry Gold,
Swiss-born naturalised American,
who served as courier between the
Sixth Man and four other agents.

‘It’s An Order’

Said Yakovlev: “Moscow was
terrifically¥=excited by the last
batch of documents you brought
in from Dr. Fuchs. They told me
by eable that the information was
‘extremely excellent, very valu-
able’.

“You must go to see Fuchs
again in Santa Fe next week”.

Flabby, perspiring Harry Gold
did not relish the thought of a
three-day transcontinental jour-
ney. But he nodded assent.

“Here is the route you myst
follow”, said Yakovlev. “Go first
to Phoenix, Arizona, then to El
Paso, then on to Santa Fe. It is a
long way, round, but will minimise
the danger of being followed,

“After that!” he added casually,
“T want you to go by bus to Albu-
querque to contact another agent”.

“No that’s too much”, said Gold.

“y

“It’s an order’, rapped Yakov-
lev. Then, relaxing his set features,
he explained that the woman who
was scheduled to act as courier
between New York and Albuquer-
que could not make the trip, ,

“Here are your instructions”,
he said, handing over a piece of
onionsskin paper bearing the type-
written words:—



Card Check

The Sixth Man explained
that David Greenglass was a G.I.
machinist in one of the atomic
bomb workshops at Los Alamos,
New Mexico. The address was
the lodging house where Green-
glass and his wife Ruth spent
every weék-end,

He deliberately did not mention
that “Julius” was Julius Rosen-
berg, Greenglass’s brother-in-
law, who also served as a courier
in the spy ring

Yakovley warned Gold to des-
troy the paper as soon as he
had memorised the instructions.
Then he gave him a piece of
card cut in a jig-saw shape from
a “Jello” jelly packet.

“Greenglass has the piece that
fits this”, he said. “See that he
produces it before you start talk-
ing. And don’t tell him anything
about Fuchs, just as you must



Fuchs second showed an experi-

Neither

not tell
Greenglass,
other is in the net”

anything about The 1
knows the ment in which a preliminary ex-
plosion, set off by the device,

second “Schlieren” camera.

He slipped these documents in
manila envelope
“Other.”

envelope containing five hundred
dollars (then worth about £125) ee
t ay Greenglass for his treach- @ §& a
re ss marked it

ana
ery.

Around that time Ruth Green-
glass was buying a U.S, Govern-
ment defence bond with part o

the five hundred dollars
banking the rest.

The Slip-Up

Gold arrived in the old Span-
ish town of Santa Fe on the fol- Gold arrived in New York or.
lowing Saturday, June 2. June 5, At 10 o'clock that nigh

At a prearranged point, near_a jn a lonely place along Brook-
big church on the outskirts of Jyn’s Metropolitan -
the city, he met Dr. Klaus Fuchs. met
They had a_half-hour’s talk.
Then Fuchs hgaded over a bun:
dle of handwritten documents. The meeting lasted one minute.

It was the fifth batch of atomic “Have you seen the Doctor arc.
secrets he had given Gold for {he the Man?” the Sixth Man
Sixth Man to send to Russia. asked.

“I have,”'Gold answered, han.l-
ing over the two manila en-
velopes concealed in the folds ef
a newspaper,

Fuchs There

Six weeks later at dawn, on
July 16, a group of scientists and
soldiers was sheltering from a
heavy thunderstorm in a timber
and earth structure set up in the
desolate Alamogordo desert.

At the top of a 100-ft. steei

At 8,30 next morning he climb- tower, six miles away, the ‘irs!
ed the steep stairs to the Green- atom bomb was ready for «de-
glasses’ bed-sitting-room, took tonation,.
the piece of jelly packet out of
his wallet, and knocked ate the
door. G.1. shirt men

A dark young man in G.I. shir .
and trousers opened it. the ex-German Dr.

“Mr. Greenglass? I come from sot through again.

Julius”, Gold said, showing the He was anxious, for the British
jelly packet. had just captured Kiel, where hy
had once led an underground
Communist group.

Stalin Hears

A warning came. over the
loudspeakers, Fuchs and __ the
The jig-saw ends of the two others put on dark goggles. Ther
parts fitted perfectly. The spies they lay face down on th? wei
shook hands. Then Gold intro- sand.
duced himself as “Dave from "
There was an atomic .'ast

s rg”
re more brilliant than the brightes!
sunshine followed by a tremen-
dous sustained roar.

The signal “Success”
mediately radioed to

Dave handed over the envelope Tryman in Berlin’s batterea
Yakovlev had given him. The G.l. Potsdam, where he was confer-
could feel there was a wad ying with British and Soviet poli-
of money in it, It was his first tical chiefs.
big payment from the Russians.

Greenglass; asked Gold to come [4 _ friendly, confiding imocd
back at 3 p.m. He had the in- Harry Truman leaned over Gen-
formation but, obeying orders, eralissimo 'Stalin’s shoulder anc
he had put nothing on paper sgid: “We have made a borat
until the last moment. infinitely more destructiv: tnar

a ; ”

The courier returned after ®"Y other weapon.
lunch, and Greenglass gave him As the
a sealed envelope. Immediately jis news into Russian Mr. Tru-
after the miecting, which took man watched Stalin’s face. li
only five minutes, he caught the showed: no sign of interest or
first train to New York, surprise.

As the express raced through
Kansas, along the Arkansas River.
Gold opened his briefcase and
slipped the documents Fuchs had
given him into a large manila
envelope and labelled it “Doctor.”

ana

avenue he
Yakovlev, as arranged in
Volk’s Cafe a fortnight before.

Keeping to a tough time-sche-
dule Gold caught the first bus to
Albuquerque, arriving there early
in the evening. He went straight
to the address in North High-
street, established that the Green-
glasses lived there, then booked
in at the Hotel Hilton.

Through some quirk of memory
he registered in his real name,
Gisobeying Yakovlev’s orders in
a stupid way that was later ‘to
help the G-men track him down.

The observers thhad been most
earefully screened by security
But Yakovlev's chief spy,
Fuchs, had

“Come in”, said Greenglass

He turned off the radio he had
built in his spare time at Los
Alamos, went to his wife’s hand-
bag, and took out a piece of jelly
packet which Julius Rosenberg
had given him six months before.

Payment

was im-
Presidem

interpreter transiatec

“I expected Stalin to isk some
questions about the bomb,” the
President later told his aides,
“He obviously failed to grasp its
significance.”

Then he slit'open Greenglass’s _ President Truman was wrong
envelope and saw there were Through the activities cf the
four pages of notes on ruled Sixth Man Stalin already knew
white paper and two sketches. the answers,

The first sketch showed a
highly original device for detona-
ting a new type of atom bornb,

WORLD COPYRIGHT
—LéE.S.
Tomorrow—PANIC,



By George Malcolm‘ Thomson

THE ETERNAL TRIANGLE

A WAY THROUGH THE WOOD is
By NIGEL BALCHIN

“a method of
body else to insist on you doing

getting some-

even more so when he begins to

in the way of emotional attach-

ly el > n. suspect that Bill is responsible. ments. Bill very much prefers
IN rn go vine ‘is the withed viaenics Bute Jil ae Bill must refute the charge, own his mistresses to go on Phiving
Shey Ge JUL, ob deme ttre: you to Hanh puts efore up Or be denounced. That is amicably with their husbands !
es teda dhe ueteeey cna a = af ; Tees idea to which Jill listens One day Bill calls on James in
Bill, Nigel Balchin takes up the a bed Wat, Tarte a Seca Cale tt eee
Stasi Yhviendie ahd aivee it j r hat, ames should be such a James—with a flash of insight—-
aang. oi, TEs lathe’ tite ant Balchin deals in persons not meany over Aa matter of guesses what she hag done. She
Bicatiemnos toile antiont toon, types. And he is meticulously abstract justice t But. James bas gone to confess to Elsie
Pinte calthet ater a it just. Bill Blue, for example, says right is right; justice must Pearse that if was she (Ji) who
ene 08 Jill's lover, is unscrupulous. be done if the heavens fall—and killed Joe,
This Evening Standard Book of °YMical. amoral, charming, a 5° forth. So he calls on Bill, Tees
the Month is a triumph for Bal. Peasant companion for his mis- Who, after some prevarication, F 1
chin’s unforced, laconic, almost @ss's_ husband, the born gpex —“BPEes_ to, own Up.

casual writing. Its success is
assured from the first few pages.

Balchin, with no apparent
effort using the resources of @
deceptively conversational
English brings his people to life
If we have not met them, well,
we may do so at any moment.

Jill, for instance, in her charin
and beauty, her cunningly self-

of some
bounder ? Perhaps,

At any rate, one who says, “I
don’t feel strongly about Justice ©"
and Fairness and all the other
abstraetions.
is a just or fair business, and [
see no particular reasons why I
should be. On the other \
I intensely dislike fuss and incon-
venience and discomfort.

triangle-—in ‘short, a

I don’t think life

Jam
hand, at all

So my shield

It ig a short-lived’ triumph for
James.
the truth.
And she killed Joe.
will the pompous JP, and cham-
pion of justice-must-be-done, etc.,
do about that?

anxious

The closing phase of the novel
describes a.wild race by car—-
you know how Balchin excels at
that sort of thing — to prevent
Jill from .owning up. The race
is won—and then James, true to
his own inconstancy of purpose,
decides that Jill shall confess
after all, It is Elsie who decides
not to tell the police.

A Way Through the Wood is a

For now’ Jill tells him
She was driving Bill’s

What

es’s attitude is not logical
- He simply becomes an
husband wanting te
his wife from a man-

advertised weakness of charac- sole reaction to this mess was slaughter charge. fascinatin, nd deeply grippi
ter sr am really no good, so how to get out of it as conveni- It is that inconsistency in book ust’ Beteties with sh
don’t be surprised if I behave ently and pleasantly as possible.” James’s conduct which upsets able ‘balance of judgment, it
badly’’), her steely determina- The ‘‘mess” of which Bil! Jill (according to Bill), faces, one after another ’ the
tion to eat her cake and have it. speaks is a by-product of his But before that judgment on questions of tangled emotions
She is not a bad woman, not clandestine affair with Jill. It James is uttered by his wife's and a-broken marriage—and s
entirely worthless. Given better comes about thus: lover a great many things have so ina narrative of wihite ce
oon or ewig an (or at aon as driving a fast car happened. The most important econdmy ; it
east, a different one ). Jil] miglit along a narrow lane, kills Joe is that James discovers about This, o 2 > wpitbbna
have done very’ well. But Pearse, husband of’ Elsie, who the love affair and makes a gal- books SE 4k Socth oa un tant
instead, she marries James a works for Jill and James at their lant foredoomed attempt to save to be commended ‘to women “So

decent chap, a little bit of a prig
(as he himself tells us), who soon
becomes an expert in what he
ealls “a Jill-manoeuvre,” that

country
does not stop.

James, as a local JP, is bitterly bac!
indignant

house. This ‘“‘somebody”

over the incident, and get

his wife from the toils of Bill.

it may be worth méntioning that



Needless to say, Jill soon goes it is essentially a man’s eye-view
to her lover who, for once, World Copyright Reserved
ore than he bargained fer —L.E.S.

'
Finally, he gave the courier an Could be photographed by a split- E was head of Chancery in Washington, the
{

JUNE 20

WEDNESDAY,



Where Maclean Fits In The
Foreign Office Set-up

By VINCENT EVANS.

who was in Washington two years
THERE is a deceptive air of quiet about
the little corridor, bare and wooden-parti- |
tioned, in the Chancery Annexe of the|
massive red-bricked British Embassy in
Washington.

There is a drab little machine outside one
of the doors, from which you can draw an
ice-cold drink. ® ss :

Behind the doors, if you oper them one by (alvanized Wove Wire
one, you would find drama. Every secret mes- 4” MESH x 18” W.G. xX 2 feet
sage that passes between Britain and U.S.A. | ¥ oe a Be oh ee as
is decoded there. : 2 Be tae Ae fa OAR es

And when there is a quiver at the nerve : i ;
Galvanized Soft Lashing Wire

centre, which is the Foreign Office in London,
12 to 20 GAUGE

(here is action behind those wooden doors in
Galvanized Mesh Wire

Washington.
In London, the quiver would be recorded
FOR FISH POTS
1” MESH from 18” to 72” Wide

‘rst by the head of the American Desk. In
1%” ” ” 18” ” 12”

.

REPAIRS







| Advocate Stationery

Washington, it would be recorded first in the
cypher room, passed on to the decoders, and
then through the head of Chancery up to the
Ambassador and down to the -First Secre-
taries.

Donald Duart Maclean—one of the two
missing Foreign Office men—had been both.

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man who decides who sees the telegrams;
and head of the American Desk in London,
rhe man who drafts and sees the telegrams
is they go.

PLAYER?

How do you get into the select, compara-

ively small group of men who create and

idminister the foreign policy of Britain? It’s
ao easy job nowadays, although once it was.

There are nearly 5,000 men in the Foreign

Service, half of them working in London and
‘he other half at diplomatic, consular, com-
| mercial and information posts overseas.
| It used to be only a boy from a good public
school who could get into the Service—not
always because he was a good scholar, but
because he was good at games.

In the political service particularly, it has
{been found that the tougher types—athletes
rather than aesthetes—are more likely to
resist being suborned.

There is a story told of a first-class rowing
nan who was up for his preliminary Civil
Service examination. Pass mark was 50 out of
‘00.

The examiner asked the boy: “Who wrote
he Aineid?” The boy answered: “Homer.”
Chat was wrong. So the examiner asked: “Do
you know anything else that Homer wrote?”
The boy answered “No.”

“And that,” said the examiner, “was quite
‘ight, It gave him his 50 marks. So I passed
tim.”







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That first job will probably last two years
—for two years is what a Foreign Service |%* SARPERRIAR SOTO CO STIS ore TONE Oes
man calls a “tour of duty.” %
He will then either come home to work in %
the Foreign Office (as Maclean did after his >
‘ es : i %
promotion to a Counsellor’s job in Cairo), or %
he will be sent out on another “tour of duty.” %
COMPENSATION 3
If he comes home, it will probably be to a »
4 2 J
desk job—the American Desk, which Mac- 3
lean took, is one of the plums for a promising :
young man. on %
Though if he were sent on another “tour Hams : 3
” " i Ox Tongues | Y -
of duty”—which was the level Guy Francis Brisket of Beef | FOR $
Burgess had reached—there would be for Luncheon Meat g
him again the round of cocktail parti Seeaoreaie |
: gain e round of cocktai parties. Sausage Rolls FINEST %
Present set-up in the Foreign Office is this: ; g
at the head the Foreign Secretary. Below him ee Soups QUALITY ¥%
to do the detailed work is the Minister of Campbell's Soups x
State Spaghetti & Cheese x
oe 5 Cheese in Tins ¥
Below him are the Permanent and Parlia- Baked Beans FINEST %
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again are the deputy under-secretaries, And Cream Crackers | FLAVOUR 3
then come the Macleans. pees on | %
‘ ; ; ‘ ‘ | »
But his. kind of job has its compensations Assorted ia Tins | Ask for >
—whisky at 7s. a bottle, and everything that Assorted in }4tb Pkgs. *
i +
you buy gets to you duty free. COFFEE >
If, for instance, you live in a country where Ue oe aie IN Cs %
there is a tax on mink coats, then you get in $ Maxwell House z
| tax free. You have a little ticket which you!% ro & Sanborne x

: ta u
| keep in your wallet and when you go in to % Red, White & Blue ¥
;make your purchase you just produce the }* ————— aes x
| ticket * ge ‘PHONE US %
| : % WE DELIVER — —_ : x
| And, hey presto, there’s 25 per cent. off the y 8 . e x
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} i
WEDNESDAY, JUNE

20,



NATURAL GAS WIL

from page 1

“It is necessary that we should
get this Bill passed as quickly as
possible so that the consumer will
get some benefit in the near
future from natural gas. We do
get some benefit to-day but there
is the mixture of natural gas and
coal gas. When the Bill is passed,
we will get the full benefit of pure
natural gas which has a great
heating capacity.”

Mr. Wilkinson then asked per-
mission to withdraw the old
Clause 2 and substitute Clause 2
of the new Bill. This has to do
with the definition of the cal-
orific value of the gas.

This clause which
reads:

In this Act, unless the context
otherwise requires:

“Therm” means One hundred
thousand British Thermal Units.

“Calorific Value” means the
number of British Thermal Units
(gross) produced by the combus-
tion of one cubic foot of gas sat-
urated with water vapour, meas-
ured at Standard Conditions of

passed

wes

14.73 pounds per square inch
absolute at a temperature of
sixty degrees Fahrenheit, pro-

vided that in the determination
of a Therm, the Calorific Value
to be used shall be the Calorific
Value at Standard Conditions
corrected to the corresponding
Calorific Value of a dry gas, and,
where the gas is measured by
displacement meter, correction
shall also be made for the normal
differences in delivery conditions
at the customers’ meters as to
pressure and temperature.

The other clauses of the old
Bill were also withdrawn and
the new ones substituted.

Mr. F. E. Miller said that it
was a commendable effort to
make available natural gas to the
consumer so that he could pay
for it. He was still critical of
the company, however, for not
extending their pipe line as it
should, so as to bring ‘this gas
to more and more people. He
thought that the hon. junior
member for St. James had _ pro-
duced something that the coun-
try should be very grateful to
him for.

Mr. Wilkinson said that he
appreciated very much the re-
marks made by the hon. mem-
ber and would assure him that
it was the intention of the com-
pany that the gas should reach
everybody. ;

He must draw attention to the
point, however, that the price
of natural gas must naturally
depend on the price charged
by the Government, and the
Government was not yet in a
position to arrive at a figure
which would be economical to
the natural gas corporation.,
They did not yet know the
amount of compensation that
would have to be paid the
British Union Oil Co,

He was sure that the Govern-
ment would endeavour to fix the
price as quickly as possible so
that the consumer would get the

benefit of what he (Mr. Wilkin-
son) would call “a God given
gift” to this island.

Mr. R. G. Mapp wanted to have
further consideration of the Bill
postponed so that it might be
considered more fully. His motion
however, was defeated by a nine
to four majority division,

The other clauses of the Bill
were finally passed.

They read :

3. Sections fifteen, sixteen and
seventeen of the principal Act are
hereby repealed, and the follow-
ing substituted therefor :

15. (1) Subject to the pro-
visions of this Act, the price of gas
supplied by the Company to con-
sumers shall be one shilling and
five pence per therm which price
is in this Act referred to as “the
Basic Price’.

The Company may, subject
to and in accordance with the pro-
visions of this Act, charge for gas
supplied by it to consumers a price
greater or less than the Basic
Price, but shall not declare any
larger dividend in respect of the
ordinary capital of the Company
than at the rate of Seven and one
half per cent per annum, (which
rate of dividend is in this Act
referred to as “the basic rate of
Dividend”) unless the average
selling price of gas calculated in
relation to total therms sold and
the respective incomes derived
therefrom is less than the Basic
Price, when, to the extent of every
one penny reduction in such aver-
age selling price of gas below the
Basic Price, the Company may in-
crease the basic rate of Dividend
by one per cent.

If at any time after two years
from the date of the passing of




ie

——





SHOES
For Ladies & Gentlemen
Boys and Little Girls.

1951

this Act it is shown to the satis-
faction of the Governor and both
Houses of Legislature or

substantially altered since such
date, then the Governor-iwExe-
cutive Committee may make such
amendment or revision in the
Basic Price as shall be approved
by the Governor and Legislature.

16. The Company shall be
bound to furnish gas for light-
ing any road, street or public
place situate within one hundred
yards of any main of the Com-
pany, and for lighting, gener-
ating heat in, or any domestic
purpose to, any parochial or
public building so situate, when
required so to do by the proper
authorities, at such rate as may
be agreed upon not exceeding in
the first instance the rate of One
shilling and five pence per
therm. Provided always that
the Company shall be at lib-
erty to increase or reduce the
price charged for gas furnished
in pursuance of this section,
upon giving thrce months notice
to such authorities, in propor-
tion to any increase or decrease
made under section fifteen.

17. The Company shall de-
clare the calorific value and
pressure of the gas supplied
from time to time and cause the
same to be published at least
once in every six months after
it has been certified by the Gas
Referee, and in the event of the
actual calorific value of the gas
supplied being less than the de-
clared calorific value, a discount
shall be allowed by way of re-
duction from the charge for gas
to consumers of two and one
half per cent for every five per
cent reduction in such calorific
value as compared with the de-
clared calorific value as is in
excess of five per cent.

4. Section nineteen of the prin-
cipal Act is hereby repealed and
the following substituted therefor:

(19. (1) The Company shall
maintain at its works a testing
place with apparatus therein for
the purposes following that is
to say: —

(a) for testing the calorific

value of the gas supplied

(b) for testing the presence

of sulphuretted hydrogen
in the gas supplied.

(c) for testing the pressure of

the gas supplied.

(2) The Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee shall appoint
one or more persons of suitable
qualifications and competence to
act as gas referee or gas referees,

and such referee or referees’

shall hold office for such time
upon such conditions and for
such purposes as the Governor-
in-Executive Committee shall
prescribe. The Governor-in-
Executive Committee may pro-
vide that such referee or ref-
erees shall prescribe:

(a) the places and times at
which the , apparatus and
method by which. tests,
whether continuous or inter-
mittent, shall be made to as-
certain whether the Company
is supplying gas in accord-
ance with its obligations,

(b) the method by which
much apparatus shall be veri-

(c) the time within which
and the form in which re-
ports shall be made by him
or them to the Governor-in-
Executive Committee.

A copy of each such re-
port shall, at the time of the
making thereof, be furn-
ished, by the referee or
referees making the same, to
the Company. Failing agree-
ment between such referees
on any matter contained in
any such report, the Gov-

ernor-in-Executive Com-
mittee shall submit such
matter to an_ impartial

umpire to be appointed by
consent of both parties. The
salary or remuneration of
such referee or referees and
umpire shall be borne by
the Company, provided that
the scale of such salary or
remuneration has been pre-
viously agreed with the
Company as reasonable in
all the circumstances.

(3) The Company shall
provide all the apparatus
required by this Act for the
testing of gas and shall at
all times keep the same in
proper order and_ repair.
The said apparatus shall be
so situated and arranged as
to be used for the purpose
of testing the calorific value
and pressure and purity of
the gas supplied by the
Company and the Company
shall at all times thereafter
keep and maintain such



5

LADIES’ STYLES include such famous ones as the Skyline
D‘Orsay, The Country Club brown & white Court, the
Minnesota and the sensationally new SCONI

FOR MEN there are among

Chuplee Sandals ond Vacators

THE CHILDREN’S STYLES include... .
Joyance Sandals and Sibella Oxfords
and for the little ones there are ...

Infanta Booties in White



Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 18 Broad Street







their
respective deputed representative 5
or representatives, that the costs
and charges of and incidental to
the giving of a-supply of gas have

; testing place and apparatus

in good repair and working
order. :

Section twenty-one of the
principal Act is hereby repealed,

P

and the following substituted
therefor
21. Whenever the Com-
pany neglect or _ refuse,

without reasonable excuse,
to furnish gas for any pur-
pose prescribed by this Act,
it shall be liable to a penalty
not exceeding forty shillings
for each day during which
such default may continue,
6. Section thirty-five of the
principal Act is hereby amended
by deleting the words “thirty-first
day of March” occurring in line
four thereof, and _ substituting
therefor the words “thirtieth day
of June.”
7. The Schedule to the prin-
cipal Act is hereby repealed.





COUNCIL

The Hon. R. Challenor presided
at yesterda;’s meeting of the
Legislative Council in the absence
of the President, the Hon, J. D.
Chandler. The Hon, J. D. Chand-
ler has gone to the United King-
aom with Mr. G. H, Adams to
represent the Legislature at the
Festival, of Britain.

The Hon. V. C. Gale was granted
leave from June 20 to July 8.

The Clerk offered an excuse for
the absence of the Hon. Mrs.
Muriel Hanschell

The Honourable the Colonial Sec-
retary laid the following docu-
ments at the Legislative Council
yesterday

Report of the Government Bac-
teriologist and Pathologist for the
year 1949.

Report of the Public
for the year ended on the
March, 1950.

Annual Report of the Director
of Medical Services for the year
1949—50.

Annual Report on the Adminis-
tration of the Fire._Brigade for the
year 1950,

Report of the Department of
Education for the year ended on
the 3ist August, 1950,

The Council passed Resolutions:

For $1,210 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to supplement the Estimates 1951—
52, Part 1 — Current,

For $8,680 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to Supplement t he Estimates
195152, Part I Current;

For $960 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to Supplement the Estimates 1951—
£2, Part IL—Current;

To

Librarian
Bist

the
Trade

sanction
entitled “The
poran, Importation of Motor
Vehicles) Regulations, 1951, made
by t he Governor-in-Executive
Committee on May 26, 1951, under
the provisions of Section 177 of
the Trade Act, 1910 (1910—4);

The Council passed the following
Bills:

To provide for the regulation
of Public Utilities and to amend
the Government Scholarships and
Exhibitions Act, 1949,

The Council postponed a Bill to
make provision for holidays with
pay for employees,

The Council adjourned sine die

HOUSE

House of Assembly met
yesterday* at 3 p.m, and sat tor
five hours.

The House passed a resolution
for $10,000 for hurricane relie1;
a Bill to provide for the exemp-
tion from payment of moter vehi-
cle tax or licence of U.S.A. Con-
Bular Officers; a Bill to amend
the Executive Committee Act 1391;
A Bill to amend the Apprentice-
ship Bursaries Act, 1928 and a
Bill to amend the Vestries (Cost
of Living Bonus to Employees)
Act, 1947,

The House also agreed to the
amendments of the Legislative
Council re the Bill to amend the
Barbados Fancy Molasses Produc-
tion and Export Act, 1891.

The House began consideration
of and postponed an Address to
the Governor about the establish-
ment of a farm institute in Trini-
dad.

The House resumed Committee
on and postponed a Bill to amend
the Trade Act, 1910

Mr. Goddard gave notice of 4
question relating to dissatisfaction
among Elementary School Teach-
ers over the present scale of pay.

Mr. Mapp also tabled a question
in connection with cases of dis-
ecrepancies in weights at sugar
cane factories.

Dr. Cummins laid:

Report of the Government Bac-
teriologist and Pathologist for the
year 1949; Peport of the Public
Librarian for the year ended on
the 3ist March, 1950; Annual Re-
port of the Director of Medical
Services for the year 1949—50,
Annual Report on the Administra-
tion of the Fire Brigade for the
year 1950; Report of the Depart-
ment of Education for the year
ended on the 3ist August, 1950;
and the Census of the Colony of
Barbados 9th April 1946-——Part C.

Dr, Cummins gave notice of two
resoiutions. One to place the sum
of $3,700 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to Supplement t he Estitnates
1951—52, Part 1—Current, as shown
in Supplementary Estimates 1951—
52, No. 11 which form the sche-
dule to the Resolution; and another
to authorise the Governor to
enter into an agreement with a
person to serve in the Department
of Science and Agriculture in the
Office of Government Analyst,
subject to the conditions set out
in the schedule.

The House adjourned to Tues-
day, July 3 at 3 p.m,

Regulations
Act +Tem-

The





————




cthers ihe -

Look for this green label.
Your Guarantee of

and Blue



the Minnesota




BARBADOS ADVOCATE



L COST 34 CENTS

LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL
AMEND UTILITIES BILL

GAS AND ELE!
by a Public Utilities
to the amendments

services will be controlled

if the House of Assembly agree

the Legislative Council have

made to the Sarthe anal they passed at their meet-

ing yesterday. a

The Public Utilities Bit} oecu-
pied the active attention of the
Legislative Council for as many
as helf a dozen sittings, These
do not include the sittings of a
Select Committee under the chair-
manship of the Hon. Dr. H. G.
Massiah who considereq the Bil!
in detail and suggested amend-
ments, adopted by the Council that
passed the hundred mark.

Under the provisions of the Bill
a Public Utility Board is to be set
up and will consist of three mem-
bers appointed by the Governor.

Their principal function will be
to supervise public utilities exer-
cising monopolistic powers so#as
to ensure that the rates which they
charge are fair and reasonable and
that the service which they pro-
vide is adequate, he

The Bill has sixty-one sections,
three of which were deleted and
two schedules in which twenty-
three adaptations and modifica-
tions of enactments were made to
the Electric Light and Power Act
of 1889 and the Gasworks Act of
1911, consequent upon the passing
of the Act. :

Yesterday the Council resumed
at section 44 of the bill, passed
13 new sections and one that had
been postponed from the previous
meeting of the Council.

When the Bill had been finally
considered the Hon. G. B. Evelyn
said that he was not opposing the
nassing of the Bill but he would
point out as he had done on several
occasions when the Bill was be-
ing considered that some sections
that gave the Public Utility Board
certain powers constituted a
breach of contract between the
Government and the Electric Com-
pany and Gas Works who were
operating under agreement by act
with the Government.

Hon. G. D. L. Pile said that he
could not see how they were go-
ing to attract capital into the
country and encourage investors
to operate here if the Government
gained a reputation for breaking
contracts with companies.

He remembered that there was
a case when he was a member
of the Other Place in which
Government was refusing a priv-
ilege which they had accorded
by contract to the Electric Com-
pany—the importation of a cer-
tain type of machinery free of
duty. They were foreed by the
Imperial Government to change
the decision which they had
taken.

Whether the Colonial Office
today was likely to take any ac-
tion of that kind he left it to
the consideration of honourable
members. oi

The Council yesterday in deal-
ing with the dissolution of a
public utility in default, deleted
section 36 the relevant section
and substituted the following: —

Where a public utility has
failed to comply with an order
made by the Board, if the Board
is of the opinion that no effectual
means exist of compelling the
public utility to comply with the
order, the Board shall transmit
to the Colonial Secretary a cer-
tificate signed by the Chairman
and the Secretary setting forth
the nature of the order and the

default of the public utility in
respect thereof and such certifi-
cate shall be published in the

Official Gazette. and a daily and
at least one weekly or tri-week-
ly newspaper,

Upon publication of the Certi-
ficate the Board may apply to the
Court of Common Pleas to have
the public utility wound up and
the Court shall order the wind-
ing up of the said public utility
as though it were a company
registered under the provisions
of the Companies Act, 1910.

With regard to the appraisal! of
property of a public utility the
Council agreed to an amendment
to the principal bill in which the
expenses would be charged to
capital account and added to the
rate base of the public utility.

The first section read: —

The Board may by appraisal
from time to time ascertain the
value of the property of any pub-
lic utility and may inquire into
every fact which in its judgment
has any bearing on that value,








JOYANCE





K

OE to ltt CF tooth htt ttl OOO OOO

including the amount of money
actually and reasonably expended
in that undertaking in order to
furnish service reasonably ade-
quate to the requirements of the
public served by the company.

The Council agreed that the
fcllowing should be added to this
section; —

All expenses in connection with
any appraisal ordered by the
Board, including all expenses in-
curred in connection therewith
by the public utility whose prop-
erty is the subject of such apprais-
al may when the Board so directs
be charged to capital account and
added to the rate base of the pub-
Nic utility.”

$10,000 Voted For
Hurricane Relief

The House of Assembly yester-
day passed a_ resolution for,
$10,000 for hurricane relief,

The funds will be available in
the event of damage caused by
a harricane, storm or flooding, for
granting immediate relief.

Grants of $1,000 will be given|
to the Central Hurricane Relief
Organisation, $500 to the Parish
of St. Michael and $100 each to
the other parishes for building up
a store of tools, equipment for
shelters, and medical supplies, |

Allocations of $500 ana $200
respectively will go to the Director
of Agriculture and the Director of
Medical Services for dispensing
food and medical supplies on the
approach of a hurricane.

The balance of $6,800 will be
held in reserve and will only be
spent on the authority of the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee af-
ter the disturbance in such man-
ner as the Committee thinks fit.
This reserve will only be expend-
ed if damage is caused, \

Dr, Cummins (L) took charge of
the Resolution. He said that por-
tions of the money were to be
distributed to the various par-
ishes, for building up a store of
tools, equipment for shelters and’
medical supplies. The Director
of Agriculture would have $500
ais an emergency fund to be used
if required.

Mr. Goddard (E) said that he
thought the allocation of $100 vw
each of the parishes—except St
Michael—was inadequate. He was
specially concerned with Christ
Church.

The Vestry of Christ Church had
made a census and voted money
for the dilapidated houses. He did
not think any other parish had
done the same, |

After buying a





few lanterns,

shovels and other equipment, h

There was no good
committee and
work on such a
“The Commitee
resign’’’, he said.
some parishioners
willing to do some
but they were not
to do it.

having

them

small pittance.
threatened to
There were
who were
good work
encouraged

asking



Fares Go Up
The Hon. G. B, Evelyn enquired

of the Hon. Colonial Secretary
whether the airplane fares for

workers from Jamaica to tae
United _ States of America has
been increased to the same

extent as the fares from Jamaica
to Barbados and from Barbados

to Jamaica, or to what exterit?
The Hon. a

1 Colonial Secretary
said:

“At the time Messaye No,
16/1951 wag prepared, informa-

tion had been received that the
cost of transport from Barbados
to Jamaica had increased by 20%
Over the original estimate, ana
i} Was expected that there woula
be a similar increase in respect
ol the cost from Jamaica to the
United States of America. :

The latest information shows
that there has been no or practi-
cally no increase of cost from
Jamaica to the United States of
America although the exact

amount varies according t
place of employment. mr ree

Minimum Rates



FIRST CLASS
$218.00

CABIN CLASS
$164.00

TOURIST CLASS
$104.00

‘ i. y
said, the $100 would be all gone.

aly

to )

aan
PPL, 44.4464,4¢

SPALL A MA

TEN DA

“FLOOD” PAYMENT |
APPROVED

Payment of compensation total-
ling $14,865.60, based on returns
from Vestries, in respect of dam-
age to houses end other property
resulting from the rainstorm of
August-September, 1949, has been !
approved.

The Legislature has provided
$9,715.40 of this amount and the
balance of $5,150.20 is available
from voluntary subscriptions. |

The Vestries of the various par- |
ishes have been asked to make |
payment of the individual |
amounts which have been |
approved, The total grant in re- |
spect of each parish is as follows

St. Michael — $10,862.02; St
Andrew — $542.00; St. John —
$392.00; St. Joseph — $315.80;

Christ Church — $60.00; St. James
— 106.10; St. Philip — $195.00; St
George — $800.98; St. Thomas —
$241.00; St. Peter — $311.70; St
Lucey — $180.00.

An amount of $659.00 has been
allocated to the Director of Agri-
culture for the payment of grants
in respect of damage to fishing
boats.

Ss ——__
| CHECK THAT

COUGH
WITH

BROWNE'S
CERTAIN

COUGH SYRUP
lt Relieves Colds Quickly. {| |



©. CARLTON BROWNE

1386 Roebuck St. Dial 2813 | |
Wholesale & Retail Druggist

NEW ARRIVALS AT
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From U.S.A. & CANADA—

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Barbasol-Brushless Shave
Hinds Honey & Almond
Cream
Cream of Wheat |
Livibron (P.D, & Co.) |
Dr, King's Sulphur Bitters
Palmers Ointment
Palmers Soap
Flangetype Torch Bulbs
J & J Plaster
Klim—-5 Ibs.
Langleys Liver Salts
Creamalin
Bronchial Cough Syrup
Nujol
Bristols Sarsaparilla
Evenflo Feeders and Teats
Noxzema Cream
Cutrite Wax Paper
Ponds Tissues
Moirs Chocolates
Neilson’s Choolates
Dr, Chase’s Kidney & Liver
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Dr. Chase’s Nerve Food
Dr. Chase's Paradol
Codol
Camay Toilet Soap
Esterbrook Pens

From ENGLAND
Yardley’s Shaving Bowls
Lanalot (Solid & Liquid)
Prell Shampoo
J & J Baby Lotion & Cream
Skol Sun Tan Lotion
Photo Frames
Rizla Cigarette Leaves
Iradol A
Haliver Oil
Calox Tooth Powder
Malt & Cod Liver Oil
Brewers Yeast Tablets
Woodwards Gripe Water
Mars & Crest Bars
Curicones (for Rheumatism)
Mum
[pana Tooth Paste
Euthymol Tooth Paste
Musterole
Palatol Co.
Photo Albums
Sugared Almonds
Bemax
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PAGE FIVE





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The BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

ANNUAL HOLIDAY

; Our CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS are asked to note that
our Workshop will be CLOSED as from MONDAY 18th June,
1951 to SATURDAY the 30th June, 1951, inclusive, for the pur-
pose of granting our workmen their Annual Holiday.

Arrangements have been made for emergency work to be
undertaken during this period and the receipt of repairs and
delivery of completed work will be continued as usual.

Our MERCHANDISE DEPARTMENT and OFFICE will

be open to business as usual.



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lcd.
White Park Road,



BARBADOS/JAMAICA CRUISE

S.S.



ON EVERY SOUTHBOUND SAILING OF THE LUXURY LINER

COLOMBIE

Sailing Dates



July 1th
August 22nd
October 3rd
November 13th

Shore Excursions arranged in advance for Trinidad La Guaira, Curacao,
Cartagena and Kingston, Jamaica. (REY? ©
For Further Particulars, Apply to: R. M. JONES & Co., Ltd.
Agents: Compagnie Generale Transatlantique, Tel. 3814







LEPEP EFF PFGE LSPS SPF EFL VFI CFPC EEE FELL EFT SEI F SF FEISO
PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20, 1951

















“VET ACUP™

BY CARL ANDERSON
allt: -~ON Peed y





He Lest the Pains inhis Arms i
No wonder this man dreaded
going to work, for rheumatic
pains in his arms made it torture
to use them. Yet to-day he feels
fitter than ever and work is &
pleasure, as he tells in his letter :
“T had been suffering from
rheumatism very badly and had
such pains in my arms I
knew how to use them. Then I
was told to try Kruschen
and after using one bottle
found relief. So, of course, I have
kept on with it, am now thor-
oughly better and have never felt
so fit for years. I used to feel
miserable and sluggish, but now
it is a pleasure to work
of a dread.”—8.B

pains and stiffness of













THE IMPORTANT THIN
& A GOOD FIELDSMAN -
1 ALWAYS HAD A GOOD oy mall (ceca >

OF HANDS f TEMPTING FATE Ss



NOW
PAIR












“TeucmE
CREAM ayy
om tncuis (A)

DAIRY”,








intestinal organs to regular
healthy action so that all the
excess uric acid is expelled
through the natural channels.
When that goes, aches and pains
go too. Freshness and vigour
are restored

If you are troubled with rheu~
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yourself. You can get it from
all Chemists and Stores,

SEA VIEW GUEST

















Under new management.
Daily and longterm rates
uoted on request
ermanent guests
welcome.

Dinner and Cocktail
parties arranged.

J. H. BUCKLAND,
Proprietor.










SPEGIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only










| HORSE THIEF! WHAT HAVE ) | | HORSE IN THE CANYON, AND THERE â„¢
| | YOU DONE TO CARTER? WERE SIGNS OF A STRUGGLE. | THINK Jere. f
4 YOUR HUSBAND HAS BEEN jo» waged / A>

~N ae j
















Usually Now Usually Now

\ i Pkgs. Cream of Wheat (large) 70 64 _ Bots. Guava Jelly 42 386
|



Ni f he) j Sg ) pf Ai 1° : RY | ie
PK,
< Wheel aco ay ; ba





Tins Vegetable Salad *55 48 £Pkgs. Lux Flakes 24 22





ae : BY FRANK STRIKER
| Yemen ue YoumasxeD | [MNO AN OUTLAW. IFOUND THIS 8) (Bors/Bors/ COME GUICK! )
Tins Heinz Ox Tail Soup 31 28 Bots. Cocktail Cherries 82 72











WELL THIS WiLL ml ATINES, © ' is °o r | is A “4
amt on Ay pL
fe way ton! iB So 7%

5666066 6» - . ees
LOCLOESELEP EDIE PPD OVOP LOOE POLE L PPL LCL PLL ELEV LPL PLELLILLPB LLLP IPLPPE PP VPPPA PPL PIT III ELS
,

Order
Your

AND KEEP YOUR
MOUTH SHUT./












HOW YOU DOING ...GABLE?. STILL
THINK YOU'RE GOING TO MAKE...
THAT TOWN 2/ OR ARE YOU GOING TO

TO BLEACH DOWN TD & Giiek

PILE OF... BONES 27 -
i Go
— :

ite

BARBADOS

YEAR BOOK
NOW

As there will only be a limited number of these






/ SORRY FOR BARGING IN
fa / SO EARLY IN THE MORNING,
RIB BuT IT'S IMPORTANT
JE STAFFORD HAS RUN
AWAY AND HER MOTHER
oe 1S FRANTIC /










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UTOPIAN
FESTIVAL! THAT
GIVES ME A NOTION.
HONEY, HOW WOULD
YOU LIKE A RIDE

books on sale you are advised to make sure that you

will not be disappointed when the issue comes oul

by booking your copy now.



Please address all orders to:
WELL ATTACH THE
4 NET-LINES TO TT,

The Editor, Barbados Year Book
Advocate Editorial Department
84 Broad Street, Bridgetown.



Â¥

CS

4,

. »
FOGG POSS GPE LEFF EP FO OSO 6566 OSOOSO OO CPPESCLLECEE LES SOSOO SOOO OOOO POPC PPP FFF OOO?


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20,



CLASSIFIED ADS.

1951



TELEPHONE 2508







































































————
For Births, Marriage or Engagement .
nnnounceme nts a “Carib Call the FOR SALE
harge is $2.00 for an num ft words
~- - = ae ie eres os eed nh} Mintmum charge week 72 cents and;
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508; ® ¢¢ : Sundays 24 words — over 24
betweeh 8.30 and 4~p.m., 3113 for Death | Words 3 ce ean pees
Netices only after 4 p.m tard on Sundays
The charge “for announcements of! =" caliente Pecans
Births. Marriages, Deaths, Acknow!- | AUTOMOTIVE
ecgments, and In Memoriam notices is * ——1——_______ “
$:.50 on week-days and $1.60 on Sundays ig 19 DeSoto , D Saloon,
for any number of. words up to 50, and } ief and drive, done o 00 miles.
2 cents per word on week-dayvs and/ Same as new Fort Re rage Ltd
4 cents per word on Sundays for each| Phone 4504.
additional word, : ethane iiciginsiectt
CAR: One (1) Prefect Ford "1948 Model
A-1 condition, new battery, new tyres,
PERSONAL Gone oniy 26,600 miles. Apply to M. C
James, Bata, Swan Street 20.6. 31—2n
The public are hereby warned against ELECTRIC AL
giving credit to my wife, ISMAY | ———————— ——— —_—.
GREENIDGE inee ATWELL) as 1 do One ECHO-PHONE Commercial, Ama-
not heid myself responsibie for her] teur Peceiving Set, Mode! E.C. 3
or anyone else contracting any debt or| Phone e335 19.6.51—2n
cebts in my name unless by a written
order signed by me.
JOSEPH GREENIDGE, MECHANICAL
faglé Hall, P i z ar @ sho
Eagle H Pete oe Maen One 12-gauge, 7 shot Pur p Gun,
19.6.54--2n an ir good condition Phone 8335
ue 2 19 6 51—2n
The public are hereby warned against! ~jqqy. a aca ates a "i
kiving credit to my wife CLARISE] inp Head von ip MeTOmotor, with self-oll-
dl ¥ : « Head on 4-post, 60 ft Tower with 3%
VIOLA ‘SEALY (nee Ross) as I do not! jnch Syphon Pump (8-inch stroke). Dial
hold myself responsible for her or any’- 4506 —— 7
: $ , 4506 20.6.51—1n
one else contracting any debt or debts |
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me j POULTRY
- St. CLAIR SEALY; gp Tan eaten —
Roberts Road, | PIGEONS: One pair Black Carneaux,
Howells Cross Road | two pairs Red Carneaux, one pair White
19.6.51—2n ‘Kings, one pair Satinettes. Phone 819)





























or 3406

20.6,51—3n




















The public y warned against
giving credit to my. w VIOLET BERYL MI EI AN
SPRINGER ¢énee rRe) as “I do m4 Sc L EOUS
hold myself responsible for her or any- ca
- ; ANTIQUES — Of eve: description.
on elae, conte any debt or debts | oA China, old sacar fine Silver
oa my ee Ss by a writtn order | water-colours Early books, Maps,
signe > Scr ut eeeisnacin Autographs etc., at Gorringes Antique
STACE SPRINGER Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
Martinique, My Lord’s Hill, 3.9.50-—t.f.n
at St. Michael 1
19.6.51—2n : CABIN CRUISER 2314 ft. long powered '
-_ —_—-—-- —-—~ »y 14 +b Vv » versi :
The public are hereby arned against | | with Mi ee pies Ghee ko
fiving credit to my wife, Doris Lashle: . | 4336 after 4 p.m. ‘
(nee. Fields) as § do not hold mise 20 6.1—an |
responsible for her or anyone else con- estiplidied decerchaguiinpinambineaanpanddbienaiahiedeinies
tracting any debt or debts in my name CERFALS: Shredded Wheat Corr
unless by a written order signed by m2. i piakes. ( ‘of Whea ) et
CAMERON MeNICHOLL LASHLEY ‘ 2 ‘Oats, tate he weet oe
a Lord's Hill, Mayers Land, ages, All Bran & Sago Loose. W. M, Ford
St: Michael. Seat 35 Roebuck Street, Dial 3489.
6.5 n.



WANTED
Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 2

words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word on Sundays.



PRAM:
condition.
or 8162

One (1) Baby Pram in perfect
Very little used. Phone 8335
19.6.51—61y

—

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







HELP 4.5.51—t.f.n

COOK ERAL: Apply to Mr HAMS: Tinned Hams, 8 Ib to 10 Ib,
Lisle Bailey, The Pavillion, Hastings. | 2% Ib Tins, 1 1b Tins and Hams 16 ib
19.6, 51—3n at $1.19 per Ib also Bacon sliced or
whole pieces. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck

St. Dial 3489. 20.6,51—2n.

MISCELLANEOUS

to
bedrooms
p 2937
Pen Pal Friends, Carmite
4 Drayton Street and Eugene
9D Clair Street, both of San
Trinidad, 20.6.51—1n |

Deliv ered to

rent for month
Contact:
20.6.



51—3n







N PALS
ams,
Marselle,
Fernando,



RAGS: "Clean. Old Rag.












ol



'
PRESSURE COOKERS,
that ensures the most economical
; modern system of cooking today, Drop
nm and see them at John F, Hutson, Ltd.
Shepherd St. aeoRh et

suitable size
and



TINNED MEATS: Sausages large and |
sinall Tins, Hamburger Steak, Linch-:
eon Beef, Brisket Beef & Steak &
Kidney Pudding. W. M. Ford, 35 Roe-
buck Street, Dial 3489, 5l—2n



Advocate Press Room Dept ee
17.6.51—t.£.n. | “TOWEL RAILS—Economic double bar

aluminium Towel Rails 24° wide, com-

NO TICE plete with brackets, at special economic

PARISH OF ST. PETER price—$1,68 each. G. W. Hutchinson &
Parochial Trez or's office will Nor! Co., Ltd., Broad Street. 17.6.51—2n
be opened on Saturday, 23rd June, but| rn
will be open on Tuesday 2Ist and Fri- ‘FARM"” POWDERED FULL CREAM
Wednesday 20th, Thursday 21st and Fri- | MILK Supreme quality and only
day 22nd. $4.32 per 5-Ib tin and $1.00 per 1-1b tin
(Signed) C . CORBIN, Get “i tin today from your grocer’ or

Parochial Treasurer, ( {drug store and tny the best milk obtain-

evanyrane able The 5-Ib family size is really
> economical, Insist on “Farm’’ for the
tae af your health and your pocket.

MO | ORIS1 S your dealer cannot supply phone
29) 19.6.51—t.f.n,

ATTENTION!



the
will be sev-
ered at the end of this month, my
services will be at your disposal

As my connection with

Bridgetown Ice Co.,

at my workshop in Lakes Folly,
from the Ist July; where all work
entrusted to me can now have

my personal attention.

Yours for Satisfactory Service,









PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per agate line on week-days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.

i









HE SUGAR INDUSTRY %
AGRICULTURAL BANK ACT, UMS
To the creditors holding specialty liens
against Haymons and Warleigh Planta-
tions, St. Peter
| “TAKE NOTICE that we, the
tof the above Plantations are about to
obtain a loan of £6,000 under the pro-

Trustees

visions of the above Act against the
id Plantation, in respect of the Agri-
cultural year 1951 to 1962,

No money has been borrowed
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905,
above Act (as the case may
respect of such year,

Dated this 19th day of June,

R. CHALLENOR and

T. A. GITTENS, Trustees,

per C, R. PACKER,
Attorney.
19.6.51—3n,

NOTICE
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF APPEAL
Ke: Workmen's Compensation Act, 1943.
Notice is hereby given that Reynold
Brewster of Hall's Road, Saint Michael,
employed at Francia Plantation, Saint
George, was injured when the lorry which
he was loading reversed and went over
his body. He died of injuries sustained
and compensation has been paid into the
Court. i
All the dependants of the above-named
deceased are hereby required to appear
at the, Assistant Court of, Appeal on.
Wednesday the llth day of July, 191,
at 10 o'clock 4.m.
Dated this 9th day of June, 1951.
F. G. TALMA,
Acting Clerk, A.C.A





under
or the
be) in

1951,





12.6.51—3n
———




| ANNOUNCEME

|



NT



} GLADIOLI BULB

| exe importation of these bulbs delivery
|

{







early January, 1952. Apply: T. Geddes
Grant Ltd. Phone 4376. 15.6.51—in



Why not give your floors tt new
look? Have them sanded by the Nu-Floor
Method. Call Evelyn, Roach & Co., Ltd
4623 19.6.51--2n

IF the owner of car parked in front
©: Wilkinson & Haynes Co. Ltd. on
Monday 18th. Just between 10 a.m. and
0.45 a.m. has found an Oven put into
the car by mistake. Will he please com-
; municate with Advocate Advertising Dept
| Fhone 2508. 20.6.51—2n

PUBLIC SALES
"REAL ESTATE

BUNGALOW A comparatively new
modern bungalow situated at the Garri-
; Son and away from the main road, 4
bedrooms with running water in each.
Gas installed For further particulars
contact W. Wells at T. Geddes Grant Ltd
Bhone 2861 or Home 4025.









15 6 51—t fn



PROPERTY — ST. ELMO, Maxwell
Road. Built of stone and wood, and

has 3 sided verandah, drawing & dining
rooms, 4 bedrooms, toilet & bath, mod-



ern kitchenette, garage, and stands on
44 acre of land. Price £2,600.
|_ ROSE COTTAGE: Barbarees Rd., St

| Michael. Modern Stone wall Bungalow
| standing en 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 5. Phone 3931, 6.6,.51—ti.n,

500





Shares BARNES & Co. Ltd
Preference
1 Shares BARBADOS SHIPPING &
TRADING ©CO., LTD
The above shares wili be set up at
Public Competition at the Office of the
undersigned on. Fridwy the 22nd June,
1951 at 2 p.m
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Lucas Street

5%

20.6.51—3n
_—

TANGLIN, at Beachmount Pasture,
Bathshuba, Saint Joseph, standing on 1
rood, 2 perches of land

The house contains 3 galleries,
sitting room, 3 bedrooms, 2
kitchen, laundry, garage and servants’
room. Flower garden in grounds.

Inspection on application to the Car
taker, Rhoda Yard, at corner of Bes
mount Pasture,

The property (exclusive
ture, but which may
will be set up for
petition at our
Bridgetown, on
stant at 2 p.m

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors,

lounge,
bathrooms,









of the furni-
be sold separately)
sale by public com
office, James Street,
Friday 29th June in-

SEASIDE HOUSES at foot of Cleaver's
Hill, Bathsheba, St. Joseph, over-looking
popular bathing beach at “High Rock”
1. CULPEPPERS HOUSE, standing on
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 MONTE, 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
sale by public competition, in separate
lots, at our Office, James Street, Bridge-
oer on Friday 22nd June instant, at

p.m,

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.

2



12.6, 51-—-10n



AUCTION

THURSDAY 2ist at 2 p.m. at Ist
Avenue Alleyne’s Land, Bush Hall, a
double roofed boarded and shingle house
16 x 9 x 8 with shed roof 16 x 9 x 8 with
out offices. House adjoining above 16 x
9 x 8 land can be rented $3.00 quarter.

R. ARCHER McKENZIE, Auctioneer,
17 6 51—4n







Friday 22nd at 2 p.m. by kind per-
mission of Messrs. C MeEnearney &
Co., Ltd. IT will sell at their garage 1
Plymouth Sedan Car in perfect working
condition, Terms Cash, R Archer

Me Kenzie, Auctioneer 17.6 51—5n







Under The Diamond Hammer

On Thursday next the 2ist. June at
o'clock on the spot at the top of Old
Opposite Ellerton Road, St.
George, I will sell 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, Scott,
Auctioneer, 16.6.51-4n

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By instructions received I will sell
on Friday 22nd at 1 p.m. at Messrs,
Hinds & Co., Tweedside Road:

(1) Horse in perfect condition complete



2

Work Hill,



with cart and harness. Terms Cash.
ViNCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer.

20.6,51—3n



UNDER THE SiLVER
HAMMER

On Wednesday 4th and Thursday 5th
July we will sell the House Appoint-
ments of Mrs. Robert M. Jones at
“Walmer Cottage’, Two Mile Hill

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers
20.6.51—1n



On Thursday Zlst by order of the Exe-
cutor to the estate of Mrs, M. M_ Bas-







Grders being booked |



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

(ee

EDUCATIONAL





THE COLERIDGE SCHOOL,
St Peter
An Entrance Examination will be held
this School on Friday, 20th July at
am
Axplicatians writing accompanied
by birth certificates must reach the

| Acting Headmaster not later than Tuesday
itth Jub



at
10

G. C: MILLAR,
Acting Headmaster

9.6.51
BOY FOUNDATION SCHOOL
VACANT SAMUEL KIRTON
SCHOLARSHIPS
There are vacant Samuel Kirton Schol-
arships tenable at the Christ Church |).
Boys’ Foundation School. Applicants
must be children attending an Elemen-
tary School in the Parish of Christ
Church and whose parents are in
Straitened circumstances. The appli-
cants must be between the ages of
10 ears 6 months, and 12 years on the

£ the examination which will
held at the Boys’ Foundation School
Friday 6th July at 9.30 am. by

3n















on
| the Headmaster.

Forms
obtained
Antrobus,
Michael,

of Application which can
from the Secretary W. H.
Hilton House, Bay Street, St.
must be returned to the Secre-
tary not later than 4 p.m. on Friday,
“8th June, 1951, together with a Baptis-

} mal Certificate,
H. ANTROBUS,

Ww.
Secretary Gov. Body,
Church Boys’



Christ
Foundation School,
13.6.51—6n,

FOU NDATI N SCHOOL
VACANT FOUNDATION
SCHOLARSHIPS
There are vacant Foundation Scholar-
ships tenable at the Christ Church Boys’
Foundation School, Applicants must be
children of Parents residing in the Par-
ish of Christ Church and who are in
straitened circumstances, The applicants
raust be between the ages of 10 years 6
months and 12 years on the day of the
cxamination which will be held at the
Heys’ Foundation Schooi on Friday 6th

July at 9.30 a.m, by the Headmaster.
Forms of application which can
cbtaintd from the Secretary W. H.
‘ntrobus, Hilton House, Bay Street, St.
Michael, must be returned to the Secre-
tary not later than 4 p.m. on Friday,
29th June, 1951, together with a Baptis-
mal Certificate
W. H, ANTROBUS,
Secretary Gov. Body,
Christ Church Boys’
Foundation School,
13,.6.51- tn,
BOYS’ FO NDATION SCHOOL
ENTRANCE EXAMINATION, 1951
There will be an Entrance Examirna-
tion on Friday 6th July at 9.30 a.m,
for New Pupils between the ages of 8
years and 12 years on the day of the
examination.
Applications must be made on a Form
obtainable at the School and must be













sacompentiad by a Birth or Baptismal
Certificat dia Testi ial of Good
Conduct from the last School of attend= Vestal From Leaves
ence.
Closing date f ceiving applications “STRATEGIST” 5
wil be Friday 20th June, 19 38 “STATESMAN” st yun
Wee Altthonte “FACTOR” London 27th June
Secretary Gov, Body, se “STUDENT” Liverpool Early July
Christ Church Boys con ; London 10th July
Foundation School. 5.S. “TRADER” Glasgow and
13.6,51—6n, | ( eee Liverpool Mid-July
GIRLS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL ora Al
GENTRANCE EXAMINATION 195 HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
ere will b a ination op esse:
PRAY re July at 8:20 am. or mg v . For Closes in
ates wi : y elght ‘ ”
net older than twelve on the date of| S°S: “PLANTER" London 2ist July
Examination, . = Tanne te Liverpool Mid-July
Applicati t b 4 Fr sf on i
obtainable “at the. School’ aia. pie be 2: London Mid-July

accompanied by a Birth/Baptismal Cer-
tiflezte and a testimonial of Good Conduct
from the last school of attendance.

Closing date for receiving applications
will be Friday, 22nd June.

Candidates are asked to be punctua!
ond Parents/Guardians are requested to
leave the School Premises by 9.30 a.m
on the date of examination, as accom-
modation cannot be provided. ‘

3.6.51—Sp



CHRIST CHURCH GIRLS’ SOUTRBOUND YOUR HOME TREATMENT MUST 2.
FOUNDATION SCHOOT.
» Sails Sails Satls Sails
VACANT SCHOLARSHIP " -
Thera ie A Vasant Foutiatie Ree Name of Ship Montreal, Halifax Boston Barbados BE REGULAR
arship tenable at the Christ Churreh LADY ROD! es 93 é
Girl's Foundation School. Applicant+ NEY on ane M June — 20 June 20 June "
mist be children of Parents residing | CANS Nason 7°" aun. Site Aide ae Ble Remember Too, the Fundamentals :
the Parish and who are in straitene’| CAN CRUISER 10 Juty. 18 July Ui te duly so any,
circumstances, The apvlicant must 7 GAN. CHALLENGER 20 July 23 tity ie hed 3 quly
month and 1d weary of the aig Dt hie PARY ROONEY ron le. Aum. | 4 Aue. Uh Aug. 16 Aug,
Fxomination. whieh will be held at the go ne: = 12 Ave ae 21 Aug. = 22 Aug ‘LE s 5 OURISHING, TONING
Girls! Foundation, School. on Friday LADY NELSON 20 Aug 23 Aug 25 Aug. a Sept, 4 Sept. CLEANSING, l I Ny
Jniv 6th at 9.20 a.m, by the Head- eee eee Pe ve apne
mistrene. i Kian Toa OBE NORTHBOUND
orms OF abpication WwW } i Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
obtained from the Secretary W. H Name of a me ee » ‘i Ys is oe mere Y ie} ‘
Antrobus, Hilton, Day Street, 8 of Ship Barbados. Barbados. Boston ‘Halifax Montreal I can promise you a Clear, Radiant Skin
Michael, must be returned to the Seere| LaDy RODNEY 3 July 5 July 14 July 16 July 19 July
tany not later than 4 p.m. on Friday | LADY NELSON 27 July x 7 one - m ots
2nd June, 1951, together with P| LADY RODNEY Bau bar te 1a 8 ey I can promise you a Fresher, Finer Skin —
baptismal Certificate. LADY NELSON 16 Sept. 18 Sept. 27 Sept. 28 Sept, 2 Oct,
W. H. ANTROBUS, LADY RODNEY 16 Oct 18 Oct, 27 Oct 28 Oct 1 Novr,

Secretary to Gov. Body.
Christ Church Girls’ Foundation Schoo)



ard .



GOVERNMENT NOTICE
GRENADA BOYS’ SECONDARY

SCHOOL
Applications are invited for the
post of Graduate Assistant Master
for the Greneda Boys’ Secondary

School.
Salary, scale $1,728 x $96—
$2,160 plus a temporary cost of

living allowance, (at present 10%
of salary).

Preference will be given to
graduacec in Mathematics.

The post is pensionable and the
holder will be subject to Colonial
Regulations and loca! General
Orders in force. Applications
must be addressed to His Honour
the Administrator, Government
Office, Grenada, and must be sub-
mitted not leter than 15th July,

a



ss
MS











FOR RENT

_PAG ES EVEN











|| ORIENTAL |





}| FOR YOUR INSURANCE



Minimum charge week 72



HOUSES







SHIPPING NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLANDS

STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM

be] 5 8. COTTICA — 8th June 1951.

(Passengers only)

MS. CONDOR—i2th June 1951.

: S HECUBA—2\st June 1951.
Ss

ORANJESTAD—Sth July 1951.

SAILINGS TO PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM

MS. WILLEMSTAD—10th July 1951
SAMANGS TO TRINIDAD, PARAM-

AKIBO AND GEORGETOWN

COTTICA—26th June 1951.
HECUBA—9th July 1951.

% P. MUSSON, SON & CO, LTD.,

The M.V. “Daerwood” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucta, Grenada and Aruba.
) Passengers only for St. Vincent.
Sailing 26th instant.

The M.V. “Caribbee" will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua Montserrat,
Kitts,

Nevis and St.
Date of departure to be notified,

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION INC,

Telephone 4047,



cents and}
86 cents Sundays 24 words — ovr 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word on Sundays.

Agent:
===>.







BUNGALOW
James — Apply Mrs. Cole,
opposite pe

}

FURNISHED APARTMENT,

Sands, Worthing, with Sil

Good Sea bathing. For further particu-

lars, Dial 8134.

HOUSES & APARTMENTS fully fur- | ve
BUNGALOW, at Hastings, 2 bedrooms, | #ished On the sea, St, Lawrence, Dial | - + "RY r4 >
dining room and gallery, modern con- | 357 20.6.51—t-f.n. | N dy 6 ii 4 K
veniences rent reasonable, suitable for }
App’ “MAYVILLE” Jackson, 2 Bedrooms, ‘ oi I
oe iad Vee. enon. a. Dining and Drawing Rooms. Dial 2550 WE WILL BE cl OSING FOR
for particulars. 20,6.51—2n



FRENCH LINE

Cie Gle Transatlantique

SAILING TO
ENGLAND & FRANCE

via St.

Guadelcupe and

te:
ut



idad, Br.
French Guiana.
333

.
3

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Weston | 1951.
IN THE MATTER OF THE COMPANIES | coi we will sell the furniture at Ee
C. REG. APPLEWHAITE.] 1 ACT 1910 Strathelyde 16.6,51,—2n.
“o Son Dintne Table and Upright
one MATTER OF WEST INDIAN | Oak Extension Dining Table anc
6 este MENITTING. MILLS LIMITED Chairs, Sea-grass Rockers, M.T. Tables, NOTICE
SS 7 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the| Rattan Settees, Chairs and rpemer 4
t Creditors of the abovenamed Company,| Pictures and Paintings, bie nee trvhe ;
which is being voluntarily wound up.|Couch, Carpets, Sense hee Mi ‘ BARBADOS \.P.CA
are required, on or before the 2nd day of oblate done ee mates a ’ oh oUelhe FI I H
July 1951, being the day for that purpose | rowe ats ¥ ‘ M
fixed by the undersigned, to send their | Rockers, Victrola, eg LE The 8.P.C.A. Phone No.
names and addresses, and phe particulars Dosis, Brae. ae ir wenaeaas eet 2624 is suspended until fe. NO , n E
f their debts or claims, a the names '. W AV
and addresses of their Solicitors, if any,| and Metal, with Springs tata Can: ther notice, Please wd Ai a
to the undersigned H, Lisie Thomas in}]M T. Washstands, Cham! - - eer between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.,
care of Messrs. Carrington & Sealy of | vas Cots, . Coast white Painted Press and 08—Brittons Hill Police NEW and Renewed Bedsteads,
Lucas Street, Bridgetown, Barbados, the | Machine, Screen, le Ae shames: ine Stati between 5 p.m. and » Beds, Springs, Lathes—Wardrobes,
5 Liquidator ‘of the. aad Company, a Desk, Ota etal Ries kitchen 8 Z a f y Linen Presses, Chests-of-Drawers
it es . ‘ ' F _m. sar ; -
Here's Good News ee af Eee a AnaiAe dere cs ope Utensils and Tables, Lawn Mower, Hose, C. WALCOTT, mae eet ee
‘ j from the sa iq d debts or claims ,Garden Tools, Plants, Pye Radio and : s r . ,
ry been waiting in and ‘prove thelr see aioe many other items. Sale 11.30 o clock Hon. ec. 'rames,
you ve such time and place as shall be warn Caah, June 13, 1951
specified in such notice, or in default ANKER, TROTMAN & CO ’ . Dining, Kitchen, Sewing and
for... thereof they will be excluded from the| BR. , , Fancy Tables, China, Kitehen and
benefit of any distribution made before Auctioneers Bedroom Cabinets, Sideboards $17
{See Sapte ere were 17.6.51—2n up, Waggons, Sewing Basket in
| Dated this ane sae ere ; removeable Stand. $6.00,
ay Liguidator 10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH LARGE combination Fir Desk or
eae TW lk Ei d ” Filing Cabinet, with 10 wide
Py OT PEE TH arnt, a Ss in drawers, 22 x 22, ideal for keep-
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Only a Few Copies ieri:— ing plans or valuable records
. application of Janetta Hall hold- LONDON, June 16. AIDS TO SANITARY flat. Top 52 x 37, with additional
er of Laquor License No. 231 of a A two week conference oi SCIENCE AND LAW storage space — $36.
| gr to her in respect of ground foot} Colonial Financial. Secretaries was By Drs. White and Hanna
| s y t a lvanized A we d
| ay Unear Mosuck Sireet. st. | formally closed here today by 7/- each ~ And Many Other
| Michael, for permission to use said Liquor} Mr, John Dugdale Minister of JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
| License &c at a board and shingle shop! State for the Colonies. See ee ad reer About 30 delegates from all Best Quality Bevell edged
Bg be “this 18th day of June 1951 paits o* the Colonial Empire have MIRRORS ‘ idagthtnaietiadieiiii The Never Cha C Feu
To: E. A. McLEOD, Esq : been discussing modern methods 22 in. x 16 in. ,
| Police pines, Di. nae of developmen. -inance. See 24 in. x 18 in. ly I .S. WII S :
In WHITE and other z for Applicant. Colonial Office a sald i JOuNSONS HaRDwAne 2 as a seas: ante. — but you wouldn’t expect from them the performance
4 | This application will be consid-|' was an inforra: con erence ons : § % SPR ‘TREET. which you get from your Fordson van or Thames Truck. To
Lovely Shades has just /)); t a Lietnsing Court to be held at} no hard gnd rust decisions were} (NC
| Police Court, Dist. CA" on Tv Miteck am, |. reached .—-Renter. ensure continuous economical running from your Fordson,
be z 2 of June 1951 at 11 o'clock a.m 4 ees ——EE : cae 4
seer ee aoe BA bet tA preeeeoeynernt oer use our specialised service facilities. We supply spares and
Yolice Magistrate, Dist. “A” : :
i | ee ot apa eit CRYSTAL WATERS % ‘JOHN M BI ADON repairs at low fixed prices, and our Ford trained mechanics do
i | F 3 e the work quickly and thoroughly.
a
) | > y vas r : :
i ‘ Td DAY § ¢ A SONG 8 GUEST HOUSE ¥ AS. Se } Have you seen the latest Thames Trucks? We can tell you all about them,
i . ou. A | igs FOR It
it i FS Post Office Gap Worthing, B'dos. ae } a :
a “FOUR LEAF oe % ON THE BEACH % i ite ‘e
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}) Pr. Wm. Hy, St. Dial 3466 |), oe ite saa RRC BE, yj & Tt Ans ¥ 3S true
{iy KK! ree eee 2 Large 1s, quiet surround- ¥] i} ia. ; aa
| samen” 118 ine sodtcte wecbta: 31M and 1 “CHARLES Me ENEARNEY & C0. LTD
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(} SHOP NOW! { og * EVERTON WILLIAM s os $} Plantations’ Building
, IT’S A GAS COOKER ! % ie % 1one 4640 sara rims teaeD ES wom = '
‘ - . —_ - -



< 44,64
OOOO OOOOeeet





PCE OT

2


PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20, 1951





‘xhibition Will Tell Story Of Cricket 47s! Cricket | in B —OSSSSSS SOF
ours || (~ ex





















ss JS des raves Ligaen ail Api eB
iy JOHN GROVES The Second Cricket Test Match

COMMONWEALTH visitors to the Festival of Britain : begine at Lord's on Thursday mext, | adi will find a display in London’s South Bank Sports Pavilion e e Cea on i as aist June. The B.B.C. will broad | ial weaving Sows, 90 es in back or

artic): . 1 ay “ANnTreEe "hs at 5 dinary medicines beca
of particular interest to them for it will represent the east daily summaries at 5.00 p.m. | {iii'th use you must
ag was done in the case of the first | sy mptoue oF Ritnay and’ Bisdier
s

history of cricket. Among some of the earliest relics of the a ie 1 ; y a
game to be exhibited will be a curved bat, such as was B T Sankara A wetree, oor Painful P 3, Getting Gp Nignte:
used around 1750, and one of the earliest of its kind. It ry en oad S iftegheycles. 9 Pain mbago, Nervousness,
was roughly made, like all the bats of that period, for a The traditional curtain raiser to

type of game in whith the ball was delivered along the A CROWD of over one hundred and fifty people saw Ge eps wee ong Grass









Headaches, Dizzin is, Circles ui rs

Eyes and Rheumatism, oor Appetite

and Energy, Swollen Ankles, etc.—
Championshi t Queen’ ine th cutee ena charts Gleehte tk

. ” ° > * ‘ x > or DS a pens he cause 7 t

ground. Another exhibit will be a “straight” bat, dating Snappers beat Whipporays eleven-nil and Harrison College Giub, Lond on, which are being| 2# hours and completely stops trou-

from about 1790 a design which was introduced to fall defeat Bonitas ten goals to nil in the two water polo held in the coming week. On

in line with changing techniques of play and corresponding matches played at the Aquatic Club yesterday afternoon, Saturday the B.B.C. will broadcast

advances in bowling skill a five-minute summary of ant be completely well in one week.

2 : Promptly at 5 o'clock referee Snappers: A. Taylor, C. McLean week's matches at 5.05 p.m. right |

bles in eight days. Get Cystex from

any Chemist on Guarantee to put

~~ - Among some interesting models " : i y : antes
on view will be one of a 22 inches Majcr A. R. Foster whistled the G. McClean (Capt.), G. Rogers, D. ufter the summary of the third) @ @ ste piotinie

hi

you right or money back. Act Now!
in 24 hours you will feel better and
2 S ae : first two teams int i - Bannis day’s play in the Cricket Test on | -«,
Lancashire Lead _ bigh\y six inches wide two-stump jere began by defending the shots nn Anse and Bares ne agra June, Se ee
wicket, made by Messrs. John goat and they immediately went Harrison College: 5B. Manning

Cosmetics

‘ - . ‘ i
South Africa ieee a ae Ee se on the offensive. The sea, although (Capt.), C. Evelyn, F. Manning, Village Cricket Operetta
, Te ae ee ane ees ats, Choppy , with oceasional slight G. Jordan, M. Weatherhead, R. wiitine of cricket remind
e ee " : 8 swells di mar the afternoon’s Feldman an . Chabrol. ,of cricket reminds us
EDRICH HITS 12] (1744), (The third stump grad- games as it had done last week. Bonitas: M. Foster (Capt.), T. that on Friday next, 22nd inst. the Kiss Proof Lipstick

ually came into use after a noto- Th . art : 4 in aca
MANCHESTER, ¢ 9. ane @ game was about two minutes Yearwood, O. : B.B.C. will broadcast the musical
The ms atta cr adele gyal al ricus mateh played at Hambledon, old when Snappers sent in their M oniearn a Wea a play, “The Batsman’s Bride” or
joint County cricket champior , Phe ucng ety : oe =e ha ine Toen5 snes Stents Richardson Ger a, i= engin written ty
‘ iets. i tastionen dea aa ee e alis in Succ@S~ pass from Bannister t al- a ver," e play was written by
nd the South African team ended sion evaded the batsman and Cobar O'Neal Seen ee Whip- Referee: Maj. A. R. Foster. 5 nald Hughes, headmaster of

Rouge & Face Powde;:

Face Cream in Tubes



here teday in a draw after the pas Hl ¢ Linesmen: Messrs. J. Knight and
3 y passed between the two stumps porays kept the Snappers area Rydal School, Colwyn B Wales
home ..c » ha ; a fire - : : s : ays appers forward - » Colwyn Bay, Wal€s, |
hone asnunty had gained a first of the wicket without disturbing in check and for some time had ° *°S*** and P. Heywood, the Director “of Shampoo, Toothpaste and
: . f , e bail. the entire Snappers team worried This aft on’s ga usic at the school and was per-
Lancashire were all out for 412 ; ame is afternoon's games are + ned by the boys as t of a Special Children’s Toothpas
in reply to the South African’s | Many other curious items will However Snappers , with many Ursuline Convent vs. Starfish and y\ive to raise money for the school "

years of experience behind them Mermaids vs. Sea Nymphs.

first innings’ total of 403 for % show how this early village-green 5+ jact got moving. Then, there was
: . ‘

war memorial. They were c_-





























aeclarea and when stumps wera cricket gradually grew in popular- e it i ad-
drawn the tourists had Sade 60. ity. A broadsheet, dated 1785— ae Eaten Aes Cae ' Solin nla the BBC ‘giediy. se.
for 4 wickets in their second the buy eee Saket of the Whipporays backs in trying WHAT’S ON TODAY copied %,- 35 in said to be ‘relly Many women are subject to weak. -
innings. oe porating the t ree-stump wic to stop the ball, deflected it into designed for people who like seine a ae it Weak, |
Geoffrey Edrich, younger brother Will be shown. Its title is “The his own nets ovt of reach of the cricket and Gilbert and Sullivan.’] ®¢01n8 Dack. en the kidneys are
of Bill Edrich, the England Test Laws of the Noble Game of gogikeeper. Thirty seconds later Police Courts and Court of It will not be on the air at a very oy rete a eae tat Toe
player, was chiefly responsible fcr Cricket as Established at the Bannister scored with a powerful Appeal—10.00 a.m. convenient time next Friday—4.15] purities from the bloodstream. CAVE SHEPHERD & C L d
Lancashire gaining the first inn- Star and Garter, Pall-Mall shot after receiving a good pass Inter-Club Division 11 Table p.m.—but will be repeated on So if you feel tired, worn-out, head- - O., t e
ings’ lead. In spite of being nit oe wpeted o a Lor ase of fram centre-forward Ince, Lay Tennis; Y.M.C.A. vs. Barna Thursday, 28th June at 10.15 p.m, achy—with the nagging pein of on
en the head by a ball from fast oblemen and entlemen'; a and Lenville vs. Y. C. aching back—look to both your Kid
bowler Cuan Mc Carthy "whch print, on linen, will show th? Snappers’ Captain George Mc- at YMCA — aoe Scandinavian Music q Rese and Liver. Thats, why Cana- 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.
caused him to retire for a spell, All England Eleven of 1847; and Lean was the next to score. He Keep Fit Classes at Y.W.C.A, ‘ Coe ettinen Liver Pi for on
Edrich made 121. He played some two cricket balls will be exhibited swam through and scored from —1.00 p.m, Those who used to tune in to the | halfa ae
sparkling cricket and was at ihe from a set made by Philip Wick- close range. Bannister then zip- CINEMAS B.B.C’s excerpts from the Third Give your system a chance 0 .
wicket 4 hrs. 35 mins, for his rns ham of Southborough, Kent, Eng- ped in a try. The ball thudded caetie ; : ‘ | Programme in the North Ameri-| work properly. ‘Try Dr. Chase's
which included 1 six and 12 fours. land, for the Great Exhibjtion against the Whipporays goalkeep~ St be Dheeaicianted ina bis fen Reeviee when twict-s wees we! Kidney Liver Pills today. ‘The name
Reuter. of 1851 to a specification which er., (who was well out of the wa- Trinid ie cnacas hatiee’ ie got good music after our beams ‘Dr. Chase” is your assurance. 3 o
has changed very little in 200 ter) shot up into the air and out of 1100 p.m. jhad closed down will be glad to ;
— vears of cricket ball raaking — a Play for a corner. This was cleared Empire; “Of Men and Musie’— note that these musical broadcasis| @ D Ch
C sok R l ‘skilled rural trade peculiar to py the bag ge or Bannis- Pista {Gridpetown) * “Borrtentew ce ae eeitees oe eres ot Fr. ase S © ‘
ste et esu ts Kent. ) Sd as goa after eight and “Prairie Thunder” — 4.45 lanst tan by Hattcan Bie of MIDNEY-LIVER PILL £ ; i
‘ play and he scored and 8.30 pm inst. we can hear hall-an-hour 0 a
. ibiti as yis again before half time. At the in- Plaza (Oistins): “Step By Step” Scandinavian music opening with
ge nee. Se a wile ee ae ao terval the score was five nil. and site Sparsey” — 500 Grieg’s Sonata in E-minor played
Hatipshire by ton wickets Harp. course, without something to ,,Shappers were on the go inime- 1) Aguas: “In The Navy" -—. $00 "by Frank Merrick at the piano and
fampshire by en wic ets. I amp- pki compan et he Grand Old diately and Ken Ince scored two and 8 30 pm continuing with _a group of songs MT TEs 3
shire 119, (Wales 3 for.12) and vr of Cricket, W. G. Grace, S0als in quick succession. George Olympic: “Valley of the Zombies” by Gunnar de Frumeric sung by
1ee..(Jemnes: 7 SOx 32). CUBEX 609 cag Pape eh gra begun in McLean scored another and then tara Kathleen Wilson (mezzo-soprano) â„¢ 17s
oe oaeelae hap oa beat Som ion teksdhee Fold. in 1865 domi- Ince once more found the nets in Roxy: “Becret Beyond The Door” socom panied at the piano by i
sre YOOC LSSEX eg . - ae . Fi , a 3 ' “ ” . i = -
crset by an innings and 107 runs, Tates the cricket legend As every ® relentions attack: Say searted Maes’ ov 40h cae Liber aie’ if & w ° ac 1, Make Business Contacts
Somerset 200 (Bailey 7 for 45) cricketer knows, it is to “WwW. G. After this Wripporays, who Royal: “Please Believe Me” and % a Faster in the Caribbean.
and 172 (Greensmith 3 for 11), that we largely owe the founda~ were playing a mich better game aaa visas ane Meee ee : PAINTS a
Essex 479 for 7 declared. (Gibbs tion and technique of the modern than their opening fixtu’e against Gaiety: “Dick Tracy's Dilemma” ;
79, Insole retired hurt 158). game. Among several souvenirs Harrison College, rallied and and “Cornered” — 8.30 pm en ge

‘at. Blackheath Surrey teat °f “the master”, the visitor will Dudley O'Neal took some lofty
Kent by 212 runs. Surrey 252 find a cotton handkerchief com- Jong shots which Snappers goal-
(Parker 59) and 268 (Parker 90, memorating. the 100 centuries he keeper Taylor easily brought un-

Cowdrey 4 for 22). Kent 14% completed in May 1895. In 44 der control. Snappers were still

tha Z e
‘ape 65) i 165 (Clark 73). seasons he scored 54,896 runs not satisfied and before the final d d
At Wer aster Cambridge Uni- took 2,876 wickets and: made 126 whistle George McLean brought The Weather is ro uce
- by 4 centuries. His highest score was his individual score to three and

344. An autographed bat, given oe scored = eleventh goal just TO-DAY
ry hi R. T. Crawford in 1902 before the.end,
i to” Sun Rises: 5.40 a.m.







2. It’s Cheaper too, than othe
seo or vir transportation.



versity. beat Worcestershire
wickets. Worcestershire 231 (Ken-
yon 89,-Subba-Row 4 for 19) and

129 (Warr 5 for 37, Marlar 5 for will also be seen at the show. :

66). Cambridge University 186, ; Second Game aise’ th ae pe.

(Sheppard 75, May 73, Jenkins 5 One of the photographs will ; : .ast Quarter) June
: ; show the first English team to In the second game Harrison 26.

for 65, Howorth 4 for 37) and 176 Vice Actralia (1861-2). The Collegé had no trouble in troun- Lighting: 7.00 p.m,

for 6 (May not out 86, Cockett 71). nice “pest Match” wag played cing the red and blue capped High Water; 340 am., 3. Take all the Excess Baggage



At Nottingham, Warwickshir¢ ‘ ba si 4K :
cr inghs hy 66 rune were in 1876, and gradually came Bonitas. Bonite S were once again 5.08 p.m.
te Qeahice 387 (Townsend 112, to be regarded as one of the most Without the services of their cen- YESTERDAY you Need at New Reduced

important events in the sporting tre-back ‘Boo’ Patterson, Johnnie

~ Sg ri
calendar. After Australia's vie- Grace who generally lines up in Rainfall (Codrington) Nil. Rates — 50% Saving.

Spooner 66) and 172 for 3 de-

elared. (Spooner 62, Don Taylor ges iy i . ¥ 7
¢ hinge % ory at the Oval (famous London their forward line was also absent Total fo: ester -
pe a eS ” cricket ground) in 1882 the and will probably be out for the day: . © ¥% .
+ oe oes (Poole "BD, Weekes following epitaph with a black- entire season. Temperature (Max.) 85.5°F.
© for 70). edged border appeared in a Lon- Hari schlcaas i Temperature (Min.) 76.0°F.
for ao). ester, the Gloucester- 10n sports journal: “In affec- | Harrison Colleges captain Billy!) wind Direction (9 a.m.) E. : |
shire-Derby match drawn. Glou- tHonate remembrance of English Manning opened the score within (3 pam.) E.N.E eee |
eee gta, Sti 8 cricket—the body will be cremated the first minute of the game. Wina Velocity 14 miles per Th i
: 4 eves a

es ° RS “her 5 T
eet oe nd. 180 tor’ see and the ashes taken to Australia.” ‘Mortimer’ Weatherhead on the
Graveney Lh ) anc aoa is ‘y 79. Since that year, the contest has left wing followed suit soon after,
clared. Derbyshire 324 ( ate ‘* been for a purely fictitious trophy Then Yearwood got away in the
Revill 137) one for 9 (Ames "the ashes. Actually, when the Bonitas forward line, but his shot
C4, COO or ac vidiesex—York. English team paid q return visit went way over the Harrison Col- |}
At Lords the Middlesex C to Australia later, England won lege goal. The ball was then

hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30,012 SLSCO Paint for every

(3 p.m.) 29.948 u o-
) Copr. 1950 Borden Co, Internat’! Copr, Reserved SISSON S eeuyrutne \ BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS









































Sto, Lowscn 10, paca Compton t two of the three matches and the Scanateesed si the Bonita goall, ssn goeeeeeecet’) |\ommmett Sek eo Lows © nimmd 129096S5509S60009900 0909 99s TONDO IOI O OOO MOY

250, Lowson 70, Denis. ‘on © captain was presented with an area and the Bonita goal-keeper acs sie a a x iN” ; ! g

52 seat re oad S!* urn containing ashes. This was conceded a corner. Frankie Man- ' ‘ wn | nee eee pokes a ees % Oe eels wate REPAIR NOW! &

declared, Hutton 117. M m d ese piven a place of honour at Lords- ning in the Harrison College back THE BARBADOS MUTI | |Al | FE Barbados Co-Operative Cotton Factory, |] @ IT WILL COST MORE LATER ON !! o

228, Robertson 91, Wardle 5 for 66 the other great London Centre line anticipated well and swam A , : ie N. B, Howell, G. W. Hutchinson & Co. TR We have good Stocks of x

and second 195 for 4. Bill Edrich of cricket where it is now the through leaving _ Yearwood who 1 r rate a get Manni a a eo Lita % "7m vai : ‘ one i ‘_) . * ‘

ee ae ee hes property of the governing body, did not follow him. Frankie re~ ASSURANCE SOCTETY ee ee SL, She he EVERITE CORRE GATED SHEETS
In Edinburgh the Scotland— the Marvlebone Cricket Club, or ceived the ball at the half way } d 4 Isdos Hardware Co., Ltd a ee) a

Northamptonshire .match was ©M.C.C.” mark from the corner throw, ‘ . 10’, 9, 8’, 7, 6 Lengths

drawn: Scotland 323, Chisholm swam through and scored with a x *

Invites Applications, for the post of



well placed shot, Harrison Col-

20, Broderick 5 for 97, Barrick 5
lege attacked once more and Feld-

for 74 and second 169 for 5.

EVERITE 4" SOIL PIPE

Northamptonshire 880, Brookes Fight For Racing Billy on an ree left C arts is 10’, 6’, 4’, 3’, 2’ Lengths
eons nett CANVASSER .
Renter : . who passed and Manning had no f 4 a 4 ; \8 si j
Championship difficulty in scoring goal number eo for EVERITE 4" HENDS & BRANCHES



four. Geoffrey Jordan on the right
LONDON, June 19, ; : y - g
Juan Manuel Fangio, the Argen- W!08 was the next to snoot. He
, oy ee ‘ue, beat goalkeeper Maurice Foster
tine crack motor racing driver with a ti hi A
and Guiseppe Farina, the Italian irl a cea by shot which
ace, once again are having a tussle fas = begun’ is up-stretched
for world supremacy. ands, Just before half time Billy
. Manning again scored,

Applications in person and in writing
will be received up to Saturday 30th
June.

LOOKS LIKE HOME

‘ HALIFAX

Joan Powley of Charlottetown,
coming home on holiday after a
term as a British civil servant in
India, spent some time in Ceylon
during an. international labour As last year, they are streaking
eonferente there. She said sec- ahead in the race for the racing



e
Hygiene \% SWEDISH PANEL DOORS
Simply sprinkle = x ERS PET.

some ‘ Harpic’

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| pon on R DOUGLAS FIR & PITCH PINE
leave: overnigh 3 ROARDS. PLANKS & JOISTS

4

In the second half Harrison leave overnight













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. i
tions of Ceylon with its red s°'l drivers’ championsh'» leaving College hammered incessantly ' at For particulars apply to | Mt Pope tere % @
and green foliage reminded her cf, other drivers well in the rea:. the Bonitas’ goal-keeper Foster C.K BROWNE wl “Har pic s’ 8 ;
Prince ‘Edward Island.—(CP) who although ten goals were Par } pai CAGE OPED % RED CEDAR SHINGLES
Ns RNY In 1950, after a seasonal strug- scored against him must have I disinfects and % Ik eke :
= —=(|| gle, Farina took the citle by S@ved a dozen other certainties. H Secretary deodorises x gee Your Inquiries are Invited. ’Phone 4267
“ + scoring only 3 points more than IM quick succession Billy Man- Beckwith Place Senne: eae $ T
Traffie Do’s Fangio. This year with the Swiss oie Upto Se atts Woes an- ; can reach, > WILKINSON & HAYNES C0 ’ LTD.
and Belgian Prix decided Farina P Gelayec shot, nok Peigman, i wn ¢ ic’ is s .
No. 30 is standing 2 points ahead. Mortimer Weatherhead scored Bridgeto . an wee Fuad g . wu)
The championship is decidei ®fter relentless pressure and Billy pnonneee nnnphLikhtibnen ppm npnpberronapensancohirs | tore’ techding | o>, CORO enepennoeosorogonoeooee:.
each year cn the results of the en: aoe the a and i ada sie DS ONO CROONER EE lucie. auanentea 1, Mi aa POSOOSSSSOOSOSS —SOVEPPPEVPO PODS PEEP PPS I PVP APII,
a Grand Prix events organised by {21 goal. Bonitas in the closing ic tanks, if) | > ‘4
A Fraction of a Second the following cnisaclee to senlatuit. steses made about three efforts to = aver ee WR 8 t }
makes all the difference Britain, France, Germany, Italy, Score, but their forwards did not ® >
between SAFETY! Switzerland and the United States. take advantage of their chances, MAKE SURE HARPIC * Os
. J %,
eae ae by pee. ones ieee Fm ens were ; ' THE SAFE LAVATORY CLEANSER s S
nate ints = Whipporays: C. O'Neal, A 4
hile the second gets 6 points : ‘ te a eo sn ne x
for Safer Motoring. Ww _ Deca: ims; Hunte (Capt.) R. Johnson, D.
third 4 points, and fifth bee pees. O’Neal, F. Redman, R. Rains n THAT YOUR % :
UR ~—Keuter. and Billy Ward. ¥
— NEXT SUIT :
mt +
They'll Do It Every Time svies th nae By Jimmy Hatlo | BY %
rn oo OS oe ee %
— _— ——————— eS x
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Px WAS SO HAPPY WHEN LITTLE So HE WENT POR A % ZOO TAP :
_ASRIDISTRA STARTED TO TALK, HE MACHINE +++s AND NOW 3G GOT nae BEARS THIS S
| WANTED TO KEEP HER WORDS FOR POSTERITY) | ROLLS OF HIS OWN WHEEDLING MONOLOG +++ | ( ; O N S U L. A | E :
——— erry, a . x
gy oo =| LABEL S :
-GA- V4 | i 4 & gy %
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A-GEOO! Il series it! Tooay Ro re a te y Rs %
BAL, Sees MDW BG ARE OL OF DISTINCTION : ‘A :
TM BUYING A CMON SAY “DA-DA > Enjoyment § § IT %
| CMON! PUL-BEZE !! % gx WITH :
SAY SOMETHING f x e RS S
aot S aS :
se >
* \| Bos. Cocktail Onions > x 3
ard \ i » Cherries wy ,
te S ,, Stuffed Olives Sik %
joer % Tins Cocktail Biscuits x 3 X
| % . Swift Vienna Sausages 3% $
3 S$ . Frankfurt Sausages aig >
i $ $ Luncheon Beet Sy AT.
3 S Pate De Foie x S$ »
y . 2 % Potted Meat * iS x
} 3| $1 | Pt. Tin Sasso Olive O Z|} $
& 3 3 Tins Cheese % RS e B R I ’ x
3 Uy = 31% Pkgs, Kraft Cheese = % ° é Cc; E & ( ©, *
i 8} § ee %
33 | a >
*PCS. MAFFEI & Co, Lid. # : SA :
A)? 1% NLR ; $
lg tN. @., . 8 INCE &C res BOLTON LANE. %
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WEDNESDAY, JUNE Ju. usi HMiil.MMl.s AIIVOl ATI! PAGE EIVE NATURAL GAS WILL COST 34 CENTS a> (ram pair I this Act it is shown to th. ll I* necessary that wt should faction of the Governor and both get this bill passed a* quickly as House* ol Legislature or their possible to that the consumer will respective deputed representative get some benefit in the ne—r or representative*, that the costs P* future from natural gas We do and charges of and incidental p net some benefit to-day but there ">e giving of a-supply of (as have lbs***" is the mixture of natural gas suid substantially altered since such testing pl.ice aid apparatus in gooc tajaaii Section twenty -one of tha • peaied, fallowing n -"•I gas. When the BUI is passed. "I** 1 *•** %  ne Governor-iss-Exewill get the full benefit of purtlltWa Committee may make such amendment revision the natural gas which has u great heating capacity." **• 8, £ i !" 0 %  *• be approved Mr Wilkinson then asked per"V •* %  Governor and Legislature mission to withdraw the old Clause 2 and substitute Clause 2 i.f Hi-new Bill. This has to do with the definition of the calorific value of the gas. This clause which a reads; In this Act. unless the context otherwise requires: 'Therm" means One hundred thousand British Thermal Units. "Calorific Value" means the number of British Thermal Units (gross) produced by the combustion of one cubic foot of gas saturated with water vapour, measured at Standard Conditions of 14 73 pounds per square Inch absolute at a temperature uf sixty degrees Fahrenheit, provided that In the determination of a Therm, the Calorific Valiu to be used shall be the Calorinc Value at Standard Conditions corrected to the corresponding Calorific Value of a dry gas. and. whenthe gas Is measured by displacement meter, correction %  be made for the normal dittan me* In ilillntj oondrtjont at the customers' meters as to pressure and temperature. The other clauses of the old Bill were also withdrawn and the new ones substituted. Mr, IT. E Miller said that it was a commendable effort lc make available natural gas to the consumer so that he could pay for it. He was still critical of the company. .however, for not extending their pipe line as It should, so as to bring this gas to more and more people. He thought that the hon. Junior member for St. James had produced something that the country should be very grateful to Urn fair. Mi. Wilkinson said that he appreciated very much the remarks made by the hon. member and would assure him that it was the Intention of the company that the gas should reach everybody. He must draw attention to the point, however, that the price of natural gas must naturally depend on the price charged by the Government, and the Government was not yet in a aaarUon to arrive at a figure which would be economical In the natural gas corporation.. They did not yet know the amount of compensation that would have to be paid the British Union Oil Co. He was SUIT that the GovernBJMO] would endeavour to fix tcte price as quickly as possible so that the consumer would get the benefit of wh.it he (Mr. Wilkinaon) would call "a God given gift" to this islandMr. R. G. Mapp wanted to have further consideration of the Bill postponed so that it might be considered more fully. His motion however, was defeated by a nine to four majority division. The other clauses of the Bill were finally pa ire d. They read: 3. Sections fifteen, sixteen and seventeen of the principal Act are hereby repealed, and the following substituted therefor : 1ft. (1) Subject to the provisions of this Act, the price of gas supplied by the Company to consumers shall be one shilling and five pence per therm which price is in this Act referred to as "the Basic Price". The Company may, subject to and in accordance with the provisions of this Act. charge for gas supplied by It to consumers a price greater or less than the Baafa Price, but shall not declare any larger dividend in respect of the ordinary capital of the Company than at the rate of Seven and one half per cent per annum, (which rate of dividend is in this Act referred to as "the basic rate of Dividend") unless the average selling price of gas calculated In relation to total therms sold and the respective incomes derived therefrom is less than the Basic Price, when, to the extent of everyone penny reduction in such average selling price of gas below the Basic Price, the Company may increase the basic rate of Dividend by one per cent. If at any time after two years from the date uf the passing of Whenever the Company neglect or refuse, without reason.,!. to furnish gas for any purpose prescribed by this Aci. It shall be liable to a penalty not exceeding forty shillings each day during which LEGISLATIVE COLNC1L AMEND UTILITIES BILL FLOOD" PAYMENT APPROVED Payment uf •'oniueiis.iiion totalling SM.usao. based m lalmita from Vestries, in respect of ii.m GAS AND ELECTMCITV services will be controlled rS!.lui,J?rSn"ScSlSJ bv a Public I'tilitws Hoard if the House of Assembly agree August-September. tWd. has been to the amendments which the Legislative Council have a PP rov J*mf v^erd-v"*"""" m Trwh,ch ,e> pi wd hr,r m "-'wnLWtt-St'::.' i'.i;,„ ., ; _'_. %  ... ^ balance uf I5.150JO ,. MaUabfe The Company %  hall .... DOU B d to furimh Kas f,ii right%  is, ttraat >r puMV 6 Section thirty-live of the LtfJglatlVe council for yards of any main of the Comprincipal Act is hereby -intended M, h.lf a doram HUtaaa pany. and for lighting, generU deleting the words "thirty-first io lm itUutto ihi ating heat in. nr an, ,1 Uirch" occurring m I — purpose to. any parochial or four therein public building so situate, when therefor the wordi 'thirtieth day required so to do by the proper of June" authnnues, at such ratt as may ; The Schedule to thbe agreed upon not exceeding in cipal Act is hereby repealed the first inslanp*. th.. rat*, nf rtiM. thtUJrjj H and five pence per therm. Provided always that the Company shall be at liberty to increase or reduce the price charged for gas furnished in pursuance of this section, upon giving thrte months notice to such authorities, in proportion to any increase cr made under section fifteen. 17. The Company shall declare the calorific value and pressure of the gas from time to time and cause Uie same to be published at least once In every six months after It has been rertititd In Ihe UU ltefvree. and in the event of the nctual calorific value of the gas supplied being less than tin declared calorific value, a d the places and ttnM ll which the apparatus and method by w h 1 c h tests, whtthcr continuous or intermittent, shall be made to ascertain whether the Company Is supplying gas in accordance with its obligations. (b) the method by which such apparatus shall be? verified to rrprtwnl Iht l*tUl*lun %  Ihr riu-l.or Brluilii Th* Hoi. V. C 0>l* w CianUpd kWrS liooi JiiT-r tl lo JL,. H Thr Clerk oflarvd an exeat* (or Hi* iMmcr of Ihr Hun Mi. I' in.l..m( fur ihr hrporl of Ihr P.blit I ibrjiun for Ihc vrmr rndrd on Ihc 31-t March. I9. Annual hfpori or thr Director uf McdH-al Srrvtre* for Ihr vp.ii IM 90 Annual Report on Ihe. Adtnimttralion of UW Fire Boiad* for the year IS90 Report of theDepartment f aM UMM O a lor th* jear naod on tSr Slat Auguat. IB0O The Council paate-d Itraolutlon* ror 11210 it the dlipoul of the GovernorIn -Executive Commllttx' lu %  iipplement the Eatim.-ilr* ISM iJ I'-.rl 1 Current. For tflSSO .1 I lie dl*poul of Ihr or-in gswewuvs romnntirlo Kupplement I h %  Eatlmate IBSI -M. Part I Currenl; IW •SSO at the diapoul -I the lu ftupploneut the laMinatell n par) i i To unction Ihr Reiiiilaltoni rntillrd The Tr-de Art iTemI rilK.rlaljnii of Motni VihWIeal II cffliln 11 on.. I SO I. made b) the Cioverimr-lii-Kufiim.d *. IISI. under the pi. ihiont of %-tllou IT7 ol %  he Trad* Acl. 1BIU < llfr—4>, The Council paawd the BSOOWtal li To provide for the regulation of Public t'tilltie. and Io amend the fioverniueiii ScholaralilUii and Klhlhltton* Act. 1MB TinCouncil postponed a Bill *o m„ke |ir -l.m tilth i • The Council adjourned l-e l HOUSE Tl. II %  The llotite poaard a revoluliin fur HOMO („r humour irhu li 11.11 10 PnWiet (..r the e.en.pilon Irom pa the Bill Io amend Ihr BarbnOo* anc\ Mnla.iw. Production and Export Act. ISM The llnuar braii ronaldelation ol and poatponed on Addrru to Ihr Ooternor about the oatabllahment of a fann m.lituie In Trinidad. The Houae reiumed Committee on "I'd postponed a Bill to amend Mr Goddanl gAvr notice of i qiiratlon relalmu lo dluatl.l.. lion -•mini Elementary Mehool Traelf era over the pment *cale ol pay. Mr. Mapp alao tabled a queillon c|rh ..1 MgM IU (mil o( the fiovcrnment time* |UN ..ltd I'Btholotnat lor the >ear IS4S. report ol the PMUo i I in* rear i %  SHI %  he IIS March. 1P0O. Annual Report o( the tMiedor of Medical AjUHkH Keport on Hi. Ailn b < tlon "( Ihr Fire Bri-de for U ,e-r ISS8. Heporl of the DepaHmein of Education (or the year ended •% the SIM Aufuat. I*V>. Crnaua ol Ihe Colony ..( Barbndoi Ml April It48P-irt C lr. Cununlni ila. Ihe .im I o( tho thr dlapoa Uovernor-m-EHCulive L<>iuini>tee ,.1.ment 1 h %  t %  IB51--M. Par! 1—Current. M hown In Supplementary Eillmatra ISO I %  Ho II which form thr aciwt. dule Io Ihe Reaolution; and another to autnorlae the Oovernor Io enter inlo an -Wen rut wllh a peraon to arrvr In like Deportmrm .. and Ai.culture In the Office Ol Government Analyat. aubjeel lo the c.-ululona •• out in thr arhrdule The Houae adjourned to Titra... Michael — 110,88202: --. yon— Andrew SS42 00. St. John All expense* in connection with Vdtt.OO; St. Joseph — $31,180 iy appraisal ordered by the chn-i rhim-h $60.00. St. James Under the provisions of the Bill "<>'rd, Including all expenses in— 108.10; St. Philip — $195 00: St %  I'uhiic Utility Board is to be et uirred In coniieiiun lharawlth OP9tm $800.88. St. Thomas — lip and will consist ol *hree mem%  pubUc atllitv krhoai prop$241.00. St Peter $311 70. St hers appointed by tht ClnWlllil 1) ll th.nibjad i $180.00. Their principal function will be "' M >*'> when ih t Board 10 dirtctl An amount Of $8S(I.00 h to supervise public utilities exerl< 'barged to capital account an-1 allocated to the Ditet tui of Agurising monopolistic powers so-a• "'''ed to the rate bu %  ? ol the pubI alttira 'or the payment of gninh> ''.. pan, and Ga Worlu who Ban r,,„.,-,,,-K„, „„„. Committee atopcratlim under areemenl by a.: t,-, ma diahirbanea In alKt manwilh Ihe Government. nCr as the CommKUl Hunk, lit Hon. (I. II. I. Pile >.n,l tti.n IHTin i.-scmwill nnu u. %  .,-n.lcould not BM how lltey were noINI ,f II.MII.IKC I. cama-il. ing io attract capital into the Dr. Cummlna (I.) took charge of. country and encourage investors Die Resolution. He said thai por110,000 VoUd For HurriraiHRrlii'f The Mouse ol Assemi>I> raatard 1 Baa*ad %  resolution fi i iio.ooo for huiTtcana reiiei. The fuiHlDrill ba available in tht limit ol damage caused b> I hm in line, itorm oiHooding, for mnUng InuMdiata raUal Of SI.OOO will be given l Canto*] Hurricane Relief *'on. ssou to the Parish of St. Michael and $100 each to Otttai i m %  % %  lies for building up store of tools, equipment fo shelters, and medical supplies Allocations of $500 ana $200 i.-pectively will go to UM Dire. %  '. %  of Agriculture tad the Director of ai Barviaaa for (Uapmatng food and medical supplier on the CHECK THAT COUGH WITH BROWNE'S CERTAIN COUGH SYRUP ll Raliavei Cold* Quickly %Ncfc H MNMttM. € sAM laa1 % % %  '% to oper gamed ite here if the Government tions of the reputation for breaking distributed to the lu be contracts with companies He remembered that there was a eaaa when he was a member of the Other Place In which Government was refusing a privilege which they had gCCOrdad by contract to the Electric Company—ttoe Importation of n certain type of machinerv free of duty. They were forced Imperial Government (liuri-h. The Vestr> of (In.! Chuidi h;i. today woa likely to take any ac( r d 0 h / H d e il!,"f D ." d u V0!cd T nv \ ,, tn '"i the dilapidated house*. He did i."t think any other parish 1 done the Ishes. for buililinc up J store ->f tools, equipment foi medical supplies Tinh, tot Of Agriculture would have $*W ..s -in rmciKeiicv fund to Of IttgaJ W letp.ured. Mr. Guddsrrl (M) .id that I.thought the tHooaUon Of $100 |u each of the parishes -excatrt St by the Michael—was inadequate Hr was tb. daci-on which the; hmi :^ ,a -"v ~0 ** Chrlal taken. Whether the Colonial Office tlon of that kind he loft It to i*ve consideration of ratWOUrablt rnambara. The Council yesterday In dealing with the dissolution of a public utility in default, deleted : f section 39 the relevant section and substituted the following: — ^lu Where a public utility has w failed to comply with mi order After buying ;, few l-nteim. shovels and other equipment, lu the SI00 would be all gone I was no good having ulttee and asking them t luh a sniiill pittance I'lie i ..ir init..threntiiu'd ti I,. I*jaffB parlshlonem who wer willing to do * %  ,. K ,„ B | wnr hm thi'v Bvara noi me Fares Go L|i The Hoii. G. It Evelyn enquired Sei ri'. ,i v fare* for made by the Board. If the Board l^l?""" %  .. i*f.,'* ,d Is of the opinion that no effectual means exist of compelling the public utility to comply am 'iiiorder. the Board shall trans.mt to the Colonial Secretar>' a certiti.aie ttaad by the Chairman mid the Secretary setting forth the nature of the order and the default of the public utilll> in respect thereof and sun*! certificate shall be published in the u (ha Hun. Colo n.*.] Official Gdrctlc. and a dally and whether the ;uip| M n, ;it laatM one wc-l.lv or tii-weekwcrkem Irom Junm Iy newspaper. United State* of Amerlc. Upon publication of the CerLl-e„ InrratlU lo the ,..me flcate the Board may apply to the .xtent as the far,., from'j ', Court of Conraoo Plaaa to have to Barbados and from Barba, the public uli ily wound up and tl Jamaica, or to whL i-xtenr the Court shall order M windT ho Hon Colonial Secretary mg up of the said public utility M i ( | "" %  '" %  •J as though It were a company At tho tunMesas,*., hf,. registered under the provisions l6 l95l WiU( ^'^ \" K of th.%  fompan. !" Act. 1810 loll hfld u^rrSted ha. V1. With regard to the appraisal of cost of txaiiMnrt from teSJu. property of a public utility .he lo j,„ nulrH hjd u,vr!sUI hv 2 r Council agreed to an amendment ov,.i tinoriginal ttw* -„>' to the principal bill m which the ,, w „ ( x >et ( „ u^x^rJ^uu expense, wou d be charged to u,, a aimlla ,. %£%* tn reaure. capital account and added to the „ the cos, fnmi J.,.,."/"^ rate base of the public utility bnited State, of Amen. The first section read:— The latesi information ah o W The iluiinl may by appraisal ihat there has becm no or nM from time to time ascertain Hie ctl [j y ^ inStaaa of eSt^T^" value of the property of any pul>Jamjiirti u, the United tSt—"2 i,_ ...iiii--el „..,. i....i i.m A "* "'Mii-a suites ol Ilhoiigh the I-V.I, i lie utility end may Inquire Into t*m nl which in its judgment has any bcurlng on thut v.due. rt. th. Ihe Minnesota SHOES For Ladies & Gentlemen Boys and Little Girls. LADIES' STYLES includa such lamoua onoa aa the Slcylina D'Oraay. Tha Country Club brown tf while CourtIho Minnesota and the sensahonally new SCON) VACATORS mm FOR MEN there are among cthars .ha Chuplaa Sandals end Vacatorr. THE CHILDREN'S STYLES lnc!uda .... loyanca Sandaia and Sibella Oxfords and for tha little ones there are . Inianta BOOUM in White end Blue Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street JOYANCE %  BWU1I v.inv. .,,,.,,,1 plaw of 1'inploymviil. NEt ARRIVALS AT WEATHEIHEAD-S From U.S.A. J. CANADA — Stillnians Freckle Cream Uarbasol-Hrusbloss Bbava Hinds Honey & Almond Cleani Cream of Wheat Livibron tl'.D. & CoJ Dr. King's Sulphui hitlers Palman Ointment r...p. %  i •-...,, FUngHvpa loivh lliillw J & J PI..-1.1 Km., i lbs. i„vei Balti Creamalin Broni in.il Cough Syrup Nu,..l bristols Safsaparillu r.vinllo Feeders and Teats Niixjciii.i i i,-,,iu < M Ita Wax 1'aper funds Tissues Mons chocotatat Nul-on's ChiHilales llr Chase's Kidney A Liver Pills Dr. Chases Nerve Food i)r ChaatVi Parade, Codol C.-in.iv Toilet Soap £sterl>rook Petu From FN(iLANI>-Shaviiig Bowls (Solid A Liquid) I Slump .1 %  i Baby ltion & Crean Skui sun ran Lotton I'hoto Frames Hl/la Cigarette Leaves Iradol A Hallvai Oil Calox Tooth I'owdei Malt A Cod Uvai oil Brawan Yeast Tablets Woodwards i in.., Wttai .l.n .• • %  T ll..r (for Hheumuliim Mum Ipana Tooth Paste Kutliymol T-ioth Paste Muster.dc Palatal Co. Photo Albums Sugared Almondu Bamia Town Talk Polish Morgans Pomade iMUCf WEATHERHEAD LTD. HEAD OK HROAD ST ^klmmprln| Saail loli*l.. l'K<,i,V SACI-: SHIMMKIUNC N.MI. POLISH bring* a sparkling scintillulihK aBCltamanl to finger-nails' Finger-tips now '''i' i' ii t rlchntai ol brocadi .as sparkling as a cascade of segulns. There nre six shades-in thi. style Come in and make wur selection it MI. ii is i mm ii Ji sr 4MUVMB iinajjfA HM K si \iin:\ \ A t.ii\vi;\ \ Obtainable from H. JASON JONES & Co., Ltd The BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. ANNUAL HOLIDAY Our CUSTOMK.HS ..nl Fit I ENDS arc asked to note that our Woik%ho|, will Ir CLOHED as from MONDAY tlth June, I *.' % I 10 SATIRDAV tin noili June. 19.11. Inclusive, for the purpose of granting out uoikinin their Annual Holiday. Arrangements have bam m.ufc fin emergency wuik to be undrriakeii during th-n period and the receipt of repairs and delivery of completed work will be eonlinued a.: usual. Our MKHCIIAMXSI IlKI'AHTMEN I* and OFFICB Will be open to business as usual thm it urn nuts t in xniiv While I'ark 11...nl. ltd. • % % %  • %  v.::::::;;;:::;...,...,...,.,. FRENCH LINE OFFERS •.•.-.-.•.•.-; %  .::: %  .: % % %  ,',VW/.V.W.',V,VW.V.J BARBADOS/JAMAICA CRUISE OH EVERY SOUTHBOUND SAILING OF THE LUXURY LINER &J§.


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PACE SIX HENRY HARIIADOS ADVOCATE WtnWtSOAT, JUNE t. 1M1 BY CARL ANDERSON %  ,—— THE GAMBOLS BY BARRY APPLEBY u1 THIIMtPCTftNT TuiNU\' TC %tA i LCD IIUD'IMN NOW I AUMftVl "*P A CCCOJ I % c ouwo CAtctT^ %  • % %  %  ; I (OO A*0 •! JO**. ii %  VtA i %  %  44 VITACUP" USED TO DREAD WORK UNTH-" FORL HEALTH No wonder thli .og to wort, foi rhoMnatt* pUu m hl vmi mad* It tortlM to uao thorn. Tot to-day no twain flttor than otor u4 wort u a nloannro, aa bo tolli n nla lotto* i • %  I had boon •ufftrln*from rbaumatlom Tory badly and bad nur.b pain* in my anna I acaroolw know bow to OH tnom. Tb*n I woo told to try Kroichon flalta. and a/tor anlnc ono botUo I found rollaf So. of courao. 1 hno Kopt on with It. am now thoroughly batter and hao novorioia oo At for yonro. I oaod to rool mlaorablo and iloffifb. nt now It is a ploaoaro to work lnatead of drd % %  -s a Tho pains and %  tltrnoM of rheumiilim aro usoally canoed by dopootto of oxceoa oTH

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Wl OKI St) IV, JIM M, US| BARBADOS AliVOTATF. I'M.I. -I \l \ CLASSIFIED ADS. A !" ,xr,M,v,s ""'*" TKLXntOMI IflOt •' i. %  k(tH IM H BUM r..te*n B30 ann %  •-it -. %  The i %  •..Ml on week d* rMHi.ui Sundayi p l* M. aid 4 trnU p"WMNAI, credit to M) *l(r. | ion SALE %  Mt n eeat. ', *S5S IS a M-Tn ALTOMOTlVt nilcrv n M.t mile. Ano!. . Swan "n KI.KCTRICAL KJ l-HONE Conim, i I i i-in* Set. Model t i kapH ,'ii. IB •el-*! MECHANICAL i %  t tgan ag, 7 .hoi I-uirp Gun r Bood condition Phone aaii If si -lii %  i-p-M. M K Tower nh IS ft imp ie-tnetl %  *elr Koa. i %  1BBM in IF the OWBK of ear parked in fmnt rWilklnaon A llao.e. Co Lid. OP alimda IMh J ..i betiMefi 10 n and l'" '" ha. found ... Ovi .m.lake Will ha pleat* eomtc Advrrti.ine: Drpt I -II B*. | U I'l Hi ii SALES REAL ESTATE in rod %  alow Mtuated *i the Oam. %  the main road 4 bad mo ITU with mi.mm wa • G" m.Ulled For lurth-r i %  BBrtaaa *v Wall* at T. Geddc. (.rant Ltd •hone Ml or Home •MS IS • 51-t f n PHOPERTY ~ ST EIJBO Ma.well Road Built of atone and wood, and ha. J aided vafai.da.ri. drawing & di .,r | room*. < bedroom*, toilet a> lialh mni am kitchenette, faraif. and Hand* m ', acre of land Frier tt.MXl til < Ol 1 HIM i v, HOOIM r>t.r aninpct eaammaii,.!, m ha haW a* Int* Brmul on FrM.i. Mth July al Hlr. July O C KILLAH ..,., At.mt lleadmaatoc ...'5 Rob" %  iVOtLTRY i air Black Carneoiu Kuiaa. _nn* put Set met ID phona %  !) BOSK COTTAdK Harharre* Rd 81 MIH m l Modem Stone wall Bungalow %  1 rood, a i.M a( Und tlarafe and Mrv.-inia loom .1 Inepa-rllon any day from 3 to 9 Pntme Ml. • .H-i i BO*aloivaiihis M BU-BL < \\T n: I I nlKTOS H urn \H*Mir< There ara vacant lunud Ktrton Schol%  Ma at ihe Chnet Oiuttn -.latioB School Applicant. %  BUM be cniltlrcn attendant *n BlemenUC3 School in the Pariah of ChrMt hurch and whoae pa ml. ,.. I .rcum.tance* The appll' "a tri.fii Itir aaaa of 10 rara e montha. and II yaara -> til* .".tion wKlch will ba held al thr BoV roundatloi. Vh, !" l an Friday *in July al t3u am. by MM Foem. of Applirallon ohlrh tan bo rtgaa \t* Satiflarv H *n!n*ui. Hilton Houat. Bav BlraM, St_ Mhhaal. mull ba ralurnod to lha SacraMry not Mlar tha„ 4 p m on Frklay. PtB J.HI. im. u-rtrtner oith a lt.pllt. %  :.. ITS SrrrrUry Oov Body. ll.i.vt Omii'h Boya" l %  .1 %  %  s. I ,„|. llflSI—tn. ThI .: MRI.\CBH (nac C %  U %  EUST MISCEIXANLOUS Aimuun ll.Tar!" i->ur. Aulodraprii ol.. _. ^_ „. Chnp, adiomlnd. ftoyal Yacnt Clu l.ff.f* Id Jrwrl. flu* Sllvar %  arly book a. Map* OorrlncfAalMlIN i 'Id ni-rwir mpwinhV for har or anyone nv con• tinlaa. bv , a by m %  %  M' La ij IH i. St. Uliri.fl WIMI .; Mlalmum charoe u<* Tl Ml %  %  i -f a u^rd uaafc—4 t.-ord OB .VKhdap* rAniN < 30 • 11-3n MII sK.i.4 BAK-vrs Co. ud nilMll l.' Sfurpa DAHBA1MH SI TRAIIIVi. DO LTD Tha abovo •I.III-. nili ixiiLdrralaitail .... I mi. Mi. a,„( J u n 1UI at | Miscn.i.wiois sin IDC KOI HE. la MM far H aartji \ i ..i 4 brdroom* Contact; I m %  ... M\% ot an osi-in WlUIarna, . a .,. Maradlla. HI) CVUr S(rr*t PI Famando. Trinidad. a*SM — In IT S IIt.tr Nonci i i ii oi -i nm O will NOT DTI SaU.rd.ii-, Bid Jun%  >!> %  I MOTORISTS ATTENTION! fddad Wheat. Coru """ (r — m Bf Whaat. Vlr*o Flakr i.r1 Q...iktr Oau. t_ira, A B .•KM. All Bran A !la.fo |j>oaa. W. al Fi.nl %  traa-t, Dial MB One <|i Baby .•'ram In prnVri nr) llltia uwd. Phona 8U i 111 11 *>. oAiA'ANisin naar* iwat iiuui. naw iiliaal. Chrana-I In tha Itta-id • fl ON: T (t tiM. K ft BTJ. ft IT W 10 fi M an Nrll t..h. Ilcltar hurry A IIA TIN FA %  CO.. LTD 4 ft ftl-t f n I 14 II. HAMS Tinnrd Ham., B lb ,..| II. nl II II par ll> .-il) Bao.n •heed or A U Fold. 3ft Rorburk Si Dial MaD. WIAM-In I'HItSfl'.K COOKEM, %  uibabk r.' ihf mnat arnonilra Kbl today. Una .. .. %  j. i ., iII ibaW i t-i M %  i,r„ • 1 St. mi -'ii nod. I pcrrhaa of laid •11 tine nr.. 1 badnurn mimrti. laundry. daroK ; .... | M • takrr. Ilhodu Vaid. at < latul ,,. •ihttaa l, pa, f. J baihiuu.-nt. %  r..li -.,. %  t. \. I up for I our offk-r. Janica Slrn-l. i. on Fltdat i I V&AKWOOD A DOVCE. BKAWPM 1IUU9BK at foot of nH"fi Hill. Bath.h.ba. *l Joaaph. |-opular bathlna baw Ii .1 "Hl)i Bock' I CVUWWms HOUSE, .landing, on 3 win. M parchaa of Land -> vilh drr.< inl room.. MM with runiiim aaattr kltrhrn. panln/. bultarj and usual con. %  %  W,it*r in.uiMad. Baryar.U roonii and 1 ly.'JilS HONtB, < IT prrcriaa of land am %  round with view nl i..iinii ..I. i m rlrd on M and pan TINNED MEATS ttiuuara larvr and .iiill Tin.. HainbumtT fttaak. lani-hon II..!. Umki-t Beef A Btrrak & im|. W M Ford, H"~UCh Slroat. Dial MM 3* 4II ,'n Town. HAIUS Economic djouttla bar T.-.i KJHI. M* wlda, romil.lwith brackala. al ip-rial aconomlc HI" I.CI rach. ti. W. Ilutchinaon ft I.UI IlKiad Sltaet IT • SI -In K.VHM ItlWDFJlF.n Fill.I. CXKAM \'IIJK akiprMM quality and only a.W pc-r S-lb tin and 11.00 par I-lb lln %  • %  %  • 'i % %  %  %  dnkg 1100 and lav tha beat milk obtain. raM ta raally III.I.I on "Firm" for thi.iiDi ...i -.i i'i in.i .\OTII i:s Tan cania par ot-ata HUH bad U ci-ni* par oaxi'c in fT.inlu.it %  ihu.oa |l SO and |l.an on Ki.ndub* i kaaa | )....( in Suailiv. u-a*i..doul Af n i> wilh Ihi' Bridgetown tee (.'<>.. "ill be *ov0 c-nil ol thli month, my ,i; my wortahop In i.tkcs Folly, from Iho I't July: vrhcn .ill WOT* %  %  % % %  Your^ C. RIO AJMM-F.WHAITK 16 fi 81 LADIES!! Here's Good N e w s you've been wailing (or . EMBD. ANGLAISE In WHITE and other Lovely Shades has just been opened at: THANI BROS. Pr. Wni. HySt. Dial 3466 It's \\( rtli \i>i;r u lulltu SHOP NOW : IHI -I 1. .11 ISIH .HIT AI.Rtl I l-TI'KAL ll\NK All IN) To Ibr rrrdllar. kaUlnl .paelallr !!•"• :. %  %  . I'i.lit. .nv si n T'KI MlTll'E lh.^1 we. the Truataa* I the above riantatioru uro about to £6.080 undrr the pro%  twa A. lf"l i Kk ^ m I Ml .,..> ..f nine. IHI i <; TALMA Acting Clark A C A IN THI MATim II. Till OOMVANIM ACT ll and IN TBI: -HAtrrB or wr.oT ISDUN KNIITISf. MILLllMlllh N'lTlPE IS HEHKMV GIVEN Ih-t lha Cirilitor. ol the ahovenamad Cntnpany. Mad mluhlaril. .~re rr>|ulrrd. nn or before lha 2nd day of Julv IM1. balm the day lor that purpoad %  i .imi 1 In •. %  ' required b. noUca n< MtM from th* -aid IJquldnlor. id debta or rlmn.. The houw conlaliia open vrraivdah. alltlna room, three nedrooma lone with TO ml. panliy bUlU nr.d uaual canvank-ncr. riiii..t. Mad Gvainment water Inatallrd 't appllcallon lo the re.per live IMlrttJ The above propertiea will be act up toi •ola by publkcompetition, fan MS*U k)U. at our Offlre, Jamea Street. Bridae town, on Friday Und June tn.tant. al J p ... YEARWOOD A BOVCE. Solicitor. II t SI lOn AUCTION THI'ltSllAY 11-1 at I B'li al hverrlM Alltyrkt'l Land. 11...I. Hall, loubliti-.lcil bna'dnt and >hln|la hou.e Hill wilh .bed roof II • I • I with nit office. llouae adioi-.ind above H 1 %  B land can '%  renle.1 13 00 quartri B. ArlCHKK McKESZIE. Auctioneer. IT S SI' Fridai .._.,. I i:il.'i Tilt! Hi. n mill ll.ii' I On Thuradav ne.t Ihu Slat June "t 3 o'clock on Hie *|1 M the lop of Old Work Hill, Oppoille Ellerton Boad, St. George. I will aell one Double.rwifrd Lie for a club . ream The ure la 34 II. x H ft with %  Bed and aeveral liuikdred block atone* II muat be aold DArcy A % %  fjfc l.H SI fn UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER Bv iniliuctiona received I will 11 or Friday Und at I P m al Me..ra l.lnd. A CO., Twredaldc Boad: i II compl'le With cart and h..rn.-.. Term, (-all VaNCENT tiltll I I'l. Auctioneer UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER Jut! ' H Jonea T... Mile Hill BHANKKR. TROTMAN A CO AurtlOBfrTa I SI -li ,.]... In dafauli i %  .1. i.%  aecir.cd In aurh %  Miirfit of any dl.tribuUon auch debt, are proved. Dated thi. l< d.y of Mar 1WI H I.IS1-C THOMAS. l-Hjuldatoi Etorok LICENSE NOTICI MM Hall li.ildI : : St Michael 1 Doted Ihi. lath dav of June IBM. i •Dalnito. Dm A %  HTJRMAN CAI.IXNDER. for Applirar :: II Thu application will be COIUI. ervd at -. i %  * h • ,,1 Thurada. tt iv.l at II oelotk a I %  A M.IJEOD. IMal 'A' |il-|l\VS(i.A.SON(i toi K ii U < i ovi it 'The other n rain' d a roaea that grow ir %  :.it iiWealon 8lralhcl>da arhkti mcludaa — lor Dinma Table and l.'priai' Chair-. Sea-nra" R.-k.i. MT Table. Kait-n Settee., Chair, and Rrckar. p.ii.irr. and Paintinda. UphoHtarad Couch. Carpet.. %  %  %  Kleclrlc Fan and Iron. Mahodany Mlr... M ed Mat.land. Ornament Tal.te. and | Victrola. tJlBM and China Clock. Bra., and Plalrd Ware. *im. .... Double Bed.leada In Iron and Metal, with Hpilnai and Malliroe. M T Waahttand*. Chamber Ware, fan via. CoU, Cedar and Linen Preaeea. Machine. Screen. While Painted Praa. and Pre—'rm Table, Hook Caa*. Plna Coal Pir .-I Table.. l-.wn M Uardrn TOOa*. Plant-. Pi. R sale ii %  rrbd IU\M.IR. TROTMAN A CO. Aurlloneer* Talks End LONDON. June 1C A two week conference Colonial Financial Sec" today Mr. John OuRtlulf M In* CotoniP*. M^-'ll 30 farlla1t4l 1 %  '•:• ill i ;,.re have iK'i-ti tBttcuMtalf modern methods %  Colonial Offlr. officials said "M was an i NOM and no har.l |j I "n wer* B"TMM M.\ll,,N s, „,,..! \. IM |..t S|.,l,,s • I Hill ID.IIir. >can I Fmindnt ion Scholarhipa Irivabla at tha Chuat Church Boya' ..iindJllon School. Applicanu muat bt hildren of Parenla reaiding in the Par>..t Church and who ... -. i .-.FOR RENT cenra Snaddhi M t*on_ __ *^B I eaala a word v*ek-4 cania a i"d on Sadt*> ..i.-.... raM kaS I ealk-r>. modei aaaoawble. Furmahed SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. -'ills... IK.IM AMHTSBUAM • B COTTICA HA J Ml) CONPOS— inn BKI BA—II.i J III! ISO -I \ ran The applK Ihe a*ea of 10 vei 1 ii yeara on ihe da* ol lha n which will be hi Id at kMBM %  arBTSal M Irid.., • .. m by the Headmaatrr %  h can Seciet-ry W H. Iilton llouae. Bav Street. St. nt be returned to Ihe Secri tary not later Ih-u, 4 p m. on Fruta; ; %  ' %  !. l...lhet wilh a lUpln i %  rtUlnW W II ANTHOBUS. faacrei.... <;... Bajdy, Foundation School. Illftl n. I be belv Maim .'i.'.el i %  Ots Fill SBAtlOS H i-.,;i'.., mmsMios I*M Ttierr will be an Entrance Eianuna lion on Friday lib July at "30 a m for New Pupila between tha affM Of 17 year, on the day of Oil Applu MB be made on a Form ie School and muat bo I li .in i.i lUptiamal a Tcltmomal of flood Hr laal School of attend.•V plication* Cloaliuf dale for I Will be Frtd.>> aalli W II ANTlli)Bt-K. Vetlrl SS STRATFCIST S.S "STATKSMAN SS -FAl Toll" SS STt'DENT" SS TRADER' I H nilsi IIIMI urns s, iKKii KNTBAMCK EXAMINATION IMI There will be ..II e>;iinliiatlon on Fridai. Ilth July at %  30 a m for .andiatra who are already eiBht tear, and %  >! older Ihau twelve on Uir data O* .r.ilii1lo.i Anallrationa niiM he made nn a Form Idalnabla at the School and moll ba loanled 1., ., Tlirlh ll.iptl-.iial Car"cate and a le.timonial of Oood Conduc* •Ml Ihe laal achool o' attendant''loaine dale for rrielvln* application' • II be Friday. Bud June. I 'nndldntea are a.kr.l t.i he pun.Ma' %  are M dinted lo ',.... i M a n I.,!..... ..I . .(.,... iinol be provided. 1 I SI -It Mill .1111.11 ..1IU• Michael mn.t be irtui nrd to the Secre% %  not later than 4pm on Friday .il Jii.c. IMI. together with %  .'. tBaMM W II ANTHOBUS. Bacrotary to Oov Body r'Trial Church Girl.' Foundation School • IMI Sth July IMI MIIMJTO rilVIIITM AND AMBTSaDAM WILlJIMkTAD— Ulh July IMI INUB TO TRINIDAD. FABAM Mi-.. AND i.l ni'.i.l i.in S I OTTICA—Mth June IMI nn I *\ n>> July 1*41. F. MCSBON. BON A CO. LTD. MM The M V -Doarwood'' w MBM i .rp. .-.hd l-a-aenaei SI Lucta Orenadand % %  ..Henevia only lor SI Sailmi Mth Inaianl The M V faiibbae' will rept Carfo and laMBUlUB Antiaua Montec Nevi. and St Km. Date of departure to be noli BWI MBOONBN OWN I-1 AS*OtlATION INC. Irlrahanr i-i HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THZ UNITED EINOD0M HOMEWARD FOR THE UOTTED ETH0D0M I*"" rf M In Brb.tot SS. "PI^NTEII B.S "SCULPTOR" SK TRIBESMAN" 7or forUtr laform.tlon .pplr te .. DA COSTA A CO.. LTD.— AfMBBa MM innoi* LADY BODMEY d June i.tryiTiniToti IB Jum I^I>Y Ml-v.', M June 1'iiim.KH It July CAN i HAUjnsomi July i \m RODNEY ..| I..I CAN CONSTHHCTOH I An, l-\DV NELSON AuIAIIV HODNEY 1.AOY NEletON l^DY HODNr.Y l-\DY NELSON LADY HODNFY GOVERNMENT NOTICE ORENADA BOYS' SECOMIARV SCHOOL Apiilicutioiw af Invltad for the post of Graduate AnniNtant Master Hoys' Secondary School. Salary, scale $1,728 x 16 82.160 plun (emporary cost of Uvini UaOWWHC, (at present 10"* rn i ii.i> i. Preference will 1-f/tmH 1" %  gradlaltC m M:.thcni. Ucs. The poa is pcnsionabl? and the huMr. will br ..ubject to Colonial !ti-Kul..tion. and local OtfHnl .i force. AlrplantaOni muit be -i'i tri KI to II II' the Aominl.itr.itor. OtWl Offlct?. Gren.ida. and must be iubitted not Irter than 15th July, 1951. 16 651—2n. \OTIM BARBADOS S.P.l.A. The | V C A I'hoiie No 2824 Is auapendrd until further notice IMesse ring 1613 | l.iui-M S am. and 5 and OK— BrlllonHill Fullce M.iti.111 Iwlwrcu I p.m. and 6am. (' ViAMIITT. %  Ion ee. June 13. 1951. fO-DA VS NEWS FLASH l "*-*'•'•'•',•• ::',','. ', '.'.-, -, -, RMBBJ '•' '" DM '•BMBBI I^nfe airy roMM In*. Excellent ond Ufa aao-batnRatea o.i I -I RMB S EVXPTON Will JAMS. ^e*,*,'aVe*e'e'^.'e',*e-.'-',*-'-'-'.*e*/', JOHN M. BLADON A F s r.v A FOR III. %l. INI All and AIITIO.X SALES tlORs' Hulldlng — but y u wouldn'i ORpM from thcin ihe pcii. aDarSCC whkh ytm ;ut fnnn your Ford*n T80 Of Thjmc* Tni I I eniurc ..nnmn.al running Ir.mi ] Fl M\e our itt uliaed M %  v ^pare^ an.l icpsmjil a • iKtd pri.es, ind out l-'.n.l irjincl RMChM the work ..uurly and ihoroushly. MgHjM I *.IBWI rmvAirVr* caa /*// xu ..'...' .' -^ ForiiSOIV Vans 9-TUamesTucks CHARLES Mc ENEARMY & CO. LTD.



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PACE FOUR IIARIIADOS ADVOCATE WI.DM.M \N .11 M IK I BARBADOS Am'OftfTE t. 1 T—i *ns**f M lb* Mn — i i.\a. liM SI Brtrt.towi. U.<. June 20, 1951 4.HOW MOIIE FOOII THE . local food growing campniKn must IK iibvmus l> lb most casual observer. The shortages in some instances and Ugh pmc. in others make it almost impossible for housewives to secure their requirements, and the situation grows worse daily. The remedy would seem to be in a campaign, as was done during the last war, in which peasant planter and householder joined in the production of more food. At present prices there is bound to be a general unbalance of diet because of the absence of vegetables from the breakfast table. And the only remedy is the production of vegetables in greater quantities. There arc also problems of marketing and distribution which will have to be encountered but the first obligation is to produce the goods which are to be distributed. At present there is a continuous importation of vegetables, which could be grown locally, from Canada and from other West Indian islands. Throughout this island there are small plots of land which with the slightest effort enulrf be made to produce vegetables, and these even if not In sufficient quantities hi sale would supply the requirements of the household. But it is not merely with the production of vegetables that there will be public concern. The production of eggs too has dwindled and the latest quotations for imported eggs make it impossible to offer them on the local market. Twelve cents is an almost prohibitive price for an etfg in Barbados but with rising prices this is what a cheap imported egg might cost. The rearing of pigs and other small domestic animals would lessen the difficulties experienced in times of meat shortage and reduce the demands on imported stocks enabling them to last longer and be more widely distributed. Only a few weeks ago this island experienced a meat shortage and because of the delay in imported stocks there is likely to be another shortage within a few days time. During the war of 19.19 4. r > the Govemment instituted a "Grow More Food Campaign." In this planters and peasants joined, or were compelled to join, and the result was that in the matter of providing food for the people, Barbados avoided many of the difficulties of other neighbouring colonies. Sftioe then, the Government has provided funds for the irrigation of lands and many people have been able to make their small holdings economic propositions. Funds have also been provided for land owners to purchase animals so that efficient methods of husbandry could be carried out. There is no reason why the people who need the food and meat should not do something to help themselves by starting now to produce more food of every kind and rearing small domestic animals which would answer ui cases of shortage of meat. With the unsettled dock conditions in New Zealand and other places from which Barbados imports meat there is little certainty of the execution of orders for meat; and with the currency situation as it Is today, fluctuating prices, as in the case of eggs, make the importation of some goods impossible. The necessity for some effort to make ourselves more self sufficient must be apparent. The situation promises during the coming months of the year to be very difficult indeed. It is easy enough for the Government through the Department of Agriculture to supply vegetable garden seeds but it is for all land holders to grow food and rear small animals and poultry and so avoid the shortages which threaten THE ATOM SPYSTOR Y by Chapman I'invher One meeting in Manhattan starts a 2.(HHt-iuile journey to Fuchs....Ilomb No. 1 explodes, and a secret goes to; THE SIXTH MAN •e now infami Uu •-•• %  ui lad the back of nbattan on %  iffaw. Nafthtr knows ihi in UM n.r Fm.iiiv. ingiva UM eonrtai an %  bundrad U .-n worth about £125I to pny Grt-entflnns for hiIn m BTWO tarn who .i uu.s wrrf*dr(nklii|[ I circular alcove nl VoUfi C..I. In Ma May afMOMMMI In 1945. !' %  .. i. III. allghUj itoopod Ftusilun who tluiiiiii.ili \ lev MofCOW wus terrifically excited by the li-i batch i>f (foruments you broufht in from Ur FuChl They told mit by eabie ih.n UM Information ma cxlniinU ., ry valuable" Around that time Ruth Green glass was buying a US Government defence bond with part u the five hundred dollars anu 0 ild arrtvod In the eld Spanbanking the rwrt. Ian town of Santa Fe on the folGold arrived In New York o*. June 5. At 10 o'clock th.it nigh At .. [leananjjed point, near a | n „ lonely place along BrookMg chureh on the outskirts of ivrVs Metropolitan mow n. M met l>r. Kliiu* Furtw. mc t Yakovlev. as arranged In They had a half-hours talk. Volk's Cafe a fortnight befor-\ Then Fuch* h#itl he had given Gold for yie the Man?" the Sixth Mai. "You must iflaln in MnW K' Kit.hs next week" Sixth Man t> Mnd '" Russia. Uma-gcfMi caught the iirnt bus to AHiU'iiirr go by bus to Albu.,. Si< wMk> |alcr M dswn on Through some quirk of memory July 18, a group of scientists and he registered in his real name, soldiers wa* sheltering fronng Ynknvlevs orders In heavy thunderstorm in a tir-ocr n stupid way that was later to and earth structure set up in the help the G-men track him down, desolate Alnmogordo desert. At the lop of a 100-fi. atari Al B 30 next morning he climbtower, six miles away, the 'in' id the steep stairs to the Greennlnni bomb wus ready for d I glasses' bed-sitting-room, took tonattOBh the iiu'cc of Jelly packet out of u ... bit m 1. and knocked atthe The obaerventjiad been mott carefully screened bv sei untj A dark young man in G I. shj.t men. But Yakovlcv's chief spy. i.nd trousers opened It. >"* ex-German Dr. Fuchs, Md "Mr GreenglassT 1 come from "* through again. Gold said, showing the He W B anX |ous, for the British jelly packet "ConM in", si"! Greengluss IM lurnad - a wad ring in. Hisuod The Sixth Man that David Greenglass in one of the atomic bonit) workshop* at Los Alamos, Now Mexico. The addr— >*.ithe lodging house where OrWnglaaa ami his wife Ruth ipani every wedk-end He deliberately did not mention that "Julius" was Julius Rosenberg. Greenglass's brother-inlaw, who also served as a courier In the spy ring Yakovlev wainci Qold to destroy the paper as soon us he had 'iietiuu i-i d the instructions Then he gave him a piece of card cut in ,. Jlg-tAw itujpf from a "Jello" jelly packet. Greengluss |in : Hi. piece I hat i.ts this", he snid. -See that h* produces It before you start talking. And don't tell h about Fuchs. )usl ,e ulainetl b 'K lyment from the Ri a G,I. Oreengla aaked OoW t<> com Mit Brltbtl and .Soviet [Kill chiefs. fucndlv, coctflding back at 3 p.m. He had the in|| d rry Truman leaned nvc foimoViou but. ulK-ying OIXMI ,,.,,, Stalin's shou'd. he had put nothing on papt i ._,,. \ Vv nave made ., until the last moment. infinitely more destructiv The comic returned otter •*" !" t"." lunch, and (i.e.nglass gave him A* the Interpreter tra .caled mvkCM. liniTuMiatcly llls ncws mlo R uwlan U, Cenf am after the DMtttng, whitci look showed lurprui Aitclied Stain sign of bare lnt< r* I only Avt mlnutoa, ho caught th i i-i -,i.i • %  • :. As the express raced through along the Arkansas River. .., CX|MHted Su ,Un to .!k ?oir Gold opened h's briefcase and |U ^ llll|lv >lbout thc ,..,„-,,• m, %  lipped Ibt documonu Fueha had p r ,siiont later told IUt BKMI gIVWi him into a large iminihi )r „,„ 1MUS ,y tiliM ,, ( eOVOtOpO and lalvlled It •'Doctor." significance." Then ftp silt open Greenglass's Prn "M Stalin alre e.i., KI.CV. white paper and two sketches. tnc answeis. The Bnt %  ktteti anything highlj original devld 0U must tim: l ne type if Book Review THE I:TI:U\AI. ntiAM.ii: A WAY I ll>:< it i .II THK WOOD By NIGH. II \M III \ COLLINH IBs 6d. IN this novel, which Is thc story of Jill, of James her husband (and the narrator) and of Bill, Nigel Balclun takes up the Eternal Triangle and gives It a dusting-off. He brings life an I intelligence to this ancient theme, reminding us that, after all. it really is Eternal. This Fvenlng Standard Book oi the Mouth is a triumph for Bal> chin's unforced, laconic, almost casual writing. Its success is assured from the first few page--. Batch) n, with n,> apparent, effort using the resources of P deceptively conversational English brings hts people to life If ice have not met them, well, we may do so nt any moment. Jill, for instance. i n her chnrui and beauty, her cunningly selfadvertised weakness of character ("I am really no good, so don't bo surprised if 1 behave badly"), her steely determination to eat her cake and have It. Sh r is not a bad woman, not entirely worthless. Given better luck or II worse husband (or n-. least, a different one ). Jill nUght have done very well. But instead, she marries James a decent chap. ; little bit of a prfr. (as he himself tells us), who soon becomes an expert In wl I "a Jill-manoeuvre," th-it is "a method of fjettul body else to m-i j what you want to do an/wag That sentence putJill before Balchln deals in persons not types. And he Is mctlrulourly Juit. Bill Blue, for example. Jill's lover, is unscrupulous cynical, o-moral. chariiiinir. .. i tress's husband, |na born kpt* of some triangle_tn short. H boundei pBAaBi At any rate, one who sayt. "I don't feel strongly ubout JustUM and Fairness and all the other abstractions. I don't think life is a just or fair business, and I see no particular reasons why I should be. On the other hand. I iiitci'.dy dislike fuss and inconvenience and discomfort. So my aole reaction to this mess was bow to get out of it aa •nUr and pleasantly n s possible" The "noeas" of which Ftil' a by-product of his clandestine affair with Jill It. ..( %  out thus: Somebody, driving a fast car along a narrow lane, kills Joe Penne. husband of t works for Jill and James at thencountry b omebody" ttowj not stop. James, as a local JP. indignant over the Incld even nwra to whan bo boglni to nutpoet that Bill is iwrponMbte. Ihll must refute the churge. own up or bo denounced. That is Idea to which Jill listens nlth uuredulity. Thai Jamaa should be such %  tiicany'' over a matter of abstract justice! But James 11 ilight: hatttee must i\ done If the heavens fall—and So he calls on Bill. hh* aajne prevarication, iown up. ur i imph for .'allies. For now Jill tells him the truth She wa driving Bill-' car. Ami she kdled JIK-. Wha* will the pompoug JP, and champksa of just ice-must-be done, etc do about that | James's attitude Is not logical al all. He simply becomes an anxious husband wanting to %  lUoM Ui wife) Mom ii mnn. i charge. It is that inconsistency in Jamea'a conduct which upsets Jill (according to Bill). But before that judgment on uttered by his wife's ieat many things have luppened. The most Important is that irari about the love affair and makes a gal%  %  i i wife from tha Will of Bill. to s:iy. Jill %  or lover who. | B than he bailment in which a BMUmt) plosion, set "(T as the nevicf, I missing Foreign Oltice men—had been both. "j" : sS ? !"!" "'" 1 "•' %  hoad ol Chimcury in Washiniilnn. the man who decides who sees the telegrams; and head of the American rx?sk in London, he man who drafts and sees the telegrams is they go. PLAYER? How do you get into the select, comparaively small group of men who create and idminister the foreign policy of Britain? It's u> easy job nowadays, although once it was. There are nearly 5,000 men in the Foreign Service, half of them working in I/mdun and he other half at diplomatic, consular, commercial and information posts overseas. It used to be only a buy from a good public chool who could get into the Service—not always because he was a good scholar, but because he was good at games. In the political service particularly, it has 'jeen found that the tougher types—athletes rather than aesthetes—are more likely to resist being suborned. There is a story told of a first-class rowing nan who was up for his preliminary Civil -M i \ ice examination. Pass mark was 50 out of 00. The examiner asked the boy: "Who wrote he ^Eneid?" The boy answered: "Homer." That was wrong. So the examiner asked: "Do .ou know anything else that Homer wrote?" The boy answered "No.' "And that,'* said the examiner, "was quite Igfat, It gave him his 50 marks. So I passed 'lint." FIVK PICTURES BUT nowadays how do you get there? A ;ood honours degree is necessary. Applicants go through "the country house treatment"-three days of selective examination, partly 'ntelligence, partly practical and partly psy•hological. The psychological test might include havng five pictures flashed before your .yes In I •ouple of minutes. Then you sit down and write a short story about each of them. The -esults arc supposed to show your reactions to emergency. TONGUE TEST WHILE the treatment is going on. careful lote is made of the candidate's party man• iers. How does he behave when he has had a cw drinks? Would he be likely to get st iruuk. that his tongue would get out of con trol? For that is going to be important. If the candidate opts for overseas service, he will ind that, besides the drudgery of going through those telegrams that pour into the cypher room, he will have to go out to parties -niiht after night—and there will be plenty jf people there to ply him with the little extra that could set his tongue wagging. That first job will probably last two years —for two years is what a Foreign Serviceman calls a "tour of duty." He will then either ome home to work in the Foreign Office (as Maclean did after his promotion to a Counsellor's job in Cairo), or he will be sent out on another "tour of duty." COMPENSATION IF lie comes home, ii will probably be to a Jesk job—thc American Desk, which Maclean took, is one of the plums for a promising young man. Though if he were sent on another "tour ;'f duty"—which was the level Guy Francis Burgess had reached—there would be for him again the round of cocktail parties. Present set-up in the Foreign Office is this: :n the head the Foreign Secretary. Below him to .In the detailed work |g the Minister of State. Below him are the Permanent and Parliamentary Under-Secretaries. Below them again are the deputy under-secretaries. And then come the Macleans. But his kind of job has its compensations —whisky at 7s. a bottle, and everything that you buy gets to you duty free. If, ftir instance, you live in a country where 1 m a tax on mink coats, then you get in o tax free. You have a little ticket which youj^ keep in your wallet and when you go in tn i S make your purchase you just produce the ** ticket. ( And lev preato, there's 25 per cent, oft the And nnnks look well at cocktail pa %  bowed .i WORLD COPYRIGHT for iletona—L&H. itom bomb. Tomorrow PANIC. By GeorgB Malcolm Thomson In the way ,' imtlonal attach ments. Bill very much prefcth his mlstressc-i to go on living nmlcably with their husbands One day Bill calls on James In nlnrm: Jill has disappeared. Jamea—with ;i flash of Insightcuosses what she has dOjM, Sh< has gone to confess to Bate JVarsr. that it was sh? (JiH) who killed Joe. The DlaWng phase of the novel Hpwribcs a wild race by car you know how Balchln rxcels at thai sort of thing — to prevent Jill from owning up. The rare U won-and then James, true t'> his own inconstancy of purpose, decides that Jill shall confesa after aJJ, It is Wsi. who decldea not to tell the police. A Way ThrooRh the Wood i* a fiixelnating and deeply gripping booti hut bec:iu.te, with remarkable balance ol Judgment, it faces, one after another, tho questions of tangled emotions and a broken marriage—and docs *o In a narrative of master!" economy. This, one of the most excitinbooks of the year, will not fteevl to be commended to women. So it may ho worth mentioning that World 1 opvrieht Remervrd I 1 B FOR REPAIRS Advocate Stationery Galvanized Wave Wire 4" MESH 2" 2" %  18" W.G. X 2 ten A 14" ,. X 2 .. X 14„ < :< .. 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