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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ESTABLISHED 1896



Morrison Recal
Negotiators Fro

Dispute For World Court

U.K. Troops Alerted | t99 MANY
As Tension Mounts

FOREIGN SECRETARY He

day recalled British negotiators from Persia
where the Government moved to take over British
oil installations a few hour

Anglo-Iranian talks.

British forces within easy reach of the crisis
area stood ready to carry out Morrison’s promise
in Parliament: “We are not prepared to stand by
idly if the lives of British netionals are in

jeopardy.”’

Field Marshal Sir William Slim,
Chief of the Imperial General
Staff, was called in to a meeting
of Ministers today before the
Foreign Minister told a tense
House of Commons he was again
referring the dispute about na-
tionalising the Anglo-Iranian Oil
Company to the International
Court of Justice at The Hague.

Authoritative sources said Brit-
ain’s new application to the Court
would in effect ask for a “freeze”
—injunction to stop either side
taking any steps that might prej-
udice the eventual decision.

British dependents were advised|
to leave Persia as tension built up
in the great Abadan refinery plant
where workers have been ordered
by the Persian Government to
ignore instructions from London.

Reasonable

Morrison told the Commons
that the British Government was
convinced that all fair opinion
would regard the proposals made
te Persia as eminently reasonable.

In the proposals were money
for Persia’s present needs, accep-
tance of the principle of nation-
alisation, and obvious foundations
tor a fruitful partnership.

“Unhappily,” Morrison said, the
“Persians required only half an
hour in which to arrive at a
contrary opinion.”

It was apparent that Persian
vepresentatives were expecting
complete capitulation to their
demands without disussion.

Claiming that the Company had
helped immensely to raise the
standard of living in Persia, he
added: “It seems that the present
Persian Government are blind to
the needs of their country.”

rhe Foreign Secretary warned
that it needed only a slight devi-
ation from the British staff’s high
technical skill to cause irreparable
damage in the oilfield country,
and disaster to life and limb.

This could affect not only the
oil installations but neighbouring
townships.

When Morrison finished his
statement, Conservatives pressed
for a debate on the Persian crisis.

The Government agreed to hold
one tomorrow. '

Asked if there was any attempt
being made by Persia to seize the
Abadan oil refinery Morrison re-
plied: “not so far as I know.”

Winston Churchill asked if the
Government had made up their
minds whether the British were
te be evacuated from the oilfields.

Morrison said: “I cannot say
anything about that. It would be
most foolish, most unwise and
most risky.

‘Anthony Eden Deputy Conserva-
tive Leader asked for assurance
that there
evacuation. es

Morrison said he did not want
to be pressed on this.

was no question of

It might precipitate the very
Gifficulties they wanted to avoid.

Cries of dissent came from some
Conservatives at this answer and
Eden asked for the assurance that
Government had not taken and
would not take any decision to
evacuatefor abandon British rights
without gonsulting Parliament.

Morrison said the Government
had not taken any decision like
this.

The British Admiralty said to-
right that the 1,470 ton frigate
Wren arrived at Bahrein in the
Persian gulf on June 15.

Wren armed with a six, four
inch and ten smaller guns had pre-
viously been stationed at Bahrein,
but has been refitting at Colombo,

Royal Air Force stations
throughout the Middle-East have
been alerted following last night's
breakdown of Anglo-Iranian oil
talks.

A spokesman at the British
Middle-East Land Forces head-
cuarters stated “all steps to pro-
tect British lives and property in
Persia have been taken.”

Meanwhile in Cyprus, 774 miles
from Teheran, men of the British
16th Parachute Brigade stood by
tonight for the second successive
evening.

All day hundreds of them were

seen marching in the northern

LONDON, June 20

A Reuter's

message
Teheran says

med Mossadeq.
Members of the Cabinet

stallation
leave.

They said their principal fear
was of sabotage, but did not make
it clear from what quarter they
expected it,

if British

rbert Morrison to-

s after the collapse of

from
that the Persian
Cabinet to-night held a three-hour
Cabinet meeting in the tiny bed-
room of the sick Premier Moham-

Said
afterwards they were not afraid of
being unable to run the oil in-

technicians

COLOURED
“LOAFERS”
In London

LONDON, June 20.

Members of the Lambeth Bor-
ough Council, a South London
suburb agreed tonight to ap-
proach the Colonial Office and
other London boroughs with sug-
gestions for regulating the flow
of coloured people to London.

Councillors allegéd that Britain
was admitting too many coloured
people who “only wanted to loaf.”

Some, it was said “loaf” about
amusement halls, existing on
wupport from public assistance
(relief) authorities.

“Coloured people are making
a thorough nuisance of them-
selves” said Councillor M. T. W.
Easby, Conservator: “I have
heard of the deplorable antics
they get up to in some houses”.

The British Nationality Act,
1948, allowed coloured people to
enter the country “without let
or hindrance” yet in Nassau
| which he recently visited, a Gov-

ee od ernment permit was necessary
reePPu romier Hussein Fatemy | take a job, and in Suthers
definitely decided no oil would be Rhodesia he had had to sign

delivered to tankers at Abadan
unless cash was paid to the Per-
sian Government or a promissory-
note made out to the National
Iranian Oil Company.

“We have issued instructions to
this effect to Persian Govern-
ment representatives already on
the scene,” he added.

Earlier Mossadeq issued a six-
point panel of instructions, saying:

(1) AU instructions from the
Director and the Board of Anglo-
Iranian Company are not valid or
enforceable from today,



ANTHONY EDEN.
wants an assurance

(2) All revenue is to be paid
into the Bank to the account of
the newly formed National Oil
Company.

(3) Representatives would be
appointed to take over depart-
ments and installations.

(4) The name Anglo-Iranian Oi]
Company is to be changed every-
where to the Nationai Oil Com-
pany.

(5) The Anglo-Iranian Company
Information Department is to be
closed,

High sources here thought these
instructions might mean that Per-
sian workers at the Abadan refin-
ery would be ordered to turn off

taps on pipes used for loading
tankers unless each cargo was
acknowledged by an official re-

part of the island as part of their| Shepherd told correspongents he

routine training, Even
cr -
order
tcuch atid in good fighting trim



There are no transport planes}

the island, but

on

here n



the Royal Air
the Middle East

Force

ges in within

the “Red Devils” looked| stoog the situation and had a very

informed |
quarters say they could be flown}

a aE” pipette ntnhietapioretyssinanidt "6 wastes oslscmnstasscsesiidlnsintiposhnsteliinsas esnnasibirstod ars

| “WI. Delega tion

ceipt to the National Lranian Oil;



statement saying he was not stay-
ing and would not take a job.

| Labour Alderman, Lieutenant
Colonel Mareus Lipton, local
Member of Parliament said the
number of coloured men waiting
for jobs, at the local labour ex-
lchange | “is remarkably small
considering the number who
don’t do any work.”





—Reuter

G. Men Round Up
U.S. Communists

WASHINGTON, June 20

G-Men seized 17 second rank
leaders of the United States Com-
munist party today and charged
‘hem and four others not yet in
eustody with conspiring to ad-
vocate the overthrow of the Uni-
ted States Government by force
and violence,



The 17 in custody were ar-
rested in a_ carefully planned
round-up in most. cases outside
their homes in Pittsburgh, and

the rest in New York.

G-Men were still hunting the
other four over four hours after
the swoop. J

The Federal Bureau of Inves-
tigation got the green light to

; move against lesser Communists
in a Supreme Court decision two
epochs ago sustaining conviction
| of top flight leaders.

—Reuter.



Finland To Hold
Elections In July

HELSINKI, June 20

evatic
month.

Though she lost the war and is
kept out of the United Nations by
Russia's veto, Finland has man-
aged to maintain her own Dem-
oeratic way of life. Finns will poll
safely, knowing no secret Policd
are peering over their shoulders.

Six parties are competing:
Agrarians with 56 seats in Parli-
ament; Social Democrats 54; Peo-
ple’s Democrats 38; Conservatives
33; Swedish Peoples’ Party 14
and Liberals with five seats.

All Parties agree that good rela-
‘fons with Russia is the only possi-
ble foreign policy. They are split

general elections

only on home issues. The big
probiem is the cost of living.
—Reuter.

Russia Rejects
Western Note

PARIS, June 20.
The Soviet Union to-day main-
tained its demand that the North
Atlantic treaty should be included
in any Agenda for a Big Four
meeting of Foreign Ministers.










!



*} said.





*%

NEAR THE ANIMAL FLOWER GAVE school children gather to see
the Exploration Company's team dgill tho first test hole which will
give Gulf Oil Company information as to the best spot to sink its
The drillers are finding many snags with

first oil well in Barbados.






- British

m Persia

FIRST HOLE



Reds Halt

the first hole but they hope that to-day the hole will be deep enough

for an explosive to be set off under the ground.
by this explosive will be recorded photographically in a special re-
This is the first of a series of holes.

cording van.
deep when this photo was takgn.



off the coast of Africa, whi
ago.

U.S. Surrendered
Her Priniciples
—HURLEY

WASHINGTON, June 20.

Major General Patrick J. Hurley
former United States Ambassador
toe China to-day accused the State
Department of surrendering the
principles for which World War
II was fought.

Since the 1945 Yalta Agreement,
he declared, the United States



\“concessions to Communism and
fear of Russia.” He demanded an
1end to what he called the “policy
of appeasement.”

General Hurley, Republican was
testifying in the “MacArthur”
j Senate inquiry. He is the eleventh

Finland is holding free Demo-! witness to give evidence.
next!

Hurley criticised the State De-
partment for “injustices” done to
him by Secretary of State Ache-
son in his testimony at the
inquiry.

“My primary purpose is to show
what were the underlying princi-
ples of American Foreign policy
at the beginning of World War

‘II and then to show where, when

and how our State Department
surrendered them and embarked
on an entirely different policy” he
—Reuter.



Tramar Sets Up
“Cold War” Board

WASHINGTON, June 20.

President Truman to-day cre-
ated a “Cold War” Strategy Board
and named Gordon Gray its
director at the salary of $16,000
a year.

The President said the purpose
of the new organization would bé
te provide “for more effective
planning co-ordination and con-
duet within the framework ap-
proved by national policies of
psychological operations.”

—Reuter





The Dust Comes

From Cape Verde
Met.. Man-Says

THE METEOROLOGICAL OFFICER, Piarco, Trini-
dad, states that the thick haze over Barbados is thought
to be voleanic dust from an eruption at Cape Verde Islands,

foreign policy has been based on:

The waves set up

U.N. Push

By

It was 60 feet

NORMAN MACHWAN
TOKYO, June 20
Nations forces to-day
ran into a solid Communist line
néwly developed after Chinese
Communists retreat to the north

rom the central front.
Indications were that the Allied
‘feelers” had advanced as far as
ight probing attacks of the last
few days could take them, Fight-
‘ng slackened to patrol activity on
‘and to-day but the air war flared

United



up again for the fourth day run-
ning.

The widest ranging patrols
yperated on the central front)
northwest of Chorwon and en

ch occurred about seven days countered strongly entrenched
Ghinese defender: The Alliés!
Mist enshrouded Barbados for|withdrew after an exchange of

the third consecutive day yester-
day. The sky was overcast as
though heavy rains were about to

fire |
100 Planes Battle |

About 20 miles eastward north--







ao The sun was scarcely seeniepst of Kumwha a Communist
for the day regiment was spotted digging i
Similar weather was experi-|a@head of the main Communist |
yeneed in Montserrat, Dominica] entrenchments |
and St. Luéfa during the past On the western front a patrol]
three days. A member of the|imn into a platoon manning out-
crew of the Lady Rodney came | posts here too; clashes were brief
ashore when the ship enchored | ae Eighth Army Communique

here yesterday, and was surprised | to-night also reported that artiller)

to find Barbados covered with fire punished Communist regiment

mist. northwest of Tyanggu on the Bas!
“People in St. Lueia are getting Central front.

seared,” he said. “They want to} Im the air fighting more than

know if something is going 100 Allied and Communist -fight-

wrong.” @rs clashed over “M.I1.G, Alley”
Another seaman of the Lady,in the far north of Korea for the

Rodney said that Montserrat
foggy when he was there.

was;fourth suecessive day. The Fifth
Air Force claimed ten Commurn-
list planes destroyed or damaged
Captain Noel who sailed in the! The increased tempo of Commun-
Lady Noeleen from Dominica on! igt air activity. brought renewed
Tuesday, said that he never sight-| Allied speculation that Chinese
éd Barbados until he was about) might bring up more air support
five miles off the island. During Reuter

fine weather, he can sight Barba-
dos when about 35 miles off.

U.S. Will Issue New
Notes In Japan

Barbados appeared hazy when
he was five miles off. From the

TOKYO, June 20
authorities today



fime he set sail from Dominica
until he reached Barbados, he met
choppy seas, high winds and the
atmosphere was misty. It was
difficult to make out other ships

c Occupation
passing nearby.

Advoci





;side."” An hour later a local teach-

;atus and Gulf hopes to get explo-





—

FIVE CENTS

PRICE :

Gulf Hopes To
‘‘Explode”’ Today

HUNDREDS of gallons of water are being
poured into the earth at St. Lucy every day
in the search for oil.

The Barbados Gulf Oil Company this week
began near the Animal Flower Cave in St. Lucy,
a refraction seismographic survey which makes
under-surface measurements. These will be made
at selected points across the island from 8t. Lucy
to Christ Church.

In charge of the Survey is Mr. Arthur Teague
of the Independent Exploration Comnany of
Houston, Texas.

Mr. T as just finished :
velocity arver ‘which was med Admiral Carney
Arrives In Rome



it Morgan Lewis in St. Andrew
Chis survey for which at least five
the

ioles were drilled, records

nean speed at which known roe! ; ~

‘formations in Barbados transm 7 ROME, Jun 20
ock waves, On Jaftuary 15, thi United States Admiral Rober

B,

ear, Mr, Teague completed the Carney, newly appointed Com-
as s r 1 of the lantic Pact
An avity surveys b: | Mander of the Atl

ast Of TOS greet : Forees in the southern sector,

which over-surface measurement ct . f P t
vere made over the whole island} @"tived here by plane to-day.

He was met at the air t bs

. , pec
of Barbados. These surveys hav i re By LB } ‘
ince then been processed ir} Gen. Efisio Marras, Chief of ' ‘
Pittsburgh, Head Office of the Italian General Staff, Genet
Gulf Oil Company, maps have Ernesto Cappa, ¢ hief of the Arn
yeen produced and a series o Staff and Admiral Emilio Ferre:
seismiographic surveys planned | Chief of the Navy Steff.

Yperations began at Morgan Lew Officials said to-night ilbjed

on June 11 with the velocity | forees in Southern Europe unde:
urvey end this week’s drillin; |Ca@tney’s new command at present
mary es . sis 2 J e States

1eay the Animal Flower Cave i [Consisted of the United Stat
1 further stage in Gulf’s design t' | 5 xth fleet stationed in the Med-
imit the potential sites of oil well ee = tel three of at ;
in Barbados. Holes will be drillec [D@S* equipped divisions of ‘

Italian army and about 5,000 Brit-

about 300 feet ish and 5,000 United States

down to in some

cases. sONP



Dr. Auer, head of the Barbado: stationed iin Prieste. : \
Gulf Oil Company, arrived it]. Immediately on. fs — arriv:
Barbados in August last year. Ir]S@â„¢ney went into conference with
addition to directing operations Italy s Defence Minister Randolfo
if the company, Dr. Auer, who i: Pacciardi and later with Foreign
1 geologist, has been doing fielx Miniet Count Carlo Sforza,
work in the Scotland area, gather- Reuter

ng oil samples and measuring

formation surfaces. This week's} ")Â¥ ry

drilling does not represent the lruman Welcomes
final stage in the Gulf’s search :

for oil, After refraction seismo- Ecuador President
graphic tests have been made

there follows a series of localised
reflection surveys. Theré Will be
no active drilling for oil until
April 1952 at the earliest.

WASHINGTON, June 20
President Truman today wel-
comed President Galo De Plaza
of Ecuador to the United States
Meanwhile school children ofj;with the assertion that both
St. Lucy are getting practical’ countries were “inspired by a
general knowledge classes at the! high regard for individual freé-
hole. They cluster around the\ xploration truck with its large “It is appropriate at this time
derrick, but avoiding the truck| President Plaza replied, “to
labelled “explosives and the} strengthen our: ties of common
water waggon, devotion to the cause of dem-
One little schoolboy told the! ocracy,”
Advocate yesterday “We come President
from St, Clements, De little boys; and their
havin’ a test, so deh send we out-|force plane

and Mt De
party arrived by. ai
They had madé 4
forced landing at Balboa © atte:
er wearing a local straw hat|President Truman's ‘pine de
heepishly arrived and shepherded | veloped engine trouble
his flock away To-day if the}
teachers send the schoolboys out,
for general knowledge, they
hould warn them to keep a long
way off, because too much move-
ment affects the recording appar-

Plaza

—Renter.

EGYPTIANS ARREST
BRITISH OFFICERS

ALEXANDRIA, June 20







ion recordings to-day Egyptian Police today arrest
two British officer who were
r . ¥ said to have been taking photo
Newsprint Study graphs at Karmouz in the har-
Â¥ bour military zone,
PARIS, June 20, -Reuter
France and Belgium today
urged an international study of rs Oe
newsprint problems by the Uni- TH e 99
ted Nations Economie and Social E ADVOCATE

pays for NEWS
DIAL 3113
Day or Night.

Council in a Resolution presented
today to Dr. Jaime Torres Bodet,
Director General of the United
Nations Educational Seientifie
md Cultural Organisation,
~Reuter.

Bishop Brings Ship
And A Message

RT. REV. A. H. HOWE-BROWNE, formerly Bishop of
Bloemfontein in South Africa, arrived in Barbados yester-
day evening by B.W.LA. from British Guiana for the 250th
Anniversary Celebrations of the Society for the Propag
tion of the Gospel.







ordered the snap conversion of

Captain Noel said that the moon} jj military dollar scrip charging

appeared to be in eclipse on Sum-|notes for others of different pat-
day and Monday nights and the}tern and colour.

sun at sunrise on Tuesday morn-
ing,

The Lady Noeleen got her top-
mast shapped during the trip

The action, sunilar to others in
United States “theatres” was taken
to ensure scrip was held only by
authorised persons, the official
statement said.

Action followed recent report:
of counterfeiting by Japanese.

Tne Finance Control estimated
that $100,000,000 worth of seri
would be brought in.



11 COMMUNISTS

ARRESTED
RIO DE JANEIRO, June 20

Eleven Communists were ar- The statement said: “Military
rested at Londrina in the State} note turn up in places where
of Parana for inciting rural] they are not supposed to be.”

workers against land owners.

Four Communists were ar-
rested at Sobral in the state ot
Ceara for causing agitation among
families.

An issue of new notes is expect-
ed tomorrow. By nine o'clock to-
night all script had to be handed
in. Anyene with more than $506
is being asked to explain the
source of his money.—Reuter.

Means Business’’

—Reuter.







The delegate to the West
indies, he ig one of the six }
Bishops commissioned by the
Bishop of London ag the
Society’s envoys overseas.

He will be staying at the

Deanery until Saturday when he
leaves for Trinidad

Bishop Howe-Browne told
Advocate that he had brought
with him for the Diocese «
facsimile of the Society's original
charter granted by King William
IIf in 1701 and a replica, nine
inches long of the sailing ship
Centurion. This wag the ship in
which the Society’s first mis-
ionary Rev. George Keith set
sail for Boston in 1702

Thig is the Bishop's first visit
to the West Indies. While in
British Guiana, he said that they
had two big thanksgiving Ser-

the

vices in the Cathedral and a
reception.
He preached at a couple ef

churches and paid a visit to New
Amsterdam stopping at the Leper















LONDON, June 20. e e ° ,colonies at present receive pay-, Hospital on his way back. HOWE-BROWNE

Company { ; Ss : F. l ent in ster Las he St. Michacl’s BISHOP BS ee

White Mossadeq was in his’ The West Indian Trade Dele- s Mancta wmes jmen mn ster}ing ‘ ‘ [ jaetnt then ee a eaetne of
morning conference he got an,%4tion here to get more dollars to Complication Theaheeiving “anaes. the Buner

i i ° is “The ¢ vat th a :

appeal from the United States’ | DUY tt oi a ae tee tion in trade relations ‘with, the paper “is that they want more ee ne tint ea Cas ia is | delivered hig message and present Two More Die
Ambassador Grady urging him to oe a eee h F coat zt om Canada” caused by currency re-|dollars to buy extra goods froin) ts any interested in the We » the Diocese from the S.P.G i
give “most careful consideration” | TTeasury and the Colonia | etricti é d luati Canada where the sterling area e ait . ; :

. A “ . : ‘. ions and devaluation. 4 lig arket where ‘ d om n INTCT ae )
to last night’s rejected British pcgeiations proceeding satis |" asked by the Financial Times|fact earns a considerable amount |/94ian market where it is har fhe Cathedral was packed at MUNICH, June
compromise offering immediate|facfory”’. That was the eommu- ag Or ee ee ar ; n}io_ deny she has had to suffer! thie service which wag for the| Two Jesuit padres who w

p r ' i aval , whether the United Kingdom|of dollars by selling West Indian], .0~ ae heisiines . aiinin: CURD os Y : re i ib pig ered a ay ;
payment of £10,000,000 and fur-|Nique available when the first Ould find additional dollars f sugar.” fairly harsh treatment since 25 | parishes of St. Michael’s Ruraljinjured when a train hit h
ther monthly payments of| meeting ended this morning the West eianen be.reetiea’ eg err dollar import cuts were imposed | Deanery lorry near here yesterday d
- , . . . ; € i . . ‘ ¢ ¢ I th he deat
£ 3,000,000. . ee . ‘ i. . idee si mee ' caw be 1949, Today the Zishop will visit | to-day and broug th ith
British Ambassador Sir Francis A further meeting is planned ! United Kingdom is. buying our Certainly if the worth of sugar “Introduction of a more gener-| Codrington College and after|total to 17
for to-morrow. It is believed |sugar at £32 17 shillings 6 pence | exports from the West Indies were lous token dollar import scheme] other activities will peak al oa The train crashed into the lor
though|had explained to the Shah the| that the negotiation will finish}a ton and selling it to Canadajrecaleulated in dollars the |pecently has apparently not made] open air meeting at 4.30 p m. carrying 24 padres on holiday f
aine Shal rs + ie r ‘a Pe 7 : 4 ntly has appa y no i I ‘ 1eeting : 30 it
they had marched up to 82 miles}@angers of the Persian Govern-| with the West Indies establishing for £45 a ton . | current high prices that Cuban |sny significant difference On Friday he goes to St. Peter’s|their «
country in full morching| ment’s policy and the Shah under-| their claim for additiofial Cana- The Fimancial Times commented| sugar fetches on the open mar- | where in the evening the church | Twelve)
dian dollars and for that reason |editorially that the West Indian! ket, West Indians would emerge} “Cana feel that now that) ,eople of St. Peter's Deanery will|ly injured
sensible appreciation of the ques- | @frangemenfs have been made delegation would present the/as a very considerable factor in the | their ments with the sterling| gather iy the Pari Church at] yesterd
tion. | provisionally for the delegates. to| British Government with “some|sterling areas dollar balance of | area been brought more or) 7.30 o'clock | the lorry driver
The Ambassador added he had/| fly to Canada on Tuesday. jawkward problems.” It wa4s)| payments less balanee, they > the Cn Saturday there will >» a Other pad are
told families of British ermnplovec rt Gomes, Trinidad Minis-|a strong delegation and there wa “But thi ort o calcu right ‘ t-lehildren’s Eucharist.in the Catn-|som ‘ 1 rhe
45 take advant age f ev t I yur, Commerce and In-j|no doukt it meant business an be undertake witt r ent ‘ traditic { 8 am. and late + x
pl f n! “What makes their case « result t of othe t Financial Times |

—~ Reuter

Reuter



PAGE TWO



Carb Calling



M* R. CRAGC wife of Maj
Craggs the Fire Officer 1
due to zerrive from England on

Saturday by the Golfito along with







their tree daughters, Marion
Brenda and Anne, Other pas-
tengers due on the Golfito are,
Mr. Ernie Proctor, Mr. Ted Ben-
jamin, M G. H. Moody-Stuact,
Mr. R. W. B. Belt, Mrs wi. M
Clarke, Mrs. G. A. Douglas, Mrs.
M. C. Hutchings and three chil-
dren, Mrs. J. A. Mathieson, Miss
M. C. Pemberton, Mr. and Mrs.
K. Taylor, Miss M. T. H. Schaaf,
and Mrs. A. S. Whyte.

he Golfite is expected to

anchor in Carlisle Bay by 7.30 a.m.
and will leave nine and a half
hours later for Trinidad.

Ham Programme Tonight
— about six or seven weeks

Pet Miller, Wireless
Operator on the Alcoa Pegasus,
in Barbados for a few days
while his ship was loading cargo.

ago

was

During his stay Freddie North
gave a ‘Ham’ (Radio Amateur)
party for him at his home. At

this party Pat made a recording
of the voices of several of our
local amateurs for re-broadcast
over the Voice of America Pro-
gramme for radio amateurs

Tonight at 10.30 o'clock local
will be heard

frequencies,
11890, 15210, 15350, and
It will be re-broadcast
again on Sunday morning at 10.45
o'clock. The best frequencies for
this time are 15105 or 15330.

The programme lasts for fifteen
minutes and the recordings made
in Barbados will be incorporated
into it. Some of the amateurs
who will be heard are’ Aubrey
Archer, Freddie North, Fred Olton,
Sidney Lashley and Wood God-
dard

Poetry This Afternoon
HIS afternoon at 5 o’clock the
Barbados Literary Society and

the British Council are present-
ing a Poetry Recital_on gramo-
phone Records at the British Coun-
cil headquarters, ‘‘Wakefield.”

“Shall I compare thee to a Sum-
mer’s Day by Shakespeare,” “The
Triumph” by Ben Johnson,
“Truth’ by John Masefield and
“Journey of the Magi” by T. S.
Eliot are among the twenty three
poems on the programme. Twenty-
two of the poems will be read by
John Gielgud and Stephen Mur-
ray will read “Tintern Abbey” by
Wordsworth.

Acting
R. WILLIE HUGHES, one of
the |attorneys of Messrs.
William Fogarty Ltd., returned
from the Leeward Islands yester-
day by the Lady Nelson.

Mr. W. Ferreira, one of Fogarty’s
attorneys in Port-of-Spain who
had been acting for Mr. Hughes
while he was away is due to fly
to Trinidad this afternoon.

Daughter
RRIVING from Trinidad early
yesterday afternoon by
B.W.I.A. were Mr. and Mrs. Wes-
ley Pearce and two children. They
are here for six weeks staying
with the Paul Sheldons at Sandy
Fields, St. Peter, Mrs. Pearce is
their daughter. Mr. Pesrce is a
school supervisor, Their home is
in Riehmond, Indiana. Their trip
from the U.S. to Trinidad was by
ship.

time this recording
over

the following








BY THE WAY

A LETTER about the queer
labels on wines nowadays

recalled to me a wine I once
drank-on the island of Mytilene
It was called “Bacchus Sec.”

Wine is largely a matter
mood «and surroundings.
else should I praise so extrava-

of

gantly the Alella which I used
to drink by the barrel up in the
hills above Barcelona, in the
morning of the world? Or the

Leoville drunk in a shady gar-
den at Le Mans by the tranquil
Huisne? Or the little, unknown
wine of Mme. Dumas, which
restored my youth under the
Col. des Goules in Auvergne?
La Triguena

HE strongest wine in Europe

was the sombre, night-dark
stuff sold by La Triguena (the
Swarthy One) at the Venta, near
the Bridge of the Queen
under the Pena de Oroel in Ara-
gon. It had the kick of a mule,
and she served it in enormous,
thick, wide tumblers, like the
basin from which I drank in an
immortal tavern outside Vigo
When all the world was but the
plaything of an hour. La Tri-
guena used to sing “La Carre-



Why’



Princess Margaret—in a gown

of

white tulle checked in gold

thread and embroidered with
gold sequins—arrives at the
United States Embassy for a

ball

given by Mr. Walter

Gifford, the American Ambas-
sador.

L.E.S

Trinidad Arrivals

R. HENRY WILSON who is
cinema proprietor in St. Vin-

cent flew in from Trinidad yester-

day

four

about
In-

by B.W.1LA. Here for
days he is staying at

dramer Guest House, Worthing
Arriving by the same plane was
Miss Annie Fincher whose home is

in Florida.

She is staying at the

Ocean View Hotel. Mr. Harry
Harris a Canadian, Mr. Edgar
Gunstone and Mr. ‘Tony’ Lewis
the architect were other arrivals

by air yesterday from Trinidad.

1930... Cricket And

ago

Footbail

R. AND MRS. G. B. “Buster”
Henderson who three weeks
arrived from England by the

Colombie with their two children

lef

t yesterday afternoon by

B.W.1.A. for Trinidad where Mr.

Henderson works in’ the Stores
Department of Trinidad Lease-
holds Ltd. They had been to

England on long leave.

;

“Buster” will be reme.nbered as

an Old Lodge Boy.
of fact

As a matter

he was captain of the

Lodge School first eleven in 1930.

and

was an equally good foot-

baller.

Worked With Learie
MONG the passengers arriving
by the Gelfite on Saturday
are Mr. F. C. Catchpole, O.B.E.,
newly appointeqd Labour Adviser
to the Comptroller for Develop-
ment and Welfare in the West
Indies, and Mrs. Catchpole,

Mr. Catchpole was formerly a
Deputy Regional Controller in the
United Kingdom Ministry of Lab-
our, and his very wide experience
includes labour exchange pro-
cedure, the mechanics of trace
boards and wage councils, indus-
trial relations, and the training and
rehabilitation of the unemployed,
ex-service men, and displaced
persons

During the war he was in charge
of labour supplies in the industrial
north-west of England, and there
he worked on occasions with
Learie Constantine, at that time
responsible for the welfare of West
Indians in that area

Son And Grandsons

RS, CONSUELE GODDARD'S

elder son Eaton and his three
sons Brian, Donald and Chris are
in Barbados for two weeks’ holi-
day staying with Mrs. Goddard
at St. Ann's Court, Garrison. They
arrived from Venezuela via Trini-

dad on Tuesday. Mr. Goddard
works with the Mene Grande Oil
Company in Barcelona, Vene-



Martinique Visitors

M* ANDRE BEUZELIN flew
over from Martinique by
B.W.LA, on Tuesday to spend a
week's holiday in Barbados along
with his friend Mr. Max de La
Houssaye. They are guests at the
Hastings Hotel

Mr. Beuzelin is the Manager 01
‘one of the Branches of Credit
Martiniquais in Fort de France
Credit Martiniquais is a bank. Mr.
de La Houssaye is b.W.1.A.'s
agent in Martinique.

Mr. de La Houssaye’s brother
Guy who is Pan American's agen\
in Martinique was married in Fort
de France last week to Miss Mady
Vauzanges. Mady and her mother
were recently in Barbados o
holiday. Mr. and Mrs. de Lt
Houssaye have flown to Rio de
Janeiro for their honeymoon and
they will also visit other parts o
South America, They will returr
to Martinique in two weeks.

Miss Line (rhymes with Flynn)
Dormoy also from Martinique anc
is at present in Barbados learnin
English flew down for the wed
ding. She returned on Tuesda*
on the same plane as Mr. Beuze
lin and Mr. de La Houssaye. An
other young girl from Martinique
who is here to learn English i
Miss Elaine Cheveaux,

Short Holiday

RS. JOE STAUBLE whos
- husband owns. Stauble’
Bakery in San Fernando arrivet
from Trinidad yesterday after
noon by B.W.1A. accompanied b;
her daughter Jeanette, They arc
here for a short holiday steyiny
with Mrs, Stauble’s sister. Mrs
Beatrice Lashley in Top Rock

Incidental Intelligence
CRITIC says some comedian
wait too long for the laugh

Some radio listeners wait a 10°

longer.— Canadian Commentator
—L.ES.



THE ADVENT



~\Copyright iP: S4 Vaz Oigp late Amsterdam



tera”,

208

By

Temblar?”
El

“Porque

de Aragon,” Morondo,’

Beachcomber

“Mo- think, get away from all this?

* Myself: By all’ means, I hear

and a thousand vivacious songs, your brother has lost his bicycle.

wielding her castanuclas
tation

of Constancia

of Logrono,

Prodnose:

Can we, do you

in imi- Mabel
Mondragon

has a new sink. Fred’:
wild about that milk-bar. The
man’s coming about the smell ir
the attic tomorrow,



Before uncovering his tray the

Pieman pauses. @* Show me first

your penny,"’ he says.

Why, of

course,’ says Rupert. ‘‘ Here is
one.” ** Then that's all right,”
murmurs the Pieman. “As | was
coming through the valley a boy
acked me for a pie but he hadn't



had
Rupert looks interested

he to

gor a so
hungry.”
“That must have been my new
friend, Simple Simon,"' he cries
Then he has a nice idea. “Ef |
can give you another penny can |
have another pie to give to Simow?”

he asks

penny go

DIAL 4220

A Large Shipment of

CHINAWARE

ROSEDAWN (PINK) & GREYDAWN (BLUE)

in single units or half or complete

DINNER, TEA & COFFEE SETS

TR. EVANS & WHITFIELOS

YOUR SHOE STORE

DIAL 4606

































BARBADOS ADVOCATE

WAKES

(By EVELYN IRONS)

A comfortable American mom-
ma of 55, Mrs, Raymond Sayre
farmer's wife from the Miacl¢
West, hit the headlines, Ke:
~——she jollied along the Womens
Institute conference at the Albert
Hall with such cracks as “Women
are no dumber than men—tney
couldn't be.” 7

That is all Ruth Sayre’s shrewd
blue eye. These pleasantries about
men's dumbness (quoted from
Miss I. A. R. Wylie), and the other
homely phrase about the sensibie
housewife invading the corridors
of UNO with her apron on and aa
apple pie in her hand, are just
Sugar on the pill, enabling Me.
Sayre to tell 5,000 women in o
speech lasting 45 minutes that
they are indeed dumber than
men, A lot dumber,

For beneath the placid, plum#-



, ish exterior of Mrs. Sayre, mother

of four and grand-mother of three,
who is here officially as head cf
the 5,500,000 members of the
Associated Countrywomen of the
World, smoulders the fiery spirit
of a hot-gospeller, Her mission®—
to wake women up, push them
beyond the horizons of husband,
home and children, cram them
with knowledge of world econo-
mics and bully the war-torn world
into peace and social betterment,

On the platform she wears a
pink straw boater with a green
rose in front, bought in Indianola,
Iowa. “My audience will at least
remember my hats,” she observes,
“even if they don’t remembor
anything else about me.”

But there is nothing rosy about
her words to the wellme?ning
women who sign peace pledges or
demand days of prayer for peace

Sugar With It

Wishful statements have taken
the place of clear thinking,” she
says, sharply. “That is just too
easy. Peace will not come that
way. Go and do something for
yourselves. Grapple with the diffi-
cult social problems of our time.
Learn the economic facts of life.
The roots of Communism are in
the misery of the depressed mil-
lions. Two-thirds of the world’s
population have an income of less
than ¢15 a year. Do something to



improve that instead of signing
petitions against war.”
Mrs. Sayre has done quite a

bit of globe-trotting with those
cleverly sugared speeches of hers.

Since she left her husband's
600-acre farm at Ackworth, Iowa,





Programme

THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1951
1115 a.m Programme Parade, 11 25
im Listeners’ Choice, 1145 am

3pecial Dispatch, 12 00 noon The News,
210 pm. News Analysis
1A 4 pm — 19.76 m

415 pm Top Score, 5 00 pm. Eng-
and v. South Africa, 5 05 p m. Inter-
ude, 515 pm. Scottish Magazine, 5 45
27m. Pipes and Drums, 6 00 p m. Right
Vell Beloved Lady, 630 pm Piano
laytime, 6.45 pm. Programme Parade,
5 00—11 00 pm — 2553 m , 31 82 m

700 pm The News, 710 pm News
\nalysis, 715 pm We See Britain,
7 45 pm. Generally Speaking, 8 00 p m
Radio Newsreel, 8.15 pm Frenchman’s
Creek, 845 pm_ Interlude, 855 pm
*rom The Editorials 900 pm _ Special
Dispatch, 915 pm Have A Go, 9 45
p.m. Quincentenary Celebrations of Glas-
tow University, 1000 pm The News,
10.10 pm. Interlude, 1015 pm. From
The Third Programme, 10 45 pm. On
The Farm.

CBC PROGRAMME
THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1951
1000 pm — 1015 pm. News, 10 15
pm 10 30 pm. This Week. 11.76
Mcs , 2551 M



CROSSWORD



Across
- Looks like a female Berber.
Tube. to
secret dungeon,
Family including the chub, (9)
. Float over and above, (5)
. It's love to a sapper. (3)

(7) |
ie tn the way of a
(9) |

>r

Landowner. (5)

Believes no sweet makers, (4)
In the main it’s no ace, (5)
Destructive sort of cat? (4)

A this to this would cause a revo-
lution in the alr, (4)
Exorbitant. (5) {

e Down |e

perereeers
= SSeaeere

1. You must find them to complete
this puzzle. (Â¥)

4 Purnishes e handy cure. (3. 3. 4)

; Bxuberant. (9)

} As Mr, Stokes might say, “ Wait
for it-—-wait for iti” (8)

®. Made from dust, (4)

6. Price of a gure? (4)

Â¥ Neckwear. (7)

10, Trace of an omission. (5)

12. Not very clear (5)

15. There's nothing in a drop (5)

16, Paims fur a change (5)

ee

—

‘SUCCESSFUL



USE ONLY THE

e
We Can Supply - - -

STANLEY PLANES
, Bench, Fore, Jointer

Block, Rabbett
RABONE TAPES
STEEL SQUARES
‘WOOD LEVELS

SANDERSON SAWS — 18” to 36”

~

*
THE BARBADOS.





B.B.C. Radio!















= Only a Limited Quantity Received

COTTON FACTORY LTD.



| ROUND-THE-WORLD MOMMA

UP THE WOMEN

suffragette procession, while her
young man, Raymond Sayre,
catcalled from the sidewalk. She
had aspirations about going to
Europe to carry on her ‘anguage
studies, but instead she married
Mr. Sayre in 1918 after a year of

schoolteaching .
Britain’s Farmers’ Union is for
farmers, but America’s Farm

Bureau is for the farmer’s family
too and Mrs. Sayre was soon the
local leader of the women's acti-
vities there,

“I talked at meetings with one
baby in my arms and another
beside me,” she says. In a nation
of women who specialise in con-
fabulation “she rose to be the
queen of them all in her field—
from township's director of
women in the Farm Bureau to
president of the associated farm
women of all the 48 States,

When she is home in July she



will rise at 5.30 (“harvest is a
THE FARMER'S WIFE busy time”) cook breakfast for
her husband and _ 16-year-old

Mrs. Sayre youngest son, spend the morning

on household chores, cook lunch

April year s s trav-
on Apri! 1 this year she has tr aha dinhar:

elled 25,000 miles talking to many

‘ ° here is a trip to
more womén in New Zealand . Once a week t
(10 days) and Australia (six town, five miles away, with her

own peas and tomatoes carefully
prepared to pop into the “freezer
locker” hired at £4 a year to
quick-freeze home-produced fruit,
vegetables and meat.

In the afternoon she _ tackles
business correspondence, arranges
meetings, keeps up with her —
or

weeRs}, and before she is home
on July 1 she will have talked in
Canada, New York and Chicago
as well,

Last year she was in Britain, in
Copenhagen and in Germany.
The year before she spent three
months gingering up the women

in all three Western zones of US reading. Spare time is f
Germany gardening (“I planted 400 tulips
Since 1947, when she was elect- last vorn but never saw them
ed the Countrywomen’s presi- flower.”) : :
ent at a conference in Amster- She never smokes or drinks, is
jam, she has spent some three @4 Methodist by upbringing. “We

are right in what is called the
Bible Belt,” says she. “All the
farmers round are Methodists,
Baptists, Presbyterians. It would
be considered shocking for a

woman to touch liquor.”

months of every year talking to
foreigners, and a good deal more
talking to her own rural com-
patriots all over the United States.

He Catcalled

“My husband is very nice about
it.” she says, No salary attaches
to these missions. But all travel
and living expenses are paid.

Although she is officially the
world’s typical farmer's wife. Mrs.
Sayre is the first to admit that
she became a farmer’s wife by
recident. Her British born grand-
fathers were both farmers, but
her father was a banker and she

Her Answer

Mrs. Sayre gives the conven-
tional answer when asked which
of her two lives she prefers, “I
just can’t wait to get home,” she
says with evident sincerity.

But I opine that she would not
be pleased if her easy-going hus-
Band put his foot down and said,







was brought up in Indianola, “No more hot-gospelling round
the county town where he the world.” : .
worked. She took her B.A., degree I have seen the glint in her
at the local Simpson’s College in eye. y
1917, specialising in German. (World Copyright Reserved)
As a student she marched in a —L.ES.
SOBER WEDDING GOLDEN CITY
BRANTFORD, Ont. o “HANNESBURG.
Celebrating their golden wed- Office buildings with ‘“gold-
ling anniversary, Mr. and Mrs. lined” walls are going up in this
J. H. Rigglesford recalled that city, but the bricks are made

when they were married in Eng-
land, the bride wore a navy blue
wedding costume with a black
hat. England in 1901 was in
mourning for the death of Queen
‘ietoria—(CP)

ONCE IN LIFETIME

HASTINGS, England.
Granting an hour’s extension
in hours of public houses here
the authorities explained the Fes-
tival of Britain “only comes once
in 100 years.” —(CP)

from mine-dump sand and their
gold content is _ infinitesimal.
Citizens are glad to think that the
dusty dumps may yet provide
them with homes.—(CP)

DAINTY FEEDERS
LONDON.
One of the most colourful Festi-
val of Britain exhibits at Lon-
don’s South Bank _~ exhibition
—10,000 English butterflies—will
feed on wild flowers sent daily
from the south of England.—(CP)

——EEEEESSSSSSSSSaaaeass
A NEW STAR IS. BORN

OPENING @LOBE Tomorro

This is Teresa...
as played by
Pier Angeli
in her first
M-G-M picture.
It’s the story
of a bride,

intimate, revealing.

M-G-M

presents

Oyloa

craneino PIER AIVGELI + JOHN ERICSON

PATRICIA GOLLINGE + RISHARD BISHOP » PEGGY ANN GARNER + RALPH MEEKER and BILL MAULDIN

A FRED ZINNEMANN PRODUCTION + screen Piay by STEWART STERN + From an Original Story by
ALFRED HAYES and STEWART STERN © Directed by FRED ZINNEMANN + Produced by ARTHUR M. LOEW
‘A METRO-GOLDWYN-MAYER PICTURE

PLUS:
LOCAL TALENT ON

FREE! FREE!
TO THE FIRST 800 PATRONS

TO-MORROW NITE A PHOTO OF PIER ANGELI

PARADE



WORKMEN

BEST TOOLS

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TO
ADVOCATE

PRINTERY
DIAL 2620

%,
SOSSEESOS SOS SSS OS SSSOS

CO-OPERATIVE



QLEESSSSSSSOOO

-

Se see

Soe EEE
Eee



sign outside a hospital,
doing well,” were Gisappointed. It
turned out that the mother was
Henrietta, the hospital cat.

21, 1951

THURSDAY, JUNE

"QUADS DOING WELL"

DAVENPORT, England.
Persons attracted by a
“Quads



PLANE. ON FIRE;

SAURASHTRA, India, June 19

An Indian Air Force two-seater
aircraft caught fire and crashed,
killing both occupants near Jam-
nagar on India’s west coast gulf
of Cutch, to-day.—Reuter.



; —«P)









—_—— —. ——

AQUATIC CLUB CEUNEMA (Members Only)

TONIGHT AT 4.50
MATINEE: SATURDAY MORNING, AT 9 50
BUD ABBOTT and LOU COSTELLO
DICK POWELL

in “IN THE NAVY”

with The ANDREWS SISTERS







COMMENCING FRIDAY
“OUR VERY OWN"
to: FARLEY GRANGER :o

Starring ANN BLYTH JOAN EVANS





PLEO LEFF OS

GLOBE THEATER

To-day, 4.45 and 8.15 pm. Only

56,6065
PSL? - OG rere

% Abbott and Comets “IT AIN'T HAY”
* “THE HOUSE OF FRANKENSTEIN”
x Lon CHANEY _ Boris KARLOFF
\eemenooonouemenseeoueeoosooseueeneenenenenenne.
LLLP EEL ALLL PPP LLL ELC PELE
% KEEP THIS DATE CLEAR! 8
. THURSDAY, JULY 5TH, 8.30 P.M. x
“STAR BUDS OF 1951” %
Madam Ifill's Stage Extravaganza %
GLOBE THEATRE %
AMEE SS PLLC PPL OOP PLL AAA NA ot G s






=

{







THEATRE -—

(DIAL 2310) P L A Z A BRIDGETOWN

LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY 445 and 8 30 PD
WARNER'S ACTION DOUBLE ! !

BARRICADE PRAIRIE THUNDER

Bait ata !
ut AN — Dane CLAR ie’ "
Raymond MARSEY K Dick FORAN



Special TODAY — 1.30 pm. (RKO) | No Show at 4.45 on (Fridays) until
“SUNSET PASS"—James Warren | Further Notice—Friday 2.30 & 8.30 pir

: : | “Mad Wea "ey F .
“RIDERS of the RANGE”—Tim Holt) Harold ava a vie el











LAZA oT G A rE Be shc
ran y
- Dial 8404 a a %
‘awn af eee ay 5 & 8.30 PM. THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
“FALLEN SPARROW Erne?) LAST SHOW TONITE 8.30 pm |
“DICK oy’ LEMMA”
John Garfield & Maureen O'Hara with Rate ‘BYRD A |
FRIDAY to SUNDAY i PELL & Walter |
“THE “PERFECT Fitutae” Rm Dick POWELL & Walter SLEZAK —
NGER BROTHERS” FRIDAY to SUNDAY 830 pm
MIDNITE SATURDAY 23rd olor by. on fooler.
Guns of Hate” and “Dynamite Pass” ol aDyataea :
Pecia.





a ‘*

INDIAN FILM
“ANMOL GHADI"
(A Valuable Waten)

MIDNITE SATURDAY 23rd (RKO)
| “Lawless Valley" & “Arizona Ranger”











A Million Dollar Masterpiece ! |
NON-INDIANS — 1/6 i



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Last Two Shows To-day 4.30
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To-day only 4.39 and 8.30 |
20th Century Fox Double

*“BERKLEY'S OF BROADWAY"

20th Century Fox Double

Robert WALKER and



AND Peter LAWFORD in .
“THE OTHER LOVE" “PLEASE BELIEVE ME"
Opening Friday 22nd and AND
Continuing
‘© SURRENDER ” “SCENE OF THE CRIME"
Starring .
Starring

Van JOHNSON

Vera Ralston and John Carroll Gloria DE HAVEN

‘ROXY ©

To-day only 4.30 and 8.15



OLYMPIC

To-day only 4.30 and 8.15
Universal Big Double Republic Smashing Double

Percy Kilbride and Marjorie Rod Cameron and Forrest

Main in Tucker in
“MA AND PA KETTLE” THE SUINGERERS
can and
“HL YA SAILOR” “ ALONG THE ; NAVAJO
TRAIL
With i
' Starring

Donalds Woods Roy Rogers and Dale Evans



















TODAY ae ‘ - 7 Coming !

Ng SUNSET A WELCOME EIFFEL TOWER
Ee | HURRICANE ||! oo00°
Warren) |

and

“RIDERS OF
THE RANGE”
(Jim Holt)

OF CONVULSING | o08E fimce |
MERRIMENT! in Paris!

with Charles



! Laughton
PENING (FRIDAY) 22nd<2.30
& 8.30 p.m. & Continuing Daily at 4.30 & 8.30



|
|
|
No Show at 4.45 on (Fridays) until further Notice |
1

a

‘
starring

HAROLD LLOYD

wit JIMMY COPILIN » RAYNOND
WALBURN — ARLINE JUOGE » E0Gat
KENNEDY — FRANKLIN PANGBORN

UONEL STANDER = A\ARGARET HAMILTOD

_ AND INTHOOUCING FRANCES RAMSDEN
OISTRISUTED £7 EKO RADIO PICTURES

4
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EDGAR KENNEDY - LEON ERRCt
5 A FRANKIE CARLE
¢ Gnd his Orchestra
PAT ROONEY
MIGUELITO VALDES
HAROLD & LOLA
JESSE & JAMES
LYNN, ROYCE & VANYA

and introducing JACK PAAR
Produced by GEORGE BASON. Leon Errol ond Edgar Kennedy Sequences Directed by HAL YATES

PLAZA |

BRIDGETOWN
THE MOST POPULAR
SHOW-HOUSE IN TOWN!





4





THURSDAY, JUNE



21,

Teachers Are
Dissatisfied
GODDARD TELLS GOVT.

Mr. F. C. Goddard, Senior Mem -

ber for Christ Church asked the

following in the House of Assembly
on Tuesday: —

Is Government aware of the fact
that there is intense dissatisfaction
existing among the Elementary
Teachers of the Island as a result
of the working of the recent Salary
Scales?

Doés Government know that se-
nior assistant,teachers on being ap-
pointed to headships get the same
salaries as headteachers who have
served nearly twenty years as
headteachers, one increment less
than headteachers who have given
twenty years or more of service,
and one increment more than
headteachers who were head-
teachers three years before the
New Salary Scales came into
operation?





~ sw -

o< e an
Does Government r-azise that
most of the senior teachers in the
Elementary Teaching Service are
seething with discontent beéause
some of them have been relegated
as a result of certain unjust stip-
ulations in the New Salary Scales?
Is Government aware that others
who have given long years of
faithful, loyal and efficient service
are now compelled to retire at the
bottom of their Salary Scales?

Penalised

Is Government conscious of the
fact that these senior teachers
were circularized and requested to
state in advance whether they
would retire under the Old or New
Pension Bill?

Is Government aware that some
of these teachers are being penal-
ised as result of having to retire
under the new Pension Bill?

In view of the urgency of the
matter, will Government take im-
mediate steps to remedy this most
unsatisfactory state of affairs?



Anend Executive
Committee Act

The House of Assembly on Tues-
day passed a Bill to amend the
Executive Committee Act 1891.

The Bill seeks to confer the
power of selling or exchange lands
with the approval of the Legisla-
ture.

r. H. G. Cummins (L) who
took charge of the Bill said that
on the last occasion when the Bill
was amended, power was given
to the Executive to lease land.

Honourable members would re-
member that there had been
exchanges before in the case of

Seawell and Spencers for the
extension of the runway.

At the moment the bill was
seeking to authorise for the
exchange of land with the ap-

proval of the Legislature and it
was expected that these powers
would soon be used in the case of
land to widen the road at the
junction of the hospital in Bay
Street.

Mr, M. E. Cox (L) seconded.

Mr. J. Hi. Wilkinson (E) said
that although he was not opposing
the Bill, yet he did not see that
it would take them any further
because they would still have to
come back to the House for per-
mission.



U.S. Ratify Charter

WASHINGTON, June 19.

The United States to-day form-
ally deposited with the Pan-
American Union its instrument of
ratification of the Charter of the
Organisation of American States,
The ratification was signed by
President Truman last Saturday,
thus making the U.S, the thir-
teenth nation to accept the charter
of 21 American republics.

The Charter, drawn up at
the Bogota conference in 1948 con-

tains 112 articles among them a
fFtatement of the principle that

aggression against any one of the
republics would be regarded as
aggression against all,

It has already been ratified by
Bolivia, Brazil, Costa Rica, the
Dominican Republic, Equador, Fl
Salvador, Haiti, Honduras, Mexico,
Panama and Paraguay.

Ratification by a fourteenth
country would provide the re-
guired two-thirds of the 21 repub-
lies to give the Organisation of
American States permanent or-
ganic status and its charter would
have the effect of law.

—Reuter



R. Hamel-Smith
Quits Labour Party

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 15

Councillor Raymond Hamel-
Smith, Mayor of Port-of-Spain,
has tendered his resignation to the
Trinidad Labour Party as General
Secretary, because of the several
public duties he has to perform in
the triple position as Mayor,
Editor and Barrister-at-law.

Good News!!! Your Favourite
CYCLES Arrive!l!

VELOCETTE

The New Model L.E. 200 C.C. is different from the conventional type

Motor Cycle — in fact it’s the nearest approach to a motor car.

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Courtesy Garage



1951

IF ONLY,



“ We must nov be involved in the

wrong war, at the wron

RUSSIA WOULD

&



\,

. Mr, Stalin should

g place be impeached.”

and with the wrong enemy

CHEAP FXCURSIONS
DISRUPT AIR TRAVEL

LOW COST tourist
Atlantic and from Britain t

to the public beginning October Ist, 1952.

a long-range experimental
trave
Association at the Annual
in Bermuda,



House Consider
Farm Institute
IN TRINIDAD

The House of Assembly on
Tuesday considered a reply to the
Governor’s Message about the
establishment of a farm institute
in Trinidad for the eastern Carib-
bean. The matter was referred to
a Select Committee.

The House had already agreed
te the Barbados Government tak-
ing part in the scheme, but since
then British Guiana had said that
they felt unable to do so.

The Governor's Message pointed
out that this was regrettable, but
that, if scheme was to be imple-
mented, it would be necessary for
the remaining Govérnments to
meet the contributions payable by
British Guiana.

On the existing proportions,
Barbados would be called upon
to increase the contribution to
Gapital cost from $14,668 to
$20,520, and recurrent expenditure
for a total of four student places
from $4,188 to $6,039 per annum.

If it were possible, however,
that the farm be established in
the near future, the Government
of British Guiana might recon-
sider its decision not to take part,
in which event it would be re-
quired to contribute its share of
the capital cost.

The House was asked to approve
participation in the scheme by the
Barbados Government under the
revised conditions. This would be
subject to the additional contri-
bution in respect of capital cost
being réfunded should the British
Guiana Government later decide
to take part in the scheme.

Dr. Cummins moved, seconded
by Mr. F. L. Walcott, that the
House reply that they approved
of the Government taking part
in the scheme,

Some members expressed the
view that the scheme would cer-
tainly be of benefit to the colony,
but having regard to the changed
conditions since the House had
aereed to the Government taking
part, it was desirable that the
matter should be further con-
sidered.

Finally, Mr.
moved, seconded
Haynes, that it be
Select Committee,

Dr. Cummins agreed.

E. D. Mottley
by Mr. J. A
referred to a



Diseuss Defence Of

Western Europe
PARIS, June 19.
Yeneral Eisenhower discussed

defence, plans for Western Europe
and other matters in morning and
afternoon sessions with his Regi-
onal Commanders today.

Deputy Supreme Commander
Field Marshal, Viscount Mont-
gomery, three Admirals and seven
Army and Air Force Generals of
six nations attended, representing
the widest field covered in any
such conference. :

Officials of Supreme Headquar-
ters Allied Powers in. Europe
state there would be no announce-
ment about the subject of talks
beyond the official s:atement
issued before the meeting that the
Agenda “includes defence plans
for Western Europe and such
other matters as,Commanders-in-
Chief may bring up for discus-

sion.”

Countries represerited at the
discussions were: the Unfted
States, the United Kingdom, Italy,
Denmark, France, Norway.

—Reuter.







——

Hand-Started,
and Noiseless.

air services



LONDON.
across the North
» South Africa will be available
This is part of
programme to encourage mass

agreed upon by the International Air Transport

conference recently concluded

Tourist fares will be as low as
$225 to $250 for the one-way trip
between London and New York,
with a ten per cent, round-trip
Gisccunt. Exact fares will be de-
termined by meetings of the air-
line operators in October, after
studies of economic, commercial
and technical factors involved.

All IATA traffic conference
decisions are subject to the ap-
proval of interested Governments
before becoming effective. On that
particular issue of tourist fares
there is not expected to be much
opposition, but it is felt by certain
sections of the aircraft industry
here that the decision to make
the fares so low may cause con-
siderable chaos not only on the
North Atlantic route but also on
the Central America route which
embraces the Caribbean and the
Bahamas.

Standstill

With the cheap rate operating
on the New York to London route,
it is feared that business may be
yrought to a standstill, at least
temporarily, on the route to the
West Indies through Lisbon and
Bermuda, There is the danger of
a bottleneck in New York, ren-
dering it difficult for people wish-
ing to travel] from the West Indies
to Britain by that route.

The saving involved in travel-
ling by the tourist service, which
will probably mean cutting down
baggage space and putting an
extra 20 people in a plane, will be
in the nature of 140 dollars. Com-
pared to the tourist rate, the full
tate between New York and Lon-
don is $390 and this is expected
to be inereased shortly.

Particularly heartening news
from the Copference was the, de-
cision to extend the reduced fares

for student travel. These have
been operated for some time by
BOAC and now, following the

conference ruling, any students up
to the age of 26 may travel at 50
per cent of the full fare from any
part of the world to any part of
the world—provided of eourse it
is for the purpose of continuing
his or her studies.

The conference considéred at
length the difficult problem — of
rising, costs, which are being re-
flected in increaséd fares. It was
agreed that this was the gravest
problem of all and that it would
have to be watched with the
utmost care.

+

Schooner Founders
Ou Booby Run

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, June 18

A 70-ton auxiliary schooner on
the booby run from Pedro Cay:
to Jamaica foundered off the souti
shore of Jamaica losing most ©
its cargo; but all hands, six ot
them, were saved, The booby
run is made by schooners from
the Pedro and Morant Cays
hundred miles to the Jamaica
mainland, carrying seasonal booby
eggs which are laid by terns on
the sand cays, The schooner
J..E Taylor, sprung a_ bad leak
after the stuffing box of her pro-
pellor was smashed and water
gushed in through the shaft.

A great delicacy to Jamaicans
during the May—July period ana
popular as breakfast food or be-
tween-meals snacks, the ‘booby-
egg” is served hardboiled from
ptreet-corner trays at five cent:
each.



UN. MEDIATOR

LAKE SUCCESS, June 18.
Dr. Frank Graham, United
Nations’ representative for Kash-
mir, is expected to leave nex!
week to mediate between India

and Pakistan.



Shatt-dricven

FARBADOS ADVOCATE

UP A CONG



UPE



“ Here is the precise

‘We must fight to

nee ine

Nad




ne



*Fifly per cent. of

number of atom the last Chinese ' our tanks are only
bombs We possess.” bayonet proof. ,
pint aang ee



‘Donor Saves TRADES UNION OBJECT

Council Hostel OOPS IN ANTIGUA

An anonymous gift of £1
a year, for seven years, has save
a Britisn Council hostel in Leed
for overseas students. Its closur:
had been announced owing to th
cut in the Council's grant for th
ensting year. Housing 30 stu-
dents, it had been ruhning at a
loss,

This good news follows upon
the announcement recently ‘of
another offer of £500 by a pri-
vate citizen in Manchester to keep
a Council hostel there in being.

A student correspondent writes

The two generous grants which
have made it possible for the
Council to keep the hostels open
in Leeds and Manchester illus-
trate what can be achieved if the
need. is brought more vigorously





to the attention of the public,
not only in Britain but in the
Colonies and other countries

which send students to this coun-
try.

To meet the accommodation
problems of overseas students
more hostels are needed than the
British Council provides,

Colonial Governments might
consider the possibility of provid-
ing hostel accommodation for
their own students, Demands for
this are being made by students,
from the Gold Coast for example,
but home governments may be
loth to act while responsibility for
accommodation rests with the
British Council.

Surely, it is not too much for
the British Government to see
that students from the colonies are
suitably housed. Is it worthwhile



cutting a few thousand pounds
from a budget of millions if vita)
hostels for student visitors are

threatened with closure?





Insurance For

Vehicles Will Go Up

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 15
From July 1, insurance rates for
all taxis in Trinidad will be raised
by 25%. Motor-cycles and bléeyclés
will also have their rates incteas-
ed by 50%. Many mafiagers of in-
surance companies claim though,
that they are reluctant to impose
the increases, but the rising costs,




increased volume of claims, and
the tendency to award heayier
camages to claimants, compel

them so to do,

MRS. ERROL FLYNN
PLANS TOURIST CITY

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, June 18
A tourist city is planned for
Jamaica’s north-east coast by Mrs.
Errol Flynn. The latest wife of
the screen's notable swashbuckler,
currently laying up on their Navy
Island, off the Port Antonio coast,



took time out to talk with law-
yers about the possibilities of
spending half a million pounds in
the shaping of a luxury play-
ground for the well feathered
swallows who come south every
winter,



St. Lucia Civil Servants
Form Trade Unions

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. LUCIA, June 20.
Government's permission being
granted, the Civil Service asso-
ciation has registered as a trade
union and has opened negotia-
tions along with seamens, teach-
ers and workers unions to form

a local Trade Union Council.



|

elements of pure rich

ee

509

MR. EF. L. WALCOT!
Inquiry
enquire

Into





He Said that the disputes Lad
led to thé stoppage of work in the
sugar industry and on the watet
front

Mr Walcott returned fre
Antigua on Sunday evening
B.W.LA

He said that he was convinced
that the Union and the Employ
were willing to continue givi
evidence to the Board. 1
Chairman, Sir Clement Malo:
had intimated his willi ess
continue if it was so desired by ;

concerned.
The calling of the troops was in

no way connected with the In-
quiry. There was a measure
excitement by the crowds duri)
the héaring of the civil law su
between the emjloyer and the
Union, but this a'titude was un
derstandable becaijse the leader
of the Union were engaged in the
suit’ and moreover, it was
the outcome of ‘peaceful picket
ing’.

The Antigua Trades and Lab-
our Union is the only Worker
Union in Antigua and it repre-
sents all sections of workers.

During his stay in Antigua,

there were no signs of unrest, an@
during the sessions of the Board
of Inquiry, the large crowds that
had asembled to hear the case, had
reduced considerably He wat
told that the production of cane:
to the factory had reached it
highest peak for the year.

ROLLING SHUTTERS |

GNOME HOUSE, WALTHAMSTOW

SCOURS ODUM Ue UL
UMM LL eee

So

TNT Tedds you what Tono is

“TONO "’ is not only a delicious drink but
also a food of high nutritive and caloric value.
Itcontains all the health-giving and restorative

milk—fine chocolate—

sucrose, and malted grain—with a definite
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Take it cold or hot as a morning drink or a
bedtime nightcap. Children love it. No added
milk is required,

“Tono”’ is a complete food beverage.



set up by the Gove:



« And now jor an
planation of the General
Staff secret strategy.’

London Express Service

» a



Jar

member
nor of the Leeward Islands to
disputes which occurred in Antigua during
the year tola the Advocate vesterday that the Board had
to postpone its sitting because the Antigua Trades and
Labour Union, one of the principal parties giving evidence,
objected to the calling of Troops and the passing of a Bil!
to prohibit meetings and processions.







of the Board

ol

viaica Plans

Agricultural

Expansion

(from

Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, vune 18

The big agricultural and indus- |

lal expe
Gove
Last mont!
pring ses:
week. A
of Repres

tne

insion plan proposed by |
rnor, Sir Hugh Foot, at}
i's opening of the House's |
sions, went on paper last |

message to tne House |
entatives sought to pave |

the way for final consideration to |}
two bills which will bring into be-

ing .an A
Goard anc
ent Boar

1 loan to
ff the

Jamaica’s

fnsurance
om sal
yctivated

gvicultural Development !
1 an Industriai Develop-

rd.
A millich pounds sterling from) -~——————

be raised, form ‘ne base -
Agricultural Board.
share of the War Risk
Fund, plus cash profits;
e of stock at the de-|
U.S. airbase at Vernam |

Field, will be turned over to the}

Industrial

FAITHFUL VISITORS

Gus Ele

vital bed,

ery day
who place
fow sill te
é

ms



shel,

héw he’s getting along.

Board,

NDIAN HEAD, Sask.
continéd to a hos-
has at least two visitors
They are his two dogs}
their paws on the win-
» greet their master and}
ACP)

|



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PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1951



ee



ADVOGATE | PANIC !.«This is the very moment when

BARBADOS SG ADVOCATE |
Thursday, ee a 1951
AGRICULTURE Ss XT





ses na gma

BMPIRE GAMBLES ON |
(NE MAN s

By DON TAYLOR







IT is to be regretted that the main indus-
try on which this island depends now
seems to be suffering from a dangerous in-
difference on the part of the Government
and even agriculturists themselves.

There are several instances of this appar-
ent apathy to the general welfare of the
industry and its effects upon the economy
of the island. This newspaper has already
focussed public attention on the number of

IT was exhaustingly humid in cell No. 9,|
James Fort Prison, on the Gold Coast. !
Sitting there was a man of quiet, good
manners, having the absorbed air of a
scholar.

Yet his crimes were the grave ones of sedi-
tion and incitement..And in the riots he had
inspired some 38 men had died.








Galvanized Wove Wire

sd But the prisoner was content. 4” MESH x 18” W.G. x 2 feet
uncultivated spots of land throughout the Well he might be, for today, just four 9” oe Si eR
island which could easily be brought under a es months later, The Man From Cell 9 arrives Bas ae 14” “8
cultivation. To the casual observer it : : : 2 n % a "

in Britain, the honoured guest ef his Majes-
ty’s Government—and one of the most
| important men of the 70,000,000 in the Colon-
ial Empire.

| His name is Kwame Nkrumah, 41-year-old
politician, now leader of Government Busi-
ness in the Gold Coast, Leader in the first

might appear that there are merely a few
small plots in certain areas but when the
aggregate is considered these add up to a
considerable area of land. The urgency of
this problem is that these small plots, while
being unable to produce vegetables in

Galvanized Soft Lashing Wire

12 to 20 GAUGE

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Fright



marketable quantities, can supply the One man’s name — and : ‘ sa : FOR FISH POTS
Yakovlev knew he was in i oa African Parliament in British territory. ;
By CHAPMAN PINCHER : . Gold replied, recognising the re ” 79 Wide
household and so lessen the demands for ANATOLI Antonovich Yakov- | the shadow of the F.B.I. .. question a a’ code-phrase, and | Nkrumah represents a great 1 MESH from ro to Ai Wid
imported. lev, the Russian Vice-Consul in giving the agreed, answer. gamble for us in the Colonial 1%" , ” ” ”

It might be excusable if the cost of bring-

New York, was worried as he

There was really no new work

New Job

Empire. Whitehall thinks it





sat in the grey stone Consulate
building on East 6l1st-street

The man showed him a torn
scrap of paper bearing the words
-.” in Gold’s
own handwritng. Gold had given
it to Yakovlev more than a year
before,

He opened his wallet, took out|
the matching piece bearing t#e |
words “..aul-street,”” and showed
it to the stranger.

“Be at the south-west corner
of Third-avenue and 42nd-street
at nine o'clock,” the tall man
said.

When Gold got there Yakovlev |



ing these plots into cultivation were high
or if the funds were not available and ;
easily accessible to land holders. The Bar- rae
bados Government has in its control funds

on for Gold to do, Fuchs, his main
that frosty February afternoon in source of information, had been «“njpections to P..

will come off.

Dr. Malan of South Africa
doesn’t think it will come off.
Neither do the white leaders
of Britain’s East and Central
African Colonies.

They remember that Nkru-
mah admitted only last year
that he had planned a “Wnion
” Nigeria,

& HAYNES CO. LTD.

Successors to

c.S. PITCHER & CO.

Phones : 4472 & 4687 BECKWITH STORES

WILKINSON

cut off from secret American
his research along with all the other

could not make up
b :
and was going

mind whether to keep an ap- British —
i i r pointment that evening with one home to London
provided by Colonial Development and of the five spies he directed. jreenglass had also been
Welfare for the purpose of irrigating land. Yakovlev, the Sixth Man in the sayenied re He =e due to be
: spy ring, was due to meet agent demobilised from the rmy —
The Peasants Loan Bank also provides Harry Gold at the Earl Theatre honourably as a top sergeant—
funds for cultivating lands and purchasing | jn the Bronx. the next week, thereby severing
i yi The strain of two years’ contact with atom work.
animals or paying off debts on land. dangerous undercover work was The Sixth Man decided to
Where the criticism against the Govern- telling. And he was still suffer- dodge this date. After all, he
ment finds foundation is in the absence of | ing from the shock of a really argued, he could always get in yo, waiting for him. The two
certain key men in the Department of
Agriculture. Some of these offices are now

bad scare. touch with Gold later. men walked to
vacant and have been vacant for some



KWAME
NKRUMAH
of West African Socialist Republics.

Second-avenue | Sierra Leone, and the Gambia, with the Gold

“INTERNATIONAL

A few weeks previously he had " . cl 3 ‘
been tipped off That a front-rank ; Two Tickets = ee oe The Sixth
scientist, known to be sympathe- Waiting in the upstairs lounge * wt r ae :
tie to Communism, was visiting Of the Earl Theatre, Gold won- ant you to

Coast were apparently to form the founda-
go to Paris| tion,



time. One of the difficulties is that the | New York with a briefcase full —* as ee "the eet scientist wm Vakovlew ald rn A MISCALCULATION ?
- Fin atl hae ‘i nts e ha us' yen st * . a ai SCAL 4 t
salaries offered. do not attract specialists | °f *ecret atorme documents, ap penserch, chemist af the Pett ‘ olin — ae eer eee :
from i i ai sylvania Sugar Company in fel * is not So easy a ae ee 8 Sie ;
om other colonies. Another difficulty is ot ee him, the Philadelphia for a job in New away from my new job at Abe Has Britain made a miscalculation, or has

the same..Which ‘has been. already ex-
perienced in the case of teachers. The

question of leave passages has never been
settled satisfactorily. An officer is not like-
ly to accept an appointment in Barbados
when he knows that he is not entitled to
leave passages for himself and family after

Brothman’s and Associates.” she brought off a stroke of statesmanship
hat will keep the colonial 70,000,000 inside
the British Commonwealth for all time?
Years ago, travelling through the forest
ind savannah of the Gold Coast, I used to

watch the young Africans—the lucky few—

Sixth Man had shadowed him for York, where he would be nearer
days waiting for an opening. Just his spy chief.

when he felt it was safe to make He urgently wanted to see
an approach he noticed he was Yakovlev, whom he knew only
not the only person trailing the as “John Doe.” to tell him his
man with the atom secrets new address.

_ Intelligence men were also But the Sixth Man never came
following the scientist and oheck- and Gokd thad no signal from
ing on every person he met. The him for ten months.

COVER THE WORLD

Suspected
At mention of the name Broth-
man, Yakoviev panicked. “You
fool,” he said. “Brothman is being
watched by the F.B.I. as a suspec
ted spy. Now the G-men are
sure to get on your trail.”



i ; i i , illage schools. ee ‘
’ : ss aks Sixth Man had been shaken Then, one morning early in He threw down three times the; nv and uplifts.
on ae hope The Se What if Harry Gold was now December, two tickets for a box- cost of the Seige the table} Among them, I used to think, there will aga See a ca P € Furnit
i i eS being trailed, he iered. ing match arrived at his lodg- and dashed out of the bar. 4 a a1) ada e : eces oO urnifure

ax ~* — a is already enn een Nr ekoulan Modi gc, of ings. ‘They had “been forwarded While Gold walked along with | surely be one who will rise to lead his people eauts y - Be eee. been 4 ‘
no ars im re: the opie American law to realise that from his old address, 6823, him trying to calm him fom .o greater things. Shelves, Picture Frames, etc. with colour.
amount, while in other places the same what he had done could send Kindred-street, Philadelphia. Yakovlev kept muttering: “You’ve ere ° : . ‘

: . him to the electric hair, There was nothing else in the spoiled 11 years of work. You've| Nkrumah was just such a boy. He was born We have just the medium you require—

officer would get a greater salary and leave

Through Agent No. 1, the envelope. But he knew that ruined everything.” at the village of Nzima, his father a gold-



































passages after a few years. British traitor Klaus Fuchs, he Yakovlev had sent them. And ee oe wae round, smith, ‘his mother a market “mammy” or
The entir ric i i i had sent the main secrets of he knew that it was an order star to Gold’s fat face, a
: he entire ag} ultural industry in this making atom bombs to Moscow. to go to an oyster bar near said: “You will never see me in trader. PAINT FOR FURNITURE AND
island, whether it be that section controlled Davic “Wieonglass—-No. 2 — had Broadway three days after the the United States Tee a From mission schools he went to the
by the plantations or that in the hands of even supplied a detailed drawing date on the tickets. he disappeared down a side street. | — ; ht ;
ve rh hola d a . bo hel d of the weapon, which he ihad That day had already gone by. . zolony’s Achimota College. Then, at 26, he GENERAL HOUSEHOLD PURPOSES
om smal. no fees ae ) any 3 me ee as ea s So all he oe do ey wait again, Pa bes cli lM sd: Sia went to America, to the Negro University of
advice given by the officers o e Depart- ° gent Julius Rosenberg, rac 425) $ ’ - et La Wy 5 ¢ ; ‘*
ment. It is true-that there are agricultural | bad given him a complete proxi- Nothing happened until Box- Principles of determination and Lincoln, where he became a B.A. and a friend in a wide range of lovely colours:—
y g mity fuse — the top-secret device re Oo jc Safety first, the Sixth Man was})5f Paul Robes He c j d i
; : . , ing Day, when at five o'clock his obeson. e campaigned against
stations in the various parishes but the which made an _ anti-air-craft tole in a ship bound for Russia. has y ast 8;
p telephone rang. British rial
main spring of the scientific service comes shell explode as soon as it got “f{arry Gold?” a voice asked. His fears had been well ritish imperialism, iy i ICK DRYING
from the specialists in ‘the Department On the Sixth Man’ tructi Oe Sees en oned Gold el hi ie A YOUTH PARTY | PERN ATEONAL oY d
: & an's instructions Gold recognised the voice and question old about his rela~ rl —~ i upwards.
itself. If these are lacking the sugar indus- aera ees, re the code-name as Yakovlev’s. Te ogg ig Margene - oe ts the i ENAMEL —$1.00 per pint, and up d
7 “} é - » Si é Z en a ; yhen the e last ye + ithi
try and all other avenues of agricultural | spector, had brought the fuse out ee ie BEE ER RR ee uti rounded up Broth- pa 4 ~ ee ge : se war he came to the This Enamel dries within four hours, an
Feieile endicien | ee ese cae ety “Eine, teats at eldat man, Wee, MEM TY ans | edited the West Africn Journal, published by is saGstactory for use on Woodwork ond
s re ‘ é ” » voice sai n 2 oO ; , ° *
The enquiries of Hon. G. D. L. Pile in the given him a. “citation” entitling ares On ee eee eee eavalanit to £3,700.) he "Week -Afpieali oR nen os tt % Metalwork. It may be applied to either
L
Legislative Council as to the conditions of | him to special privileges if he At five minutes to eight, Gold There was no answer when th« rh ea re Interi Exterior surfaces by Brush
service will. give pointite.a-condition which |” ent to Russia. walked into the upstairs lounge name Anatoli Antonovich Yak-| which operated from Grays Inn-road. ntérior or x
oe g : p wi egal : 5 1 emerened Dry of the Earl Theatre in the Bronx. ovlev was qene a defendant 0.) In the late autumn of 1947 Nkrumah or Spray.
seems to Nave been overiloo. . in the pas py No. shaggy-haired Mor- At exactly eight o’clock he was a capital charge of espionage ir :
the Department of Science and Agriculture | ‘°° Sobell, had given him radar approached by an extremely tall New York's Southern District judged he was ripe to g0 back to the Gold
" and rocket secrets filehed from blond stranger who walked with Court on March 15 last. Coast. Soon, he was making a name for him- i
has been able to secure the services of some | the General Electric laboratories. a cat-like stride. LD COPYRIGHT self—as a Nationalist leader. He formed a
of the most eminent men in agricultural Now agent No. 5 Harry Gold “Can, you direct me to Paul- WORLD C LES : ‘ i
i One b hey h lef d Se ee ee ee eer Pee mn eeenS. : FROM FUCHS party appealing to youth. | For best results, the following instructions should be care-
still lea ve Sena a aitio : re ‘ce | “Yes, Iam going there myself,” Temorrew: WORD FROM FUCHS) ‘Then Nkrumah was ngmed as one of those futiy tole nore
still leaving for better conditions of service ran : : So!
: behind the disastrous Gold Coast riots in
and higher salaries in other colonies. Hon. | ODDS AG AINST WAR t “ T-
" * k, tre all knots with “PATENT KNO'
Mr. Pile invites the attention of the Gov- £ “ Fated Meee cea of re — ok ' TING?” Apely. teen of eR ONES dee eet
: ; strikes and another, later, for “BROWN PRIMOCO ‘or meta
ernment s : z ’ , FOR WOOD or 1 coat of “BR
to the fact that some effort should By BERNARD HARRIS _ But here, too, underwriters are Kansas . City surgeon, stumblec | publishing articles to stir up people against | work), followed by 2 coats of “INTERNATIONAL” QUICK
be made, not merely to secure but to re- ODDS against wat breaking chary of quoting a rate. They a few weeks ago and shot of thas t. | DRYING ENAMEL.
tain the services of such officers asad we te ae as jon eee re net cee OR den cnet Lio O iis. tie ] ked hi
ye. ; : P 4oyas of London nearer. carrying, the accident cost Lloyd utside, his colleagues worked u is re-/ thoroughly, clean,
This is a matter which affects the entire | to be at least 20 to one, Though war risks begin to loom £142,000. : e P || %- For previously painted work, rub down oy QUICK DRY-
economy of this island. Already we are That is the basis on which un- rather more noticeably, the great | Hamilton had insured his limb putation as a martyr, and when the first end apely 2 Gee ne. “AER A
Tice WH 6: Cireatened erin es vies gocytiians are insuring nervous bulk of Lloyd's business is still against injury for an “annual|General Election came to the Gold Coasi | ING ENAMEL.
. : 7 ollywood film companies against concerned with the hazards of premium of £357 — and had panic |, ‘ ‘ iot— |
tables during the coming months of the | te risk of war holding up films ordinary, everyday life. only one premium. early this year, he-still a yonvict—swept the TRY THIS FINE PRODUCT OF ind gatdagga
yeer, Our dependence on thousands of now in production, For £2 a year underwriters have An unusual risk which did not} polls. PAINTS, LTD., AND BE CONVI
. ¥ " be They are also covering Holly- no hesitation in insuring a hus- lead to a claim came when the His promises; “Work for all, free educa-
dollars of foodstuffs imported from St. woe rae losing — eae band, wife, and their children 4,500-strong Turkish contingent ti f h ith t t t.” r
. Sie Pica of young film stars who would be under 18 against infantile paraly- was flown to Korea to join the} Won, tree hea reatment.
ei GA St. Vincent and Canada drafted into the Forces if war sis, smallpox, and typhoid. Tnited. Nations forces, {
- j ‘ als 2AS came. E . . ami sa % j ay we ’ '
“areal alg db leage hu aeap Galt ce tease Sloat ete: Gon eee to SO S| i ee Ol Boer a & CO. LTD. + agents
acquisition and owners of small plots o Short Terms pensation of £10 a week for up N.C.O.s for £500, and “othe:| Whitehall was shaken, Thousands waited
land resort to purchasing even at high The same odds of 20 to one are to 100 weeks will be paid—which ranks” for £100. for Nkrumah when, re ed as “an act of
P 8 8 being mad lable t licates that tl k t nesitthahy pele ye!
2 z g ade available Oo pro- indicates na ne risks are no . ” lat ; j
Onis re peoree at sows costs. maters of fairs, conferences, and high. Channel Girl oe he a oo of oe 2 ee. 4555599 S99999O9 9 OOPDPOIIOI EDIE P OS PPP PPPS
s unfo , of circumstances is | exhibitions in Europe and Ameri- cut the throat of a sheep and bathed the ex-! }**%
. ; ‘ ‘ ae " One of the strangest licies
due to the waning interest in the land. It is ca who seek protection against If They Fall 8 BO rict’s £ in blood. Th d 1S
; § cn ariaie, ever issued by Lloyd’s is now be-| Convict’s feet in blood. e crowd sang} %
time that something be done to educate the For a premium of £200 the . Insurance against the weather ing ee, gp It was} “Lead, Kindly Light.” %
r ; > ‘ er aidan as “ome ¢ gular fe: aken out i t - a -
people not only to follow agricultural pur- Stunt ire , sree’ . Pinon! a ne eat pe — cane ta(eeaId dria of Oe ene Since then, in these past 17 weeks, he has %
suits in an agricultural community but as | yar u eee t e being reinstated on the German} behaved tely
ig psets their plans with propertyeowners who insure a a ehaved astutely.
to the cor is t le aire § against the risk of tall buildings Throne by ‘November that year. ; ay eat : «“ x
t tha sips ee — iy the apie ana Yo vars in wo be held her lg eed aud h ae thie oennae eating He paid £37 to obtain cover for Before leaving for Britain, he said that “the x
o them that it is the basis of our economy. are likely to be insured in this down and damaging their own . ae ultimate goal remained the attainment of %
It should not be impossible to substitute | way. property. tell the excise rete Oe ae full and equal status as a nation within the $
~ ie. modern agricultural schools scope decided not i More unusual was the case of and said he wanted to take out| British Commonwealth.” is
7 é 4 u « an py C i fg a 2) a i . . . i
on 0 instruction at the various stations risks Rothe MinuaL 19 Months » s f ae oes ae xo poscreacg & ear & veel tom He will talk about that this week with the S
throughout the island or an extension with Beas They are prepared to in= against the risk of accident or swimming the Channel. Secretary of State for the Colonies. %
the requisite training of the School Garden- ee . oa e ‘or short terms of 30 disease. a eae ; “Surely,” Gey ae “you went His grasp of affairs commands respect. So 8 Haws
: . sits e@ was inspired by istin- to insure agains‘ er falling to : .
ing System at the Elementary Schools. The Royal Family’s projected guett, who had a £10,000 policy te swim the Channel?” far, Whitehall is pleased. x atte ee
That the people of this island should be | visit to Australia is bringing protect her shapely legs, and by “No,” the man insisted. And so} But not so Nkrumah’ ite critics |% ; FOR
many inquiries for insurance Paderewski, th nist ho i f i h t hi mae x Luncheon Beat |
“\ . é c nsuré laderewski, e ¢ st, , es yr a sma s 1 * ‘ ‘ : " |
educated to the Proper use of the land there from flag-makers, caterers, sured his hands “tor 2 g. Sane aidan Oe, " my throughout Africa. They think Britain has S Sonn ensite
is no _ x is the only remedy to the a a penuh acturers, and amount. ; i une girl swam the Channel.| let the Gold Coast go much too far, much too ft eF : FINEST
present lack of interest in agriculture in | Printers vey are anxious to Policies of this sort can involve The man collected the money.| fast, 5 rumé 1s is a “non-Com- SOUPS
thie teland 8 cover themselves against loss if heavy payments, When Dr. He was Gerirye’s tainet fast though Nkrumah ree he is a “non-Co Heinz Soups UAL ITY
S 1siand, the tour has to be postponed. Hugh Hamilton, a 45-year-old L.E.S. anes: te ES. Campbell's Soups Q
a Ne ntecendiiaseissttie nino tibiniptilinsalhiem ata b rents ree mene -_—_— — Spaghetti & Cheese
Our Readers Say: takes a whole day, furthermore Saturday’s Advocate that only the Cheese in Tins
ee ss eee Oe er ee uncle mene bene taee JET BOMBER DESIGNER IS HONOURED Baked Beans FINEST
: time comes. It is true no card can Selected for work in U.S.A, ? By JAMES STUART 660 design expected to be that meeting of the International Air
Immigrants be found with their names, but so Ph ayy ce you can not deny that the Government placed substan- Transport Association. Hosts tc 8 Oe eee FLAVOUR
To, The Editor, The Adv : long as you have money it seems this would be putting a tremen- UST elected a vice-president tial production orders for the their competitors from all parts Water Biscuits
lea “a : vocate, os you = already on bi a oe oe, and ae of the Royal Aeronautical new bomber without waiting of the world for this year’s meet- | Ghesse: Biscetts
-~—I hereby eg to endorse ey are other immigrants who ciency anc victimising Wi Society is for the first one to fly. i are ritis rseas a rit-
the fact written by one of your are wondering what these men will hardworking and ambitious. In Society is Mr. George Robert earth 100k an ing are British Overseas and Br Assorted in Tins Ask for

Edwards, the man who designed engineering jsh European Airways. Presiden

Britain’s new, powerful, four- degree at London University 16 will be Sir Miles Thomas, BOAC

engined jet bomber, the Vickers years ago. chief.

660, which made its first flight on Other aircraft he has produced

May 18. include the Viking airliner used HE hoverpiane has now enter-
Only 42, Edwards is one of by the British European Airways, ed the steeplejack business

correspondents on the present do, or what the recruiting offi- any sound economy the reverse is
method of selection of workers for Cérs Will say when they see these practiced and the most lucrative
employment in U.S.A. and the men whom they did not recruit! jobs are given to those who are
persons who have gained selection. These are hard things to say but most worthy. If we send only
they are true just the same. So I the unemployed this time, next
am saying that the immigrant year We will have only unem-

Assorted in ':tb Pkgs.

COFFEE
PURE COFFEE IN
SEALED TINS |
Mexwell House



No one in the Labour Depart-

LPP EPSE PEASE







ment could give even the expects to be emigrated. Hoping ployed. Such would be the result the youngest of our airplane and the Viscount, the world’s first When a 150ft.-high chimney a Chase & Sanborne

slightest rebut to those statements this will not happen again of the dishonest policy which you \4esigners. airliner to use propejlor-turbine an American chemical plant need- ! % Lipton’s

except the culprit or culprits who WORRIED seem to advocate. The fact that At 27 he began work in the engines. ed repainting recently, a hover- | Red, White & Blue |

have them to deal with, whether 19.6.51. the workers are subsidising this|Vickers drawing office; at 32 * * * plane went up. A passenge) 1X — —————— + }

they be in the Labour or any other cmigration scheme with their|he was made experimental works E old historic hall of West- leaned out and fixed the tackle | gag "PHONE US

department. I can assure the Do not Victimise the Worker taxes makes it even more dishonest }™Manager at the airplane factory minster School will be filled The whole operation took half ar | ¥ WE DELIVER

writer that those whom he has th would otherwise be. | Weybridge, Surrey. He was with airline officials from al] Dour against the estimated day * 5 yi = rete

mentioned would never have taken To The Editor. The Advocat Yours faithfully {37 when he became the firm’s over the free world during the end a half’s work by a steeplejack * G O D D A R D S

the time to line up in the park SIR.—Do I understand you to s.c.S iief designer. second week of September. starting from ground level A

to register, which sometimes suggest in your leadin; le Mt June 1951 | So successful was Edwards's Occasion is the seventh annual —L.E.S. 59669999995909609099 £59 OO 690000 OOOO OOO OOOO OOOO

$$$ EO ELL LLL LLL LLL! LLL



THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1951



















BARBADOS ADVOCATE wea PAGE FIVE
Lighthouse Life: It’s Hard: MOHILE CLINIC Kiln.Dried Wood |
> : * Ms ‘ T 5
It’s Tough: It’s Isolated a re GEORGE PAYNE'S
Mr. Poy Wilson, an englishman | 7

Low residing in Barbados at)
“Idleway,” Upper Collymore}
Rock, has been running for a great
number of years two large wood-
working companies in England,
necessitating the use of dried
timber.

He told the Advocate yesterday
that much of this timber had been
kiln dried and quantities are air}

THE LIFE of a Lighthouse Keeper is a hard one. It
is isolated. At night, in any type of weather he has to
keep the lighthouse lamps burning. He is only off duty
one day a week.

At South Point Lighthouse yesterday the Head Keep-
er, Mr. Charles S, Thorne, was in a happy mood. It was
his birthday. The lighthouse this year celebrated its

IS |

Golden Jubilee but its keeper is only 57 years old.

The Head Keeper has two as--

sistants, a senior and a junior.
At night they work in shifts of
4 hours each. During these shifts
they have to punch a watch clock
every 15 minutes. They keep a
sharp look out for ships and
record their whereabouts. They
see that the lights are always
burning.

The watch is open to attack.
It a ship runs aground it may .be
due to the carelessness of its cap-
tain. The captain, in order to get
himself out of a difficult situa-
tion, could say that the lighthouse
light was not burning. It #s then
the captain’s word against the
Keeper's and the captafn has the
whole crew to back him up. Poor
Keeper, he may be looking for a
job the following month.

The Day’s Work

The lamps in the lighthouse
burn from sundown to sunrise.
At sunrise the lighthouse staff has
another job. They fill the oil con-
tainers with kerosene, clean the
wicks and smoke tubes, polish
twelve reflectors and see that
everything is well prepared for
sundown, The whole machinery is
given a general clean-up and over-
haul once every month. This job
takes about two days but the lights
are still burnt every night. Every
morning covers are put over the
reflectors to protect them from
dust. During the approach of the
Hurricane season and in that
season itself the staff at Christ
Church check a barometer on the
first floor of the lighthouse. This
check takes place at mid-day and
the reading is recorded in a log.

At each lighthouse quarters are
provided for the staff. At South
Point there are two_ buildings.
One is for the Head Keeper, and
the other, which is divided, serves
the two assistants. Each person
is charged five per cent. of his
earnings as rent for his quarters.
The quarters are very scantily
furnished, Even if friends did
visit the keeper or his assistants,
they would find it very difficult to
entertain them.

South Point Lighthouse is still
in good condition, The lighthouse
was put up of nuts and bolts 100
years ago but one of the assistants
told the Advocate yesterday; “It’s
good for another 50 years.” It is
only on the lamp floor that a few
parts are worn,

Shooting Swamp

The lighthouse overlooks Ois-
tins Bay and Silver Sands. There
is a shooting swamp which has
four pools to the left of the light-
house and from the air these
present a beautiful scenery along
with the ruins of old Enterprise
Plantation in the background.

In the lighthouse is a large
eight-foot tank which collects
rain water. This was used by
Lighthouse Keepers of old when
there was no pipe line running
to the lighthouse. A well, also
in the yard, assisted the tank in
the dry season.

The storeroom and out-offices
are all situated in the yard. These
and the living quarters were re-
cently repaired and painted.

Mr. Charles Thorne is an ex-
perienced Lighthouse Keeper. He
first worked at South Point in
1935 as a Junior Assistant to Mr
J D. Wiltshire. In 1938 he was
transferred to Ragged Point
Lighthouse as a Senior Assistant.
The Keeper there was Mr. E. D.
Small.

On July 1, 1945 he returned to
South Point Lighthouse as Head
Keeper. Previous to his light-
house jobs he worked at the
Customs from 1918 to 1935. His
Government service to date is 33
years. f
“He told the Advocate; “Light-
house life is a tough life. In all
kinds of weather you have to
get out of the bed to work. Tf
once saw the local Home Guards
try it, but they gave up after
three months. Keeping watch
from mid-night on is not fun.”

Always On Duty

He said that during the day
they may not be working but they
have to be on the premises. If
the Colonial Engineer visited the
lighthouse and a keeper was ab-
sent his name would be entered
in the minute book as off the
“Sometimes the only

premises. }
visitor for a whole day is the
bread man,” he said.

The road leading to South

Point has a lovely row of casuari-
nas on one side, It is badly in
need of repairs. The Head Keeper
thinks that to celebrate South
Point’s Golden Jubilee, the Police
Band should play in the yard,
Dudley Knight is the senior
assistant at South Point. He has
been working with lighthouses
Since 1935. He served as a junior
assistant at Ragged Point and was
transferred to South Point in 1942.



The Junior Assistant is Mr.
Reginald Pinder. He has been
working at South Point since
1945.

—

CASTRIES WILL BE A
TRANSHIPMENT PORT

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. LUCIA, June 20.
It has been finally decided
that Castries is to become a
transhipment port beginning from
the next three weeks. The Leg-
islature appraved the expendi-
ture of £1,900 to effect improve-

ments on the wharf for the new

operation,





alone in a small cottage








her to marry him.

A beautiful gir! called Melinda lived
For 3 nights
jreamed a handsome Prince asked

Lighterman

Gets 6 Months

POLICE MAGISTRATE of

District i
sentenced 37-year-old lighterman
Riley Gill of Britton’s Hill, St.
Michael, to six months’ imprison-
ment with hard labour for steal-
ing a blanket valued at $4.18, the
er of Thanis Bros., on June

Gill was not represented by
Counsel. Sgt. Banfield attached
to Central Station prosecuted in
the case for the Police. One wit-
ness for the Police said on June
16 he saw the defendant take a
parcel from a lighter in the car-
eenage and hand it to a boy.

He took the parcel from this
boy and noticed it was a blanket.
The blanket was then taken to the
Bridge Police Station where it was
identified. Later the defendant
was arrested and charged.

Police Constable 359 Howard—
keeper of the criminal records—
told the Court that he knew the
defendant who had eight previous
convictions for larceny. On the
last conviction he was sentenced
to three months’ imprisonment.

Gill did not give notice
appeal at the bar.

HORTLY AFTER 8 a.m. yes-

terday morning the gaso-
lene storage house and garage,
the property of General Traders,
at Canegarden, St. Thomas, were
burnt and the wooden section of
the ‘garage completely destroyed
when a fire broke out there,

The report was received at the
Fire Station at 820 the same
morning and the Fire Brigade,
under the command of Fire Officer
Craggs and the foreman, prevent-
ed the fire from spreading to
other houses in the district.

The damage is covered by in-
surance,

"TT, HAWKERS — Wilhemina

Carter of Greaves Land,
Black Rock, and Delcina Barker
of Eagle Hall—were each fined
$6.00 by a District “A” Police
Magistrate for selling iced flying
fish along Eagle Hall on May 3.

The fines are to be paid in one
month or one month’s imprison-
ment, The complainant in the
case was Mr. W. W. Merritt, In-
spector of Health for the Parish
of St. Michael.

yesterday

of

FRORRIS GITTENS of Hinds
Gap, Hall’s Road, was fined
$4.80 by a District “A” Police

Magistrate yesterday for resisting
Police Constable 134 Jackson on
June 20.

In another charge brought by
the Police for using indecent lan-
guage on Hall’s Road, she was
further fined $1.20.

PRICE OF GAS

It was incorrectly reported in
yesterday’s issue that it was pro-
posed that the price of natural
gas to the consumer should be
34 cents per therm according to



a Bill passed by the House of
Assembly. The price quoted

should have been 40 cents.
In section 3 of the Bill as pub-

lished, the figure should there-
fore have been ls. 8d. and not
1s. 5d.





ALL ADULTS CAN NOW
VOTE IN ST. LUCIA

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. LUCIA, June 20.
The machinery has been set in
motion for holding the first gen-
eral election under adult suffrage,
with the passing of the enabling
Ordinance by the St. Lucia Leg-

tslature.
June 25
registration
October 10.

for
day

been fixed
polling

has
with



Chief Inspector Williams operating the S.P.C.A.’s Mobile Clinic.

horse’s eyes with boracic lotion.

«2 cows ox A Day Al2 Schools



“RODNEY”

Forty-two passengers arrived
here yesterday from Canada and
the British Northern Islands by
the Lady Rodney.

West Indian members of the
crew and some of the intransits
came ashore. Hire cars, about 30
of them, crowded the Pier Head.
Relatives and friends of the
passengers and seamen were
down at the Baggage Warehouse
to meet them,

The Baggage Warehouse bustled
with activity. Porters, shoving
hand carts laden with baggage,
moved up and down, from the
Pier to the counter inside the
office and then to the cars waiting
outside.

The counter was crowded with
packages of clothing and food-
stuff while the Customs Officers
made a routine search of the con-
tents.

Most of the baggage belonged to
the members of the Nelson’s crew.

The flow of traffic in the Bag-
gage Warehouse bated from about
midday until late during the eve-
ning. Intransit passengers were
going back to the ship while other
passengers were going aboard.
The Rodney sailed during the
night for British Guiana via St.
Vincent, Grenada and Trinidad.

130 ST. LUCIANS
FOR WORK IN U.S.

(Prom Our Own Correspondent)
ST. LUCIA, June 20.
One hundred and thirty work-
ers recruited from St, Lucia ex-
pect to go to the U.S.A. on June
24 to work at the Green Giant
Company, Wisconsin.







100 YEARS AGO
LIBERAL

2ist June, 1851.

Unless we fall back upon
the never-failing weather—
and that subject would be en-
tirely exhausted when we had
said that it continues shower-
ing and comparatively cool—
we are without the materials
for a single paragraph of
news either local or from
abroad, or a topic of any man-
ner of public interest upon
which even to perpetrate even
an apology for a leader. Those
who tax the colonial press
with a want of industry on
account of the general defi-
ciency of original matter
which it presents, are every
bit as unreasonable as the
Egyptian of old when he re-
quired of the sons of Jacob a
certain tale of bricks without
a proper supply of straw to
make it . . m



48 Bursaries Will Be Awarded
For Industrial Training
ON THE RECOMMENDATION of the Board of Indus-

trial Training, the number

of bursaries to be offered to

boys for training as journeymen will be 48 instead of 24,

as formerly, if approved by

the Legislature.

Approval of this increase was given by the House of
Assembly at their meeting on ‘Tuesday when they passed a
Bill to amend the Apprenticeship Bursaries Act, 1928.

The purpose of the amend-
ment was to allow the number
of such bursaries to be increased
if and when necessary, by reso-
lution of the legislature without
further amendment to the Act.

Dr. H. G. Cummings said that
it would give Government the
power to increase the bursaries
from time to time as they thought
fit, because it was hoped that as
time went on the number of
bursaries would be increased.

Having regard to the question
of vocational and technical train-
ing he said, the number would
have to be increased. Conse-
quently, instead of Government
having to come to the House
from time to time in connection
with this matter, there would be
this overall legislation for in-
creasing the number.

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson said that
he was not opposing the increase
of the bursaries. He hoped
however, that Government had

not abandoned the idea of teah-

One day, who should knock on her door
but the Prince. “I
dine,” thought Me
Then she remembered





he
Ro

nical schools as he was convine-
ed that the apprentices did not
always get the best training fron
the masters.
Technical Schools

Dr. Cummins said that he had
intimated that Government hoped
soon to have technical schools.

Mr. E. D. Mottley§ said that
Government was to be com-
mended for its action. He would,
however, have liked to see not
only the extension of the num-
ber of bursaries but an increase
in the allowance for the boys for
lunch, ete. when 10s or $5.00 per
month could suffice for a boy 10
years ago, it would now take
ree times much to cope
with present day conditions

Mr. ©. T. Allder was of
opinion that the increased
ber of bursaries though an ap-
preciable one, should have been
greater. He hoped the increase
did mean that Government
had intention of going fur-
ther,





as

the
num-



not

no



















When
the Pr
In fact
came t

Royal Pudding,
1 Royal treat.”
at her dream

she served the









He is pictured here bathing a



BOLDLY PAINTED on the walls of Wesley Hall

Boys’ School is the motto
And the diligent way the

: “Play Up And Play The Man”.

boys were going about their

work yesterday morning when the Advocate visited the
school, suggests that they are trying “to play the man”.
At St. Leonard’s, some boys try to reach the perfection

of Everton Weekes.
handled his bat.

It was there he went to school and
A junior of this school told the Advocate

that he likes to look at the picture of this cricketer as it

hangs upon the school wall

, and think how good it would

be to become as great a cricketer as Weekes is

Wesley Hall has a roll call of
694, but only 563 turned out yes-
terday. There are 159 boys in class
3 which has three sections and 131
in class 2 which also has three sec-
tions. The Acting headmaster,
Mr. William C. Skeete, has a staff
of 15 teachers.

In one corner of the hall about
10.30 yesterday morning was the
school’s curio press, in another a
boy stood peeping through the
window near him, looking at other
boys. This boy had just been
flogged by the headmaster and
was finishing his punishment by
standing in the corner.

They keep a fine colléetion of
curios at Wesley Hall. need not go to Scotland, to know
what some of the soil there looks
like. There is a box of it in the
eurio press. A variety of sea
shells are among the curios and a
model elephant.

The boys keep a piece of wood
which the teachers say came from
a cleft in the mulberry tree where
Shakespeare used to hide his love
letters to Anne Hathaway.

At about 10.40 if you were
walking towards class I, you
would have heard the teacher call-
ing loudly, “Why are they all
alike?” Then came the immediate
reply, by all the boys: “Because
they are all straight lines.”





In the nearby class a little fel-
low had his right elbow resting
on the desk and his head leaning

on the palm of his hand as he
puzzled over the figures on his
book before him. One boy was

stretching his hand above his head
to enliven himself for another
effort at his sum while the teach-
er was looking at another’s book.

The teacher cannot see every-
thing at the same time, and yes-
terday as the class III teacher
called to “Johnson” to let her sea
his book, another boy welcomed
the opportunity to nudge his
neighbour and make eyes at him.

The boys of class VI were some-
what noisy yesterday and the
teacher had six of them standing
on the bench to punish them, As
the teacher told the sixth boy to
get on the bench, the boy next to
him who had really been the cule
prit, said in mocking under tone,
“Get on the bench, Jones.”

Class VII was doing Algebra
about 11 o'clock yesterday. On the
black board was the sum, “If a
equals 3, b = 4 andc 6, find
the value of 2 be plus a.” A small
fellow sitting on a corner bench
was biting his pencil top persever-
ingly as he tried to get over these
a’s, b’s and c's.

In the next
broke off from

class the teacher
telling the boys,
“The basin of the Ganges and
Brahmaputra is productive and
densely populated. .” to say,
“Come here, Jones,’ The alert
teacher had caught Jones pulling
at another boy and after giving
him two strokes with his ready
tamarind rod, he began again on
the Ganges and Brahmaputra.
As the Advocate was leaving
Wesley Hall the boys of class VI
were repeating after their teacher,
“La maison de la the house
of the... .” That was his Frenc!

period.
St. Leonard's

Mr. T. A. D. Clarke the head-
master of St. Leonard's has beer
teaching for 42 years and can tell
you that he taught Dr. C. B
Clarke, He has been headmaste:
for 31 years.

There are 455 boys on the reg-
ister at St. Leonard’s. Four hun-
dred were at school yesterday
There are nine classes, two hav-
ing two sections and besides Mr
Clarke there is a staff of 10. The
old St. Leonard's is being reno-
vated and extended and this wee}
the boys were moved over to the
lately built St. Leonard’s Girls
school, Considering the trouble i:
the move over, the boys were fair-
ly settled at their Arithmetic and
English.

“Outside a class where the
boys were copying off a recitatior
for homework, “O’er each work o!
thine,” two boys were standing
You would only have known th

A DREAM COME TRUE!

So smooth. So delicious! And so good
for you, too. No wonder everyone's
raving about Royal Puddings, 3 wonder-
ful flavors to choose
from—vanilla,
chocolate and
butterscotch. Serve
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, were put aside

for the tamarind
rod for bad behaviour when you
heard the ‘head’ say, “You are for
me, Wait there.”

About 11.30 the class 1V
had just finished writing
Geography, (Country
Brazil—Rio

hovs
their
Capital)



In another class a boy was look-

De Janeiro, and had,

started on five nines are 45 |

ing vacantly through the window
towards the cricket field where
Everton Weekes once batted, but
he was not thinking of cricket or
play for he suddenly turned back
to his book with triumph in his
eyes as if he were saying: “I have
got it.” He had found a way to
get out the sum he was doing.

A woman teacher was in charge
of the infants class. The boys of
the infants class are mostly all
chubby face boys, Slates drop
regularly from their small hands,
but they sit on such low benches
that the slates seldom break,

As these tried to write the
words “cat” and “dog”, the sound
of the teacher’s voice of the near-
by class as he began the scripture
lesson, “The Widow’s Son,” could
be heard.

When the Advocate reached St.
Mary's the boys had just said
grace and were hurrying off to
lunch,

A little boy who had a cent and
went to the sugar cake woman
to buy a sugar cake, had an active
time getting away from his class
fellows who did not have cents
that day but who demanded from
him “uh piece of sugar cake.”

That is one period which all the
boys seem to like. The games
played after lunch show that per-
haps as much pleasure is got out
of the games as the lunch

Then after lunch and games, the

boys take their evening shift at
their books to try to reach the
standard of work their teachers

want them to reach



Garbadian Minister
Dies In Grenada

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, June 20.

Gabriel Benjamin Byer, 77
3arbados-born Methodist Minis
ter who served in ‘Trinidad,
Barbados, St. Lucia, St. Vincent,
Tobago and here died last nighi
after an illness of a considerable
period. In addition to his church
duties he was prominent = ir
municipal and other public ser-
vices and wag a member of the
Boards of Education of St. Lucti
and Grenada for long periods.
He leaves a wife, three song and

two daughters.

One son is Dr. M. A, Byer,
Senior Medica] Officer of St
Lucia. Hig funeral this after-

noon was largely attended




|

|

dried as well.

Kiln drying, he said, has been
improving through the last few
years and has now reached a state
of perfection which was not
thought possible in the early days
of artificial drying. *

Having arrived in the island
some seven months ago, he had
been endeavouring to see if the
demand for dried timber here
would justify the two deck kiln.
There was still some of the ad-
mirable Barbadian mahogany as
well as small quantities of other
woods suitable for furniture.

Trinidad, St. Lucia and Dom-
inica grow interesting and useful

hardwoods which make charming

furniture, No doubt, it is possible
to import good timber from those
islands and dry it artificially so
that Barbados could achieve a
position which other islands might
like to take advantage of.

He said that a brief description
of a modern kiln may be of in-
icrest. A modern kiln will hold
at one time 1,750 cubic teet of
lumber. The average time to re-
duce the initial moisture of inc!
boards, say 60% to a moisture of
say 12% would be 10—12 days.

The amount of fuel required is
ot heavy and any intell#fgent man
can learn to run a kiln in a short
time.

With regard to the cost of erect-
ing a kiln, he said that his figures
must not be taken as absolutely
correct, but last week, he had
letter from the owner of a very
iimber works in England wh«
told him that he recently built
three double-decked kilns which
were now completed and were

orking very satisfactorily. The
in England was £7,500.

cost





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 lbs.
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
Lanalol (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

Ipana Tooth Paste
Euthymol Tooth Paste
Musterole

Palatol Co.

Photo Albums

Sugared Almonds

Bemax

Town Talk Polish

Morgans Pomade





















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FOR MEN there are amon’

CHUPLEE SANDALS and VA.CATORS

Joyance Sandals and

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LADIES’ STYLES include such famous ones as the
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PAGE SIX BARBALIOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JUNE Zt, 1951





SS SSE

CLOSED

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

a
=
> s
7
mr





THE GAMBOLS

ie 2s ee
GEORGE ” TAKE THAI GREAT




TS MUCH TOO KEAVY 10
CARRY IN YOUR TAK POCKET

BOOK OVI OF YOUR
% SGPOWING TAE FIT
mess Ne



THE
ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

_~»._ _#!_!_



ooo
SSS




f bere good looks tell you they’re just right.

You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Full Brogue Oxford. Tied to every pair is
the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
which means ‘just right’! Look for it in

—





a A
——$

HY

leading stores in Barbados.

“JOHN WHITE

means made justiright

FO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Only a Few Copies iLct:—



HE'S EVEN FIGURED
OUT A ROBOT BRAIN
THAT CALCULATES A
HUNDRED. THOUSAND)
TIMES FASTER THAN
THE HUMAN






MAN HAS
INVENTED A



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SCIENCE AND LAW
By Drs. White and Hanna }
_ /- each
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22 ih. x 16 in.
24 in. x 18 in.

at
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FUNNY. HE
CANT THINK UP

A WAY F BANDS
TO GET IN AT NIGHT
WITHOUT WAKING UP
THEIR WIVES







IT PAYS YOU TO DEA

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only

THOSE MEN'LL SHOOT AND ASK QUESTIONS
AF TERWARDIZ NY

ened

me NS

















Usually Now Usually Now

a | Bourbon 55 47 «Tins
Pkgs Sweet Biscuits (+ ) Playbox 64 56 ChumSalmon(Talls) 66 63

Pkgs Quaker Corn Flakes 30 26 Pkgs Macaroni 35 30

Bots Frontenac Beer 26 20
Pkgs Turban Dates 3O 32

D. V. SCOTT’ & Co. Ltd. Broad Street








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BY FRANK ROBBINS
| Rima ate WV lock. Ta,
YOU .. THERE'S.
SOMETHING OUT

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LGPL SSSLOFE EEL LL LT

| YEAR BOOK
NOW

As there will only be a limited number of these



_____ BY ALEX RAYMOND

~~ st ’
“ =o) ~~.
ae THERE NOP

|
:
BARBADOS
|

books on sale you are advised to make sure that you

will not be disappointed when the issue comes out

ee ‘eiihiteh spalidhieaisiguitl

S
ym a
a 2
>
LPBMBPP PPP PPPPLPVAPAPAPPLLLPPPPDPLAPLPPP PAP PBPPILLE ARPA LSA

a eo

et St

Sa by booking your copy now.
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORE











ER«HOW THATS WHY 1 GoT Iwo] [6 rs to-—
ba Py AiR a Bt te Please address all orders
MASKEDGUY?] HER* ONE FORHIM! | | THOUGHT | WAS A= 3

ce pitsiatlliee: sey 4 WHACKY Lea -



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

LOM ONL ON NIE oy oe ee ee



SDS ESOS GFLGPOGEL ELS GSS59999S909S90E9S 4

INF Ft CEO OIA FO yt ttt

v 434.4544 - 6446464 6 Ot 8 bbb 64 OA OO : 454 O54 .
OOOO OOO 90OCOO8 x 46% * LLL LLL LLL LLL LE LLOEP LEP EOOE LOLI OSS







THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508






























































































































PUBLIC SALES )

REAL ESTATE



















and usual conveniences. Electricity and
Government water installed.

Inspection on application to the respec-
bve tenants

Soeseaion vidilapibitadio iota oi BUNGALOW A comparatively new
j es bungalow situated at the Garri-|
Fe Birt Mar ge or Bngagement ‘OR A Son and away from the main road 4
wan ceme Carib Calli the | EF 8 LE dedrooms with running water in each
2 is $3.00 tor uny number of words| 4 ; ci Gas installed For further particulars
pa. Bree bee rh cash. Phone 2908; 99 cents Sundays 24 words ~ag@bar 24) Phone 2861 or Home 4025,
between 8.20 and 4 p 3113 for Death | & OGG SN. eae 15 6 51—tfn
Notices only after 4 p.m 1 Taneer Tn a ce eee are
' 500 Shares BARNES & Co, Lid. 5°
The for announceme en. te TT Preference
births sen. Tae Aoknewt | AUTOMOTIVE 180 Shares BARBADOS SHIPPING &
edgments, and In Memoriam notices is! —————__ deat TRADING CO. LTD
$:.50 on week-di 0 on Sune sa CAR: Morris Oxford, ¢ ent condi-] p the above shares will be set up at
gy Cian etary Bye aah ‘a 30, a Apply McEncarney’s Garage Public Competition at the Office of the
+ dnecaam cee aed . 651 . undersigned on Friday the 22nd June,
4 cents per word on Sundays for i - bs Lane a 1951 at 2 p.m.
additional word, CAR Oo il) 14—Six Vauxhall m aoe & SEALY,
Good Working order. Apply: K. D. Web- 5 naean Greet.
‘ ster, Harrisons Piantation, St. Li 7
; : 21 "
DIED 6.51—En Ps _ at Beachmount Pasture,
eet c se % DeSoto Diplomat Saloon, | v¢ ee ee ephding en}
CARI On we anesciay June 81, 5 ee ane aie gl rg? ee Garage Lia. | The house contains 3 galleries, lounge
at ler residence ‘ernie Pin ea wa sarage . i ‘ on.
Sr reese ee eke se 20S S1—tn| Miche pn oraroome 2, bekuroome
€. Howell Clarke i and alae eee 7 aa xoom, Flower a a in di :
Gs “CAR: One (1) Prefect Ford 1948 Model ee
7 te ove A-! condition, new battery, new tyres, taken hha Dake ee Fen
SMITH On We June a miles. Apply to M. C } eae Pasture ere
V imina Arbir at her es, Gata, Swan Street 20.6.51—2n The proverty (exclusive of the furni
idence, Myrtle Villa Lower Cr s1-| ture, but which may be sold s )
ee . wid oe : eparately)
lymore Rock Her funeral leaves the POULTRY will be set up for sale by public com-
shower i ence at 8 > a eral on = —_——-———.-—— | petition at our office, James Street
a - oe. athedra PIGEO tins pair Black Carneaux, | Pridgetown, on Friday 28th June in-
a eens Te icc cake two pairs Red Carneuux, one pair White eet at 2 p.m
Sadare ent Giaretine Kings, one pair Satinettes. Phone 8190 YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Moore, Ethru Browne, Nelli Browne Shore san Mo ere
r 7 > > | 72 SEASIDE HOUSES at foot of Cleaver’s
IN MEMORIAM | LIVESTOCK Hill, Bathsheba, St. Joseph, over-looking
notre ; ren | re : — Seearnenre popular bathing beach at “High Rock”
BASCOMBE: In Loving Memony of | COW: (() Guernsey Cow in calf. Apply}. 1. CULPEPPERS HOUSE, standing on
Granville Sascombe, who departed Rid ebster, Harrisons Plantation, St,/ 2 acres, 26 perches of land and erected
this iife, 21st June 1949 { Luey 21.6.51—4) , vtanaive. viet
ba ite, ; ‘ies a on high promontory with extensive view
« en have passed since that | of the sea and delightful coastline
end day he , : ELECTRICAL The house contains closed verandah,
The one I loved was called away, __ | sitting room, three bedrooms (with dress-
‘ave I eld us together; death tore | cane mY SHELVADOR REFRIGER- fone oe BOOR . tet eT ae water,
“as apart Br / % S.A. Manufacture, 7 ¢.ft. ate bert yin A pee ranean
Fath then did soothe my achi we) New. A very limited number. Courtesy | veniences Electricity and Government
Till memories tale, ani 'tite depart, | CAase: Dial ais 26.9119! Gases in yard, Tome SO
You'll live forever. in my heart. || aggegr — 2. D®NIS MONIE, standing on 1 rood
Th @ tal the edge of grief, MISCELLANEOUS 27 perches of land and erected on high
tut memorte back eve ent ground with view of sea an a
Meta Joné 21.6.5i1—1n} BRISTOL SARSAPARILLA — A Most ! coastline a oe
P on. a ees e run-down condi-] The house contains open verandah, sit-
> oss Oo appetite ete, 5/- & 8/- ting room, three bedrooms (one with
‘eg° ar | Knight's Drug Stores 21.6.51—21 sing a c
I aba q A Trion AL — 1,.6.51—2 dressing room), pantry buttery, kitchen
|


















C-—-K—TEA. A Laxative for the reli>f
ot headaches and upset stomach 2/- a
pack Knight's gs
Do you want your child educated and 7” Fe ae 21.6.51—2n |
placed in a job afterwards? You dO? | seeceeesdeepemeesenmnmeieeenmeinnmme,
Well read this CABIN CRUISE! y
THE MODERN HIGH SCHOOL, Roe-| by 14 h Pp Wauxeull ate crete
buck Street (registered, approved, and] with Marine gearbox Phone 3878 or
reecomniended to examining bodies by | 4236 after 4 p.m.
the Dept. of Education) announces the | 20.6.51—2n
award of two or more Moody Scholar- :
ships for School Year 1952 which com- CERFALS: Shredded Wheat Corn
rmeneés in September 1951. A scholarship | Flakes, Cream of Wheat Virgo Flakes
examination will be held on Satur@ay | and Quaker. Oats, Large & small Pack.
ith June at 10 a.m. on the results of | ages, All Bran & Sago Loose. W. M. Ford
whieh two or more Scholarships will be] 35 Roebuck Street, Dial 3489, ,
awarded to either boys or girls. All
pupils under 14 on that day attested by “FARM” POWDERED FULL CREAM
a baptismal certifica are eligible MILK — Supreme quality and only
The subjects for examination are Eng- | $4.32 per 5-Ib tin and $1.00 per 1-%b tin
Arithmetic ard General Knowledge |Get a tin today from your grocer or
arship. winners, of whom there] drug store and tay the best milk obtain-
60 in the school at present,} able. The 5-Ib family size is really
are given free tullion and books for 5] economical. Insist on “Farm” for the
years; ance with transportation and] soke of your health and your pocket.
maintenance expenses is also given in your dealer cannot supply Bione |
cases of proven necessit 19.6.51—t.f.n,
Pupils of this school are now permitted .— Dita ei a
w sit the Island and Barbados Scholar- PRAM: One (1) Baby Pram in perfect
ships if they show sufficient intellectual condition. Very little used, Phone 8335
promise. N.B. all our Scholarship alumni oer 8162 19.6.51—6m

without exception are at present empl
ed either with Government (Civil Serv





GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality









The above properties will be set up for
sale by public competition,
lots, at our Office,
town, on
2 p.m.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,

in separate
James Street, Bridge-
Friday 22nd June instant, at



Solicitors.
12.6.51—10n
AUCTION
SALE OF HOUSE FOR DEBT — On
Friday next 22nd at 2.30 o'clock at

Mahogany Lane, One double roofed house





to satisfy debt due and owing D’Arey
A. Scott, Gov't Auctoncer

21,.6.51—2n,
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 Sl—4n
Friday 22nd at 2 p.m. by kind per-
mission of Messrs. C. McEnearney &





and teaching) on the staff of this school; new sheets. Cheapest in the Island!) 6°; Utd. ace ae ot eto ons
or with private firms, eg. C.P.1.M. | 6 ft $5.04: 7 £t $5.88; 6 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56; | Condition. Terms Cash RY Arche
Netherlands, West Indies, Messrs. Cable 10 ft $8.40, Nett cash. Better hurry i} Me K Ly eee oh eee “5
& Wireless Ltd.) No mination fees. | A. BARNES & CO., LTD. RRS, US UCOET Se
Candidates need bring only a pen 4.5.51—t.f.n

PAD ORL. Tet a Rae aie





Prinicpal HAMS: Tinned Hams, 8 Ib to 10 Ib,

9

























































\
{
21.6,51—2n [2% tb Tins, 1 1 Tins and Hams 16 1b
| at $1.19 per Ib also Bacon sliced or
oe — Beg pieces. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck
PREENTAR (98 —
Ah
PRESSURE COOKERS, suitable size |
t e !
SOUVE VERS, CURIOS, {that ensures the most economical and
JEWELS j mode rm system of cooking today. Drop
New Shipment opened ' in and see them at John F, Hutson, Ltd.
| Shepherd St. 20.6.51—un
\ jie OFAL
YHANI'S "as PETREAD TYRES, 34 x 7, 32 x 6
£ w 4166 ‘
Cut your tyre priees by less than nalf.
+ = vie tll Sood Service. Enquire Auto Tyre Co,
_| Phone 2696 21.6.51—4n
4 POPC O SSO SPP O FS OD POSES oo —— Nee leanne
& * “TATCHO” Hair Renewer, sprinkle a
8 T yi » few. drops on the head and brush hair
NOTI E % thoroughly. (Oily ard non-oily Avaii-
% ” y “ % able), Knight's Drug Store.
% OF APPLICATION FOR 3 aeons
J 4
% . % TINNED MEATS: Sausages larg@ and
% NATURALIZATION BI sinait Pins, Hamburger | Steak, ne
% I ADEA! 1 Bjcon Best, Brisket Beef & Steak &
% 3 Kidney Pudding. W. M. Ford, Roe-
ss Notice “webys given that @}j buck Street, Dial 3489, 20.6.51—2n
Aziz Ab Younis’ is 2 Sy—
. , the -G gh turalization, @ ZOFLORA—A powerful germicide frag-
Q to the or na
3 and { person who knows Ry “ strong antiseptic floral oils
oe ee areas, Sah sturalizat RY | cc a smail proportion of D.D.T.
s wld not be granted should 5 Xi uable for spraying in the sick room,
x written and sign 1 Qin the Home, Public Rooms etc, On sale
% of the facts to the Coloniai Secre- at all Drug Stores 7.6.51—e.0.d
4% 21.6 3
* tary. 21.6,51--3n
$ :
POPOL OPPS PL PIES

‘| ANNOUNCEMENTS











GLADIOLI BULBS: Orders being booked
for importation of these bulbs delivery

wd eo early January, 1952. Apply: T. Geddes

Grant Ltd. Phone 4376. 15.6.51—7n

IF the owner of car parked in front
ABO Wilkinson & Haynes Co, Ltd, on

Monday 18th. Just between 10 a.m, and
10.45 a.m, has found an Oven put into
the car by mistake. Will he please com-
A.F.S municate with Advocate Advertising Dept.
Phone 2508. 20,6.51—2n

REAL ESTATE |}
JOH

neal et is eet a enieeeicesaia

£.V.A.

”











FOR SALE Licence Controls





rs re
BUILDING LAND Limited All U Kk E
aan, Wise. Stet Tor .K. Exports
cents per square foot in select
new devclopment area, 8 miles LONDON, June 19.
erie Pmt Tow, Sir Hartley Shawcross, Presi-
“RADNOR HOUSE", Flint Hall dent of the British Board of
This imposing property is set in Trade, announced today Britain
grounds of approximately 5 or was to impose export licence con-
t with lawns, tennis court,
| fower gna’ venutaule as garder.s, trol on all goods sent from the
orehard, etc. The accommoda- United Kingdom to China and
| tion. consists of 5 large bed- Hong Kong
rooms, spacious lounge and din- 7 a
| ing room, wide galleries, 5 ser- An order giving effect to that
vants’ rooms, 2 farages and all decision had been published to-
usual amenities customary with

day.

He said export licences would
be granted freely for goods not
considered of military or strategic
importance to China, subject to
availability and prior claims on
Britain’s resources.

He said the cffect of the order,
which would come into force on
June 25, would be to enable
Britain to keep a close watch on

| a property of this nature.

WORTHY DOWN, Graeme Hell
Terrace—A modern bungalow of
stone construction with parapet
roof, This property has the ad-
vantage of a corner site and a
fin view seawards. There
good bedrooms with built ih ward-
rebes Large lounge/living room
with 2 verandahs leading from it.
The kitchen is well supplied with
fitted cupboards, There is a 2 car







sult ni eneeeati—avehaiisipterwinesenetinasanaclecie,_teahaaiiges aia in nat eneendsaa ioe ata siatin toesncstnci tition iemaaicaa



: af ervants’ and :

eee ty are all exports to China, and in the
i d ease of exports to Hong Kong, to
cee eee nea. come (mi satisfy, herself when it seemed

modious -storey stone Ouse a dei eae > sont -
standing in approx, 1% acres ores by SoU Ae ee
planted with fruit trees. 2 large | Hong Kong author ities whet er or
reception rooms, 4 bedrooms, 2|M@}not the goods in question were
} galleries, kitchen, 2 bathrooms, | eeded for use in Hong Kong, or



ete, Centrally located and sustat
for conversion into flats or boa

ing house,



i whether the importer was to re-
export them to China.

The United States’
partment said today it was en-
couraged by Britain’s decision re-
quiring exporters to obtain special





State De-

FOR RENT





|
“WHITEHALL FLATS”, Codring- | permissie:. for all goods exported
ton, “Hill—Modern luxury apart- | to China and Hong Kong. Lincoln
ment flats White, State Department spokes-
+
FURNISHED HOUSE, Pine Hill man, declared: “Certainly this
—Available for 6 months’ lease. \@| Government is encouraged by
wae Camelia wes every action which is taken to hes
“SA) . 3sE", St. James— rig
Furnished Chalet with the best |B] Of the flow of aoe materials
beach and bathing the Island has || to the proclaimed aggressor in
to offer. || Korea.”
—Reuter
|

REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER
PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phove 4640

TO SELL
s Winter Clothes and Boys
S ew Dinner Dress
very




a
rsor
Appl

Hotel |

going

Southern

Under The Diamond Hammer

On Thursday next the 2ist. June at
2 o'clock on the spot at the top of Old
Work Hill, Opposite Ellerton Road, St.
George, I will 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

with cart and harness. Terms Cash.

ViaNCENT GRIFFITH,

Auctioneer

20,6.51

3n



Discuss Defence
Strategy Today

LONDON, June 20.
Defence Ministers of five Com-
monwealth countries meet here
to-morrow to discuss problems of
common strategy in the event of
war, The main topics will be Mid-

~~ —- — -—-—- —— = die East and the South West
Cee Bt elngtaracn shnache ote SS— Full Pacific, but ministers are also
length iddle “attern nyone interested * Ba
| contact—John Shannon, City Pharmacy. expected to discuss the defence of
21.6.51—3n | other regions and to make joint
+ - marred oe for training and equipping forces.
bean Se yee eT nd opp unde rd WO emer The Conference expected to last
:veral chattel houses on Casy terms. 4 “ . t. All
ull and get particulars. D'Arey A.|a week, will be held in secret, A
sott, Auctioneer, Magazine Lane. Dial|participating countries Australia,
S148 21.6.51—2n.|New Zealand, South Africa,

Rhodesia and _ Britain
are concerned in the defence of the
Middle East Canada decided not
to send a Cabinet Minister to the
Conference, mainly because the
chief subject is on the Middle East:
However L. Dana Wilgress, Cana-
dian High Commissioner in London
and Major-General S. F. Clark,
Head of the Canadian Military
Mission will attend as observers
—(CP).



Lawyers Protest

BUENOS AIRES, June 20.
Lawyers for the owners of the
expropriated newspaper La Prensa
protested yesterday against the
Argentine Customs administrators
demand for the payment ‘of
$2,270,000 in back Customs duty
on newsprint . Their demand was
for payment on the alleged in-
fringement of duty since 1939 on)
paper imported for La vier >

Head Teacher Dies

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, June 20.

The death took place to-day of
Cyril S. L. Pitt, former Primary
School headteacher and up to last
year School Attendance and Pro-
bation Officer. Aged 59, he was a
former Chairman of the St.
Andrewis District Board Educa-
tion — and a prominent mem er
of the Teachers’ Union—a one-
time President. He leaves a wife
and six sons. Mr. Pitt was well
known in West Indian teaching
circles.—(CP)









MAIL NOTICE

Mails for Trinidad by the S S. Golfito
will be closed at the General Post Office

as under :—
Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at
8.30 a m , Ordinary Mail at 9 am. on

the 23rd June, 1951



‘



T0-DAY'S @. A. SONG
It's Magic”
“The world became a won-
derland”
co Magic
Since I inst





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

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.

~
} NOTICE

|
|

PARISH OF ST, PETER
Parochial Treasurer's office will NOT
be opened on Saturday, 23rd June, but
will be open on Tuesday 19th, Wednes-
cay 20th, Thursday 2ist and Friday 23nd,
(Signed) G. S. CORBIN,
Parochial rer.
.5.51—3n,







THE SUGAR INDUSTRY
AGRICULTURAL BANK ACT, 1943
To the crediters holding specialty liens
against Haymans and Warleigh Planta-
tions, St. Peter.
TAKE NOTICE that we, the Trustees
the above Plantations are about to
n &@ loan of £6,000 under the pro-
visions of the above Act against the
said Plantation, in respect of the Agri-
cultural year 1951 to 1962.
; No money has been borrowed under
| the Agvicultural Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Act tas the case may be) in

of




respect of such year.
Dated this 19th day





of June,
N



GIT ENS, Trustees,

R. PACKER,
Attorney.
19.6.51—3n,





NOTICE

PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH
Appl.cations on Forms to be obtained
from my office and accompanied by
Baptismal Certificates will be received
at my office up to 3.00 p m. on Monday
25th June, 1951, for one or more vacant
Christ Chureh Vestry Exhibition tenable
at the Girls’ Foundation School
Candidates must be daughters of parish-
soners in straitened circumstances and
not Jess than 10 years 6 months or more
shan 12 years of age on the date of the
examination
Candidates must present themselves to
the Headmistress at the Foundation
School on Friday 6th July, 1951, at 9.30
am. for examination.
WOOD GODDARD,
Clerk of the Vestry,
Christ Church.
17 6 51.—4n.



NOTICE

PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH

Applications on forms to be obtained
from my office and accompanied by bap-
tismal certificates will be received at my
office up to 3.00 pm. on Monday 25th
June, 1951, for one or more vacant Christ
Church Vestry Exhibitions tenable at the
Boys’ Foundation School.

Candidates must be sons of Parishion-
ers in straitened circumstances and not
less than 8 years or more than 12 years
of age on the date of the examination.

Candidates must present themselves for
examination to the Headmaster at the
Foundation School on Friday 6th July:
1951, at 9 30 a.m.

WOOD GODDARD,
Clerk of the Vestry,
Christ Church.
17 6 Si—4n





NOTICE
PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH

Sealed tenders, marked on the envelope
“Tender for the Erection of a Pavilion
at Sarjeant’s Village”, will be received
at my office up to 3p m_ on Monday 23rd
July, 1951 for the erection of a Pavilion
at the Sarjeant's Village Playing Field.

Copies of the plan and _ specifications
can be obtained from Mr. R. B. Moulder

a. Messrs A. Barnes & Co, Ltd
on deposit of the sum of five dollars
($5.00), which will be refunded on re-

turning the plan to Mr, Moulder

Each tenderer should state the date by
which it is anticipated the work will be
completed and aiso submit the names of
two persons willing to become bound
with him in the sum of $4,800.00 each
for the due performance of the contract
and for completion of the building by
the specified date.

The successful tenderer will be requir
ed to enter into a contract with the Ves-
try for the erection of the building.

The Vestry does not bind itself to
accept the lowest or any tendered.

WOOD GODDARD,
Clerk of the Vestry,
Christ Church.
17 6 51—Sn.



NOTICE

Re Estate of
ELLA LOUISE CRUMPTON,
NOTICE is hereby given that all
persons having any claim or debt against
the estate of ELLA LOUISE CR *
late of Hastings, Christ Chureh, who
died in this Island of the 28th, day of
November, 1950, are hereby required to
send particulars of their claims duly
attested to the undersigned, c/o Messrs.
Cottle, Catford & Co. No, 17, High
Street, Bridgetown, Solicitors, on or be-
fore the 15th, day of August 1951, after
which I shall proceed to distribute the
assets of the deceased among the parties
entitled thereto having regard only to
such claims of which I shall then have
had notice, and that I will not be liable
for the assets or any part thereof 80
distributed to any person of whose debt
or claim I shall not then have had
notice
Dated this 6th. day of June, 1951.
T. T. HEADLEY,
Public Trustee.
Qualified Administrator of the
Estate of Ella Louise Crumpton.
7.6.51—6n,



EILEEN KING
LEAVES FOR UK.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 18
Trinidad’s lady sprint champion,

17-year-old Eileen King, left by
plane for England to compete at
the Women’s A.A.A. champion-
ships on July 8, at White City
Stadium. “I will run every day
if possible. I wouldn’t go around
boasting that I'll break records in
Englana, but I am hoping to live
up to what Commander Hayward
has told the U.K. Press,” she told
Pressmen before emplaning at
Piarco.

BOXING PANIC
VIENNA, June 19.
Five thousand spectators pan-
icked at a boxing match in Klan-
genfort when the grand stand
caught fire last night and severa}
people were injured in a stam-
pede,





FOR SALE

CAR: Singer Car 10 h.p. 1938
model in very good condition,
tyres good, can be seen at any
time, no reasonable offer refused,
anny Cosy Cot, opposite Royal
Hotel 20,6. 51—In





[ELST "

University College of
The West indie

EXTRA-MURAL
DEPARTMENT
in co-operation with the
BRITISH COUNCIL
A BRAINS TRUST
on
ECONOMIC PROBLEMS

Errol Barrow, B.Sc., Econ.

Dr. Ida Greaves, M.A.

Sir John Saint, C.M.G., 0.B.E.

K. H. Straw, B.A. (Hons.,
Econ.)

Mrs. Gertrude Williams,
(Reader in Social Economics,
Bedford Coll. London Univ.)

%

%,

or

54,

oe

SOPODSSPOPPPSPPPP PSPSPS





Â¥
- at the
% British Council, Wakefield %
%& at 8 p.m, »
% on %|
% Thursday July 5th % |
% Members of the Public are ¥%
% invited to send in written %
& questions for answer on the x
% night. %
1% Admission: FREE %
‘
+ *
| 4 PSL LPP LEPOP>



FOR RENT

Minimum charge wee 72 eente and

%6 cents Sundays 24 words — ovr 24] 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24

















PAGE SEVE) EN-

NOTICES

a







-) SHIPPING

MONTREAL

WANTED

Minimum charge



week 72 cents and





ALSIRALS


































words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a] words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a NEW ZEALAND LINE LIMITED ADVERTISE if PAYS i
word on Sundays. word on Sundays. (M.AN.Z.) Al J Oki t i 4
ss ARABIA” is scheduled to sai }
from: Melbourne 12th J\ Brisbane 22nd t
HELP June, Port Alma th June Sydney | / ;
HOUSES nn EZuly 4th, arriving Trinidad end J \\ }
“COOK GENERAL: Apply to Mrs [° ae ee oan 1f
Lisle Bailey, The Pavillion, Hastings. | °"¢ Barbados early August Ts can acc ila ge a j
19.6.51—3n SS. “FORT FAIRY" is scheduled \ earned ee
GALA’ seacoa a sail from Hobart late June, North Queen cept Cargo anc ans “4
J ae al, sae Con CR ER | PARTTIME BIENOTYPION, 3’ heoes (2nd mid July, Brisbane end July, Sydney |}}} Si. Lucia, Grenada and. Arubi ‘i
opposite Appleby, St, James. . Gay, wits goed kuswledee of hem learly August, Melbourne mid August sengers only for St. Vincent. ay
sires * 49.6.51—an cocmee. ‘Apply Advocate Box M. c/o | {tiving at Trinidad mid September \)}}) Sailing 26th instant }
: *| Advocate with full particul “ In addition to general cargo these : :
“CHURCHILL”, Maxwell Coast, 3 ert ee ads gn, | vessels have ample space for chilled and The M Caribbee” will ac- }
bedrooms, basins’ i ae ai ae "Thard frozen cargo } \ x ind =Passengers. for rT
im room. Geturwinnae, tem eet eet Cargo accepted on through Bills ot] Dominica u Montserrat, } }
et : Lynch, ‘Tos ged ws tans. MISCELLANEOUS Lading for transhiprnent at Trinid Nevis and St. Kitt ; of
Seng Al ole view. 19.6 1—3n —$————__———-. [to British Guiana, Leeward and Wind-/} Date ef departure to be-srotmied, « ab
[nse Seenenitieeateein mecindcapameeeon WANTED TO PURCHASE, about 4] ward Islands nt : diam’ a ;
FURNISHED APARTMENT, at Coral miles from City inland one acre land, For further, particulars apply BW. SCHOONER OWNERS
‘orth: ver preferably with view suitable for build- FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD., i as . : 3 y)
Cookies tine. Wer etnies pattion. ing. Contact: T. M. c/o Advocate, sta { TRINIDAD ASSOCIATION INC. te, ee ee 9.6.51—tf.n. | Inf Price ba mel . — | Telephone 4047. se
n STA & CO. LTD i
MAYVILLE” Jackson, 2 Bedrooms, RAGS; Clean Old Rag. Delivered to DAC | itt
Din Rooms. 2550 | Advocate Press Room Dept. BARBADOS
for pe Seen ana 17.8.51—tL.n. BWI, ‘
particulars, 20.6.51 =| T
ll teshiebcenecnciainataennue :



“|MP. Says Wal. |

Must Cade
Together

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, June 20.

Disaster looms ahead for the
West Indies unless more imagina-
tion and energy is displayed now
in preparing the ground for fur-
ther and wider economic develop-
ment. This warning is contained
to-day in a letter from Mr. Ber-
nard Braine, M.P. published in
the current edition of the New
Commonwealth (formerly Crown
Colonist). Mr. Braine is deeply
interested in the welfare of the
British West Indies and is a fre-
quent questioner in Parliament
on subjects affecting the area.

He agrees with the generally
expressed views that the increas-
ing population problem is the
gravest danger to the future of
the British Caribbean territories
and suggests that the only solution

lies in a regional approach to
difficulties.

Barriers
“Unless the normal healthy

desire for self Government in
each colony is quickly harnessed to
the idea of regional organisation,
there is the danger that develop-
ing local patriotisms will put up

{ LeBlane, from Montreal via St. Lucia
barriers to development of the S.S Folke Bernadotte, 4,380 tons
vegion as a whole, which in the ; Det: Capt, Block, from Montreal via St
a 7 Lucia.
long run might prove fatal to the] schooner Laseiile os Smith, 74 tons e
well-t r s net, Capt. Hassell, from British Guiana
oe of all West Indian ee aaue
peoples’. MV. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt
He points out that already resis-| Gumbs, for St Lucia

tance to federation has been de-| ,, Schooner Belqueen, 44 tons net, Capt
veloped in certain quarters and; “Motor Tanker Rodas, 1,855 tons net S GOLFITO
argues that until all inhabitants of Capt Brula, for Trinied net The 7. ae

i i i , ss ady ney, 4, et,
‘tthe British Caribbean realise they Capt. LeBlanc, for St’ Vincent

face common problems and share
a common destiny that resistance
is unlikely to lessen,

Mr. Braine suggests that federa-
tion alone can promote the reali-
sation of a common destiny. More-

over it has obvious economic
advantages,
On Regional Level !

In his view, the economies
of individual colonies are com-}|
petitive rather than complemen-
tary. Therefore the need is to
‘oster future development in such
a way that emphasis is put upon |
oroadening economic activity over
the region as a whole, rather than
upon intensifying competition be-
tween individual colonies.

Such a problem could only be
tuckled upon a regional level,



ee Adcoa

J'CA LOST TO E' DOS
“THROUGH INJURIES"

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, June 18

one Ce.











Manager Alty Sasso of the *

Kingston Club's soccer team RK SERVICE ;
which toured Barbados, told re-} <5 uspanrenze” oe Sake Arrives Barbados 19th June, -1951 :
porters of Barbados football:| A STEAMER sails 29th Jun Arrives Barbados 10th July; 1951.
“Their standards do not compare iii is cnseliscinbelige aan a

with Jamaica’s.” Then how come aearenngnen eer ene 2
Bimshire had whipped the Club NEW ORLE! NS SERVICE « 2th une, roma 6
4 ‘ $.8. ALCOA POLARIS” sails 1th Juno Arrives Barbados 28th Wu site
team? KC was never at full] 23: AVcoa ROAMER” sails 21th Juno Arrives’ Barbados 13th July, 199% “7?
ae oe a said.} ‘gs §. ALCOA PATRIOT” sails 1th July Arrives Barbados 27th July, ie :
“Always seriously handicapped b cn eT
injuries.” ; * CANADIAN SERVICE i ‘
SOUTHBOUND :

Sails Halifax Arrives B'dos.



Sails Montreal

SPRAY PAINTING





CO. FOR TRINIDAD $9. “FOLKE BERNADOTTE” Muy ‘doth Tne .
4 ‘ ‘“ > : June j Sa”
Oe es 8 ARGOS Fatastee June 25th suly Oe
A new spray painting company eae tara en ete —

The name of the new company * These vessels have limited passenger accammodation a at
will be Corey Metal Company, cecceainencntanetiatinncaenCansD =e 7
and will be engaged in = spray »
painting eavenie mie the nae ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.

and oil industries. LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE

HARBOUR LOG
In Carlisle Bay

M V_ Sedgefield, Sch. Cyril E Smith

APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO.,










-.

PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for

Contact

ae ae gaia Reaeoina wake cae ightly, The usual ports of call art 3}
| Sch . 8c 2 sailing to Europe fortnig 2 i
denta Wi. sen ‘Ambetieet Mac, San Dublin, London, or Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual

Lady Noeleen, Sch
M V. Twillingate.
ARRIVALS
SS Seabreeze, 4,380 tons net, Capt
Sand, from New York via St. Lucia
SS Lady Rodney, 4,908 tons net, Capt.

Mary M. Lewis,

reduction for children.



SPO POPPPOOSSS

OF

SOPPOREPS SPOS EO PPP PP PPP PCOS GPO






In Touch with Barbados
Costal Station

CABLE AND WIRELESS (West Indies)
Ltd. advise that they can now communt-
cate with the following ships througs
their Barbados Coast Station: —

S.S. Mormaclark, 8.8, Folke Bernadotte,
s.s. Carbet, s.s. Sunetta, 8.8. Ampac
Washington, 8.8, Esso Chattanooga, *.5
Sygna, 8,8, Lady Nelson, 5.8. Lady Rod-
res, $8 Gascogne, 8.8, Rodas, #8
Melanie, 6.8, Uruguay, 8.8, Siranda, 5.8.
Atlantic Voyager, 8.8, Fort Amherst, 5.s-
Rudestar, 5.8, Bonito, 8.8. Campeche, 5.5
eee: «8, Navarchos Kountouriotis, s.s
Alcoa Planter, 8.8. Port Dunedin.
Atna, 5.8. Sibillia, ss, Castor,
Gadila, 8.8. Ever-

will be arriving from Southampton
on Saturday, 23rd June, at 7.30 a.m.
and will be sailing at 5 p.m. the
same afternoon for Trinidad.







There is ample Ist Class Accommo-
dation available for Trinidad.





~~

Apply



a8
Rognhild Brovig,



s
s.8, Aleoa Pointer, 5:

ett, 4.8, Juvenal,
Irvingdale, 6.8.
stein, Malmanger,
Poseido ss, Grena, 48, Trinity, ss
Gulflight, ss. Bruno, ‘85, Yaka, 5&5
peices, 5.8, Casablanca, s, Europe,
Kratos, 8.8, Rosaura, 8.8, Helicon,
P. Regentlion, 8.8, bonian Mariner,
Mormacdawn, 8.8. S. Jose, 8.8, De

Mormacsun, 8.8, Kill-
8.8, Redstone, 5.5







Further, federation would per- fender, #4, Strategist, 6.8, Hersilia, 9.5
mit the improvement and co- Council Grove, 8.8. Esso Knoxville, 5.5
. : . 4 endrect,
ordination of communications to] “2?8"
encourage the attraction of over~* RATES OF EXCHANGE
seas capital and _ facilitate the} or
: a di a- / x ‘ : 7 ‘
= of external trading rela-| 91 5/10% pr Choquet on, edie oe Can be Obtained From:
“The need is for action—speedy ; Demand Poh . Drafts 59.35% pr ‘ = =
and decisive” he concludes. “The Sight Drafts 69 2/10% pr THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM aoe
British West Indies have many} 615/10% pr. Cable Co Broad & Tudor Streets om
$ 60% pr. Currene; 58% pr orner of Broad udor Stre =
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ASSURANCE SOCIETY

ELECTION OF A_ DIRECTOR

d now occupied by Notice is hereby given that an Extra-

‘ordinary Meeting of the qualified Policy-
holders of the abovenamed Society will
be held at the Society’s Office, Beckwith
Place, Bridgetown, on Friday, 6th July,
1951, at 2 o’clock p.m. for the purpose of
electing a Director in the place of Mr.

Walter C. Boyce, who has
seat.

yp ote

—C— lll EES

resigned his

Cc. K. BROWNE,
Secretary.

es THE BARBADOS MUTUAL LPR

CALLING

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PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
CHAMPION ?

THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1951









Sport Report:

Queen’s Park Veto



ees STARFISH, MERMAIDS VICTORIOUS

STARFISH playing with only six players were still)
able to defeat the Ursuline Convent by the wide margin of
thirteen goals to love in their water polo match at the



Cricket ‘Tourney

Whom Has Barbados Invited ?
Y.M.P.C. Are Basketball Champs

Hy ©. S.

THE NEWLY FORMED Cricket Association of Trin-
idad and Tobago have met with their first snag and have
invitation to
Association to send a representative Barbados team to

had to cancel their

Trinidad next July.

In the first place, although one
welcomed the effort by a recog-
nised representative body to take
over by degrees the responsibility
for staging Intercolonial and In-
ternatienal ericket games from a
private club — Queen’s Park, |!
could not help making the obser-
vation that the newly formed
Association, by virtue of their
invitation to Barbados, gave the
impression that they wanted tc
run before they even learn to
walk or even balance on their
eet.

No Private Fight

I am not at all interested in
entering any private fight be-
tween cricket controlling bodies
in another island except i
approach certain aspects of it
from the broad view that thev
will surely affect Intercolonial
Cricket as well as West Indies
cricket in each department cf
which Barbados is vitally cor-
cerned.

it is intriguing to see that -he
reason offered the new Associa-
tion fcr being unable to place
Queen’s Park Oval at the disposal
of the Trinidad Cricket Associa-
tion ig that it would be contrary
to the fixtures drawn up by the

COPPIN

the Barbados Cricket

'
asked to state whether they!
could make one or both trips if‘
selected.

The Press was not notified of
ine invitees although this has
been the custom for the many
years. What has been the result?
1 understand that people like
Spartan’s medium paced bowles

Fhillips, who was among the
most successful bowlers in the ep
First Division competition last
season -was not among the
invitees,

If players like Phillips could



not gain a place in thirty-thres 4
players with the Barbados bowl- : >
ing as poor as it is now — then y
the Selectors have either discov- ise.
ered new talent as yet unknown + rae ,
to local sporting circles or Rave
manufactured a new type ot 9
“Herrenfolk.” ' Fe, aa
No Repeat \N em
Gne hopes tnat the sporting”
public will not be treated in this
manner again when the tean
itself has been selected and that
cne will know in good time who
is going to play cricket in Britis):
Guiana in the name of Barbados,
With regard to the local seaso1)
I thought that someone would
have had the foresight to sev



ee



WILL ex-World Champion, Joc Louis, once again become heavyweight

champion of the world? Here he is seen fighting his way back. He

defeated Brion on points, and last week he defeated Savold.
—Express.



Worrell, Raniadhin

Louis Recognised
To Play In Hastings

West Indies Cricket Board of jtha , ag : 4 hse ,

Control of which the Trinidad his Prorat os re _ bhi 4 ° ‘ As World Champ

Crates Association is at ® coming visit fo Australia. Festival Gane

member or at least was not a A “st § * et ‘

member at the time they mad nunsels ge ON “son oe i LONDON, June 20 BY BRITISH BOARD

the application. would have a real practice for Two West Indian Test cricket~- LONDON, June 20
Interesting the tour and in addition to this, ae aoe anna and Sonny he British Boxing Board of

many people who have studied madhin are to play for the Gontrol announced here today

It is most interesting to_see a
rule of the West Indies Cricket
Board of Control invoked because

local erieket agtee with me that
when the eight ball experiment
was tried here that it saved time

pegs ind snowiedde = in these Saturday afternoon
august body has had no real » mes that never even start on
— = some _—_ — we time.

n effort was made two years
ago to revise rules that are so Ty 05 Basketball
outdated that many of them are The 1951 Basketball competi~
obsolete as far as they are in- {on is nearly ended but before

Commonwealth Eleven against the

South of England in their Hastings

Festival game on September 5, 6,
and 7.

Other members of the team are
Australians George Tribe and
Bruce Dooland, and English play-
ers Laurie Fishlock, Harold Gim-
lett, Jim Laker, Fred Ridgway,
Harold Stephenson, George Em-

‘ ay | give the lates ows
tended to relate to present day | Hive the latest news I have to mett and Leslie Ames (Captain),
conditions but up to the present oy. & carter sratewent All 4h
M ons : D ‘- which I made in my _ Sport ese players were in the
no definite action has been taken Corhtaentary F ae nouate Commonweaith side which toured
em. 2 i
gee % draft rules has been Advocate on Monday June 11. India a eee,
circulated to the member Colon- J} stated then that the Modern Cariton 17.8 17 ate
iés most of whom have returned High School had won the Second #.C.0.B 75 WT $38 6
‘ier: ‘ted by the Board Pivision competition for 1951, Cees oS aR BG
em as requeste y aru I wrote 1 th that he Pickwick 16.4 24.1 30.8 7
vith suggested amendments. * eet ee ne 8 MCA 6.6 30 2 00
with sugg amen : H 8
Nothing Doin Secretary had received an oificial 2ND, DIVISION
_Nothing Do Mes 1a Protest against the irregularities MItS. 312 11.8 100.0 1
Nothing has come ne an of the Court at the Modern High Seid Mee ee eg
at the last meeting of . oarc, School. The. Secretary had re- pidos Regt. 218 184 500 4
held in ‘Trinidad, ae ibe ma eae ceived the report at the end of Police 21.5 15.2 50.0 5
not discussed. One i ewe ip the season and apologised for Bey ,Stoute es =e 40.0 6
at‘ a ons ® Oe da, Debet not knowing of these conditions pirates 14.7 me) bo
govern the es S before. 1.S.B.8, 5.1 58.1 0.0 9
Board of Control at present er The Captain of the Modern Modern High School’s win
which can : eee be invoked igh School has informed me should be a source of satisfa¢tion
as ececasion demands. : that my report in the Evening when it is recalled that this club
I wonder if these unofficial Advocate was the first indication entered the competition two

teams of Indians, Chinese, Portu-
guese and Creoles, who take ao
trip to another colony and play
games there ever worry their
heads about the rusty red tape
cf the West Indies Cricket Boara,

which he had had of any protest.
He felt that it should have
not been assumed by the Secretary
that there were irregularities at
gthe School without first notifying
the M.H.S,. that there was a pro-



of Control. I suppose if thisg, : :
were mentioned to as many as' OT teste into the
90% of the people who have “‘4,,, wan wines willing to replay
arranged such tours they would the deciding match, which the
all be mirprised to know, that me M.H.S. had worn from Harrison
West Indies ae wl ae haan College on the alleged irregulat
Control as) such eS ro these grounds and any match im which
evén of. the results ~* there had been an official protest
tours. Doubtful *â„¢ ond of which they had not yet
oubtiw been notified.
I was doubtful of the tout — Ang now for the latest basket-

materialising for another reasOn. pall news!—
1 felt that it was unlikely thar pc

Barbados could raise a represen- Y.M.P.C. CUP WINNERS

tative team in July and another
Two



in September, of the same year.

the three basketbali

i : f
We would be drawing upon 0 a
» game twenty-four competitions for 1951 have now
possibly the sa pemenrY ae” ks

players in each case and matters
of leave and personal expenses
might prove insurmountable ob-
stacles in one way or another
Barbados’ Invitees

This brings me back .to the
Barbados _ invitees. Thirty-three
players _were cireularised anc

——————————————

Traffie Do's
No. 31

once again won the Da Costa Cup
for the first division and Modern
High School have won the Barba-
dos Bottling Co. Cup fer the sec-
ond division,

The first division competition
has not been completed but since
there is no possibility of any team
getting a better percentage than
Y.M.P.C. or a worse one than
Y.M.C.A., the competition is closed
so that the Knock Out may get
underway. In the second division,
all clubs have not made returns
in accordance with rules of the
competition and the results are
based on the available data.

The following are the results











Mark the End of a
Projecting Load at
Night with a





RED LIGHT IST. DIVISION
' % of
Space made available by Average Seore Games Posi-
CANADA DRY Team per Game Won tien
. For Against

for Safer Motoring. Y.M.P.C 27.5 14.3 78.6 1

A.C 29.4 18.5 69.2 2

—= —— Pirates 22.8 17.3 60.0 3



> It Every Tim

Pied:












a ‘






IT DOES!
WELL WHERE
DA WANNA EAT?
I PICKED THE PLACE
LAST NIGHT, AND YOU
DIDN'T LIKE IT*SO MAKE
UP YOUR MIND“ANYWHERE
BUT THAT FISH JOINT.
I'VE EATEN SO MUCH
FISH I’ GROWIN’

FINS «=










et










WiDipz-A,



DIFFERENCE TO ME! NO

MATTER WHAT I SUGGEST

YOU'LL FIND FAULT witH it! re

I SUPPOSE YOU'D LIKE LA BONZAS. Fea
WELL, COUNT ME GUT«IT'S
TOO SMELLY! HOW ABOUT a

rs iy THE TIPTOE TEARSOM?
i} Noze

seasons ago without ever having
played a game before the com-
petition.

It should also prove a
of encouragement to James Stree!
Boys’ Scouts who entered this
season's competition under similar
conditions to Modern High School
in 1949,

Up to the time of writing the
following teams have given rotice
of their intention to take part in
the Knock Out competition which
should start within a week or so
Y.M.P.C., H.C., Pirates, Carlton,
4.C.0.B,, Fortress, M.HS,
Sea Scouts,

so'irce

end
anc



Advocate XI Defeat
Danniel’s XI

In a one day _ friendly cricket
match at Brisbane, Culloden
Road, on Saturday, the Advocate's
XI defeated Danniel’s XI by 21

runs. lay commenced at 1.45
p.m, Skipper Browne of the
Advocate’s won the toss anc

Advocate scored 149. D. Olton 36
E. Gooding 27, C, Harewood 17
and F. Parsons 13 were the best
scorers, Bowling for Danniels XI
J. Garvey, D. Barker, G.
and B. Suttle took 3 for 16, 3 for

42, 2 for 24 and 1 for 6 respec-
tively. In reply Danniels XI made
128 of which C. Danniel 21,

J. Barker 21, G. Sobers 18 and
K, Greenidge 12 were top scores
Bowling for the Advocate’s XI
C. Banfield, D. Olton and W.
Alleyne took 6 for 21, 3 for 8 and 1
for 4 respectively. The game thus
ended in an outright victory for
the Advocate’s XI.











N'T MAKE ANY

Sobers

that they will recognise Joe Louis
as World Heavyweight Champion
following his defeat last week of
Lee Savold whom they previously
recognised.

When making this announce-
ment, the President of the Board,
Mr. J. Farie added: “As Louis has
been defeated by Ezzard Charles,
recognised as Heavyweight Charm-
pion in the United States, the
position needs some clarification.

For this reason the Board wel-
comes and recognises the forth-
coming fight between Louis and
Charles as a means of determin-
ing an undisputed world Cham-
pion.’ —Reuter.





WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts — 10,00 a.m,

Inquiry into death of Mar-
jorie Woodruffe of Black
Rock, at District “A”
Court — 2 p.m,

Police Band plays at Cen-
tenary Church Service at
Codrington College — 4.30

pom.
Water Polo at Aquatic Club

—5.00 p.m.

james night at Y.W.C.A.—
6.00 p.m,

Inter-Club Table Tennis
Competition: Fox vs,
Hampton and Aquatic vs.
Everton, Play starts at
6.30 p.m.

Mobile Cinema gives show
at Featherbed Lane Pas-
ture, St, John — 7.30 p.m.

Public Meeting at Children’s
Goodwi League — 8.00

p.m,
CINEMAS
Globe: “House of Frankenstein”
and “It Aint Hay”
Plaza (Bridgetown): “Barricade”
and “Prairie Thunder’
Empire: “Berkleys of Broadway”
and “The Other Love”
Aquatic: “In The Navy"





RHEUMATISM!

Aquatic Club yesterday afternoon,
cap- Chandler.

Phyllis Chandler who
tained Starfish in place of Frieda
Carmichael seored six of these
goats,, June Hill four, Ann Rai-
son two and Dorothy Warten one.

In the other mateh Mermaids
scored a convincing victory over
Sea Nymphs, beating them five
cals to.love. Mermaids captain
@an Chandler and their left
Winger Jean McKinnon scored
two goals each and June Hill of
St. Winifred’s School scored one

Jdeal Conditions

ie sea Was calm and_ ideal
eonditions for water polo pre-
vailed as the first game started
at 5.15 o’clock. Ursuline Con-
vent lacking experience, took no
advantage of having an extra
player in the water. They let
Starfish bring the game into their
«crea and suffered bitterly for it.
June Hill for Starfish scored
the first two goals from close
range. Then one of the Starfish
defenders Dorothy Warren swam
through and _ scored. Phyllis
Chandler took over and by half
time she had scored three goals,
making the score at the interval

six nil in favour of Starfish.
In the second half the Ursu-
line Convent did get away severai

times. Their efforts brought
sereams and shouts from the
anxious spectators. Each titne

however they were robbed of the
ball.

Phyllis Chandler scored the
seventh and eighth goals as the
Convent defence on each occa-
sion left her unmarked. When
they remedied this June Hill
swam through and got the ball
past the hard-pressed Convent
custodian, Starfish continued this
all out offensive until the end of
the game, Phyllis Chandler scor-
ed the eleventh and Ann Raison
the twelfth and thirteenth goals
in quick succession.

The referee was Mr. K. Ince.

More Exciting
The s@€cond game was a much

more exciting and evenly con-
tested battle than the first. Sea
Nymphs were playing without

two of their best players Roberta
Vidmer and Mary Knight. An-
nette Fletcher and Pat Mahon
deputised for them.

Mermaids began by defending
the far goal and surged shore-
wards in perfect combination
Ann Eckstein in goal for Sez
Nymphs brought off some gooc
saves before Jean McKinnor
swam in from the wing and po-
sitioned herself for a pass fron
Ju»e Hill. Jean scored with
Weil placed shot into the top lefi

hand corner of the nets.
After this the Sea Nymphs
defence Betty Williams, Tom

Browne and Nancy Jones helc

firm and backed up by some
good goalkeeping by Ann Eck-
stein kept out the eager Mer-
maids. Just before half time

however June Hill got throug!
theiy defence and Mermaids wer«
two up as the teams changec
ends for the second half.

The rest did not help the Sea
Nymphs. In less than a couple
of minutes they were back at the
goal line. Mermaids having got
their third goal scored by Jear

The Weather

TO-DAY

Sun Rises: 5.40 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m,

Moon (Last Quarter)
26

Lighting: 7.00 p.m,

High Water: 4.41 a.m., 6.07
pm,

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .05 in,
Total for month to Yester-

day : 3.69 ins,
Temperature (Max.) 86.5°F,
Temperature (Min,) 76.5°F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E.N.E,; (3 p.m.) E.N.E.
Wind Velocity 14 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.913



June

29.986;



ARTHRITIS!

Their terrible pain is often needless.

DOLCIN, a new type of treatment, brings prompt relief from pains

due to symptoms of these dread

diseases. But more! DOLCIN

also has physiological action, particularly on metabolic processes

which are a very important factor in the rheumatic state.

due to the coordinated action of
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DOLCI
being prescribed by doctors now!

has been tested thoroughly in hospitals and clinics.

‘This is
a new combination of scientific,
Tt is
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ost only

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; Kinnon,

Following
was kept busy in goal and Betty
Williarms broke up one or two
dangerous movements heiped by
Tom Brown. Then Jean McKin-
non got away again and piaced |
another difficult shot out of reach |
of the Sea Nymphs goalkeeper
Just before the final whistle Jean |
Chandier netted the fifth and!
final goal of the match.

The referee was Mr. P. Foster, |
Linesmen: Messrs J. Knight and |
H., Rogers.

The teams were:—

Ursuline Convent. Tonie Nieves,
Joan Lashley, Kathleen Boucaud,
Biddy Henzell, Edwina Parsons,
Lyn Netto (Capt.) and Shirley
Walton.

Starfish. J. Ghent, Ann Raison,
June Hill, Phyllis Chancier
(Capt.), Dorothy Warren
Janice Chandler

Sea Nymphs. Ann Eckstein,
(Capt.), Toni Browne, Nancy
Jones, Betty Williams, Joyce Eck-
stein, Pat Mahon and Annette
Fletcher

Mermaids.
(Capt.), June Hill, Heather Me-
Jean McKinnon, Ann
Sutherland, Consuela Knight and
June Croney.

This aftermoon’s fixtures are,
Swordfish vs. Police and Barracu-
das vs. Flying Fish. Referee Mr
P. Patterson.

this Ann Eckstein |
|

a. ot

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Rouge & Face Powder
and Face Cream in Tubes

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——

POLITICAL





MEETING

FRIDAY NIGHT
JUNE 22nd,

At 8 o'clock
we

Under the Auspices of The
Barbados Electors’
Association

at e
} in Support of

MR. WH. A. DOWDING
At

Charles Rowe Bridge,
St. George

—_. Roadster

the cyclist’s choice











FOR EXTRA
SMOOTH
RIDING

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Speakers :

Messrs. WILKINSON,
DOWDING

MOTTLEY

GODDARD



DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING
COMPANY LIMITED

(ECKSTEIN BROS.)

“Sp

GRIFFITH
Miss REID and others

21.6.51.—2n.



lS





—————

A Public Meeting |||; RUSH









ae

YOUR... SMILE...

oT

TOUCHING THE
WELFARE OF THE
People of Barbados
| OF BOTH SEXES

will take place at the

CHILDREN’S GOODWILL P ‘ ;
LEAGUE CENTRE ra

SONS 'TION ROAD Ss ale : 2 M
consnimenos EO) || WITH THE GORREGT-SHAPE TOOTHBR

Wisdom






on Thursday Evening
Jane 21, 1951, at 8 p.m.

W. W. REECE, Esgq,,
K.C., M.C.P.,

will be in the chair.
Other Speakers are:

Mrs. CECILE WALCOTT
(England)

Ir. J. A. BROWNE, B.A.,
M.B., Ch.B., D.O., M.D.

Hon. FRANK C. HUTSON,
M.L.C.

BASIL SKINNER, B.A.,
M.R.C.S.

E. D. MOTTLEY, Esq.,
M.C.P.

D. D. GARNER, Esq., M.C.P.
CHARLES THOMAS, Esq.
E. L. SMITH, Esq., M.C.P., &

JOHN BECKLES, Esq.,
M.B.E.



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Full Text

PAGE 1

PACE rout BARBADOS ADVOCATE THl'KMi.W II M Jl I HI BARBA^_Sj6iADV^TE !•.%.> I< .'— I % %  %  • %  It!} iniiiiiiiil "inn \a. BIO*4 su a n — m i — Tlllllrfi June 21. 19.'.! \<.niri i ri in 1 i be regretted that the main industry oft which this island depends now S seems to be suffering from a dangerous indifference on the part of tht Govtrnmant and even agriculturists themselves. Thenare several instances of this apparent apathy to the general welfare of the industry and its effects upon the economy of the island. This newspaper has already focussed public attention on the number of UMUltlvattd spots of land throughout the island which could easily be brought under cultivation. To the casual observer it might appear that there are merely a few small plots in certain areas but when the aggregate j s considered those add up to a considerable area of land. The urgency of this problem is that these small plots, while being unable to produce vegetables in marketable quantities, can supply the household and so lessen the demands for imported. It might be excusable if the cost of bringing these plots into cultivation were high or if the funds were not available and easily accessible to land holders. The Barbados Government has in its control funds provided by Colonial Development and Welfare for the purpose of irrigating land. The Peasants Loan Bank also provides funds for cultivating lands and purchasing animals or paying off debts on land. Where the crilicism against the Government iinds foundation is in the absence of certain key men in the Department of Agriculture. Some of these offices are now vacant and have been vacant for some time. One of the difficulties is that the salaries offered do not attract spe*. i from other colonies. Another difficulty is the samu which lias been already experienced in the case of teachers. The question of leave passages has never been settled satisfactorily. An officer is not likely to accept an appointment in Barbados when he knows that he is not entitled to leave passages for himself and family after four years' service. The initial objection is that the salary is already small and does not permit him to save the requisite amount, while in other places the same officer would get a greater salary and leave passages after a few years. The entire agricultural industry in this island, whether it be that section controlled by the plantations or that in the hands of the small holder, depends on the help and advice given by the officers of the Department. U is true that there are agricultural stations in the various parishes hut the main spring of the scientific service comes from the specialists in the Department itself. If these are lacking the sugar industry and all other avenues of agricultural pursuit will fail. The enquiries of Hon G. D. L. Pile in the Legislative Council as to the conditions of service will give point to a condition which seems to have been overlooked. In the past the Department of Science and Agriculture has been able to secure the services of some of the most eminent men in agricultural science. One by one they have left and are still leaving for better conditions of service and higher salaries in other colonies. Hon. Mr. Pile invites the attention of the Government to the fact that some effort should be marie, not merely to secure but to relain the services of such officers. This is a matter which affects the entire economy of this island. Already we are fa-ed with a threatened shortage of vegetables during the coming months of the year. Our dependence on thousands of dollars of foodstuffs imported from St. Lucia, Dominica, St. Vincent and Canada has lulled us into a false sense ot <-asy acquisition and owners of small plots of land resort to purchasing even at high prices rather than producing at low i This unfortunate set of circumstances is due to the waning interest in the land. It is time that something be done to educate the people not only to follow agricultural pursuits in an agricultural community hut as to the correct vise of the land, and to pP A I to them that it is the basis of our economy. It should not be impossible to substitute for proper modem agricultural schools classes of instruction at the various stations throughout the island or an extension with the requisite training of the School Gardening System at the Elementary Schools That the people of this island should be educated to the propel use of the land there is no doubt. It is the only remedy to the %  ent lack of interest in agriculture III this island. Takes Fright %  One man'* name — and J!fJffiF!*£ l*u 1 the ihadwro/ ihiF.B.I. ... ANATOLI Antonovlch Yuko' I m (few v i „ mt |„ ,,„ Consulate Tl lib; no new work hull.tin;i street on ' Gold to fa. ruohs, hi* main |„ ..,.„.-.• ..f information, had been Iy4; cut on from seem American maka up his rtaaareli %  kail arttti an U oth bether to keep an upBritish scientists, and wai ofn> : (hat evening i %  I • London. %  %  been Y.ik .. %  mmd dry. He was due to be .%;.>. due to m* ,| from the Army — •nourably as a top sereeant— in the Bronx. Bd WMK, thereby severing ntact with atom wortt The Sixth Man ilemlrd 1" fardotlfB) his date. After all. he Inf iron the nhook <>f %  really argued, he MUM always get in h with Cold later. A fi %  been tipped oh* that a front-rank ,.. .. _.,„. Waiting i ho to O tin^ v ..k with .i bciefi lounge me document*. Trailed Detei tad ion Sixth Man had shadowed hut Two Tickets Wai r.f llM brl Theatre, Gold I a h .; could have ha| H i)n Ihe Mxth Mans InatTueUoni iil)Ui WO fiiisrd the voice and Rosenberg. >.-> *TVil I ,, M Y ..k<".l.-vV U.S. Covernmeiit waBpotM inSomehow the Sixth Man had spector, had brought the fuse out tracad of a factory in his lunch box. -Re at the theatre at eight As a reward Yakoytev bad o'clock tonlgnL'* the voice said pvan bun %  %  off prlvUeflM II |„. AI „ vp minutes to eight. Go!d :.' to Hubftia. walked into the upstairs lounge S(|uee-ed l>rv of the Earl Theatre in the Bronx. '.•• 4. -haggy-h.tiM-.l Hot> At exactly eight o'clock he was Im i.il.ii iipproachcd by an extremely tall and i-orl ho walkad with the Gener.ii Bactrk laboralarlai a oat-Uko stride. Now gaanl No. B llarrv Gold "Can you direct me to PaulYOrk to get street?" th. man asked, further orders. >mg than myself," Qold replies!. rOOOgnkdng question as a code-phrase, and giving thagreed answer. New Job The man showed him a torn %  wrap of paper bearing the word* Direction* to P m Gold'own handwrltng. Gold had given it to Yakovlr-v more than a year bt ton He opened his wallet, look ou* the matehing piece bearing UN words ". aul street .*• and showed it to the atm nger. "Be at the south-weat cornc. of Third-avenue and 42nd-strcat nine o'clock." the tall ma. said. When Gold got there Vakovl. \ was waiting tor him. The two maa u.ilked to Second-a veninaini sat down m a bar. The Sixth Man ordered drinks. "I want you to go to Pans early in Mann to contact a French scientist." Yakovlev said. That will be difficult." Gold replied. "It is not so easy to get away from my new job at Al*Ilrothnian'.; and A*sociatr-s.' Suspected At mention of th nam %  1^: man, Yako\ <'v panicked. "Yoi fool." he saio "Rrothman is being watched by the F.B.I, as a auspec ted spy. Now (he G-men ,ir. sure to get r. your trail." He threw dwn three umes tb cost f th* drinks on the tbl< ana doshod i % %  the bar While Gold walked along with him trying t" !" lm him down. Y.ikovlev kept muttering: "You've spoiled 11 rears of work. You've ruined everything." Suddenly he turned round stared Into Guld* H fat face, and said: "You will never see me in the Unitod States again." Then h P disappeared down a side street Safety First Three days Later, true to his [irlnrjlnl— of d*termlnatlon and safety fimt. the Sixth Man wai in a ship bound for Russ'u. His fears had been well founded. Early In 1947 t* 0 G-men questioned Gold about his renttlonship with Brothman. He braEcned that out. But when the nn was eventually rounded up Brothman got seven years' imprbon ment and B 115.000 fine (theephiid. eginoi K | momboi of iha f.mniv k> curs any of these diseases, comShorl Tingl %  %  %  l ol BIO %  WOOk %  US B dd "! M to one are to 100 WOOkf will lie paid—which llentoB |hal the risks are not and high, exhibitions in I America who seek protwuon .... If They Pall war risks. For a prgtnlum of T200 the '" ""* weather me a regular feature ngaiiut loons of up to 14,000 Th '"' H 1 regular butlnogg also V...1upsets then planI ,' %  O insuie I 90 bin and cxhlblUoi ,| ,! lBl1 buildings bo bold before Octobar —* oa tin Motunomt—falling %  r* hkeiv to a 'ins down and damaging their own way, % % % %  fty. %  W not b More unu nal waa the cot* of Irtp-toaaa dancer the usual 13 mon ;l( U wured her bu-t od to IninliuH the risk of accident or •uro o nly Bog anon tarma of U ,i : ,, or 60 days. ., Mjshn .. TinBoyal P ltd guatt, who had .i tlO,0M paUcy lo ' log) and b-' IU.UIV Inquii leg f o who Infrom ffAg-makers. I for I laTga nufact % %  ount : u Involva %  I When Dr. the tour h:i. pa be postponed. Hugh Han^tton .. IS-yaar-old Kansas City Mirgeon. stumblei a row a/aai I shot of his foot with the gun he wa carryiru*. tho occldanl cost Lloyd £142.000. H.iin.item had Iniurod In. limb against injury for an annual premium of £S57 — and had pan only one premium. An unusual risk which did liol lend to n claim came when UtO 4,500-strong TurkisJi contingent was flown to Korea to join the United Nations forces, Lloyd's insured each officer 01 the Journey for £1,000. the N.COJI for WOO. mid "othe %  ranks" for £100. Channel Girl One of the strangest policies ever Issued by Lloyd's is now being exhibited by them. It wa taken out lo 1025 by an American hi rover the risk of the Knisci being reinstated on tho Oai 01 Throne by November that yam He paid £37 to obtain cover for £3f.7. Old hand, at Lloyd's still re call the stringer who came alonj; and said he wanted to take out an trancg to pay u total losin the avanl of Gertrude Fdeilo %  wunmlng :iie Channel. "Surely." they said, "you want to insure .(gainst her failing to swim the iianncl"'' "No." the man insisted. And s' for a smal, premium he got hit insurancu. The gii! swam the Channel The man collected the money Ho wai tir rude's father! 11 s EMPIRE GAMBLES ON ONE MAN By DON TAYLOR IT was cxliau5tinly humid in cell No. 9. James Fort Prison, on the Gold Coast. Sftttng there was a man of quiet, good manners, having the absorbed air of a scholar. Yet his crimes were the grave ones of sedition and incitement. And in the riots he had insured some 38 men had died. But tho prisoner was content Well he might he, for today, ju*t four months later. The Mn From Cell 9 arrivein Britain, the honoured guest of his Majesty's Government and one of the most important men of ihe ;o.1 Paul Robesun. He campaigned against 'British imperialism." A YOUTH PARTY In the last year of the war he came to the London School of Economics, where he xhted the West Africa Journal, published by -he "West African National Secretariat," which operated from Grays Inn-road. In the lale autumn of 1947 Nkrumah judged he was ripe to go back to the Gold .'oast. Soon, he was making a name for himself—as a Nationalist leader. He formed n party appealing to youth. Then Nkrumah was named as one of those behind the disastrous Gold Coast riots in 1948. He got one sentence of 12 months for inciting more strikes and another, later, for publishing articles to stir up people against the Government. Outside, his colleagues worked up his reputation as a martyr, and when the tirs General Election came to the Gold Coasi early this year, he—still a vonvict—swept the polls. His promises : "Work for all, free education, free health treatment." THE 'ULTIMATE GOAL' Whitehall was shaken. Thousands waited for Nkrumah when, released as "an act of trace,* 1 he stepped out of jail. A fetish priest cut the throat of a sheep and bathed the exCOnvicfg feet in blood. The crowd sanj, "Land, Kindly Light" Since then, in these past 17 weeks, he has behaved ustutel> Before leaving for Britain, ho said that "the ultimate goal remained the attainment of full and equal status as a nation within the British C( minion wealth." Ha will talk about that this week with the Secretary of State for the Colonies. His grasp of affairs commands respect. So far. Whitehall is pleased. But not so Nkrumah's white critic throughout Africa. They think Britain has let the Gold Coast go much too far. much too fast, though Nkrumah says he is a "non-Communist."—L.E.S. Our Hr-ialer** Say : Tit, The Editor, Thr Advocate. SIR.—I hereby beg to endorse the fact written bj one ot you' correspondent* on ihe present method o* selection of workers 'or ment In U.S.A. and the persona who have gained selection. %  in the Laboui Departid give gin BM rebut to thoc statements except the culirit in culprit* whe th, whether they be in the I.-il*Mir i can assure the that those wh'nn he baa %vc taken to line up in the park to register, which takes a whle day, fu think about gffnJgtaaw cornea, tt 11 %  be found with the long as you have as if you ar<> already on They are other immigrants who %  %  . M cerv will say when they see theeo an they did n"l recruit \ These are hard things to say but %  am saying that the immigrant expects to be amlgratad He*, not hiinpen again WORRIED : 'i | % % %  %  lh> mil Victimise the Worker urt yon to fuggest in your laarilm i %  '. Advocate Out only thi vsj Deal %  electad tor work In I'.S.A. ? you can not deny lh.it lid be putting D Uizlnesg and in. :. | og grid unbttlous. in *!>;. ih,. reverse is and UM moat lucrative | J.tMKS STL'ART J UST ejected a vice-president • %  .< %  Royal Aeronautical Mr Geor g e. Robert Edwards, the man who designed new, powerful, f urer ud n ad Jet bomber, the V OsTI M0. wMch made Its Drat flight on May 18. %  irds ione ol the youngest of oui u iignere. At 27 hi began work in the Vlckers drawing office-. >t |l • \i*erimentiil works m.nager at the airplane factory ridge, Burrey. Ri agi 37 when he became the BraVl chief desitncr. So successful was Edwards'* G00 design expected in be that Che Qovenn d Mibstantial production orders f.r the new bomber without wailing for the flrst one to fly. Edwards took an engineering degree at Lord' years ago. Other aircraft he has produced Include the Viking airliner uetd by Ihe lluiish and the Viscount, the a ilrllnar to DM pwoaUor-turbuit engines *TeHE old nMbrk hull | w% % %  %  mlnater School will l>e filled with airline ofncials hum at! over the free world during the second week of September. Occasion Is the seventh annual meeting of the International Ai. Transport Association. Hosts t< Ion from all part., of the world (or this year's meeton: ere B "'d Br:tish European Airways. Presiden will be Sir Miles Thomas. BOA( chili. T HE hoverpianc ha i ed the steeplejack business l50fL-hlgh i i an American chemical plant need ,i hover%  ent up. A ; Baed the tackle >k half ar %  Jted day rnd a hairs work by a steeplejack starting from ground V —L.E.S. ask/or^ UXt'RY OlLl I SOAPS IMrlJtUL LfArilUt • UNO! Galvanized Wove Wire 4" MESH 18" Wt;. L 1 feet 2" ., X 14" 2 .. r .. x M* ,. % 3 .. Galvanized Soft Lashing Wire 12 to 20 GAUGE Galvanized Mesh Wire KOK FISH POTS 1" MESH from 18" lo 72" Wide iy 4 .. ., 18" „ 72" „ WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. Phones : 4472 & 4R87 BKCKWITH STOKES "IMERNATIONAL" PAINTS COVER THE WORLD! Colour enriches and uplifts. Beautify those drab pieces of Furniture, Shelves, Picture Frames, etc. with colour. We have just the medium you require— PAINT FOR FURNITURE AND GENERAL HOUSEHOLD PURPOSES in a wide range of lovely colours:— "INTERNATIONAL" QUICK DRYING ENAMEL —$1.00 per pint, and upwards. This Enamel dries within four hours, and is satisfactory for use on Woodwork and Metalwork. It may be applied to either Interior or Exterior surfaces by Brush or Spray. For best re.-uiw, Ins following knatrueUons rhouia bo carefully followed :— 1. For new work, treat all knots With 3* !" ?i22E TING". Applj 1 coal ol "INTERNATIONAL" PRIMr.K FOR WOOD or 1 coat ot "BROWN I'KIMOl ON (loi metal work), followed by 2 coat! of "INTERNATIONAL" QUICK MUM. ENAMEL. 1. For previously pa.ntod work, rub down t!ioii,iihly clean, and apply 2 coats of "INTERNATIONAL" Ul UK R>ING ENAMEL. TRY THIS FINE PBODfCT OF INTERNATIONAL PAINTS. LTD.. AND BE CONVINCED. DA COSTA & CO., LTD. AGENTS >;.-.-,-'.''^V-'-'-'-'-'''-'''-''''''-'''-'''''-''''''' ood ^Specials Ox Toniuci lln-k1 of It.I I llll. In %  Mr ,: Baron in Tin* S a truer Roll* SOI l*S Helm Soup. < .iin|il"-U ^t.iiii. spa* hrtu A Caaan c ii r .• %  .,In Tin* Bakrd BFIIK (ARKS BIKC'l'ITS Crr.un Trackft* HlUr BliciiiU ( herw BIwolU Auorlcd In Tin. AMartcd In '.tb Pfcga. COFFEE FUatI COFFEF. IS SEALED TINH \d| Hull..( II.IT A S.inbornr LavhHra Red. Uhitr I Blur FOR FINEST QUALITY FINEST FLAVOUR Ask for J^ .; mr TIKINK IS Wl DKI.IVKB G0DDARDS



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I'M. I TWO n.XKHADOS ADVOCATE Tlli'ltM'W. JIM -'I. I'M QcUiib Ccdlinq M ot Ma). %  (.ttllilo inree daughters, MaTtaaa la .ind Anne other p*DB Ihfl Gallilo Stuart. Mi. H W )ll. t Mrs J M | D Mra. AI i Hirtchlap and fcm ciuidrrn. Ml* J A Matt %  l.m. Mi ..nrt Mr> I H Schanf. t %  %  | ... troiato Is expected to .1 Cirh'lc B-iy by 7.30 a.m. and a and a half i Mr Trinidad. Ham Programme Tonight J ^ai about ata ui ago P. t Millet. 9 thi Alcoa rnaaaia. I whltf bn -hip was loading cargo %  i.-.idir North i i:.i.]. i A.!' %  >!! %  I ha htm -i Mi honw At ihi* party Pat made a recording of the voices nl several ol out local amateur* (or re-broadcast over the Voice of Ajnafkl 1 *i > %  gr. mni. latsnm Tonight at 10.30 o'elocfc local ,n i>, bt ird nvir tin' Followtag i %  %  ( % %  N 11890. 15210. 15350. and 17830. ll will be re-broadcast .: %  ning al 10.43 %  .!• %  1910S or I.'.33ll Tha programme lasts for fifteen rbadoa will be bmrpoi bad i BoaM 0l the amateurs who will bt Archer. Freddie North. Fred OUon, Btdnaj Ushley and Wood Goddnrd Poetry Thit Afternoon r il^ ..Iternoon at 5 o'clock the Barbados Literary So. the Britisli OoUBCsl Or* pfl )ng a Poetry Recital on gramob %  th British Countuartan, "WafcsjtMd •Shall I compare thee to a Suni%  I by Shakespeare." "The by Ben Johnson. "Truth* h> John Masefleld and -.ii iiimy o| the Magi" by T. S %  lot ..if among Ina tvranti Ihrag tha progranaSDe, Twentypotl ll Uiead by John Gielgud anil Stephen Murray ar|U raw! Tlntara Abbay" bj Wordsworth. Acting M il WILLIE HUGHES, one of trie attorneys of Measrs. William Fogarty Ltd. returned from the leeward Island* yesterdnv h> the l-ady Nelson. Mr. W Ferrelni. one of Fogarty attorneys in Port-of-Spain who had been nctlng for Mr. Hughes wag wav is due to iiy to Trinidad this afternoon. Daughter \ KRIVINC1 from Trinidad early %  ,-.,. %  ) tfu moon by IIWIA srtra Mi ..'id Mrs. Wes, i and two ehlldran. They an' bora for ita weeks staying with the Pntil SheldOtu at Sandv Fi'l.l St Peter Mr* Pearce is thii. daugbiC* Mr l'e-rce is n pat \ I'-.r. Their home is in Richmond. Indlnm Their tr.i frnni Ihe U S. to Trinidad was by ship. frittersMafgmrta—I" a i>l white lulle rherked tn faM thread aasf rmbroldrrrd w tlh cold seuulii*—arrhrs JI Ihr In lied SlateEmbassy far a hall flvrn by Mr. Waller Gilford, the American Amhas sador I gj Trinidad Arrival* M i< HENRY WII.M >\ dnama propriatoi u si Vto* cent Hew in fami TrlBldad yeslerdg] bj B w i A Hen four (i.i. dramer Guest House. Worthing. A: M\ I! Miss Ann.i I %  • %  %  m Florida %  B| al Ina Ocean Vl.w Hotel Mr. Harry ii..ins %  Canadian, Mr Edgar Gunstone %  L-wis the architect arara other arrivals iv i.ir yetterday from Trinidad. 1930 . Cricket And Football M R. AND MUS (. ii Bu t ter* 1 Henderson who Hire" wcKago arrived from England hv the faUmble with th.-n two ihililrm left VCS'.MI iv %  fternoon by H.W 1 A for Trinidad where Mr Department of Trinui.id I %  .. %  holds Ltd The, h nl |.--en t" i on '"tie le.ivi' ( "Buster" agpill M Hi Old Lodga BO) As a matter ..f fiirt ha am eootaln of tha i odga si en In iso and was an equally good fOOtbouor Worked With Learie A M* Mi the passengers arriving Galfila on Saturday are Mi F C " ill I ;%  OJLI BOlntedJ LabOUl Adviser M (or* Ui 'he Wesl Indies %  Uei in taa United Kingdom Mlniatr) %  ! l^bCHir. and bis very ide experiem-i v. IMAM pto%  he mechanics %  >oards and wag* COVJaGHa, UHhUind the training ami rehabllitatiiMt ol the ungauployOd. •• men. and displaced Durnif the war he was in chsrje of labour supplies in |ba %  t .i MegaytaM arltfe Hat, at that time (On o( We.t Indians in that area Son And Grandaons M RS i ORSUB I tioiiPAHPS 1 % %  i bal thrre sons Brian. Donald and Chrta ..iin Barbados for two weeks' holi%  nh Mrs Goddaid .1 St Ann'i Court. Garrison. They Vein-7iiel.i : ..sday. Mr Qpigasfd "i the Mene Ol in Barcelona. VeneMartinique Vititora M lt ANDRE bEUZEUN dew (nan laaWUMq H W LA on Tuesday i 1 i.los aloni, with his friend Mr. Max de LA Houuaye. They are guests at the Hotel gaattn is the Manager ot %  luaM in Fort de France I M,irtiniqua is a bank Mr. de La Houssaye is HW.IA'i B Martinique. Mr. de La Houssa>< Guy who is Pan American's wgen%  iquc was marne.1 la F* Vauzanges. Mady and her mnhci were recently in Barbados o holiday. Mr. and Mrs. de L> Houssaye have flown to Rio d T their honeymoon and thev will also visit ..ther parU o BOuUl AiiHil.-. They will rattUI la atertuuqtM in two weeks Miss Line (rhymes with Kl>'m Dnrmoy also frim Martinique ant is at present in Barbados learnin English flew down for UM grOd ding. She returned on Tuosd' nn the same plane as Mr BaUBfl hn and Mr. de La Houssaye An other young girl from Martiniqm who la here to learn aaaflaOB I Mi>* Elaine Cheve iui Short Holiday M RS JOE STAUBLE whosi husband owns Stauble' Bakery ,n San Fernando arriveiiutnd yesterday after norm by H.W.I.A. accompanied W ghteV Jeanette. RMj a* hare for short holiday atl ftni r, % %  • |ttm Ml i : gdjtloy in Top Rook IncidenUl Intelligence \ CRITIC aay aoma comedian wait loo lona] for the laugh BomO radio listeners wait n %  > %  (aiLidian fomnfiitator _I.ES ROUND-THE-WORLD MOMMA WAKES UP THE WOMEN I By HVFI.VN IUOSM Una m momKayrno %  ..: %  : %  lha fiaadline, ltd aloii|[ the W laautuii Hall wiHi aucH -lacks H are no dumlx-i than n Thai is all Ruth Sayr. blue e.e These pleasant: men's 0—OasakflJal (ajyoti Mlaa I A t: kraae aboui tht h o u aaa rl ni (nvaaUng IAM of UNO with hei u In her aaaat, ara jut augar on the Bill Bagie : tall s.ooo *. • apoech lasting 4% minutes |ha> they are indeed dumhci th.n men. A lot dMWbOf For beneath the placid, plumf*ish aaraartM of Hn gayrra, mot he i %  ciand-irothei of thr.v' who U here officially ... the S.500.000 i Associated Country won • World, smoulders the i • — hi-i-gnapelU-r Her MIIM n**ake women up, i beyond the horn home and children, cram then art— knowledge of world eeonovucs and bully the wai %  nto peace and social betterment %  pink straw boater with g grern ii. bought in Indianola. | audience artU atearvaa, en if they ai'vlhins else alwiut me" %  ra hi nothing rosy about her words to the wellme nlns women who sign pear? pledges n* demand days of prayer for peace Sugar With It Wi'Mul statements hasc %  % %  > of clear thinking." she says, sharply. "That Is just loo easy. Peace will not cimte that way. Go and do something for Grapple with the difficult social problems of our time. Learn the economic facts of life. The roots of Communism are in the misery of the depres <\i Millions. Two-thirds of thg population have an income of le-> than tis gnethlng to '.hat Instead of rtgn'fg petitions against war." '.. %  .. bit of globe-trotting with those ugarad apooehai < %  ( hers. Snu-e BtM lafl her husband's 000-nrre farm at Ackworlh. Iowa. THr: FARMKR S WIFK Mrs. Sw>re nas travM a a t t aa talking to many iota M Ne (10 days) and Australia (six na afca O, and before she Is home DB Jut] 1 she will have talked m Canada, New York and Chleaaaa as well. -I she was in Britain, ui Coaaaidkaaan and in Germany rh ( jraar before she spent three raoafao gingering up the arOBMCI in all ihiitw, Germany Btnea I+T. when aba was elect. i lao Coyau ina %  pn mt at a oanfapanea In A danv she has spent some ihree • tVt| fOOI talking to talking to her own rural comll over the United States. He Catcalled My husband la very nice about It" she says. No salary attache* to these missions. But all travel ;:.i living expenses are paid. Although she is officially the world's typical fnrmer's wife. Mrs. %  ajrre H the first to admit that she became farmer's wife by Her British born grandr.thers were both farmers, but er father was a banker and she urai brought up In Indianola, the county town where he worked. She took her B A degree al the local Simpson's College in !9I7, apeeinlislng In German. As a student she marched in a suffragette procession, while her \tjung man. Raymond Say re. catcalled from the sidewaU. she had aspirations about going to Europe to carry on her language studies, but instead she married Mr. Sayre in lltIB after a year of school teaching Britain's Fanners' Union is for farmers, but America's Farm Bureau la for the farmer's family too and Mrs. Sayre was soon the local leader of |he wOfliei vitte* there "I talked MI imilings with Mat baby in my arms and another %  aha says. In a nation of women who specialise In confabulation she rose to be Ihr queen of them all in bet bV M from township's director ol women in the Farm Bureau to president of the associated farm women of all the 48 States. When she is home in July he will rise at S.30 ("harvest is a gtgnj time") cook breakfast for her husband and 16-year-old youngest BOB, spend the morning on household chores, cook lunch and dinner Once a week there Is a trip to town, five miles away, with her own peas and tomatoes carefully prepared to pop into the "freezer locker" hired at £4 a year to nuiik-frec/o home-produced fruit vegetables and meat. In the afternoon he tackles business correspondence, arranges meetings, keeps up with her serious reading. Spare time Is for gardening ("I planted 400 tulip-. last year bid never saw them flower ") She never smokes or drinks, is .i stalhonall by upbringing. "We iire right In what is called the Bible Belt." says she. "All the farmers round are Methodists. Baptists. Presbyterians. It would be considered shocking for a woman to touch llono-" Her Answer Mrs. Sayre gives the conventional answer when asked which of her two lives she prefers. "I just can't wait to get home." she A Hi evident sincerity. But I opine that she would not be pleased if her easy-going husband put his foot down and said. "No more hot-gospelling round the world.'• I have seen the glint in her eye. (World Copyright Reserved) —L.E.8. QUADS DOING WELL" PLANF. ON FIRE; DAVENPORT, Finland. s,\H ASHTI: \ Persons attracted by a An Indian Air Force two-seafer >ign ouuide it hospital. "Quads airciaf tilU ght tire and .ioing well.*' were olsappointed It occupant* M turned out that the mother was ">" %  ' ,..„..„ „__. „ M Henrietta, the hospital cat. "••' <"> lndl s *' ""^ "" _ of Cutch. to-day.—ieuler. AQI ATI4 C'LW n>EMA (Members On!y| in "IN THE NAVY wllh Th# ANDhKWH SIHTLKS riiMMr\ci -r.'.v*'***-,**-*'*-,**-,-,-,*,*,*-*,-,*. .;::;'.',;'.:;',;:'^ t ',". GLOBE THEATER To-dat, 4 IS and 141 P m. Oul> Abboll and Cmtello in IT AIN'T HAY" And "TIIK HOl'SK OF KKANKKNSTEIN" Lon CHANKY — skartg KARLOPF Mir THIS i \ i i ( i i \' THl'RSf'AV. Jl'LY STII. S.3i PJg. "STAR BIDS OP 1951" M.idam Ifill's Stage Exlravaitanfj GLOBE THEATRE V/^///////////,V//////////, W / /!& Blip B.B.C. Radio Programme TIUHSHAV JV**r 31. (Ml II 11 am Programs* Parade. II M >l-i ial Dinpatiri. 1] 00 iiiii-n Tilt NHI, ll P "• New. AfMiK.i. I la—a u 9 m — l i* m in Top Inn. s oo p i i Smith AfrbH 1 "..h Uaaai 3 41 II'. ru lovrrt latgy, • 30 p m r %  %  C 45 p in Pararlr. SOBER WEDDING BHANTFORD. Ont Celebrating their golden wedn^ ..nniversary. Mr. &nd Mrs. J H. Kigglesford recalled that *'hrn they wrre married in Engnnd. the bride wore a navy blue vedding costume with a blaeK hat Battgland in 1001 waa in mourning lor the death nf Queen "leton\ the barrel up in the i-.ilK above Barcelona, in 'tie morning of the world.' Or the LeovlUe drunk in a shady garden at Le Muns by the tranquil mrientf Or the little, unknoun •rlae "f Mme. Dumas, which restored my roath unidar lha t'n'. des Ooulea in Auvergne* I A* Trifiiii'na T rTI j.1 wine in Europe waa lha %  ornbre, nlght-daiii tOU l.v La Triguena (the hv One! at tinygaja, aaai the llridge of the Queen -i.i do Oroel In Aragon. It had the kick of a mule. -ho served it In enormous, (luck. wide tumblers, like the basin from which I drank in an iinmorhil tavern outside Vigo wlien ail thevrertd araa bul Iba I Trl"1. I l IT '<•%  Ofl Porque Temblarr" "llothink, not away trota .ill tin AfiigiHi." El M"i %  'iirin .' %  Myst^ll liy ,ill HHMII\ I i thouM.I.I brother hag lost bii blcj Wielding her raiiariurlai In imlMabel has u new sink. Ki taUon ol Conataneta Ucindragori wild tii*out that miik-har of Logruno man'g tomiiig ibotit MM ITU*! Prodnose' Can we. do MHI the nllic tomorrow. Rupert and Simon — 13 1 00 p m Th New. J 10 p m N—. \r.aly.U. T IS p m W. • Hm.. n T S p in Grnctallv S|w B kin. B 00 p m Radio Ntmrwl lllpm rrrnrhman't 'r-fc. 4* p ni lnl-. in ;. 10 >0 p m This Wwfc 11 71 ?3 31 M CROSSWORD ) r r '" i .1 %  %  M .' .-j ONCE IN LIFETIME HASTINGS. England Granting an hour's extension In hours of public houses her** the nulhorities explained the Festival of Britain "only comes once in 100 years." — DAINTY~FEEDERS LONDON. One of the most colourful Festival of Britain exhibits at London's South Hank exhibition — 10.000 English butterflies—will feed on wild flowers sent dally from the south of England.— CP> A NEW STAR IS BORN OPENING (.1 OIKI TOMORROW ma tir-i your PHTI." hr uyi. Why. ot tou'f." MVI Hiipfd. "HaN i> ont." Ihrr. iru-'. a!l riaht." nurmuTi ill* P*min. '* A I *4i hrough th vilWy i boy a.Vtvl nit !ni i p., b,.i hr h*ga'i l-f i.i. s IUI> s i. hi cntl i in |.f you jnoihti p*n"v Shipment of CHINAWARE ROSEDAWN (PINK i & GREYDAWN (BLUE) in ninglr uniti or half or complete DINNER. TEA & COFFEE SETS rui, looks UKa u traialt Berber, (7t rubs to lie in tno way of a MUlt dungeon (VI Family iDcludlni trie emib. (Uk Float oicr and abo*e. (ft, It's lova m a sapper. 131 Landowatr. i5i Bellevrs DO ISWI miirri (4) In toe mam Its no %  .-*. \i, Deniruriivc ton nl eat ll i a um to ua* wouici muse a rew* mtion in llie ulr. iti Csorbitant. i5i • Uwao fou mint Una tnem u* eomptrta tin* pussie. IUI Purmanaa • hand* c fcsuiH-r.nl. (-i A> Hi. atoHea mikint *ai. "Walt it 1 for ii—wait for ti MMr lr.m dun. 141 price of s ooeel il m Price o( %  poee Nrcceear. (1) Truce ot an '.mniiun 13) Nut eery clear t>| Ora* This is Teresa ... at played by Pifr An in her /.ni M-G M picture. It's the story of a bride mfimutr. rcwolin M-G-M T WVV>CL> Patt AHCEU • MIH puniu tin<(i. rain turn nil' w UMI um HIIUI HI mi aui:. 1 IUI IIHUMIWMI* — ~.. w IIO anma ".i j FKTW PLI'S : LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE FREE FREE 1 TO THE FIRST 00 PATRONS TO-MORROW NITE A PHOTO OF PIER ANC.ELI T.R. EVAMS ri WHITFIELDS SUCCISSFtl. WORKMEN USB ONLY THE BEST TOOLS Wi Cm Supply • • SI WI I -i PI \M S Stock, It.ihlHll. Bench. Fore. Jointer RABONI I MM I Mill SQUARE* WOOD I I VI I S SWIM RSON S\WS — IS 10 .16" ^T Only a Limited Quantity Rf.eivrd e nil ii Aim UMi ro-oi'i HA 11\ %  I III IO\ 1 \l TORY LTf*. DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE ST0RF DIAL 4606 ORDERS TO ADVOCATE PRINTERY DIAL I---, "MJAWA DUI 8404 •I Ha Tr mvtr INDIAN FILM "AMMOI. i.iitin • A Valuable W*| lt -.. i Mllll.n li.ii.. H„|„ t NUN-INDIANS 1 GAIETY Til*: OAatDKN — ST. ,I.\MI LAST SHOW TON 111 SJii I. u un K uui > mi ( ^i i v Wllh H-li.li PVIMI A '4 UltM III II _lli.k I'OWllI.L af Waller SLF-ZAK II1IUA %  AIIVIIIIISi: IT PAYS I > 11 %  1111 Today only 4 30 and 8 30 20th Century Fox Double 'BERKLEY'S OF BROADWAY 1 AND THE OTHER LOVE Opening Friday 22nd and Continuing •• SURRENDER Starrlag Vtra Ralston and John Carroll HOW Today only 4 30 and 8 15 Universal Big Double Percy Rllbrlde and Marjorie Main In "MA AND PA KETTLE" and ''HI YA SAILOR With Donalds Woods HOY.U. La-st Two Shows To-day 4.30 and 8 lo 20lh Conlury Fox Double Hotxri V Pelcr LAWKc"HUH BELIEVE ME" AM) "SCeNE OF THE CRIME" Starring . Van JOHNSON Gloria DK HAVEN Ol Yi. ll To-day only 1 N ''"'l I I %  Republic flm.i-!iing Double Rod Cameron and Forrest Tucker In %  THE PLUNDERERS and '' A10NC THE NAVAJO TRAIL" Starring Roy Rogers and Dale Evans TODAY 1.30 p.m. "SUNSET PASS' (James Warren) 'HlDEItS OF THE RANGE (Jim Holt) Comma.' MAN ON THE RIPFEL pbtd in Ansco 1 Actually filmed in Paris! with Cha %  Laugh toi A Hiuom III 111114 A.\K OF UKWII.SI.M. HEMaUBfGLVTl IBBWWsfi


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Morrison Recalls Negotiators From Dispute For World Court British Persia i IIIM lion U.K. Troops Alerted As Tension Mounts —LONDON, June 20 FOREIGN SECRETARY Herbert Morrison to day recalled British negotiators from Persia where the Government moved to take over British oil installations a few hours after the collapse of Anglo Iranian talks. British forces within easy reach of the crisis area stood ready to carry out Morrison's promise m Parliament: "We are not prepared to stand by idly if the lives of British nationals are in jeopardy." Md Marshal Sir William Slim i 'I Of the Imperial General U tailed in lo n meeting f Minister? today before the Foreign Minister told a tense hsouee i>f Commons he was again referring the dispute about natloruUuiBfl the AngloIranian Otl Compnnv to the International Court of Justice at The Hague. Authontativa sources said Britain's new application to the Court would in effect ask for a "freeze" —Injunction to stop cither side taking any steps that might prejudice the eventual decision. British dependant* were advised to leave Persia as tension built up In the great Abadi.n refinery plant wheie workers have been ordered be the Persian Government to ignore instruction; from London Reasonable Morrison told the Common* that the British Government was convinced that all fait opinion would regaru the proposals made to 1'crsia as eminently reasonable. ID the proposals were money for Persia's present needs, accept.mce of the principle of natlonand obvious foundations for a fruitful partnersnlp. "Unhappily," Morrison said, the %  Persian* required, only half an hour in which to arrive at a iontrary opinion." It was apparent that Persian ntatreta were expecting omplete capitulation to their demands without dlasssgsJnB. Claiming that the Company had helped immensely to raise the %  Mndgni of living in Persia, he [| seems that the present i Q ovarniMnt are blind to %  hiin-.ds of their country." The Foreign Secretary war-vd that it needed only a slight devitlon rrom the British starTs high technical skill to cause irreparable damage In ihe oilfield country. end disastei to life and limb. I ould affect not only the ml installations but neighbouring townships. When Morrison finished his statement, Conservative? pres s ed for a debate on the Persian crisis. The Government agreed to hold one tomorrow. I Asked If there was any attempt being made by Persia to seize the Abadan oil refinery Morrison replied: "not so far as 1 know." n Churchill asked if Oaf Government had made up their minds whether the British were lo l>e evacuated from the oilfields Hani on aild i i anaed an anything about that. It would be most foolish, most unwise and most risky. "Anthony Eden Deputy Con**rvatltw leader asked fcr assurance that there was no question of evacuation „ IgorTtMa said he did not want to bo pressed on this It might precipitate the very' uiflleultiea they wanted to avoid. >l dissent came from some Conservatives at this answer and Fden isked for the assurance that Government had not taken and not take any decision to i.„ iintish rights without consulting Parliament. Morrisen said the Government had not taken any decision like this. The British Admiralty said toi ;ght that the 1.470 ton frigate r*u arrived at Bahrein In the I i in gulf on June 13 Wren armed with a six. four ii eh and ten smaller guns had previously been stationed at Bahrein, but has been refitting at Colombo Royal Air Force stations throughout the Middle-East have :.een alerted following last night's breakdown of Anglo-Iranian oil talks. A ReuterS message from Teheran *ny* that the Persian Cabinet to-mnht held a three-hour Cabinet meeting in |he tiny bedroom of the sick P;emic Mohammed Mossad^q. Members of the Cabinet said afterwards they wrre not afraid of being unabb ,o run the oil installation if British technicians leave. They said their princip.-l fear was of sabotage, but did not make it clear from what qti.vter thev expected It. Depu'y Premier Hussein Fatemy told Renter after i| had been definitely decided no oil would be delivered to tanker.-, at Abadan paid to the Persian f> verniuent or u promissorynote made out to IV, rfatiooal Iranian Oil Company. "We have issued instructions to this effect to Persian ment repraaontalivea already on the sccic." ha added Earlier Mo&sadeq issued a slKnotnt panel nt InMrVtOona. saying; ( 11 All instructions from the Director and the Board of AngloIranian Company are nut vain) or enforceable fro.n today. TOO MANY COLOURED "LOAFERS" In Ijondon I.ONDON, June 20 Members of the Lam bet n Borough Council, a South London suburb agreed tonight to LI>prodch the Colonial Office and other London boroughs with suggestions foi regulating the flosv n* CO! >ured people to London. Uo*l allege* that Britain was udmitliifg loo many coloured people who "only wanted to loaf" Some, it was said "loaf about Orausament halls, existing on iuppon from public assistance (relief) authorities. "Cnli.ur.il people are making a ihon.iigh nuisance or themselves" aid Councillor M. T. W. Easbv. Conservator"I have heard of the deplorable antics they got up to in some houses". The Brit I* Nationality Aet, 1948, allowed coloured people to enter the country "without let M'iMianec" yet in Nassau which he recently visited, a Government permit was necessary to take %  Job. and in Southern Rhodesia he had had to sign a %  Utamcfll saying he was not staying and would not take a job. Alderman. Lieutenant Colonel Marcus Liplon. local Member of Parliament said the number of roloured men waiting for jobs, at Ihe local labour exahaafg i, remarkably small %  >>i the number who don't '! %  > nv work. 1 Reuter G. Men Round Up U.S. Communists WASHINGTON. June 20 G-Mcn seized 17 second rank leaders of the United States Communist party today and charged [glean and four other not yet in AIDI conspiring to advocate the overthrow of the United States Government by force and violence. The 17 in eifeU rested In a carefully planned round-up in most, cases outside their homes in Pittsburgh, and DM Mg| in New York. G-Men were still hunting the other four over four hours after i he Federal Bureau of Investlgsjttan got bhe green light to move against lesser Communists in a Supreme Court division two sfaafea ggo sustaining conviction of top flight leaders. MlAlt THE ANIMAL FLOWER CAVE school children if.itlinr to IM the Krploi i tion Company'* team dgtll UID nrst lest nol" which will gtvs Gmlf Oil Company infornisUee M to tlic beat .pot to iuk iu first all well In Bsrhado-i The drillers are finding ninny snag* with the first hole but titey hope that to-dsy the bole will be deep enoagli for an expljutva to be set off under th. around The waves Mt up by this nsplo-ivn will be recorded photographically In a ipeeial re cording van This is the first of a sene* of bole* It was >n feel deep when tinphoto wu tak.n The Dust Comes From Cape Verde Met. Man Says THE METEOROLOGICAL OFFICER. Purr... Irani dad. state* that the thick haze over B.irbndns is thought to be> volcanic dusl from an eruption a: Cpr Wrclr l-l mdajr accused the State Department of surrendering Ihe principles for which World War II was fought. I Since the 194ft Yalta Agreement. —Reuter. 'he declared, the United States i foreign policy has been based or i "concessions to Communism an.I fear of Russia." He demanded an end to what he called the "pulny i of appeasement." i General Hurley. Republic.m %  [testifying in the "Mac Arthur' HELSINKI. June 20 |Senate inquiry He le the alvrenUi d is holding free Demo• witness to give evidence. i elactioM rant Hurley ( rlllrwe<1 iu s ,.,„. h .„ partment for "injii-Ueef." done t. him by Secretary of State AsM%  on In his testimony at thfl inquiry. "My primary purpose la to show what were the underlying principles of American Foreign policy at the beginning of World War II and then to show where, when and how our State Department f.urrendcred them and embarked on an entirely different policy" he said —Healer. Finland To Hold Citations In July A spokesman at the British Middle-East Lend Forces headi uarters stated "all steps to protect P.ntish lives and property in hnvr been taken." Mc-'iawhile In Cyprus, 774 miles tamn, men of the British Kith I'.-iriiehute Brigade stood by tosttgM for the second sure evening. All day hundreds of them were seen marching in the norlhei part of the island as part of their r.mline training. Even though Kd marched up to 12 miles crtN country in full m. 'ching o:iler the "Red Derlls" looked U The Angln-Irrinian Company Inforrnr'tion Department Is to be closed. High sourci-s hare thought these Instructions might mean that Persian workers at the Abadan refinery would be ordered to turn offj taps on pipes used for loading | tankers unless each cargo was! acknowledged by an official re-1 ceipt to the Nntionnl Iranian Oil ; Companv While Mossadeq was in his morning conference he got an appeal from the United Slates' Ambassador Grady urging him to give "most carv/ul cor^ to last night's rejected British compromise offering immediate payment of £10,000.000 and further monthly pay • a I C 3.000.000. British Ambassador Sir Franci? Shepherd told corresp"'J*^rit' I %  hod explained to the Shah the aetngers of the Persia! ment's policy and the Shah understood the situation an*< %  npreciation of the questk>n. The Ambassado* added he had told families of British employees to take advantage of i nali Ctalic month. 1'nough she lost the war and is kej • out of the United Nations by Bussiu's veto. Finland has manMi i tfl maintain her own DemOtratlc waj of life. Finns will poll safely, knowing no secret Polled are peering over their shoulders Six parties are competing: Agrarians with Sfl seats in Parliament; Social Democrats 54; People's Democrats 38; ConservaUves 33; Swedish Peoples' Party and Liberals with five seats. All Parties agree that good rclaJlbns with Russia is the only possign policy. They are split I home Issues. The big problem is the cost of living. —ftraeer. Russia Rejects Western Note PARIS. June 20 The Soviet Union lo-day mainlal>ed It! demand that the North Atlantic treaty should be Included In any Agenda for a Big Four meeting of Foreign Ministers. ItesHer Truniar? Selw L'p "Cold War" Board WASHINGTON. June 20. President Truman to-day created a "Cold War" Strategy'Board ..nd named Gordon Gray its director at the salary of $16,000 a year. The President said the purpose of the new organization would he to provide "for more effectivpiannmg co-ordination and COD duct within the rrnmewotk approved by national policies l psychological operations" fleeter Gulf Hopes To "Explode" Today JJUNDREDS of gallons of water are being poured into the earth at St. Lucy every day in the search for oil. The Barbados Gulf Oil Company this week began near the Animal Flower Cave in St. Lucy, a refraction seismographic survey which makes under surface measurements. These will be made at selected points across the islunil from St. Lucy to Christ Church. In charge of the Survey is Mr Arthur 'i\ of the Independent Exploration COT. n v A Houston, Texas. Admiral Carney Anim In Rome Mist enshrouded Barbados for the thud i oooa o uUvs da day. I'.ie skv Uiough hi I about lu rail. The sun was .Tarcely seen for the daj Simitar weather wn'. experl, %  and si i. H % %  Kednev aakan whan the ship %  nrhoreti An Blgagh Aimv Commimsq %  i %  a nlghl aJ ri aarted ih-i artUlen to find Barbados covered wltri fare punlaned Cotrultunasl I mist. rkartAsveel of Tynnggu on Ihi Ba People in Si I.nna are gellini I.'enl .1! 1 1 seared." lie said They whirl io| in the an ruhtng nvire than know If something is going WO Allied ami 1 1 |s dashed over Mill Alley' ither seaman nf the I.ad*. 11 Tin far north of Korea for the Reds Halt U.N. Push M* MIKHIN MMHUW TOKYO. June 20 Nations fonen tO-dfl] an Into a solid Coimnunist I veloped aflat ChlnosM Communl I 'he not %  ":' %  .1 111.' Indleatlena asara lajtai proMna] attnr. 1 r r the i few (UVK essttM lake theta. rigbtng slarkei> badoa transm g On jasHi a ear, Mr Teague completed tn> BSt of 1B4 Kiavitv survevl> ovei Uie whole islan.' >( Itarhados TMaa W#9> IncS) then heeii pioei^iietl 11 Itl but |h. Head < )fnee ol HI, hall m.v mi Mir ifk's drillln %  ear the Animal Tlower Cnve I 1 further stage in (lull's design t hint the poMrrtlal site* of oil veil wU] 1 down in a I tout 3(Ml feet in some %  .. es l)i Auer. head of the Barbado'lulf Oil Company, arrived If Barbados In AuflUal addition to due i %  kpaoq Di %  An1 faotaglat, has leen doing fie* %  i-ik in ii. nee, gatherQS> • >iI sample., .uid mrasunmI surfaces 1H| waosl 'Hilling docs not represent ih final stage in the (lull's seercl %  >.il Afv, iraphie tests have lieen made thssra (oltoWl .1 . 11 1 no active drilling I I un'il April 1952 at the ri>rl.e • Mi-.im.hili ehjOOl children of St. Liicv ate grttlni; lenersl knowledge .Insaes nt the J.ole Thev elu-ter ,o ooi.il UM %  1 but avoiding the truck 1'tenMlant ItOM i %  I thi 1011'hein lived hi re h pNUSf %  1 M Oenei Ihe Armv StafT and Admiral bniliti Chief of rhe Nnv.v si art forces In Southern Burope undei present 11 issssNd af i 'Hi lle.-f the) Me.1iterraneaei beat equ.i rtaUonad Immediatelv 4 Italy's Defence M l md later with Foreign %  YrmiiHii W tlrtHiirs BmdOr l*rrsi€l'iil WAMMtHQTOH, June 10 President Truman today welrMJjd President Gala Do Plagi nf i>u.nioi 10 the with .the assertion that both I BBgrta were "inspireil h. rd fni nniu 1. I u "It Is approprlute at II i'l-/. irpUasa, "to 1 mil lies. -s ml UMfl I] rrit Jhavin' a test, SQ deh %  end wi otrl 1 | made 1 Balboa aftei Kg a ksnil straw hat President rare brief K..gfv Hid that M" foggy whei Cai hftsti AM in the Lady N'eeleen t Tuewiay. aW thai ha newer sightdoa until he a nva miles mf the island can sght Barbadi 1 wh'-n abotn If nasV Barbados appeared Isaay whi From Ihe flme he set sail from DotnlnJca urill he reached Barhadoa. he met choppy seas, high winds and the Mmosphere was misly II wa uifTleult hi mike out other ships pi-uung nearby. Caploin Noel said that the moon P0 le m eelipxe on S'inda and Monday nights and lh< son at sunrise on Tuesday mornThe Lad] v ttaaa m nssr 'opmast 'napped during tf 1 II COMMUNISTS ARRESTED RIO DE JANEIRO %  %  rested m Londrln of Parana for inning rural land owners. Pour Conunil raatfgl at Sobral in the ftaU t.'ears for causing agitation am families. Km th successive day The Fill Air Force claimed ten t'ommunsl |Jane destroyed ... damajaad Tinniiie.i ad tempi of Conuiuinivnv beougnl %  -. %  eiilatlnn that Chinese might bring up n .teuter > L.s. Will bsoelfe Nofefl III Japan TOKYO, June 2 tod a y Marad tbo snap conversion ol II military dollar M rip rhnrgini: notes for othan of tint' tern and < itular lo others In wM taken 1 unly by persons, the otrictai lU said. I ri potl ; EoiUng by Japanese. 1 1 .-.' %  thai $100 woulil be brought in "Military .... 1 An Ishue of new DOtoa I nine oVIoeK t. night all script hail u. %  In, Anyone with more than $M>< ssswd to explain ih Keuter. "W.L Delegation Means Business' Says Financial limes LONDON. June 20. The West Indian Trade Oelegatlon here lo get more dollar! to buy extra goods from Canada began its talks to-day with the %  1.11 Office. % %  KegsKt-ttssn-. pn^-eefinkf satisnaeaary**. That was the eomfnunlqoe available when Ihe ftrsf meeting ended this morning %  %  -•. %  11 s To-day if the Irnchers sand the ariKMtbOyl otfl %  1. thev hould warn Them to k-'p 1 ksgnj v .11 off. bewaaM t<- satai i-eording apparatumil Oulf hoi^s lo eel e\p|oaidttnssj u.-dny Newsprint Study I" \ If IS. JpjM 'li Bf all today iii*.-it .HI internatliHinl study of 1 hMrfel by the l!nlU d N itlo %  BsssMnli and Social C I in a Nswlutiun preaen*erl today |o I)r Jaime T0111 OirecUh Qeneral of IIK* b'nit-ri 1 itlonal ftetentlflfl tud ( iil'nial OrsssatsagsMaa Reuter. velope.1 engine trouble Iteiltrr EGYPTIANS ArtREST BRITISH OFFICERS ALKXANIiftlA. Jui Emptlan Police toda< %  •• Drill ri offl 1 ., %  r mlUi Malai THE '•ADVOCATF.'' pay> for NEWS DIAL 3113 Day or Nix hi. Bishop Brings Ship And A Message RT. UFA*. A. 11. HOWE-BROWN] Bloaotfontalri In Soath AfHca, atnvo.i m Bonrb day owning by H W.I.A. from Britlati Guiana I Antiivcrsary Celol)rali(ris of the SoClOty tion of the CIospcl. We-_Reater. | A further meet for to-morrow. It ,that the negotiation will ftni-.ii with the West Indie-, establishing their claim for additional Canadian dollars end for that reason arrangements haee been made provisionally for the delegatesto inada on Tuesday. Albert Gomes. Trinidsd Minister for Labour. Commerce and Inft the aim of h tion m trade relations with' Canada" caused by currency restrictions and devaluation. Asked by the Financial Time-. %  *hethei the United I could ilnd additional dollars for the West Indies he replied The United Kingdom Is buying our suSr at £32 17 shillings 0 pence a ton and selling It to Canada lor £45 a ton The Financial Times commented editorially that the West Indian delegation would p re s ent the British Government with "some awkward problems.It was a strong delegation and mere was no douct it meant business. ..ikes their case espec:ipid rletenoraially delicate to handle" the paper "fa Uaat thev dofiari to 1.1* >••*' Canada srh> a corsHdarabU • .' Indian sugar." "Certainly if the worth of sugar exports from the West In recalculated in dollars at the current high prices thai sugar fet. ket. West Indians would *a a very considerable f. sterling areas dollar bal pas/aMM aleulatlon 'ii-rtaken with similar results for a host of other commodities for which tl ''rung C ompliratioii lies in the raci %  Indian n n % % %  menl dollar ImpOtl CUtl anra imposed In 1M9. "Introduction of ,• mon ous token dollar inipor recently 1 nit made %  1 now thai with the iterlmg %  in %  %  %  I'Ci 11 brought mure or Isglaraae, Hat) hava 'he %  ment 111 their trno.v I 1 —Reuter. Th. delegate "to the indies, he I, OfM ,| ti,, lli-dvi|> commissioned by the BtsAOp of London as tho •V-H overseas. He will bsstaying at the l>eanery until Saturday when he %  vi for Trinidad Bishop Howe-Browne told th Advecauthai he had broiiwl-' with him lor the Diocese .1 facsimile of ih* Bocietj orlsdraal charter KranUd by Kiio; William III m 1701 ami a replica, nine U 1 iniu anip 1 entarlen. This wag th. aUfl al Whktl HH Siiety'' 1 I'-.' .11 v Id '.I'MKeilh -t nil f.,r Boaton to ITM This Is th,. Bishop's Ursi visit t. thWest Indies While 111 British (iiiuuia. h r aafd thai Ua*> had two luf lhank.*giving .Se-vices In the Cathedral and g He pn-ael %  u at n couple ' ehurrhci. | Amsterdam goppfJU at the LefMI HoaptlaJ on his way laek ( last night at th r St. Muha"!'* athredral thenwas a %  Thankngiving when the Haiho| ( ill liverefl his message and present the thncese from tb r S P G •hedr:il Wag paalaJd tl for On i.arishes Ol St Mehael\ Hur .1 Uaanery. i^hop will visit Ccdrington College and after other activities will peak at Bn Hi p m where in the eveninf the church .i.erv will I the Pans 1 Cl lac* •irdav thcr • v. I % %  % %  I an! Miihop will leave for Trinidad. I ni-iioiIHIU1 liltimvi 7uv> More Die MUNK I %  iniured arhai total lo 1: The truio I %  % %  re killed and 11 1 Other padre:, an The CSIUH 1 %  I




e





ESTABLISHED 1896



Morrison Recal
Negotiators Fro

Dispute For World Court

U.K. Troops Alerted | t99 MANY
As Tension Mounts

FOREIGN SECRETARY He

day recalled British negotiators from Persia
where the Government moved to take over British
oil installations a few hour

Anglo-Iranian talks.

British forces within easy reach of the crisis
area stood ready to carry out Morrison’s promise
in Parliament: “We are not prepared to stand by
idly if the lives of British netionals are in

jeopardy.”’

Field Marshal Sir William Slim,
Chief of the Imperial General
Staff, was called in to a meeting
of Ministers today before the
Foreign Minister told a tense
House of Commons he was again
referring the dispute about na-
tionalising the Anglo-Iranian Oil
Company to the International
Court of Justice at The Hague.

Authoritative sources said Brit-
ain’s new application to the Court
would in effect ask for a “freeze”
—injunction to stop either side
taking any steps that might prej-
udice the eventual decision.

British dependents were advised|
to leave Persia as tension built up
in the great Abadan refinery plant
where workers have been ordered
by the Persian Government to
ignore instructions from London.

Reasonable

Morrison told the Commons
that the British Government was
convinced that all fair opinion
would regard the proposals made
te Persia as eminently reasonable.

In the proposals were money
for Persia’s present needs, accep-
tance of the principle of nation-
alisation, and obvious foundations
tor a fruitful partnership.

“Unhappily,” Morrison said, the
“Persians required only half an
hour in which to arrive at a
contrary opinion.”

It was apparent that Persian
vepresentatives were expecting
complete capitulation to their
demands without disussion.

Claiming that the Company had
helped immensely to raise the
standard of living in Persia, he
added: “It seems that the present
Persian Government are blind to
the needs of their country.”

rhe Foreign Secretary warned
that it needed only a slight devi-
ation from the British staff’s high
technical skill to cause irreparable
damage in the oilfield country,
and disaster to life and limb.

This could affect not only the
oil installations but neighbouring
townships.

When Morrison finished his
statement, Conservatives pressed
for a debate on the Persian crisis.

The Government agreed to hold
one tomorrow. '

Asked if there was any attempt
being made by Persia to seize the
Abadan oil refinery Morrison re-
plied: “not so far as I know.”

Winston Churchill asked if the
Government had made up their
minds whether the British were
te be evacuated from the oilfields.

Morrison said: “I cannot say
anything about that. It would be
most foolish, most unwise and
most risky.

‘Anthony Eden Deputy Conserva-
tive Leader asked for assurance
that there
evacuation. es

Morrison said he did not want
to be pressed on this.

was no question of

It might precipitate the very
Gifficulties they wanted to avoid.

Cries of dissent came from some
Conservatives at this answer and
Eden asked for the assurance that
Government had not taken and
would not take any decision to
evacuatefor abandon British rights
without gonsulting Parliament.

Morrison said the Government
had not taken any decision like
this.

The British Admiralty said to-
right that the 1,470 ton frigate
Wren arrived at Bahrein in the
Persian gulf on June 15.

Wren armed with a six, four
inch and ten smaller guns had pre-
viously been stationed at Bahrein,
but has been refitting at Colombo,

Royal Air Force stations
throughout the Middle-East have
been alerted following last night's
breakdown of Anglo-Iranian oil
talks.

A spokesman at the British
Middle-East Land Forces head-
cuarters stated “all steps to pro-
tect British lives and property in
Persia have been taken.”

Meanwhile in Cyprus, 774 miles
from Teheran, men of the British
16th Parachute Brigade stood by
tonight for the second successive
evening.

All day hundreds of them were

seen marching in the northern

LONDON, June 20

A Reuter's

message
Teheran says

med Mossadeq.
Members of the Cabinet

stallation
leave.

They said their principal fear
was of sabotage, but did not make
it clear from what quarter they
expected it,

if British

rbert Morrison to-

s after the collapse of

from
that the Persian
Cabinet to-night held a three-hour
Cabinet meeting in the tiny bed-
room of the sick Premier Moham-

Said
afterwards they were not afraid of
being unable to run the oil in-

technicians

COLOURED
“LOAFERS”
In London

LONDON, June 20.

Members of the Lambeth Bor-
ough Council, a South London
suburb agreed tonight to ap-
proach the Colonial Office and
other London boroughs with sug-
gestions for regulating the flow
of coloured people to London.

Councillors allegéd that Britain
was admitting too many coloured
people who “only wanted to loaf.”

Some, it was said “loaf” about
amusement halls, existing on
wupport from public assistance
(relief) authorities.

“Coloured people are making
a thorough nuisance of them-
selves” said Councillor M. T. W.
Easby, Conservator: “I have
heard of the deplorable antics
they get up to in some houses”.

The British Nationality Act,
1948, allowed coloured people to
enter the country “without let
or hindrance” yet in Nassau
| which he recently visited, a Gov-

ee od ernment permit was necessary
reePPu romier Hussein Fatemy | take a job, and in Suthers
definitely decided no oil would be Rhodesia he had had to sign

delivered to tankers at Abadan
unless cash was paid to the Per-
sian Government or a promissory-
note made out to the National
Iranian Oil Company.

“We have issued instructions to
this effect to Persian Govern-
ment representatives already on
the scene,” he added.

Earlier Mossadeq issued a six-
point panel of instructions, saying:

(1) AU instructions from the
Director and the Board of Anglo-
Iranian Company are not valid or
enforceable from today,



ANTHONY EDEN.
wants an assurance

(2) All revenue is to be paid
into the Bank to the account of
the newly formed National Oil
Company.

(3) Representatives would be
appointed to take over depart-
ments and installations.

(4) The name Anglo-Iranian Oi]
Company is to be changed every-
where to the Nationai Oil Com-
pany.

(5) The Anglo-Iranian Company
Information Department is to be
closed,

High sources here thought these
instructions might mean that Per-
sian workers at the Abadan refin-
ery would be ordered to turn off

taps on pipes used for loading
tankers unless each cargo was
acknowledged by an official re-

part of the island as part of their| Shepherd told correspongents he

routine training, Even
cr -
order
tcuch atid in good fighting trim



There are no transport planes}

the island, but

on

here n



the Royal Air
the Middle East

Force

ges in within

the “Red Devils” looked| stoog the situation and had a very

informed |
quarters say they could be flown}

a aE” pipette ntnhietapioretyssinanidt "6 wastes oslscmnstasscsesiidlnsintiposhnsteliinsas esnnasibirstod ars

| “WI. Delega tion

ceipt to the National Lranian Oil;



statement saying he was not stay-
ing and would not take a job.

| Labour Alderman, Lieutenant
Colonel Mareus Lipton, local
Member of Parliament said the
number of coloured men waiting
for jobs, at the local labour ex-
lchange | “is remarkably small
considering the number who
don’t do any work.”





—Reuter

G. Men Round Up
U.S. Communists

WASHINGTON, June 20

G-Men seized 17 second rank
leaders of the United States Com-
munist party today and charged
‘hem and four others not yet in
eustody with conspiring to ad-
vocate the overthrow of the Uni-
ted States Government by force
and violence,



The 17 in custody were ar-
rested in a_ carefully planned
round-up in most. cases outside
their homes in Pittsburgh, and

the rest in New York.

G-Men were still hunting the
other four over four hours after
the swoop. J

The Federal Bureau of Inves-
tigation got the green light to

; move against lesser Communists
in a Supreme Court decision two
epochs ago sustaining conviction
| of top flight leaders.

—Reuter.



Finland To Hold
Elections In July

HELSINKI, June 20

evatic
month.

Though she lost the war and is
kept out of the United Nations by
Russia's veto, Finland has man-
aged to maintain her own Dem-
oeratic way of life. Finns will poll
safely, knowing no secret Policd
are peering over their shoulders.

Six parties are competing:
Agrarians with 56 seats in Parli-
ament; Social Democrats 54; Peo-
ple’s Democrats 38; Conservatives
33; Swedish Peoples’ Party 14
and Liberals with five seats.

All Parties agree that good rela-
‘fons with Russia is the only possi-
ble foreign policy. They are split

general elections

only on home issues. The big
probiem is the cost of living.
—Reuter.

Russia Rejects
Western Note

PARIS, June 20.
The Soviet Union to-day main-
tained its demand that the North
Atlantic treaty should be included
in any Agenda for a Big Four
meeting of Foreign Ministers.










!



*} said.





*%

NEAR THE ANIMAL FLOWER GAVE school children gather to see
the Exploration Company's team dgill tho first test hole which will
give Gulf Oil Company information as to the best spot to sink its
The drillers are finding many snags with

first oil well in Barbados.






- British

m Persia

FIRST HOLE



Reds Halt

the first hole but they hope that to-day the hole will be deep enough

for an explosive to be set off under the ground.
by this explosive will be recorded photographically in a special re-
This is the first of a series of holes.

cording van.
deep when this photo was takgn.



off the coast of Africa, whi
ago.

U.S. Surrendered
Her Priniciples
—HURLEY

WASHINGTON, June 20.

Major General Patrick J. Hurley
former United States Ambassador
toe China to-day accused the State
Department of surrendering the
principles for which World War
II was fought.

Since the 1945 Yalta Agreement,
he declared, the United States



\“concessions to Communism and
fear of Russia.” He demanded an
1end to what he called the “policy
of appeasement.”

General Hurley, Republican was
testifying in the “MacArthur”
j Senate inquiry. He is the eleventh

Finland is holding free Demo-! witness to give evidence.
next!

Hurley criticised the State De-
partment for “injustices” done to
him by Secretary of State Ache-
son in his testimony at the
inquiry.

“My primary purpose is to show
what were the underlying princi-
ples of American Foreign policy
at the beginning of World War

‘II and then to show where, when

and how our State Department
surrendered them and embarked
on an entirely different policy” he
—Reuter.



Tramar Sets Up
“Cold War” Board

WASHINGTON, June 20.

President Truman to-day cre-
ated a “Cold War” Strategy Board
and named Gordon Gray its
director at the salary of $16,000
a year.

The President said the purpose
of the new organization would bé
te provide “for more effective
planning co-ordination and con-
duet within the framework ap-
proved by national policies of
psychological operations.”

—Reuter





The Dust Comes

From Cape Verde
Met.. Man-Says

THE METEOROLOGICAL OFFICER, Piarco, Trini-
dad, states that the thick haze over Barbados is thought
to be voleanic dust from an eruption at Cape Verde Islands,

foreign policy has been based on:

The waves set up

U.N. Push

By

It was 60 feet

NORMAN MACHWAN
TOKYO, June 20
Nations forces to-day
ran into a solid Communist line
néwly developed after Chinese
Communists retreat to the north

rom the central front.
Indications were that the Allied
‘feelers” had advanced as far as
ight probing attacks of the last
few days could take them, Fight-
‘ng slackened to patrol activity on
‘and to-day but the air war flared

United



up again for the fourth day run-
ning.

The widest ranging patrols
yperated on the central front)
northwest of Chorwon and en

ch occurred about seven days countered strongly entrenched
Ghinese defender: The Alliés!
Mist enshrouded Barbados for|withdrew after an exchange of

the third consecutive day yester-
day. The sky was overcast as
though heavy rains were about to

fire |
100 Planes Battle |

About 20 miles eastward north--







ao The sun was scarcely seeniepst of Kumwha a Communist
for the day regiment was spotted digging i
Similar weather was experi-|a@head of the main Communist |
yeneed in Montserrat, Dominica] entrenchments |
and St. Luéfa during the past On the western front a patrol]
three days. A member of the|imn into a platoon manning out-
crew of the Lady Rodney came | posts here too; clashes were brief
ashore when the ship enchored | ae Eighth Army Communique

here yesterday, and was surprised | to-night also reported that artiller)

to find Barbados covered with fire punished Communist regiment

mist. northwest of Tyanggu on the Bas!
“People in St. Lueia are getting Central front.

seared,” he said. “They want to} Im the air fighting more than

know if something is going 100 Allied and Communist -fight-

wrong.” @rs clashed over “M.I1.G, Alley”
Another seaman of the Lady,in the far north of Korea for the

Rodney said that Montserrat
foggy when he was there.

was;fourth suecessive day. The Fifth
Air Force claimed ten Commurn-
list planes destroyed or damaged
Captain Noel who sailed in the! The increased tempo of Commun-
Lady Noeleen from Dominica on! igt air activity. brought renewed
Tuesday, said that he never sight-| Allied speculation that Chinese
éd Barbados until he was about) might bring up more air support
five miles off the island. During Reuter

fine weather, he can sight Barba-
dos when about 35 miles off.

U.S. Will Issue New
Notes In Japan

Barbados appeared hazy when
he was five miles off. From the

TOKYO, June 20
authorities today



fime he set sail from Dominica
until he reached Barbados, he met
choppy seas, high winds and the
atmosphere was misty. It was
difficult to make out other ships

c Occupation
passing nearby.

Advoci





;side."” An hour later a local teach-

;atus and Gulf hopes to get explo-





—

FIVE CENTS

PRICE :

Gulf Hopes To
‘‘Explode”’ Today

HUNDREDS of gallons of water are being
poured into the earth at St. Lucy every day
in the search for oil.

The Barbados Gulf Oil Company this week
began near the Animal Flower Cave in St. Lucy,
a refraction seismographic survey which makes
under-surface measurements. These will be made
at selected points across the island from 8t. Lucy
to Christ Church.

In charge of the Survey is Mr. Arthur Teague
of the Independent Exploration Comnany of
Houston, Texas.

Mr. T as just finished :
velocity arver ‘which was med Admiral Carney
Arrives In Rome



it Morgan Lewis in St. Andrew
Chis survey for which at least five
the

ioles were drilled, records

nean speed at which known roe! ; ~

‘formations in Barbados transm 7 ROME, Jun 20
ock waves, On Jaftuary 15, thi United States Admiral Rober

B,

ear, Mr, Teague completed the Carney, newly appointed Com-
as s r 1 of the lantic Pact
An avity surveys b: | Mander of the Atl

ast Of TOS greet : Forees in the southern sector,

which over-surface measurement ct . f P t
vere made over the whole island} @"tived here by plane to-day.

He was met at the air t bs

. , pec
of Barbados. These surveys hav i re By LB } ‘
ince then been processed ir} Gen. Efisio Marras, Chief of ' ‘
Pittsburgh, Head Office of the Italian General Staff, Genet
Gulf Oil Company, maps have Ernesto Cappa, ¢ hief of the Arn
yeen produced and a series o Staff and Admiral Emilio Ferre:
seismiographic surveys planned | Chief of the Navy Steff.

Yperations began at Morgan Lew Officials said to-night ilbjed

on June 11 with the velocity | forees in Southern Europe unde:
urvey end this week’s drillin; |Ca@tney’s new command at present
mary es . sis 2 J e States

1eay the Animal Flower Cave i [Consisted of the United Stat
1 further stage in Gulf’s design t' | 5 xth fleet stationed in the Med-
imit the potential sites of oil well ee = tel three of at ;
in Barbados. Holes will be drillec [D@S* equipped divisions of ‘

Italian army and about 5,000 Brit-

about 300 feet ish and 5,000 United States

down to in some

cases. sONP



Dr. Auer, head of the Barbado: stationed iin Prieste. : \
Gulf Oil Company, arrived it]. Immediately on. fs — arriv:
Barbados in August last year. Ir]S@â„¢ney went into conference with
addition to directing operations Italy s Defence Minister Randolfo
if the company, Dr. Auer, who i: Pacciardi and later with Foreign
1 geologist, has been doing fielx Miniet Count Carlo Sforza,
work in the Scotland area, gather- Reuter

ng oil samples and measuring

formation surfaces. This week's} ")Â¥ ry

drilling does not represent the lruman Welcomes
final stage in the Gulf’s search :

for oil, After refraction seismo- Ecuador President
graphic tests have been made

there follows a series of localised
reflection surveys. Theré Will be
no active drilling for oil until
April 1952 at the earliest.

WASHINGTON, June 20
President Truman today wel-
comed President Galo De Plaza
of Ecuador to the United States
Meanwhile school children ofj;with the assertion that both
St. Lucy are getting practical’ countries were “inspired by a
general knowledge classes at the! high regard for individual freé-
hole. They cluster around the\ xploration truck with its large “It is appropriate at this time
derrick, but avoiding the truck| President Plaza replied, “to
labelled “explosives and the} strengthen our: ties of common
water waggon, devotion to the cause of dem-
One little schoolboy told the! ocracy,”
Advocate yesterday “We come President
from St, Clements, De little boys; and their
havin’ a test, so deh send we out-|force plane

and Mt De
party arrived by. ai
They had madé 4
forced landing at Balboa © atte:
er wearing a local straw hat|President Truman's ‘pine de
heepishly arrived and shepherded | veloped engine trouble
his flock away To-day if the}
teachers send the schoolboys out,
for general knowledge, they
hould warn them to keep a long
way off, because too much move-
ment affects the recording appar-

Plaza

—Renter.

EGYPTIANS ARREST
BRITISH OFFICERS

ALEXANDRIA, June 20







ion recordings to-day Egyptian Police today arrest
two British officer who were
r . ¥ said to have been taking photo
Newsprint Study graphs at Karmouz in the har-
Â¥ bour military zone,
PARIS, June 20, -Reuter
France and Belgium today
urged an international study of rs Oe
newsprint problems by the Uni- TH e 99
ted Nations Economie and Social E ADVOCATE

pays for NEWS
DIAL 3113
Day or Night.

Council in a Resolution presented
today to Dr. Jaime Torres Bodet,
Director General of the United
Nations Educational Seientifie
md Cultural Organisation,
~Reuter.

Bishop Brings Ship
And A Message

RT. REV. A. H. HOWE-BROWNE, formerly Bishop of
Bloemfontein in South Africa, arrived in Barbados yester-
day evening by B.W.LA. from British Guiana for the 250th
Anniversary Celebrations of the Society for the Propag
tion of the Gospel.







ordered the snap conversion of

Captain Noel said that the moon} jj military dollar scrip charging

appeared to be in eclipse on Sum-|notes for others of different pat-
day and Monday nights and the}tern and colour.

sun at sunrise on Tuesday morn-
ing,

The Lady Noeleen got her top-
mast shapped during the trip

The action, sunilar to others in
United States “theatres” was taken
to ensure scrip was held only by
authorised persons, the official
statement said.

Action followed recent report:
of counterfeiting by Japanese.

Tne Finance Control estimated
that $100,000,000 worth of seri
would be brought in.



11 COMMUNISTS

ARRESTED
RIO DE JANEIRO, June 20

Eleven Communists were ar- The statement said: “Military
rested at Londrina in the State} note turn up in places where
of Parana for inciting rural] they are not supposed to be.”

workers against land owners.

Four Communists were ar-
rested at Sobral in the state ot
Ceara for causing agitation among
families.

An issue of new notes is expect-
ed tomorrow. By nine o'clock to-
night all script had to be handed
in. Anyene with more than $506
is being asked to explain the
source of his money.—Reuter.

Means Business’’

—Reuter.







The delegate to the West
indies, he ig one of the six }
Bishops commissioned by the
Bishop of London ag the
Society’s envoys overseas.

He will be staying at the

Deanery until Saturday when he
leaves for Trinidad

Bishop Howe-Browne told
Advocate that he had brought
with him for the Diocese «
facsimile of the Society's original
charter granted by King William
IIf in 1701 and a replica, nine
inches long of the sailing ship
Centurion. This wag the ship in
which the Society’s first mis-
ionary Rev. George Keith set
sail for Boston in 1702

Thig is the Bishop's first visit
to the West Indies. While in
British Guiana, he said that they
had two big thanksgiving Ser-

the

vices in the Cathedral and a
reception.
He preached at a couple ef

churches and paid a visit to New
Amsterdam stopping at the Leper















LONDON, June 20. e e ° ,colonies at present receive pay-, Hospital on his way back. HOWE-BROWNE

Company { ; Ss : F. l ent in ster Las he St. Michacl’s BISHOP BS ee

White Mossadeq was in his’ The West Indian Trade Dele- s Mancta wmes jmen mn ster}ing ‘ ‘ [ jaetnt then ee a eaetne of
morning conference he got an,%4tion here to get more dollars to Complication Theaheeiving “anaes. the Buner

i i ° is “The ¢ vat th a :

appeal from the United States’ | DUY tt oi a ae tee tion in trade relations ‘with, the paper “is that they want more ee ne tint ea Cas ia is | delivered hig message and present Two More Die
Ambassador Grady urging him to oe a eee h F coat zt om Canada” caused by currency re-|dollars to buy extra goods froin) ts any interested in the We » the Diocese from the S.P.G i
give “most careful consideration” | TTeasury and the Colonia | etricti é d luati Canada where the sterling area e ait . ; :

. A “ . : ‘. ions and devaluation. 4 lig arket where ‘ d om n INTCT ae )
to last night’s rejected British pcgeiations proceeding satis |" asked by the Financial Times|fact earns a considerable amount |/94ian market where it is har fhe Cathedral was packed at MUNICH, June
compromise offering immediate|facfory”’. That was the eommu- ag Or ee ee ar ; n}io_ deny she has had to suffer! thie service which wag for the| Two Jesuit padres who w

p r ' i aval , whether the United Kingdom|of dollars by selling West Indian], .0~ ae heisiines . aiinin: CURD os Y : re i ib pig ered a ay ;
payment of £10,000,000 and fur-|Nique available when the first Ould find additional dollars f sugar.” fairly harsh treatment since 25 | parishes of St. Michael’s Ruraljinjured when a train hit h
ther monthly payments of| meeting ended this morning the West eianen be.reetiea’ eg err dollar import cuts were imposed | Deanery lorry near here yesterday d
- , . . . ; € i . . ‘ ¢ ¢ I th he deat
£ 3,000,000. . ee . ‘ i. . idee si mee ' caw be 1949, Today the Zishop will visit | to-day and broug th ith
British Ambassador Sir Francis A further meeting is planned ! United Kingdom is. buying our Certainly if the worth of sugar “Introduction of a more gener-| Codrington College and after|total to 17
for to-morrow. It is believed |sugar at £32 17 shillings 6 pence | exports from the West Indies were lous token dollar import scheme] other activities will peak al oa The train crashed into the lor
though|had explained to the Shah the| that the negotiation will finish}a ton and selling it to Canadajrecaleulated in dollars the |pecently has apparently not made] open air meeting at 4.30 p m. carrying 24 padres on holiday f
aine Shal rs + ie r ‘a Pe 7 : 4 ntly has appa y no i I ‘ 1eeting : 30 it
they had marched up to 82 miles}@angers of the Persian Govern-| with the West Indies establishing for £45 a ton . | current high prices that Cuban |sny significant difference On Friday he goes to St. Peter’s|their «
country in full morching| ment’s policy and the Shah under-| their claim for additiofial Cana- The Fimancial Times commented| sugar fetches on the open mar- | where in the evening the church | Twelve)
dian dollars and for that reason |editorially that the West Indian! ket, West Indians would emerge} “Cana feel that now that) ,eople of St. Peter's Deanery will|ly injured
sensible appreciation of the ques- | @frangemenfs have been made delegation would present the/as a very considerable factor in the | their ments with the sterling| gather iy the Pari Church at] yesterd
tion. | provisionally for the delegates. to| British Government with “some|sterling areas dollar balance of | area been brought more or) 7.30 o'clock | the lorry driver
The Ambassador added he had/| fly to Canada on Tuesday. jawkward problems.” It wa4s)| payments less balanee, they > the Cn Saturday there will >» a Other pad are
told families of British ermnplovec rt Gomes, Trinidad Minis-|a strong delegation and there wa “But thi ort o calcu right ‘ t-lehildren’s Eucharist.in the Catn-|som ‘ 1 rhe
45 take advant age f ev t I yur, Commerce and In-j|no doukt it meant business an be undertake witt r ent ‘ traditic { 8 am. and late + x
pl f n! “What makes their case « result t of othe t Financial Times |

—~ Reuter

Reuter
PAGE TWO



Carb Calling



M* R. CRAGC wife of Maj
Craggs the Fire Officer 1
due to zerrive from England on

Saturday by the Golfito along with







their tree daughters, Marion
Brenda and Anne, Other pas-
tengers due on the Golfito are,
Mr. Ernie Proctor, Mr. Ted Ben-
jamin, M G. H. Moody-Stuact,
Mr. R. W. B. Belt, Mrs wi. M
Clarke, Mrs. G. A. Douglas, Mrs.
M. C. Hutchings and three chil-
dren, Mrs. J. A. Mathieson, Miss
M. C. Pemberton, Mr. and Mrs.
K. Taylor, Miss M. T. H. Schaaf,
and Mrs. A. S. Whyte.

he Golfite is expected to

anchor in Carlisle Bay by 7.30 a.m.
and will leave nine and a half
hours later for Trinidad.

Ham Programme Tonight
— about six or seven weeks

Pet Miller, Wireless
Operator on the Alcoa Pegasus,
in Barbados for a few days
while his ship was loading cargo.

ago

was

During his stay Freddie North
gave a ‘Ham’ (Radio Amateur)
party for him at his home. At

this party Pat made a recording
of the voices of several of our
local amateurs for re-broadcast
over the Voice of America Pro-
gramme for radio amateurs

Tonight at 10.30 o'clock local
will be heard

frequencies,
11890, 15210, 15350, and
It will be re-broadcast
again on Sunday morning at 10.45
o'clock. The best frequencies for
this time are 15105 or 15330.

The programme lasts for fifteen
minutes and the recordings made
in Barbados will be incorporated
into it. Some of the amateurs
who will be heard are’ Aubrey
Archer, Freddie North, Fred Olton,
Sidney Lashley and Wood God-
dard

Poetry This Afternoon
HIS afternoon at 5 o’clock the
Barbados Literary Society and

the British Council are present-
ing a Poetry Recital_on gramo-
phone Records at the British Coun-
cil headquarters, ‘‘Wakefield.”

“Shall I compare thee to a Sum-
mer’s Day by Shakespeare,” “The
Triumph” by Ben Johnson,
“Truth’ by John Masefield and
“Journey of the Magi” by T. S.
Eliot are among the twenty three
poems on the programme. Twenty-
two of the poems will be read by
John Gielgud and Stephen Mur-
ray will read “Tintern Abbey” by
Wordsworth.

Acting
R. WILLIE HUGHES, one of
the |attorneys of Messrs.
William Fogarty Ltd., returned
from the Leeward Islands yester-
day by the Lady Nelson.

Mr. W. Ferreira, one of Fogarty’s
attorneys in Port-of-Spain who
had been acting for Mr. Hughes
while he was away is due to fly
to Trinidad this afternoon.

Daughter
RRIVING from Trinidad early
yesterday afternoon by
B.W.I.A. were Mr. and Mrs. Wes-
ley Pearce and two children. They
are here for six weeks staying
with the Paul Sheldons at Sandy
Fields, St. Peter, Mrs. Pearce is
their daughter. Mr. Pesrce is a
school supervisor, Their home is
in Riehmond, Indiana. Their trip
from the U.S. to Trinidad was by
ship.

time this recording
over

the following








BY THE WAY

A LETTER about the queer
labels on wines nowadays

recalled to me a wine I once
drank-on the island of Mytilene
It was called “Bacchus Sec.”

Wine is largely a matter
mood «and surroundings.
else should I praise so extrava-

of

gantly the Alella which I used
to drink by the barrel up in the
hills above Barcelona, in the
morning of the world? Or the

Leoville drunk in a shady gar-
den at Le Mans by the tranquil
Huisne? Or the little, unknown
wine of Mme. Dumas, which
restored my youth under the
Col. des Goules in Auvergne?
La Triguena

HE strongest wine in Europe

was the sombre, night-dark
stuff sold by La Triguena (the
Swarthy One) at the Venta, near
the Bridge of the Queen
under the Pena de Oroel in Ara-
gon. It had the kick of a mule,
and she served it in enormous,
thick, wide tumblers, like the
basin from which I drank in an
immortal tavern outside Vigo
When all the world was but the
plaything of an hour. La Tri-
guena used to sing “La Carre-



Why’



Princess Margaret—in a gown

of

white tulle checked in gold

thread and embroidered with
gold sequins—arrives at the
United States Embassy for a

ball

given by Mr. Walter

Gifford, the American Ambas-
sador.

L.E.S

Trinidad Arrivals

R. HENRY WILSON who is
cinema proprietor in St. Vin-

cent flew in from Trinidad yester-

day

four

about
In-

by B.W.1LA. Here for
days he is staying at

dramer Guest House, Worthing
Arriving by the same plane was
Miss Annie Fincher whose home is

in Florida.

She is staying at the

Ocean View Hotel. Mr. Harry
Harris a Canadian, Mr. Edgar
Gunstone and Mr. ‘Tony’ Lewis
the architect were other arrivals

by air yesterday from Trinidad.

1930... Cricket And

ago

Footbail

R. AND MRS. G. B. “Buster”
Henderson who three weeks
arrived from England by the

Colombie with their two children

lef

t yesterday afternoon by

B.W.1.A. for Trinidad where Mr.

Henderson works in’ the Stores
Department of Trinidad Lease-
holds Ltd. They had been to

England on long leave.

;

“Buster” will be reme.nbered as

an Old Lodge Boy.
of fact

As a matter

he was captain of the

Lodge School first eleven in 1930.

and

was an equally good foot-

baller.

Worked With Learie
MONG the passengers arriving
by the Gelfite on Saturday
are Mr. F. C. Catchpole, O.B.E.,
newly appointeqd Labour Adviser
to the Comptroller for Develop-
ment and Welfare in the West
Indies, and Mrs. Catchpole,

Mr. Catchpole was formerly a
Deputy Regional Controller in the
United Kingdom Ministry of Lab-
our, and his very wide experience
includes labour exchange pro-
cedure, the mechanics of trace
boards and wage councils, indus-
trial relations, and the training and
rehabilitation of the unemployed,
ex-service men, and displaced
persons

During the war he was in charge
of labour supplies in the industrial
north-west of England, and there
he worked on occasions with
Learie Constantine, at that time
responsible for the welfare of West
Indians in that area

Son And Grandsons

RS, CONSUELE GODDARD'S

elder son Eaton and his three
sons Brian, Donald and Chris are
in Barbados for two weeks’ holi-
day staying with Mrs. Goddard
at St. Ann's Court, Garrison. They
arrived from Venezuela via Trini-

dad on Tuesday. Mr. Goddard
works with the Mene Grande Oil
Company in Barcelona, Vene-



Martinique Visitors

M* ANDRE BEUZELIN flew
over from Martinique by
B.W.LA, on Tuesday to spend a
week's holiday in Barbados along
with his friend Mr. Max de La
Houssaye. They are guests at the
Hastings Hotel

Mr. Beuzelin is the Manager 01
‘one of the Branches of Credit
Martiniquais in Fort de France
Credit Martiniquais is a bank. Mr.
de La Houssaye is b.W.1.A.'s
agent in Martinique.

Mr. de La Houssaye’s brother
Guy who is Pan American's agen\
in Martinique was married in Fort
de France last week to Miss Mady
Vauzanges. Mady and her mother
were recently in Barbados o
holiday. Mr. and Mrs. de Lt
Houssaye have flown to Rio de
Janeiro for their honeymoon and
they will also visit other parts o
South America, They will returr
to Martinique in two weeks.

Miss Line (rhymes with Flynn)
Dormoy also from Martinique anc
is at present in Barbados learnin
English flew down for the wed
ding. She returned on Tuesda*
on the same plane as Mr. Beuze
lin and Mr. de La Houssaye. An
other young girl from Martinique
who is here to learn English i
Miss Elaine Cheveaux,

Short Holiday

RS. JOE STAUBLE whos
- husband owns. Stauble’
Bakery in San Fernando arrivet
from Trinidad yesterday after
noon by B.W.1A. accompanied b;
her daughter Jeanette, They arc
here for a short holiday steyiny
with Mrs, Stauble’s sister. Mrs
Beatrice Lashley in Top Rock

Incidental Intelligence
CRITIC says some comedian
wait too long for the laugh

Some radio listeners wait a 10°

longer.— Canadian Commentator
—L.ES.



THE ADVENT



~\Copyright iP: S4 Vaz Oigp late Amsterdam



tera”,

208

By

Temblar?”
El

“Porque

de Aragon,” Morondo,’

Beachcomber

“Mo- think, get away from all this?

* Myself: By all’ means, I hear

and a thousand vivacious songs, your brother has lost his bicycle.

wielding her castanuclas
tation

of Constancia

of Logrono,

Prodnose:

Can we, do you

in imi- Mabel
Mondragon

has a new sink. Fred’:
wild about that milk-bar. The
man’s coming about the smell ir
the attic tomorrow,



Before uncovering his tray the

Pieman pauses. @* Show me first

your penny,"’ he says.

Why, of

course,’ says Rupert. ‘‘ Here is
one.” ** Then that's all right,”
murmurs the Pieman. “As | was
coming through the valley a boy
acked me for a pie but he hadn't



had
Rupert looks interested

he to

gor a so
hungry.”
“That must have been my new
friend, Simple Simon,"' he cries
Then he has a nice idea. “Ef |
can give you another penny can |
have another pie to give to Simow?”

he asks

penny go

DIAL 4220

A Large Shipment of

CHINAWARE

ROSEDAWN (PINK) & GREYDAWN (BLUE)

in single units or half or complete

DINNER, TEA & COFFEE SETS

TR. EVANS & WHITFIELOS

YOUR SHOE STORE

DIAL 4606

































BARBADOS ADVOCATE

WAKES

(By EVELYN IRONS)

A comfortable American mom-
ma of 55, Mrs, Raymond Sayre
farmer's wife from the Miacl¢
West, hit the headlines, Ke:
~——she jollied along the Womens
Institute conference at the Albert
Hall with such cracks as “Women
are no dumber than men—tney
couldn't be.” 7

That is all Ruth Sayre’s shrewd
blue eye. These pleasantries about
men's dumbness (quoted from
Miss I. A. R. Wylie), and the other
homely phrase about the sensibie
housewife invading the corridors
of UNO with her apron on and aa
apple pie in her hand, are just
Sugar on the pill, enabling Me.
Sayre to tell 5,000 women in o
speech lasting 45 minutes that
they are indeed dumber than
men, A lot dumber,

For beneath the placid, plum#-



, ish exterior of Mrs. Sayre, mother

of four and grand-mother of three,
who is here officially as head cf
the 5,500,000 members of the
Associated Countrywomen of the
World, smoulders the fiery spirit
of a hot-gospeller, Her mission®—
to wake women up, push them
beyond the horizons of husband,
home and children, cram them
with knowledge of world econo-
mics and bully the war-torn world
into peace and social betterment,

On the platform she wears a
pink straw boater with a green
rose in front, bought in Indianola,
Iowa. “My audience will at least
remember my hats,” she observes,
“even if they don’t remembor
anything else about me.”

But there is nothing rosy about
her words to the wellme?ning
women who sign peace pledges or
demand days of prayer for peace

Sugar With It

Wishful statements have taken
the place of clear thinking,” she
says, sharply. “That is just too
easy. Peace will not come that
way. Go and do something for
yourselves. Grapple with the diffi-
cult social problems of our time.
Learn the economic facts of life.
The roots of Communism are in
the misery of the depressed mil-
lions. Two-thirds of the world’s
population have an income of less
than ¢15 a year. Do something to



improve that instead of signing
petitions against war.”
Mrs. Sayre has done quite a

bit of globe-trotting with those
cleverly sugared speeches of hers.

Since she left her husband's
600-acre farm at Ackworth, Iowa,





Programme

THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1951
1115 a.m Programme Parade, 11 25
im Listeners’ Choice, 1145 am

3pecial Dispatch, 12 00 noon The News,
210 pm. News Analysis
1A 4 pm — 19.76 m

415 pm Top Score, 5 00 pm. Eng-
and v. South Africa, 5 05 p m. Inter-
ude, 515 pm. Scottish Magazine, 5 45
27m. Pipes and Drums, 6 00 p m. Right
Vell Beloved Lady, 630 pm Piano
laytime, 6.45 pm. Programme Parade,
5 00—11 00 pm — 2553 m , 31 82 m

700 pm The News, 710 pm News
\nalysis, 715 pm We See Britain,
7 45 pm. Generally Speaking, 8 00 p m
Radio Newsreel, 8.15 pm Frenchman’s
Creek, 845 pm_ Interlude, 855 pm
*rom The Editorials 900 pm _ Special
Dispatch, 915 pm Have A Go, 9 45
p.m. Quincentenary Celebrations of Glas-
tow University, 1000 pm The News,
10.10 pm. Interlude, 1015 pm. From
The Third Programme, 10 45 pm. On
The Farm.

CBC PROGRAMME
THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1951
1000 pm — 1015 pm. News, 10 15
pm 10 30 pm. This Week. 11.76
Mcs , 2551 M



CROSSWORD



Across
- Looks like a female Berber.
Tube. to
secret dungeon,
Family including the chub, (9)
. Float over and above, (5)
. It's love to a sapper. (3)

(7) |
ie tn the way of a
(9) |

>r

Landowner. (5)

Believes no sweet makers, (4)
In the main it’s no ace, (5)
Destructive sort of cat? (4)

A this to this would cause a revo-
lution in the alr, (4)
Exorbitant. (5) {

e Down |e

perereeers
= SSeaeere

1. You must find them to complete
this puzzle. (Â¥)

4 Purnishes e handy cure. (3. 3. 4)

; Bxuberant. (9)

} As Mr, Stokes might say, “ Wait
for it-—-wait for iti” (8)

®. Made from dust, (4)

6. Price of a gure? (4)

Â¥ Neckwear. (7)

10, Trace of an omission. (5)

12. Not very clear (5)

15. There's nothing in a drop (5)

16, Paims fur a change (5)

ee

—

‘SUCCESSFUL



USE ONLY THE

e
We Can Supply - - -

STANLEY PLANES
, Bench, Fore, Jointer

Block, Rabbett
RABONE TAPES
STEEL SQUARES
‘WOOD LEVELS

SANDERSON SAWS — 18” to 36”

~

*
THE BARBADOS.





B.B.C. Radio!















= Only a Limited Quantity Received

COTTON FACTORY LTD.



| ROUND-THE-WORLD MOMMA

UP THE WOMEN

suffragette procession, while her
young man, Raymond Sayre,
catcalled from the sidewalk. She
had aspirations about going to
Europe to carry on her ‘anguage
studies, but instead she married
Mr. Sayre in 1918 after a year of

schoolteaching .
Britain’s Farmers’ Union is for
farmers, but America’s Farm

Bureau is for the farmer’s family
too and Mrs. Sayre was soon the
local leader of the women's acti-
vities there,

“I talked at meetings with one
baby in my arms and another
beside me,” she says. In a nation
of women who specialise in con-
fabulation “she rose to be the
queen of them all in her field—
from township's director of
women in the Farm Bureau to
president of the associated farm
women of all the 48 States,

When she is home in July she



will rise at 5.30 (“harvest is a
THE FARMER'S WIFE busy time”) cook breakfast for
her husband and _ 16-year-old

Mrs. Sayre youngest son, spend the morning

on household chores, cook lunch

April year s s trav-
on Apri! 1 this year she has tr aha dinhar:

elled 25,000 miles talking to many

‘ ° here is a trip to
more womén in New Zealand . Once a week t
(10 days) and Australia (six town, five miles away, with her

own peas and tomatoes carefully
prepared to pop into the “freezer
locker” hired at £4 a year to
quick-freeze home-produced fruit,
vegetables and meat.

In the afternoon she _ tackles
business correspondence, arranges
meetings, keeps up with her —
or

weeRs}, and before she is home
on July 1 she will have talked in
Canada, New York and Chicago
as well,

Last year she was in Britain, in
Copenhagen and in Germany.
The year before she spent three
months gingering up the women

in all three Western zones of US reading. Spare time is f
Germany gardening (“I planted 400 tulips
Since 1947, when she was elect- last vorn but never saw them
ed the Countrywomen’s presi- flower.”) : :
ent at a conference in Amster- She never smokes or drinks, is
jam, she has spent some three @4 Methodist by upbringing. “We

are right in what is called the
Bible Belt,” says she. “All the
farmers round are Methodists,
Baptists, Presbyterians. It would
be considered shocking for a

woman to touch liquor.”

months of every year talking to
foreigners, and a good deal more
talking to her own rural com-
patriots all over the United States.

He Catcalled

“My husband is very nice about
it.” she says, No salary attaches
to these missions. But all travel
and living expenses are paid.

Although she is officially the
world’s typical farmer's wife. Mrs.
Sayre is the first to admit that
she became a farmer’s wife by
recident. Her British born grand-
fathers were both farmers, but
her father was a banker and she

Her Answer

Mrs. Sayre gives the conven-
tional answer when asked which
of her two lives she prefers, “I
just can’t wait to get home,” she
says with evident sincerity.

But I opine that she would not
be pleased if her easy-going hus-
Band put his foot down and said,







was brought up in Indianola, “No more hot-gospelling round
the county town where he the world.” : .
worked. She took her B.A., degree I have seen the glint in her
at the local Simpson’s College in eye. y
1917, specialising in German. (World Copyright Reserved)
As a student she marched in a —L.ES.
SOBER WEDDING GOLDEN CITY
BRANTFORD, Ont. o “HANNESBURG.
Celebrating their golden wed- Office buildings with ‘“gold-
ling anniversary, Mr. and Mrs. lined” walls are going up in this
J. H. Rigglesford recalled that city, but the bricks are made

when they were married in Eng-
land, the bride wore a navy blue
wedding costume with a black
hat. England in 1901 was in
mourning for the death of Queen
‘ietoria—(CP)

ONCE IN LIFETIME

HASTINGS, England.
Granting an hour’s extension
in hours of public houses here
the authorities explained the Fes-
tival of Britain “only comes once
in 100 years.” —(CP)

from mine-dump sand and their
gold content is _ infinitesimal.
Citizens are glad to think that the
dusty dumps may yet provide
them with homes.—(CP)

DAINTY FEEDERS
LONDON.
One of the most colourful Festi-
val of Britain exhibits at Lon-
don’s South Bank _~ exhibition
—10,000 English butterflies—will
feed on wild flowers sent daily
from the south of England.—(CP)

——EEEEESSSSSSSSSaaaeass
A NEW STAR IS. BORN

OPENING @LOBE Tomorro

This is Teresa...
as played by
Pier Angeli
in her first
M-G-M picture.
It’s the story
of a bride,

intimate, revealing.

M-G-M

presents

Oyloa

craneino PIER AIVGELI + JOHN ERICSON

PATRICIA GOLLINGE + RISHARD BISHOP » PEGGY ANN GARNER + RALPH MEEKER and BILL MAULDIN

A FRED ZINNEMANN PRODUCTION + screen Piay by STEWART STERN + From an Original Story by
ALFRED HAYES and STEWART STERN © Directed by FRED ZINNEMANN + Produced by ARTHUR M. LOEW
‘A METRO-GOLDWYN-MAYER PICTURE

PLUS:
LOCAL TALENT ON

FREE! FREE!
TO THE FIRST 800 PATRONS

TO-MORROW NITE A PHOTO OF PIER ANGELI

PARADE



WORKMEN

BEST TOOLS

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TO
ADVOCATE

PRINTERY
DIAL 2620

%,
SOSSEESOS SOS SSS OS SSSOS

CO-OPERATIVE



QLEESSSSSSSOOO

-

Se see

Soe EEE
Eee



sign outside a hospital,
doing well,” were Gisappointed. It
turned out that the mother was
Henrietta, the hospital cat.

21, 1951

THURSDAY, JUNE

"QUADS DOING WELL"

DAVENPORT, England.
Persons attracted by a
“Quads



PLANE. ON FIRE;

SAURASHTRA, India, June 19

An Indian Air Force two-seater
aircraft caught fire and crashed,
killing both occupants near Jam-
nagar on India’s west coast gulf
of Cutch, to-day.—Reuter.



; —«P)









—_—— —. ——

AQUATIC CLUB CEUNEMA (Members Only)

TONIGHT AT 4.50
MATINEE: SATURDAY MORNING, AT 9 50
BUD ABBOTT and LOU COSTELLO
DICK POWELL

in “IN THE NAVY”

with The ANDREWS SISTERS







COMMENCING FRIDAY
“OUR VERY OWN"
to: FARLEY GRANGER :o

Starring ANN BLYTH JOAN EVANS





PLEO LEFF OS

GLOBE THEATER

To-day, 4.45 and 8.15 pm. Only

56,6065
PSL? - OG rere

% Abbott and Comets “IT AIN'T HAY”
* “THE HOUSE OF FRANKENSTEIN”
x Lon CHANEY _ Boris KARLOFF
\eemenooonouemenseeoueeoosooseueeneenenenenenne.
LLLP EEL ALLL PPP LLL ELC PELE
% KEEP THIS DATE CLEAR! 8
. THURSDAY, JULY 5TH, 8.30 P.M. x
“STAR BUDS OF 1951” %
Madam Ifill's Stage Extravaganza %
GLOBE THEATRE %
AMEE SS PLLC PPL OOP PLL AAA NA ot G s






=

{







THEATRE -—

(DIAL 2310) P L A Z A BRIDGETOWN

LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY 445 and 8 30 PD
WARNER'S ACTION DOUBLE ! !

BARRICADE PRAIRIE THUNDER

Bait ata !
ut AN — Dane CLAR ie’ "
Raymond MARSEY K Dick FORAN



Special TODAY — 1.30 pm. (RKO) | No Show at 4.45 on (Fridays) until
“SUNSET PASS"—James Warren | Further Notice—Friday 2.30 & 8.30 pir

: : | “Mad Wea "ey F .
“RIDERS of the RANGE”—Tim Holt) Harold ava a vie el











LAZA oT G A rE Be shc
ran y
- Dial 8404 a a %
‘awn af eee ay 5 & 8.30 PM. THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
“FALLEN SPARROW Erne?) LAST SHOW TONITE 8.30 pm |
“DICK oy’ LEMMA”
John Garfield & Maureen O'Hara with Rate ‘BYRD A |
FRIDAY to SUNDAY i PELL & Walter |
“THE “PERFECT Fitutae” Rm Dick POWELL & Walter SLEZAK —
NGER BROTHERS” FRIDAY to SUNDAY 830 pm
MIDNITE SATURDAY 23rd olor by. on fooler.
Guns of Hate” and “Dynamite Pass” ol aDyataea :
Pecia.





a ‘*

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“ANMOL GHADI"
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| “Lawless Valley" & “Arizona Ranger”











A Million Dollar Masterpiece ! |
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Last Two Shows To-day 4.30
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To-day only 4.39 and 8.30 |
20th Century Fox Double

*“BERKLEY'S OF BROADWAY"

20th Century Fox Double

Robert WALKER and



AND Peter LAWFORD in .
“THE OTHER LOVE" “PLEASE BELIEVE ME"
Opening Friday 22nd and AND
Continuing
‘© SURRENDER ” “SCENE OF THE CRIME"
Starring .
Starring

Van JOHNSON

Vera Ralston and John Carroll Gloria DE HAVEN

‘ROXY ©

To-day only 4.30 and 8.15



OLYMPIC

To-day only 4.30 and 8.15
Universal Big Double Republic Smashing Double

Percy Kilbride and Marjorie Rod Cameron and Forrest

Main in Tucker in
“MA AND PA KETTLE” THE SUINGERERS
can and
“HL YA SAILOR” “ ALONG THE ; NAVAJO
TRAIL
With i
' Starring

Donalds Woods Roy Rogers and Dale Evans



















TODAY ae ‘ - 7 Coming !

Ng SUNSET A WELCOME EIFFEL TOWER
Ee | HURRICANE ||! oo00°
Warren) |

and

“RIDERS OF
THE RANGE”
(Jim Holt)

OF CONVULSING | o08E fimce |
MERRIMENT! in Paris!

with Charles



! Laughton
PENING (FRIDAY) 22nd<2.30
& 8.30 p.m. & Continuing Daily at 4.30 & 8.30



|
|
|
No Show at 4.45 on (Fridays) until further Notice |
1

a

‘
starring

HAROLD LLOYD

wit JIMMY COPILIN » RAYNOND
WALBURN — ARLINE JUOGE » E0Gat
KENNEDY — FRANKLIN PANGBORN

UONEL STANDER = A\ARGARET HAMILTOD

_ AND INTHOOUCING FRANCES RAMSDEN
OISTRISUTED £7 EKO RADIO PICTURES

4
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EDGAR KENNEDY - LEON ERRCt
5 A FRANKIE CARLE
¢ Gnd his Orchestra
PAT ROONEY
MIGUELITO VALDES
HAROLD & LOLA
JESSE & JAMES
LYNN, ROYCE & VANYA

and introducing JACK PAAR
Produced by GEORGE BASON. Leon Errol ond Edgar Kennedy Sequences Directed by HAL YATES

PLAZA |

BRIDGETOWN
THE MOST POPULAR
SHOW-HOUSE IN TOWN!





4


THURSDAY, JUNE



21,

Teachers Are
Dissatisfied
GODDARD TELLS GOVT.

Mr. F. C. Goddard, Senior Mem -

ber for Christ Church asked the

following in the House of Assembly
on Tuesday: —

Is Government aware of the fact
that there is intense dissatisfaction
existing among the Elementary
Teachers of the Island as a result
of the working of the recent Salary
Scales?

Doés Government know that se-
nior assistant,teachers on being ap-
pointed to headships get the same
salaries as headteachers who have
served nearly twenty years as
headteachers, one increment less
than headteachers who have given
twenty years or more of service,
and one increment more than
headteachers who were head-
teachers three years before the
New Salary Scales came into
operation?





~ sw -

o< e an
Does Government r-azise that
most of the senior teachers in the
Elementary Teaching Service are
seething with discontent beéause
some of them have been relegated
as a result of certain unjust stip-
ulations in the New Salary Scales?
Is Government aware that others
who have given long years of
faithful, loyal and efficient service
are now compelled to retire at the
bottom of their Salary Scales?

Penalised

Is Government conscious of the
fact that these senior teachers
were circularized and requested to
state in advance whether they
would retire under the Old or New
Pension Bill?

Is Government aware that some
of these teachers are being penal-
ised as result of having to retire
under the new Pension Bill?

In view of the urgency of the
matter, will Government take im-
mediate steps to remedy this most
unsatisfactory state of affairs?



Anend Executive
Committee Act

The House of Assembly on Tues-
day passed a Bill to amend the
Executive Committee Act 1891.

The Bill seeks to confer the
power of selling or exchange lands
with the approval of the Legisla-
ture.

r. H. G. Cummins (L) who
took charge of the Bill said that
on the last occasion when the Bill
was amended, power was given
to the Executive to lease land.

Honourable members would re-
member that there had been
exchanges before in the case of

Seawell and Spencers for the
extension of the runway.

At the moment the bill was
seeking to authorise for the
exchange of land with the ap-

proval of the Legislature and it
was expected that these powers
would soon be used in the case of
land to widen the road at the
junction of the hospital in Bay
Street.

Mr, M. E. Cox (L) seconded.

Mr. J. Hi. Wilkinson (E) said
that although he was not opposing
the Bill, yet he did not see that
it would take them any further
because they would still have to
come back to the House for per-
mission.



U.S. Ratify Charter

WASHINGTON, June 19.

The United States to-day form-
ally deposited with the Pan-
American Union its instrument of
ratification of the Charter of the
Organisation of American States,
The ratification was signed by
President Truman last Saturday,
thus making the U.S, the thir-
teenth nation to accept the charter
of 21 American republics.

The Charter, drawn up at
the Bogota conference in 1948 con-

tains 112 articles among them a
fFtatement of the principle that

aggression against any one of the
republics would be regarded as
aggression against all,

It has already been ratified by
Bolivia, Brazil, Costa Rica, the
Dominican Republic, Equador, Fl
Salvador, Haiti, Honduras, Mexico,
Panama and Paraguay.

Ratification by a fourteenth
country would provide the re-
guired two-thirds of the 21 repub-
lies to give the Organisation of
American States permanent or-
ganic status and its charter would
have the effect of law.

—Reuter



R. Hamel-Smith
Quits Labour Party

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 15

Councillor Raymond Hamel-
Smith, Mayor of Port-of-Spain,
has tendered his resignation to the
Trinidad Labour Party as General
Secretary, because of the several
public duties he has to perform in
the triple position as Mayor,
Editor and Barrister-at-law.

Good News!!! Your Favourite
CYCLES Arrive!l!

VELOCETTE

The New Model L.E. 200 C.C. is different from the conventional type

Motor Cycle — in fact it’s the nearest approach to a motor car.

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Courtesy Garage



1951

IF ONLY,



“ We must nov be involved in the

wrong war, at the wron

RUSSIA WOULD

&



\,

. Mr, Stalin should

g place be impeached.”

and with the wrong enemy

CHEAP FXCURSIONS
DISRUPT AIR TRAVEL

LOW COST tourist
Atlantic and from Britain t

to the public beginning October Ist, 1952.

a long-range experimental
trave
Association at the Annual
in Bermuda,



House Consider
Farm Institute
IN TRINIDAD

The House of Assembly on
Tuesday considered a reply to the
Governor’s Message about the
establishment of a farm institute
in Trinidad for the eastern Carib-
bean. The matter was referred to
a Select Committee.

The House had already agreed
te the Barbados Government tak-
ing part in the scheme, but since
then British Guiana had said that
they felt unable to do so.

The Governor's Message pointed
out that this was regrettable, but
that, if scheme was to be imple-
mented, it would be necessary for
the remaining Govérnments to
meet the contributions payable by
British Guiana.

On the existing proportions,
Barbados would be called upon
to increase the contribution to
Gapital cost from $14,668 to
$20,520, and recurrent expenditure
for a total of four student places
from $4,188 to $6,039 per annum.

If it were possible, however,
that the farm be established in
the near future, the Government
of British Guiana might recon-
sider its decision not to take part,
in which event it would be re-
quired to contribute its share of
the capital cost.

The House was asked to approve
participation in the scheme by the
Barbados Government under the
revised conditions. This would be
subject to the additional contri-
bution in respect of capital cost
being réfunded should the British
Guiana Government later decide
to take part in the scheme.

Dr. Cummins moved, seconded
by Mr. F. L. Walcott, that the
House reply that they approved
of the Government taking part
in the scheme,

Some members expressed the
view that the scheme would cer-
tainly be of benefit to the colony,
but having regard to the changed
conditions since the House had
aereed to the Government taking
part, it was desirable that the
matter should be further con-
sidered.

Finally, Mr.
moved, seconded
Haynes, that it be
Select Committee,

Dr. Cummins agreed.

E. D. Mottley
by Mr. J. A
referred to a



Diseuss Defence Of

Western Europe
PARIS, June 19.
Yeneral Eisenhower discussed

defence, plans for Western Europe
and other matters in morning and
afternoon sessions with his Regi-
onal Commanders today.

Deputy Supreme Commander
Field Marshal, Viscount Mont-
gomery, three Admirals and seven
Army and Air Force Generals of
six nations attended, representing
the widest field covered in any
such conference. :

Officials of Supreme Headquar-
ters Allied Powers in. Europe
state there would be no announce-
ment about the subject of talks
beyond the official s:atement
issued before the meeting that the
Agenda “includes defence plans
for Western Europe and such
other matters as,Commanders-in-
Chief may bring up for discus-

sion.”

Countries represerited at the
discussions were: the Unfted
States, the United Kingdom, Italy,
Denmark, France, Norway.

—Reuter.







——

Hand-Started,
and Noiseless.

air services



LONDON.
across the North
» South Africa will be available
This is part of
programme to encourage mass

agreed upon by the International Air Transport

conference recently concluded

Tourist fares will be as low as
$225 to $250 for the one-way trip
between London and New York,
with a ten per cent, round-trip
Gisccunt. Exact fares will be de-
termined by meetings of the air-
line operators in October, after
studies of economic, commercial
and technical factors involved.

All IATA traffic conference
decisions are subject to the ap-
proval of interested Governments
before becoming effective. On that
particular issue of tourist fares
there is not expected to be much
opposition, but it is felt by certain
sections of the aircraft industry
here that the decision to make
the fares so low may cause con-
siderable chaos not only on the
North Atlantic route but also on
the Central America route which
embraces the Caribbean and the
Bahamas.

Standstill

With the cheap rate operating
on the New York to London route,
it is feared that business may be
yrought to a standstill, at least
temporarily, on the route to the
West Indies through Lisbon and
Bermuda, There is the danger of
a bottleneck in New York, ren-
dering it difficult for people wish-
ing to travel] from the West Indies
to Britain by that route.

The saving involved in travel-
ling by the tourist service, which
will probably mean cutting down
baggage space and putting an
extra 20 people in a plane, will be
in the nature of 140 dollars. Com-
pared to the tourist rate, the full
tate between New York and Lon-
don is $390 and this is expected
to be inereased shortly.

Particularly heartening news
from the Copference was the, de-
cision to extend the reduced fares

for student travel. These have
been operated for some time by
BOAC and now, following the

conference ruling, any students up
to the age of 26 may travel at 50
per cent of the full fare from any
part of the world to any part of
the world—provided of eourse it
is for the purpose of continuing
his or her studies.

The conference considéred at
length the difficult problem — of
rising, costs, which are being re-
flected in increaséd fares. It was
agreed that this was the gravest
problem of all and that it would
have to be watched with the
utmost care.

+

Schooner Founders
Ou Booby Run

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, June 18

A 70-ton auxiliary schooner on
the booby run from Pedro Cay:
to Jamaica foundered off the souti
shore of Jamaica losing most ©
its cargo; but all hands, six ot
them, were saved, The booby
run is made by schooners from
the Pedro and Morant Cays
hundred miles to the Jamaica
mainland, carrying seasonal booby
eggs which are laid by terns on
the sand cays, The schooner
J..E Taylor, sprung a_ bad leak
after the stuffing box of her pro-
pellor was smashed and water
gushed in through the shaft.

A great delicacy to Jamaicans
during the May—July period ana
popular as breakfast food or be-
tween-meals snacks, the ‘booby-
egg” is served hardboiled from
ptreet-corner trays at five cent:
each.



UN. MEDIATOR

LAKE SUCCESS, June 18.
Dr. Frank Graham, United
Nations’ representative for Kash-
mir, is expected to leave nex!
week to mediate between India

and Pakistan.



Shatt-dricven

FARBADOS ADVOCATE

UP A CONG



UPE



“ Here is the precise

‘We must fight to

nee ine

Nad




ne



*Fifly per cent. of

number of atom the last Chinese ' our tanks are only
bombs We possess.” bayonet proof. ,
pint aang ee



‘Donor Saves TRADES UNION OBJECT

Council Hostel OOPS IN ANTIGUA

An anonymous gift of £1
a year, for seven years, has save
a Britisn Council hostel in Leed
for overseas students. Its closur:
had been announced owing to th
cut in the Council's grant for th
ensting year. Housing 30 stu-
dents, it had been ruhning at a
loss,

This good news follows upon
the announcement recently ‘of
another offer of £500 by a pri-
vate citizen in Manchester to keep
a Council hostel there in being.

A student correspondent writes

The two generous grants which
have made it possible for the
Council to keep the hostels open
in Leeds and Manchester illus-
trate what can be achieved if the
need. is brought more vigorously





to the attention of the public,
not only in Britain but in the
Colonies and other countries

which send students to this coun-
try.

To meet the accommodation
problems of overseas students
more hostels are needed than the
British Council provides,

Colonial Governments might
consider the possibility of provid-
ing hostel accommodation for
their own students, Demands for
this are being made by students,
from the Gold Coast for example,
but home governments may be
loth to act while responsibility for
accommodation rests with the
British Council.

Surely, it is not too much for
the British Government to see
that students from the colonies are
suitably housed. Is it worthwhile



cutting a few thousand pounds
from a budget of millions if vita)
hostels for student visitors are

threatened with closure?





Insurance For

Vehicles Will Go Up

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 15
From July 1, insurance rates for
all taxis in Trinidad will be raised
by 25%. Motor-cycles and bléeyclés
will also have their rates incteas-
ed by 50%. Many mafiagers of in-
surance companies claim though,
that they are reluctant to impose
the increases, but the rising costs,




increased volume of claims, and
the tendency to award heayier
camages to claimants, compel

them so to do,

MRS. ERROL FLYNN
PLANS TOURIST CITY

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, June 18
A tourist city is planned for
Jamaica’s north-east coast by Mrs.
Errol Flynn. The latest wife of
the screen's notable swashbuckler,
currently laying up on their Navy
Island, off the Port Antonio coast,



took time out to talk with law-
yers about the possibilities of
spending half a million pounds in
the shaping of a luxury play-
ground for the well feathered
swallows who come south every
winter,



St. Lucia Civil Servants
Form Trade Unions

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. LUCIA, June 20.
Government's permission being
granted, the Civil Service asso-
ciation has registered as a trade
union and has opened negotia-
tions along with seamens, teach-
ers and workers unions to form

a local Trade Union Council.



|

elements of pure rich

ee

509

MR. EF. L. WALCOT!
Inquiry
enquire

Into





He Said that the disputes Lad
led to thé stoppage of work in the
sugar industry and on the watet
front

Mr Walcott returned fre
Antigua on Sunday evening
B.W.LA

He said that he was convinced
that the Union and the Employ
were willing to continue givi
evidence to the Board. 1
Chairman, Sir Clement Malo:
had intimated his willi ess
continue if it was so desired by ;

concerned.
The calling of the troops was in

no way connected with the In-
quiry. There was a measure
excitement by the crowds duri)
the héaring of the civil law su
between the emjloyer and the
Union, but this a'titude was un
derstandable becaijse the leader
of the Union were engaged in the
suit’ and moreover, it was
the outcome of ‘peaceful picket
ing’.

The Antigua Trades and Lab-
our Union is the only Worker
Union in Antigua and it repre-
sents all sections of workers.

During his stay in Antigua,

there were no signs of unrest, an@
during the sessions of the Board
of Inquiry, the large crowds that
had asembled to hear the case, had
reduced considerably He wat
told that the production of cane:
to the factory had reached it
highest peak for the year.

ROLLING SHUTTERS |

GNOME HOUSE, WALTHAMSTOW

SCOURS ODUM Ue UL
UMM LL eee

So

TNT Tedds you what Tono is

“TONO "’ is not only a delicious drink but
also a food of high nutritive and caloric value.
Itcontains all the health-giving and restorative

milk—fine chocolate—

sucrose, and malted grain—with a definite
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Take it cold or hot as a morning drink or a
bedtime nightcap. Children love it. No added
milk is required,

“Tono”’ is a complete food beverage.



set up by the Gove:



« And now jor an
planation of the General
Staff secret strategy.’

London Express Service

» a



Jar

member
nor of the Leeward Islands to
disputes which occurred in Antigua during
the year tola the Advocate vesterday that the Board had
to postpone its sitting because the Antigua Trades and
Labour Union, one of the principal parties giving evidence,
objected to the calling of Troops and the passing of a Bil!
to prohibit meetings and processions.







of the Board

ol

viaica Plans

Agricultural

Expansion

(from

Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, vune 18

The big agricultural and indus- |

lal expe
Gove
Last mont!
pring ses:
week. A
of Repres

tne

insion plan proposed by |
rnor, Sir Hugh Foot, at}
i's opening of the House's |
sions, went on paper last |

message to tne House |
entatives sought to pave |

the way for final consideration to |}
two bills which will bring into be-

ing .an A
Goard anc
ent Boar

1 loan to
ff the

Jamaica’s

fnsurance
om sal
yctivated

gvicultural Development !
1 an Industriai Develop-

rd.
A millich pounds sterling from) -~——————

be raised, form ‘ne base -
Agricultural Board.
share of the War Risk
Fund, plus cash profits;
e of stock at the de-|
U.S. airbase at Vernam |

Field, will be turned over to the}

Industrial

FAITHFUL VISITORS

Gus Ele

vital bed,

ery day
who place
fow sill te
é

ms



shel,

héw he’s getting along.

Board,

NDIAN HEAD, Sask.
continéd to a hos-
has at least two visitors
They are his two dogs}
their paws on the win-
» greet their master and}
ACP)

|



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PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1951



ee



ADVOGATE | PANIC !.«This is the very moment when

BARBADOS SG ADVOCATE |
Thursday, ee a 1951
AGRICULTURE Ss XT





ses na gma

BMPIRE GAMBLES ON |
(NE MAN s

By DON TAYLOR







IT is to be regretted that the main indus-
try on which this island depends now
seems to be suffering from a dangerous in-
difference on the part of the Government
and even agriculturists themselves.

There are several instances of this appar-
ent apathy to the general welfare of the
industry and its effects upon the economy
of the island. This newspaper has already
focussed public attention on the number of

IT was exhaustingly humid in cell No. 9,|
James Fort Prison, on the Gold Coast. !
Sitting there was a man of quiet, good
manners, having the absorbed air of a
scholar.

Yet his crimes were the grave ones of sedi-
tion and incitement..And in the riots he had
inspired some 38 men had died.








Galvanized Wove Wire

sd But the prisoner was content. 4” MESH x 18” W.G. x 2 feet
uncultivated spots of land throughout the Well he might be, for today, just four 9” oe Si eR
island which could easily be brought under a es months later, The Man From Cell 9 arrives Bas ae 14” “8
cultivation. To the casual observer it : : : 2 n % a "

in Britain, the honoured guest ef his Majes-
ty’s Government—and one of the most
| important men of the 70,000,000 in the Colon-
ial Empire.

| His name is Kwame Nkrumah, 41-year-old
politician, now leader of Government Busi-
ness in the Gold Coast, Leader in the first

might appear that there are merely a few
small plots in certain areas but when the
aggregate is considered these add up to a
considerable area of land. The urgency of
this problem is that these small plots, while
being unable to produce vegetables in

Galvanized Soft Lashing Wire

12 to 20 GAUGE

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Fright



marketable quantities, can supply the One man’s name — and : ‘ sa : FOR FISH POTS
Yakovlev knew he was in i oa African Parliament in British territory. ;
By CHAPMAN PINCHER : . Gold replied, recognising the re ” 79 Wide
household and so lessen the demands for ANATOLI Antonovich Yakov- | the shadow of the F.B.I. .. question a a’ code-phrase, and | Nkrumah represents a great 1 MESH from ro to Ai Wid
imported. lev, the Russian Vice-Consul in giving the agreed, answer. gamble for us in the Colonial 1%" , ” ” ”

It might be excusable if the cost of bring-

New York, was worried as he

There was really no new work

New Job

Empire. Whitehall thinks it





sat in the grey stone Consulate
building on East 6l1st-street

The man showed him a torn
scrap of paper bearing the words
-.” in Gold’s
own handwritng. Gold had given
it to Yakovlev more than a year
before,

He opened his wallet, took out|
the matching piece bearing t#e |
words “..aul-street,”” and showed
it to the stranger.

“Be at the south-west corner
of Third-avenue and 42nd-street
at nine o'clock,” the tall man
said.

When Gold got there Yakovlev |



ing these plots into cultivation were high
or if the funds were not available and ;
easily accessible to land holders. The Bar- rae
bados Government has in its control funds

on for Gold to do, Fuchs, his main
that frosty February afternoon in source of information, had been «“njpections to P..

will come off.

Dr. Malan of South Africa
doesn’t think it will come off.
Neither do the white leaders
of Britain’s East and Central
African Colonies.

They remember that Nkru-
mah admitted only last year
that he had planned a “Wnion
” Nigeria,

& HAYNES CO. LTD.

Successors to

c.S. PITCHER & CO.

Phones : 4472 & 4687 BECKWITH STORES

WILKINSON

cut off from secret American
his research along with all the other

could not make up
b :
and was going

mind whether to keep an ap- British —
i i r pointment that evening with one home to London
provided by Colonial Development and of the five spies he directed. jreenglass had also been
Welfare for the purpose of irrigating land. Yakovlev, the Sixth Man in the sayenied re He =e due to be
: spy ring, was due to meet agent demobilised from the rmy —
The Peasants Loan Bank also provides Harry Gold at the Earl Theatre honourably as a top sergeant—
funds for cultivating lands and purchasing | jn the Bronx. the next week, thereby severing
i yi The strain of two years’ contact with atom work.
animals or paying off debts on land. dangerous undercover work was The Sixth Man decided to
Where the criticism against the Govern- telling. And he was still suffer- dodge this date. After all, he
ment finds foundation is in the absence of | ing from the shock of a really argued, he could always get in yo, waiting for him. The two
certain key men in the Department of
Agriculture. Some of these offices are now

bad scare. touch with Gold later. men walked to
vacant and have been vacant for some



KWAME
NKRUMAH
of West African Socialist Republics.

Second-avenue | Sierra Leone, and the Gambia, with the Gold

“INTERNATIONAL

A few weeks previously he had " . cl 3 ‘
been tipped off That a front-rank ; Two Tickets = ee oe The Sixth
scientist, known to be sympathe- Waiting in the upstairs lounge * wt r ae :
tie to Communism, was visiting Of the Earl Theatre, Gold won- ant you to

Coast were apparently to form the founda-
go to Paris| tion,



time. One of the difficulties is that the | New York with a briefcase full —* as ee "the eet scientist wm Vakovlew ald rn A MISCALCULATION ?
- Fin atl hae ‘i nts e ha us' yen st * . a ai SCAL 4 t
salaries offered. do not attract specialists | °f *ecret atorme documents, ap penserch, chemist af the Pett ‘ olin — ae eer eee :
from i i ai sylvania Sugar Company in fel * is not So easy a ae ee 8 Sie ;
om other colonies. Another difficulty is ot ee him, the Philadelphia for a job in New away from my new job at Abe Has Britain made a miscalculation, or has

the same..Which ‘has been. already ex-
perienced in the case of teachers. The

question of leave passages has never been
settled satisfactorily. An officer is not like-
ly to accept an appointment in Barbados
when he knows that he is not entitled to
leave passages for himself and family after

Brothman’s and Associates.” she brought off a stroke of statesmanship
hat will keep the colonial 70,000,000 inside
the British Commonwealth for all time?
Years ago, travelling through the forest
ind savannah of the Gold Coast, I used to

watch the young Africans—the lucky few—

Sixth Man had shadowed him for York, where he would be nearer
days waiting for an opening. Just his spy chief.

when he felt it was safe to make He urgently wanted to see
an approach he noticed he was Yakovlev, whom he knew only
not the only person trailing the as “John Doe.” to tell him his
man with the atom secrets new address.

_ Intelligence men were also But the Sixth Man never came
following the scientist and oheck- and Gokd thad no signal from
ing on every person he met. The him for ten months.

COVER THE WORLD

Suspected
At mention of the name Broth-
man, Yakoviev panicked. “You
fool,” he said. “Brothman is being
watched by the F.B.I. as a suspec
ted spy. Now the G-men are
sure to get on your trail.”



i ; i i , illage schools. ee ‘
’ : ss aks Sixth Man had been shaken Then, one morning early in He threw down three times the; nv and uplifts.
on ae hope The Se What if Harry Gold was now December, two tickets for a box- cost of the Seige the table} Among them, I used to think, there will aga See a ca P € Furnit
i i eS being trailed, he iered. ing match arrived at his lodg- and dashed out of the bar. 4 a a1) ada e : eces oO urnifure

ax ~* — a is already enn een Nr ekoulan Modi gc, of ings. ‘They had “been forwarded While Gold walked along with | surely be one who will rise to lead his people eauts y - Be eee. been 4 ‘
no ars im re: the opie American law to realise that from his old address, 6823, him trying to calm him fom .o greater things. Shelves, Picture Frames, etc. with colour.
amount, while in other places the same what he had done could send Kindred-street, Philadelphia. Yakovlev kept muttering: “You’ve ere ° : . ‘

: . him to the electric hair, There was nothing else in the spoiled 11 years of work. You've| Nkrumah was just such a boy. He was born We have just the medium you require—

officer would get a greater salary and leave

Through Agent No. 1, the envelope. But he knew that ruined everything.” at the village of Nzima, his father a gold-



































passages after a few years. British traitor Klaus Fuchs, he Yakovlev had sent them. And ee oe wae round, smith, ‘his mother a market “mammy” or
The entir ric i i i had sent the main secrets of he knew that it was an order star to Gold’s fat face, a
: he entire ag} ultural industry in this making atom bombs to Moscow. to go to an oyster bar near said: “You will never see me in trader. PAINT FOR FURNITURE AND
island, whether it be that section controlled Davic “Wieonglass—-No. 2 — had Broadway three days after the the United States Tee a From mission schools he went to the
by the plantations or that in the hands of even supplied a detailed drawing date on the tickets. he disappeared down a side street. | — ; ht ;
ve rh hola d a . bo hel d of the weapon, which he ihad That day had already gone by. . zolony’s Achimota College. Then, at 26, he GENERAL HOUSEHOLD PURPOSES
om smal. no fees ae ) any 3 me ee as ea s So all he oe do ey wait again, Pa bes cli lM sd: Sia went to America, to the Negro University of
advice given by the officers o e Depart- ° gent Julius Rosenberg, rac 425) $ ’ - et La Wy 5 ¢ ; ‘*
ment. It is true-that there are agricultural | bad given him a complete proxi- Nothing happened until Box- Principles of determination and Lincoln, where he became a B.A. and a friend in a wide range of lovely colours:—
y g mity fuse — the top-secret device re Oo jc Safety first, the Sixth Man was})5f Paul Robes He c j d i
; : . , ing Day, when at five o'clock his obeson. e campaigned against
stations in the various parishes but the which made an _ anti-air-craft tole in a ship bound for Russia. has y ast 8;
p telephone rang. British rial
main spring of the scientific service comes shell explode as soon as it got “f{arry Gold?” a voice asked. His fears had been well ritish imperialism, iy i ICK DRYING
from the specialists in ‘the Department On the Sixth Man’ tructi Oe Sees en oned Gold el hi ie A YOUTH PARTY | PERN ATEONAL oY d
: & an's instructions Gold recognised the voice and question old about his rela~ rl —~ i upwards.
itself. If these are lacking the sugar indus- aera ees, re the code-name as Yakovlev’s. Te ogg ig Margene - oe ts the i ENAMEL —$1.00 per pint, and up d
7 “} é - » Si é Z en a ; yhen the e last ye + ithi
try and all other avenues of agricultural | spector, had brought the fuse out ee ie BEE ER RR ee uti rounded up Broth- pa 4 ~ ee ge : se war he came to the This Enamel dries within four hours, an
Feieile endicien | ee ese cae ety “Eine, teats at eldat man, Wee, MEM TY ans | edited the West Africn Journal, published by is saGstactory for use on Woodwork ond
s re ‘ é ” » voice sai n 2 oO ; , ° *
The enquiries of Hon. G. D. L. Pile in the given him a. “citation” entitling ares On ee eee eee eavalanit to £3,700.) he "Week -Afpieali oR nen os tt % Metalwork. It may be applied to either
L
Legislative Council as to the conditions of | him to special privileges if he At five minutes to eight, Gold There was no answer when th« rh ea re Interi Exterior surfaces by Brush
service will. give pointite.a-condition which |” ent to Russia. walked into the upstairs lounge name Anatoli Antonovich Yak-| which operated from Grays Inn-road. ntérior or x
oe g : p wi egal : 5 1 emerened Dry of the Earl Theatre in the Bronx. ovlev was qene a defendant 0.) In the late autumn of 1947 Nkrumah or Spray.
seems to Nave been overiloo. . in the pas py No. shaggy-haired Mor- At exactly eight o’clock he was a capital charge of espionage ir :
the Department of Science and Agriculture | ‘°° Sobell, had given him radar approached by an extremely tall New York's Southern District judged he was ripe to g0 back to the Gold
" and rocket secrets filehed from blond stranger who walked with Court on March 15 last. Coast. Soon, he was making a name for him- i
has been able to secure the services of some | the General Electric laboratories. a cat-like stride. LD COPYRIGHT self—as a Nationalist leader. He formed a
of the most eminent men in agricultural Now agent No. 5 Harry Gold “Can, you direct me to Paul- WORLD C LES : ‘ i
i One b hey h lef d Se ee ee ee eer Pee mn eeenS. : FROM FUCHS party appealing to youth. | For best results, the following instructions should be care-
still lea ve Sena a aitio : re ‘ce | “Yes, Iam going there myself,” Temorrew: WORD FROM FUCHS) ‘Then Nkrumah was ngmed as one of those futiy tole nore
still leaving for better conditions of service ran : : So!
: behind the disastrous Gold Coast riots in
and higher salaries in other colonies. Hon. | ODDS AG AINST WAR t “ T-
" * k, tre all knots with “PATENT KNO'
Mr. Pile invites the attention of the Gov- £ “ Fated Meee cea of re — ok ' TING?” Apely. teen of eR ONES dee eet
: ; strikes and another, later, for “BROWN PRIMOCO ‘or meta
ernment s : z ’ , FOR WOOD or 1 coat of “BR
to the fact that some effort should By BERNARD HARRIS _ But here, too, underwriters are Kansas . City surgeon, stumblec | publishing articles to stir up people against | work), followed by 2 coats of “INTERNATIONAL” QUICK
be made, not merely to secure but to re- ODDS against wat breaking chary of quoting a rate. They a few weeks ago and shot of thas t. | DRYING ENAMEL.
tain the services of such officers asad we te ae as jon eee re net cee OR den cnet Lio O iis. tie ] ked hi
ye. ; : P 4oyas of London nearer. carrying, the accident cost Lloyd utside, his colleagues worked u is re-/ thoroughly, clean,
This is a matter which affects the entire | to be at least 20 to one, Though war risks begin to loom £142,000. : e P || %- For previously painted work, rub down oy QUICK DRY-
economy of this island. Already we are That is the basis on which un- rather more noticeably, the great | Hamilton had insured his limb putation as a martyr, and when the first end apely 2 Gee ne. “AER A
Tice WH 6: Cireatened erin es vies gocytiians are insuring nervous bulk of Lloyd's business is still against injury for an “annual|General Election came to the Gold Coasi | ING ENAMEL.
. : 7 ollywood film companies against concerned with the hazards of premium of £357 — and had panic |, ‘ ‘ iot— |
tables during the coming months of the | te risk of war holding up films ordinary, everyday life. only one premium. early this year, he-still a yonvict—swept the TRY THIS FINE PRODUCT OF ind gatdagga
yeer, Our dependence on thousands of now in production, For £2 a year underwriters have An unusual risk which did not} polls. PAINTS, LTD., AND BE CONVI
. ¥ " be They are also covering Holly- no hesitation in insuring a hus- lead to a claim came when the His promises; “Work for all, free educa-
dollars of foodstuffs imported from St. woe rae losing — eae band, wife, and their children 4,500-strong Turkish contingent ti f h ith t t t.” r
. Sie Pica of young film stars who would be under 18 against infantile paraly- was flown to Korea to join the} Won, tree hea reatment.
ei GA St. Vincent and Canada drafted into the Forces if war sis, smallpox, and typhoid. Tnited. Nations forces, {
- j ‘ als 2AS came. E . . ami sa % j ay we ’ '
“areal alg db leage hu aeap Galt ce tease Sloat ete: Gon eee to SO S| i ee Ol Boer a & CO. LTD. + agents
acquisition and owners of small plots o Short Terms pensation of £10 a week for up N.C.O.s for £500, and “othe:| Whitehall was shaken, Thousands waited
land resort to purchasing even at high The same odds of 20 to one are to 100 weeks will be paid—which ranks” for £100. for Nkrumah when, re ed as “an act of
P 8 8 being mad lable t licates that tl k t nesitthahy pele ye!
2 z g ade available Oo pro- indicates na ne risks are no . ” lat ; j
Onis re peoree at sows costs. maters of fairs, conferences, and high. Channel Girl oe he a oo of oe 2 ee. 4555599 S99999O9 9 OOPDPOIIOI EDIE P OS PPP PPPS
s unfo , of circumstances is | exhibitions in Europe and Ameri- cut the throat of a sheep and bathed the ex-! }**%
. ; ‘ ‘ ae " One of the strangest licies
due to the waning interest in the land. It is ca who seek protection against If They Fall 8 BO rict’s £ in blood. Th d 1S
; § cn ariaie, ever issued by Lloyd’s is now be-| Convict’s feet in blood. e crowd sang} %
time that something be done to educate the For a premium of £200 the . Insurance against the weather ing ee, gp It was} “Lead, Kindly Light.” %
r ; > ‘ er aidan as “ome ¢ gular fe: aken out i t - a -
people not only to follow agricultural pur- Stunt ire , sree’ . Pinon! a ne eat pe — cane ta(eeaId dria of Oe ene Since then, in these past 17 weeks, he has %
suits in an agricultural community but as | yar u eee t e being reinstated on the German} behaved tely
ig psets their plans with propertyeowners who insure a a ehaved astutely.
to the cor is t le aire § against the risk of tall buildings Throne by ‘November that year. ; ay eat : «“ x
t tha sips ee — iy the apie ana Yo vars in wo be held her lg eed aud h ae thie oennae eating He paid £37 to obtain cover for Before leaving for Britain, he said that “the x
o them that it is the basis of our economy. are likely to be insured in this down and damaging their own . ae ultimate goal remained the attainment of %
It should not be impossible to substitute | way. property. tell the excise rete Oe ae full and equal status as a nation within the $
~ ie. modern agricultural schools scope decided not i More unusual was the case of and said he wanted to take out| British Commonwealth.” is
7 é 4 u « an py C i fg a 2) a i . . . i
on 0 instruction at the various stations risks Rothe MinuaL 19 Months » s f ae oes ae xo poscreacg & ear & veel tom He will talk about that this week with the S
throughout the island or an extension with Beas They are prepared to in= against the risk of accident or swimming the Channel. Secretary of State for the Colonies. %
the requisite training of the School Garden- ee . oa e ‘or short terms of 30 disease. a eae ; “Surely,” Gey ae “you went His grasp of affairs commands respect. So 8 Haws
: . sits e@ was inspired by istin- to insure agains‘ er falling to : .
ing System at the Elementary Schools. The Royal Family’s projected guett, who had a £10,000 policy te swim the Channel?” far, Whitehall is pleased. x atte ee
That the people of this island should be | visit to Australia is bringing protect her shapely legs, and by “No,” the man insisted. And so} But not so Nkrumah’ ite critics |% ; FOR
many inquiries for insurance Paderewski, th nist ho i f i h t hi mae x Luncheon Beat |
“\ . é c nsuré laderewski, e ¢ st, , es yr a sma s 1 * ‘ ‘ : " |
educated to the Proper use of the land there from flag-makers, caterers, sured his hands “tor 2 g. Sane aidan Oe, " my throughout Africa. They think Britain has S Sonn ensite
is no _ x is the only remedy to the a a penuh acturers, and amount. ; i une girl swam the Channel.| let the Gold Coast go much too far, much too ft eF : FINEST
present lack of interest in agriculture in | Printers vey are anxious to Policies of this sort can involve The man collected the money.| fast, 5 rumé 1s is a “non-Com- SOUPS
thie teland 8 cover themselves against loss if heavy payments, When Dr. He was Gerirye’s tainet fast though Nkrumah ree he is a “non-Co Heinz Soups UAL ITY
S 1siand, the tour has to be postponed. Hugh Hamilton, a 45-year-old L.E.S. anes: te ES. Campbell's Soups Q
a Ne ntecendiiaseissttie nino tibiniptilinsalhiem ata b rents ree mene -_—_— — Spaghetti & Cheese
Our Readers Say: takes a whole day, furthermore Saturday’s Advocate that only the Cheese in Tins
ee ss eee Oe er ee uncle mene bene taee JET BOMBER DESIGNER IS HONOURED Baked Beans FINEST
: time comes. It is true no card can Selected for work in U.S.A, ? By JAMES STUART 660 design expected to be that meeting of the International Air
Immigrants be found with their names, but so Ph ayy ce you can not deny that the Government placed substan- Transport Association. Hosts tc 8 Oe eee FLAVOUR
To, The Editor, The Adv : long as you have money it seems this would be putting a tremen- UST elected a vice-president tial production orders for the their competitors from all parts Water Biscuits
lea “a : vocate, os you = already on bi a oe oe, and ae of the Royal Aeronautical new bomber without waiting of the world for this year’s meet- | Ghesse: Biscetts
-~—I hereby eg to endorse ey are other immigrants who ciency anc victimising Wi Society is for the first one to fly. i are ritis rseas a rit-
the fact written by one of your are wondering what these men will hardworking and ambitious. In Society is Mr. George Robert earth 100k an ing are British Overseas and Br Assorted in Tins Ask for

Edwards, the man who designed engineering jsh European Airways. Presiden

Britain’s new, powerful, four- degree at London University 16 will be Sir Miles Thomas, BOAC

engined jet bomber, the Vickers years ago. chief.

660, which made its first flight on Other aircraft he has produced

May 18. include the Viking airliner used HE hoverpiane has now enter-
Only 42, Edwards is one of by the British European Airways, ed the steeplejack business

correspondents on the present do, or what the recruiting offi- any sound economy the reverse is
method of selection of workers for Cérs Will say when they see these practiced and the most lucrative
employment in U.S.A. and the men whom they did not recruit! jobs are given to those who are
persons who have gained selection. These are hard things to say but most worthy. If we send only
they are true just the same. So I the unemployed this time, next
am saying that the immigrant year We will have only unem-

Assorted in ':tb Pkgs.

COFFEE
PURE COFFEE IN
SEALED TINS |
Mexwell House



No one in the Labour Depart-

LPP EPSE PEASE







ment could give even the expects to be emigrated. Hoping ployed. Such would be the result the youngest of our airplane and the Viscount, the world’s first When a 150ft.-high chimney a Chase & Sanborne

slightest rebut to those statements this will not happen again of the dishonest policy which you \4esigners. airliner to use propejlor-turbine an American chemical plant need- ! % Lipton’s

except the culprit or culprits who WORRIED seem to advocate. The fact that At 27 he began work in the engines. ed repainting recently, a hover- | Red, White & Blue |

have them to deal with, whether 19.6.51. the workers are subsidising this|Vickers drawing office; at 32 * * * plane went up. A passenge) 1X — —————— + }

they be in the Labour or any other cmigration scheme with their|he was made experimental works E old historic hall of West- leaned out and fixed the tackle | gag "PHONE US

department. I can assure the Do not Victimise the Worker taxes makes it even more dishonest }™Manager at the airplane factory minster School will be filled The whole operation took half ar | ¥ WE DELIVER

writer that those whom he has th would otherwise be. | Weybridge, Surrey. He was with airline officials from al] Dour against the estimated day * 5 yi = rete

mentioned would never have taken To The Editor. The Advocat Yours faithfully {37 when he became the firm’s over the free world during the end a half’s work by a steeplejack * G O D D A R D S

the time to line up in the park SIR.—Do I understand you to s.c.S iief designer. second week of September. starting from ground level A

to register, which sometimes suggest in your leadin; le Mt June 1951 | So successful was Edwards's Occasion is the seventh annual —L.E.S. 59669999995909609099 £59 OO 690000 OOOO OOO OOOO OOOO

$$$ EO ELL LLL LLL LLL! LLL
THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1951



















BARBADOS ADVOCATE wea PAGE FIVE
Lighthouse Life: It’s Hard: MOHILE CLINIC Kiln.Dried Wood |
> : * Ms ‘ T 5
It’s Tough: It’s Isolated a re GEORGE PAYNE'S
Mr. Poy Wilson, an englishman | 7

Low residing in Barbados at)
“Idleway,” Upper Collymore}
Rock, has been running for a great
number of years two large wood-
working companies in England,
necessitating the use of dried
timber.

He told the Advocate yesterday
that much of this timber had been
kiln dried and quantities are air}

THE LIFE of a Lighthouse Keeper is a hard one. It
is isolated. At night, in any type of weather he has to
keep the lighthouse lamps burning. He is only off duty
one day a week.

At South Point Lighthouse yesterday the Head Keep-
er, Mr. Charles S, Thorne, was in a happy mood. It was
his birthday. The lighthouse this year celebrated its

IS |

Golden Jubilee but its keeper is only 57 years old.

The Head Keeper has two as--

sistants, a senior and a junior.
At night they work in shifts of
4 hours each. During these shifts
they have to punch a watch clock
every 15 minutes. They keep a
sharp look out for ships and
record their whereabouts. They
see that the lights are always
burning.

The watch is open to attack.
It a ship runs aground it may .be
due to the carelessness of its cap-
tain. The captain, in order to get
himself out of a difficult situa-
tion, could say that the lighthouse
light was not burning. It #s then
the captain’s word against the
Keeper's and the captafn has the
whole crew to back him up. Poor
Keeper, he may be looking for a
job the following month.

The Day’s Work

The lamps in the lighthouse
burn from sundown to sunrise.
At sunrise the lighthouse staff has
another job. They fill the oil con-
tainers with kerosene, clean the
wicks and smoke tubes, polish
twelve reflectors and see that
everything is well prepared for
sundown, The whole machinery is
given a general clean-up and over-
haul once every month. This job
takes about two days but the lights
are still burnt every night. Every
morning covers are put over the
reflectors to protect them from
dust. During the approach of the
Hurricane season and in that
season itself the staff at Christ
Church check a barometer on the
first floor of the lighthouse. This
check takes place at mid-day and
the reading is recorded in a log.

At each lighthouse quarters are
provided for the staff. At South
Point there are two_ buildings.
One is for the Head Keeper, and
the other, which is divided, serves
the two assistants. Each person
is charged five per cent. of his
earnings as rent for his quarters.
The quarters are very scantily
furnished, Even if friends did
visit the keeper or his assistants,
they would find it very difficult to
entertain them.

South Point Lighthouse is still
in good condition, The lighthouse
was put up of nuts and bolts 100
years ago but one of the assistants
told the Advocate yesterday; “It’s
good for another 50 years.” It is
only on the lamp floor that a few
parts are worn,

Shooting Swamp

The lighthouse overlooks Ois-
tins Bay and Silver Sands. There
is a shooting swamp which has
four pools to the left of the light-
house and from the air these
present a beautiful scenery along
with the ruins of old Enterprise
Plantation in the background.

In the lighthouse is a large
eight-foot tank which collects
rain water. This was used by
Lighthouse Keepers of old when
there was no pipe line running
to the lighthouse. A well, also
in the yard, assisted the tank in
the dry season.

The storeroom and out-offices
are all situated in the yard. These
and the living quarters were re-
cently repaired and painted.

Mr. Charles Thorne is an ex-
perienced Lighthouse Keeper. He
first worked at South Point in
1935 as a Junior Assistant to Mr
J D. Wiltshire. In 1938 he was
transferred to Ragged Point
Lighthouse as a Senior Assistant.
The Keeper there was Mr. E. D.
Small.

On July 1, 1945 he returned to
South Point Lighthouse as Head
Keeper. Previous to his light-
house jobs he worked at the
Customs from 1918 to 1935. His
Government service to date is 33
years. f
“He told the Advocate; “Light-
house life is a tough life. In all
kinds of weather you have to
get out of the bed to work. Tf
once saw the local Home Guards
try it, but they gave up after
three months. Keeping watch
from mid-night on is not fun.”

Always On Duty

He said that during the day
they may not be working but they
have to be on the premises. If
the Colonial Engineer visited the
lighthouse and a keeper was ab-
sent his name would be entered
in the minute book as off the
“Sometimes the only

premises. }
visitor for a whole day is the
bread man,” he said.

The road leading to South

Point has a lovely row of casuari-
nas on one side, It is badly in
need of repairs. The Head Keeper
thinks that to celebrate South
Point’s Golden Jubilee, the Police
Band should play in the yard,
Dudley Knight is the senior
assistant at South Point. He has
been working with lighthouses
Since 1935. He served as a junior
assistant at Ragged Point and was
transferred to South Point in 1942.



The Junior Assistant is Mr.
Reginald Pinder. He has been
working at South Point since
1945.

—

CASTRIES WILL BE A
TRANSHIPMENT PORT

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. LUCIA, June 20.
It has been finally decided
that Castries is to become a
transhipment port beginning from
the next three weeks. The Leg-
islature appraved the expendi-
ture of £1,900 to effect improve-

ments on the wharf for the new

operation,





alone in a small cottage








her to marry him.

A beautiful gir! called Melinda lived
For 3 nights
jreamed a handsome Prince asked

Lighterman

Gets 6 Months

POLICE MAGISTRATE of

District i
sentenced 37-year-old lighterman
Riley Gill of Britton’s Hill, St.
Michael, to six months’ imprison-
ment with hard labour for steal-
ing a blanket valued at $4.18, the
er of Thanis Bros., on June

Gill was not represented by
Counsel. Sgt. Banfield attached
to Central Station prosecuted in
the case for the Police. One wit-
ness for the Police said on June
16 he saw the defendant take a
parcel from a lighter in the car-
eenage and hand it to a boy.

He took the parcel from this
boy and noticed it was a blanket.
The blanket was then taken to the
Bridge Police Station where it was
identified. Later the defendant
was arrested and charged.

Police Constable 359 Howard—
keeper of the criminal records—
told the Court that he knew the
defendant who had eight previous
convictions for larceny. On the
last conviction he was sentenced
to three months’ imprisonment.

Gill did not give notice
appeal at the bar.

HORTLY AFTER 8 a.m. yes-

terday morning the gaso-
lene storage house and garage,
the property of General Traders,
at Canegarden, St. Thomas, were
burnt and the wooden section of
the ‘garage completely destroyed
when a fire broke out there,

The report was received at the
Fire Station at 820 the same
morning and the Fire Brigade,
under the command of Fire Officer
Craggs and the foreman, prevent-
ed the fire from spreading to
other houses in the district.

The damage is covered by in-
surance,

"TT, HAWKERS — Wilhemina

Carter of Greaves Land,
Black Rock, and Delcina Barker
of Eagle Hall—were each fined
$6.00 by a District “A” Police
Magistrate for selling iced flying
fish along Eagle Hall on May 3.

The fines are to be paid in one
month or one month’s imprison-
ment, The complainant in the
case was Mr. W. W. Merritt, In-
spector of Health for the Parish
of St. Michael.

yesterday

of

FRORRIS GITTENS of Hinds
Gap, Hall’s Road, was fined
$4.80 by a District “A” Police

Magistrate yesterday for resisting
Police Constable 134 Jackson on
June 20.

In another charge brought by
the Police for using indecent lan-
guage on Hall’s Road, she was
further fined $1.20.

PRICE OF GAS

It was incorrectly reported in
yesterday’s issue that it was pro-
posed that the price of natural
gas to the consumer should be
34 cents per therm according to



a Bill passed by the House of
Assembly. The price quoted

should have been 40 cents.
In section 3 of the Bill as pub-

lished, the figure should there-
fore have been ls. 8d. and not
1s. 5d.





ALL ADULTS CAN NOW
VOTE IN ST. LUCIA

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. LUCIA, June 20.
The machinery has been set in
motion for holding the first gen-
eral election under adult suffrage,
with the passing of the enabling
Ordinance by the St. Lucia Leg-

tslature.
June 25
registration
October 10.

for
day

been fixed
polling

has
with



Chief Inspector Williams operating the S.P.C.A.’s Mobile Clinic.

horse’s eyes with boracic lotion.

«2 cows ox A Day Al2 Schools



“RODNEY”

Forty-two passengers arrived
here yesterday from Canada and
the British Northern Islands by
the Lady Rodney.

West Indian members of the
crew and some of the intransits
came ashore. Hire cars, about 30
of them, crowded the Pier Head.
Relatives and friends of the
passengers and seamen were
down at the Baggage Warehouse
to meet them,

The Baggage Warehouse bustled
with activity. Porters, shoving
hand carts laden with baggage,
moved up and down, from the
Pier to the counter inside the
office and then to the cars waiting
outside.

The counter was crowded with
packages of clothing and food-
stuff while the Customs Officers
made a routine search of the con-
tents.

Most of the baggage belonged to
the members of the Nelson’s crew.

The flow of traffic in the Bag-
gage Warehouse bated from about
midday until late during the eve-
ning. Intransit passengers were
going back to the ship while other
passengers were going aboard.
The Rodney sailed during the
night for British Guiana via St.
Vincent, Grenada and Trinidad.

130 ST. LUCIANS
FOR WORK IN U.S.

(Prom Our Own Correspondent)
ST. LUCIA, June 20.
One hundred and thirty work-
ers recruited from St, Lucia ex-
pect to go to the U.S.A. on June
24 to work at the Green Giant
Company, Wisconsin.







100 YEARS AGO
LIBERAL

2ist June, 1851.

Unless we fall back upon
the never-failing weather—
and that subject would be en-
tirely exhausted when we had
said that it continues shower-
ing and comparatively cool—
we are without the materials
for a single paragraph of
news either local or from
abroad, or a topic of any man-
ner of public interest upon
which even to perpetrate even
an apology for a leader. Those
who tax the colonial press
with a want of industry on
account of the general defi-
ciency of original matter
which it presents, are every
bit as unreasonable as the
Egyptian of old when he re-
quired of the sons of Jacob a
certain tale of bricks without
a proper supply of straw to
make it . . m



48 Bursaries Will Be Awarded
For Industrial Training
ON THE RECOMMENDATION of the Board of Indus-

trial Training, the number

of bursaries to be offered to

boys for training as journeymen will be 48 instead of 24,

as formerly, if approved by

the Legislature.

Approval of this increase was given by the House of
Assembly at their meeting on ‘Tuesday when they passed a
Bill to amend the Apprenticeship Bursaries Act, 1928.

The purpose of the amend-
ment was to allow the number
of such bursaries to be increased
if and when necessary, by reso-
lution of the legislature without
further amendment to the Act.

Dr. H. G. Cummings said that
it would give Government the
power to increase the bursaries
from time to time as they thought
fit, because it was hoped that as
time went on the number of
bursaries would be increased.

Having regard to the question
of vocational and technical train-
ing he said, the number would
have to be increased. Conse-
quently, instead of Government
having to come to the House
from time to time in connection
with this matter, there would be
this overall legislation for in-
creasing the number.

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson said that
he was not opposing the increase
of the bursaries. He hoped
however, that Government had

not abandoned the idea of teah-

One day, who should knock on her door
but the Prince. “I
dine,” thought Me
Then she remembered





he
Ro

nical schools as he was convine-
ed that the apprentices did not
always get the best training fron
the masters.
Technical Schools

Dr. Cummins said that he had
intimated that Government hoped
soon to have technical schools.

Mr. E. D. Mottley§ said that
Government was to be com-
mended for its action. He would,
however, have liked to see not
only the extension of the num-
ber of bursaries but an increase
in the allowance for the boys for
lunch, ete. when 10s or $5.00 per
month could suffice for a boy 10
years ago, it would now take
ree times much to cope
with present day conditions

Mr. ©. T. Allder was of
opinion that the increased
ber of bursaries though an ap-
preciable one, should have been
greater. He hoped the increase
did mean that Government
had intention of going fur-
ther,





as

the
num-



not

no



















When
the Pr
In fact
came t

Royal Pudding,
1 Royal treat.”
at her dream

she served the









He is pictured here bathing a



BOLDLY PAINTED on the walls of Wesley Hall

Boys’ School is the motto
And the diligent way the

: “Play Up And Play The Man”.

boys were going about their

work yesterday morning when the Advocate visited the
school, suggests that they are trying “to play the man”.
At St. Leonard’s, some boys try to reach the perfection

of Everton Weekes.
handled his bat.

It was there he went to school and
A junior of this school told the Advocate

that he likes to look at the picture of this cricketer as it

hangs upon the school wall

, and think how good it would

be to become as great a cricketer as Weekes is

Wesley Hall has a roll call of
694, but only 563 turned out yes-
terday. There are 159 boys in class
3 which has three sections and 131
in class 2 which also has three sec-
tions. The Acting headmaster,
Mr. William C. Skeete, has a staff
of 15 teachers.

In one corner of the hall about
10.30 yesterday morning was the
school’s curio press, in another a
boy stood peeping through the
window near him, looking at other
boys. This boy had just been
flogged by the headmaster and
was finishing his punishment by
standing in the corner.

They keep a fine colléetion of
curios at Wesley Hall. need not go to Scotland, to know
what some of the soil there looks
like. There is a box of it in the
eurio press. A variety of sea
shells are among the curios and a
model elephant.

The boys keep a piece of wood
which the teachers say came from
a cleft in the mulberry tree where
Shakespeare used to hide his love
letters to Anne Hathaway.

At about 10.40 if you were
walking towards class I, you
would have heard the teacher call-
ing loudly, “Why are they all
alike?” Then came the immediate
reply, by all the boys: “Because
they are all straight lines.”





In the nearby class a little fel-
low had his right elbow resting
on the desk and his head leaning

on the palm of his hand as he
puzzled over the figures on his
book before him. One boy was

stretching his hand above his head
to enliven himself for another
effort at his sum while the teach-
er was looking at another’s book.

The teacher cannot see every-
thing at the same time, and yes-
terday as the class III teacher
called to “Johnson” to let her sea
his book, another boy welcomed
the opportunity to nudge his
neighbour and make eyes at him.

The boys of class VI were some-
what noisy yesterday and the
teacher had six of them standing
on the bench to punish them, As
the teacher told the sixth boy to
get on the bench, the boy next to
him who had really been the cule
prit, said in mocking under tone,
“Get on the bench, Jones.”

Class VII was doing Algebra
about 11 o'clock yesterday. On the
black board was the sum, “If a
equals 3, b = 4 andc 6, find
the value of 2 be plus a.” A small
fellow sitting on a corner bench
was biting his pencil top persever-
ingly as he tried to get over these
a’s, b’s and c's.

In the next
broke off from

class the teacher
telling the boys,
“The basin of the Ganges and
Brahmaputra is productive and
densely populated. .” to say,
“Come here, Jones,’ The alert
teacher had caught Jones pulling
at another boy and after giving
him two strokes with his ready
tamarind rod, he began again on
the Ganges and Brahmaputra.
As the Advocate was leaving
Wesley Hall the boys of class VI
were repeating after their teacher,
“La maison de la the house
of the... .” That was his Frenc!

period.
St. Leonard's

Mr. T. A. D. Clarke the head-
master of St. Leonard's has beer
teaching for 42 years and can tell
you that he taught Dr. C. B
Clarke, He has been headmaste:
for 31 years.

There are 455 boys on the reg-
ister at St. Leonard’s. Four hun-
dred were at school yesterday
There are nine classes, two hav-
ing two sections and besides Mr
Clarke there is a staff of 10. The
old St. Leonard's is being reno-
vated and extended and this wee}
the boys were moved over to the
lately built St. Leonard’s Girls
school, Considering the trouble i:
the move over, the boys were fair-
ly settled at their Arithmetic and
English.

“Outside a class where the
boys were copying off a recitatior
for homework, “O’er each work o!
thine,” two boys were standing
You would only have known th

A DREAM COME TRUE!

So smooth. So delicious! And so good
for you, too. No wonder everyone's
raving about Royal Puddings, 3 wonder-
ful flavors to choose
from—vanilla,
chocolate and
butterscotch. Serve
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, were put aside

for the tamarind
rod for bad behaviour when you
heard the ‘head’ say, “You are for
me, Wait there.”

About 11.30 the class 1V
had just finished writing
Geography, (Country
Brazil—Rio

hovs
their
Capital)



In another class a boy was look-

De Janeiro, and had,

started on five nines are 45 |

ing vacantly through the window
towards the cricket field where
Everton Weekes once batted, but
he was not thinking of cricket or
play for he suddenly turned back
to his book with triumph in his
eyes as if he were saying: “I have
got it.” He had found a way to
get out the sum he was doing.

A woman teacher was in charge
of the infants class. The boys of
the infants class are mostly all
chubby face boys, Slates drop
regularly from their small hands,
but they sit on such low benches
that the slates seldom break,

As these tried to write the
words “cat” and “dog”, the sound
of the teacher’s voice of the near-
by class as he began the scripture
lesson, “The Widow’s Son,” could
be heard.

When the Advocate reached St.
Mary's the boys had just said
grace and were hurrying off to
lunch,

A little boy who had a cent and
went to the sugar cake woman
to buy a sugar cake, had an active
time getting away from his class
fellows who did not have cents
that day but who demanded from
him “uh piece of sugar cake.”

That is one period which all the
boys seem to like. The games
played after lunch show that per-
haps as much pleasure is got out
of the games as the lunch

Then after lunch and games, the

boys take their evening shift at
their books to try to reach the
standard of work their teachers

want them to reach



Garbadian Minister
Dies In Grenada

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, June 20.

Gabriel Benjamin Byer, 77
3arbados-born Methodist Minis
ter who served in ‘Trinidad,
Barbados, St. Lucia, St. Vincent,
Tobago and here died last nighi
after an illness of a considerable
period. In addition to his church
duties he was prominent = ir
municipal and other public ser-
vices and wag a member of the
Boards of Education of St. Lucti
and Grenada for long periods.
He leaves a wife, three song and

two daughters.

One son is Dr. M. A, Byer,
Senior Medica] Officer of St
Lucia. Hig funeral this after-

noon was largely attended




|

|

dried as well.

Kiln drying, he said, has been
improving through the last few
years and has now reached a state
of perfection which was not
thought possible in the early days
of artificial drying. *

Having arrived in the island
some seven months ago, he had
been endeavouring to see if the
demand for dried timber here
would justify the two deck kiln.
There was still some of the ad-
mirable Barbadian mahogany as
well as small quantities of other
woods suitable for furniture.

Trinidad, St. Lucia and Dom-
inica grow interesting and useful

hardwoods which make charming

furniture, No doubt, it is possible
to import good timber from those
islands and dry it artificially so
that Barbados could achieve a
position which other islands might
like to take advantage of.

He said that a brief description
of a modern kiln may be of in-
icrest. A modern kiln will hold
at one time 1,750 cubic teet of
lumber. The average time to re-
duce the initial moisture of inc!
boards, say 60% to a moisture of
say 12% would be 10—12 days.

The amount of fuel required is
ot heavy and any intell#fgent man
can learn to run a kiln in a short
time.

With regard to the cost of erect-
ing a kiln, he said that his figures
must not be taken as absolutely
correct, but last week, he had
letter from the owner of a very
iimber works in England wh«
told him that he recently built
three double-decked kilns which
were now completed and were

orking very satisfactorily. The
in England was £7,500.

cost





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 lbs.
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
Lanalol (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

Ipana Tooth Paste
Euthymol Tooth Paste
Musterole

Palatol Co.

Photo Albums

Sugared Almonds

Bemax

Town Talk Polish

Morgans Pomade





















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FOR MEN there are amon’

CHUPLEE SANDALS and VA.CATORS

Joyance Sandals and

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LADIES’ STYLES include such famous ones as the
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PAGE SIX BARBALIOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JUNE Zt, 1951





SS SSE

CLOSED

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

a
=
> s
7
mr





THE GAMBOLS

ie 2s ee
GEORGE ” TAKE THAI GREAT




TS MUCH TOO KEAVY 10
CARRY IN YOUR TAK POCKET

BOOK OVI OF YOUR
% SGPOWING TAE FIT
mess Ne



THE
ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

_~»._ _#!_!_



ooo
SSS




f bere good looks tell you they’re just right.

You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Full Brogue Oxford. Tied to every pair is
the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
which means ‘just right’! Look for it in

—





a A
——$

HY

leading stores in Barbados.

“JOHN WHITE

means made justiright

FO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Only a Few Copies iLct:—



HE'S EVEN FIGURED
OUT A ROBOT BRAIN
THAT CALCULATES A
HUNDRED. THOUSAND)
TIMES FASTER THAN
THE HUMAN






MAN HAS
INVENTED A



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SCIENCE AND LAW
By Drs. White and Hanna }
_ /- each
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22 ih. x 16 in.
24 in. x 18 in.

at
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FUNNY. HE
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A WAY F BANDS
TO GET IN AT NIGHT
WITHOUT WAKING UP
THEIR WIVES







IT PAYS YOU TO DEA

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only

THOSE MEN'LL SHOOT AND ASK QUESTIONS
AF TERWARDIZ NY

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me NS

















Usually Now Usually Now

a | Bourbon 55 47 «Tins
Pkgs Sweet Biscuits (+ ) Playbox 64 56 ChumSalmon(Talls) 66 63

Pkgs Quaker Corn Flakes 30 26 Pkgs Macaroni 35 30

Bots Frontenac Beer 26 20
Pkgs Turban Dates 3O 32

D. V. SCOTT’ & Co. Ltd. Broad Street








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BY FRANK ROBBINS
| Rima ate WV lock. Ta,
YOU .. THERE'S.
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| YEAR BOOK
NOW

As there will only be a limited number of these



_____ BY ALEX RAYMOND

~~ st ’
“ =o) ~~.
ae THERE NOP

|
:
BARBADOS
|

books on sale you are advised to make sure that you

will not be disappointed when the issue comes out

ee ‘eiihiteh spalidhieaisiguitl

S
ym a
a 2
>
LPBMBPP PPP PPPPLPVAPAPAPPLLLPPPPDPLAPLPPP PAP PBPPILLE ARPA LSA

a eo

et St

Sa by booking your copy now.
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORE











ER«HOW THATS WHY 1 GoT Iwo] [6 rs to-—
ba Py AiR a Bt te Please address all orders
MASKEDGUY?] HER* ONE FORHIM! | | THOUGHT | WAS A= 3

ce pitsiatlliee: sey 4 WHACKY Lea -



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

LOM ONL ON NIE oy oe ee ee



SDS ESOS GFLGPOGEL ELS GSS59999S909S90E9S 4

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THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508






























































































































PUBLIC SALES )

REAL ESTATE



















and usual conveniences. Electricity and
Government water installed.

Inspection on application to the respec-
bve tenants

Soeseaion vidilapibitadio iota oi BUNGALOW A comparatively new
j es bungalow situated at the Garri-|
Fe Birt Mar ge or Bngagement ‘OR A Son and away from the main road 4
wan ceme Carib Calli the | EF 8 LE dedrooms with running water in each
2 is $3.00 tor uny number of words| 4 ; ci Gas installed For further particulars
pa. Bree bee rh cash. Phone 2908; 99 cents Sundays 24 words ~ag@bar 24) Phone 2861 or Home 4025,
between 8.20 and 4 p 3113 for Death | & OGG SN. eae 15 6 51—tfn
Notices only after 4 p.m 1 Taneer Tn a ce eee are
' 500 Shares BARNES & Co, Lid. 5°
The for announceme en. te TT Preference
births sen. Tae Aoknewt | AUTOMOTIVE 180 Shares BARBADOS SHIPPING &
edgments, and In Memoriam notices is! —————__ deat TRADING CO. LTD
$:.50 on week-di 0 on Sune sa CAR: Morris Oxford, ¢ ent condi-] p the above shares will be set up at
gy Cian etary Bye aah ‘a 30, a Apply McEncarney’s Garage Public Competition at the Office of the
+ dnecaam cee aed . 651 . undersigned on Friday the 22nd June,
4 cents per word on Sundays for i - bs Lane a 1951 at 2 p.m.
additional word, CAR Oo il) 14—Six Vauxhall m aoe & SEALY,
Good Working order. Apply: K. D. Web- 5 naean Greet.
‘ ster, Harrisons Piantation, St. Li 7
; : 21 "
DIED 6.51—En Ps _ at Beachmount Pasture,
eet c se % DeSoto Diplomat Saloon, | v¢ ee ee ephding en}
CARI On we anesciay June 81, 5 ee ane aie gl rg? ee Garage Lia. | The house contains 3 galleries, lounge
at ler residence ‘ernie Pin ea wa sarage . i ‘ on.
Sr reese ee eke se 20S S1—tn| Miche pn oraroome 2, bekuroome
€. Howell Clarke i and alae eee 7 aa xoom, Flower a a in di :
Gs “CAR: One (1) Prefect Ford 1948 Model ee
7 te ove A-! condition, new battery, new tyres, taken hha Dake ee Fen
SMITH On We June a miles. Apply to M. C } eae Pasture ere
V imina Arbir at her es, Gata, Swan Street 20.6.51—2n The proverty (exclusive of the furni
idence, Myrtle Villa Lower Cr s1-| ture, but which may be sold s )
ee . wid oe : eparately)
lymore Rock Her funeral leaves the POULTRY will be set up for sale by public com-
shower i ence at 8 > a eral on = —_——-———.-—— | petition at our office, James Street
a - oe. athedra PIGEO tins pair Black Carneaux, | Pridgetown, on Friday 28th June in-
a eens Te icc cake two pairs Red Carneuux, one pair White eet at 2 p.m
Sadare ent Giaretine Kings, one pair Satinettes. Phone 8190 YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Moore, Ethru Browne, Nelli Browne Shore san Mo ere
r 7 > > | 72 SEASIDE HOUSES at foot of Cleaver’s
IN MEMORIAM | LIVESTOCK Hill, Bathsheba, St. Joseph, over-looking
notre ; ren | re : — Seearnenre popular bathing beach at “High Rock”
BASCOMBE: In Loving Memony of | COW: (() Guernsey Cow in calf. Apply}. 1. CULPEPPERS HOUSE, standing on
Granville Sascombe, who departed Rid ebster, Harrisons Plantation, St,/ 2 acres, 26 perches of land and erected
this iife, 21st June 1949 { Luey 21.6.51—4) , vtanaive. viet
ba ite, ; ‘ies a on high promontory with extensive view
« en have passed since that | of the sea and delightful coastline
end day he , : ELECTRICAL The house contains closed verandah,
The one I loved was called away, __ | sitting room, three bedrooms (with dress-
‘ave I eld us together; death tore | cane mY SHELVADOR REFRIGER- fone oe BOOR . tet eT ae water,
“as apart Br / % S.A. Manufacture, 7 ¢.ft. ate bert yin A pee ranean
Fath then did soothe my achi we) New. A very limited number. Courtesy | veniences Electricity and Government
Till memories tale, ani 'tite depart, | CAase: Dial ais 26.9119! Gases in yard, Tome SO
You'll live forever. in my heart. || aggegr — 2. D®NIS MONIE, standing on 1 rood
Th @ tal the edge of grief, MISCELLANEOUS 27 perches of land and erected on high
tut memorte back eve ent ground with view of sea an a
Meta Joné 21.6.5i1—1n} BRISTOL SARSAPARILLA — A Most ! coastline a oe
P on. a ees e run-down condi-] The house contains open verandah, sit-
> oss Oo appetite ete, 5/- & 8/- ting room, three bedrooms (one with
‘eg° ar | Knight's Drug Stores 21.6.51—21 sing a c
I aba q A Trion AL — 1,.6.51—2 dressing room), pantry buttery, kitchen
|


















C-—-K—TEA. A Laxative for the reli>f
ot headaches and upset stomach 2/- a
pack Knight's gs
Do you want your child educated and 7” Fe ae 21.6.51—2n |
placed in a job afterwards? You dO? | seeceeesdeepemeesenmnmeieeenmeinnmme,
Well read this CABIN CRUISE! y
THE MODERN HIGH SCHOOL, Roe-| by 14 h Pp Wauxeull ate crete
buck Street (registered, approved, and] with Marine gearbox Phone 3878 or
reecomniended to examining bodies by | 4236 after 4 p.m.
the Dept. of Education) announces the | 20.6.51—2n
award of two or more Moody Scholar- :
ships for School Year 1952 which com- CERFALS: Shredded Wheat Corn
rmeneés in September 1951. A scholarship | Flakes, Cream of Wheat Virgo Flakes
examination will be held on Satur@ay | and Quaker. Oats, Large & small Pack.
ith June at 10 a.m. on the results of | ages, All Bran & Sago Loose. W. M. Ford
whieh two or more Scholarships will be] 35 Roebuck Street, Dial 3489, ,
awarded to either boys or girls. All
pupils under 14 on that day attested by “FARM” POWDERED FULL CREAM
a baptismal certifica are eligible MILK — Supreme quality and only
The subjects for examination are Eng- | $4.32 per 5-Ib tin and $1.00 per 1-%b tin
Arithmetic ard General Knowledge |Get a tin today from your grocer or
arship. winners, of whom there] drug store and tay the best milk obtain-
60 in the school at present,} able. The 5-Ib family size is really
are given free tullion and books for 5] economical. Insist on “Farm” for the
years; ance with transportation and] soke of your health and your pocket.
maintenance expenses is also given in your dealer cannot supply Bione |
cases of proven necessit 19.6.51—t.f.n,
Pupils of this school are now permitted .— Dita ei a
w sit the Island and Barbados Scholar- PRAM: One (1) Baby Pram in perfect
ships if they show sufficient intellectual condition. Very little used, Phone 8335
promise. N.B. all our Scholarship alumni oer 8162 19.6.51—6m

without exception are at present empl
ed either with Government (Civil Serv





GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality









The above properties will be set up for
sale by public competition,
lots, at our Office,
town, on
2 p.m.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,

in separate
James Street, Bridge-
Friday 22nd June instant, at



Solicitors.
12.6.51—10n
AUCTION
SALE OF HOUSE FOR DEBT — On
Friday next 22nd at 2.30 o'clock at

Mahogany Lane, One double roofed house





to satisfy debt due and owing D’Arey
A. Scott, Gov't Auctoncer

21,.6.51—2n,
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 Sl—4n
Friday 22nd at 2 p.m. by kind per-
mission of Messrs. C. McEnearney &





and teaching) on the staff of this school; new sheets. Cheapest in the Island!) 6°; Utd. ace ae ot eto ons
or with private firms, eg. C.P.1.M. | 6 ft $5.04: 7 £t $5.88; 6 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56; | Condition. Terms Cash RY Arche
Netherlands, West Indies, Messrs. Cable 10 ft $8.40, Nett cash. Better hurry i} Me K Ly eee oh eee “5
& Wireless Ltd.) No mination fees. | A. BARNES & CO., LTD. RRS, US UCOET Se
Candidates need bring only a pen 4.5.51—t.f.n

PAD ORL. Tet a Rae aie





Prinicpal HAMS: Tinned Hams, 8 Ib to 10 Ib,

9

























































\
{
21.6,51—2n [2% tb Tins, 1 1 Tins and Hams 16 1b
| at $1.19 per Ib also Bacon sliced or
oe — Beg pieces. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck
PREENTAR (98 —
Ah
PRESSURE COOKERS, suitable size |
t e !
SOUVE VERS, CURIOS, {that ensures the most economical and
JEWELS j mode rm system of cooking today. Drop
New Shipment opened ' in and see them at John F, Hutson, Ltd.
| Shepherd St. 20.6.51—un
\ jie OFAL
YHANI'S "as PETREAD TYRES, 34 x 7, 32 x 6
£ w 4166 ‘
Cut your tyre priees by less than nalf.
+ = vie tll Sood Service. Enquire Auto Tyre Co,
_| Phone 2696 21.6.51—4n
4 POPC O SSO SPP O FS OD POSES oo —— Nee leanne
& * “TATCHO” Hair Renewer, sprinkle a
8 T yi » few. drops on the head and brush hair
NOTI E % thoroughly. (Oily ard non-oily Avaii-
% ” y “ % able), Knight's Drug Store.
% OF APPLICATION FOR 3 aeons
J 4
% . % TINNED MEATS: Sausages larg@ and
% NATURALIZATION BI sinait Pins, Hamburger | Steak, ne
% I ADEA! 1 Bjcon Best, Brisket Beef & Steak &
% 3 Kidney Pudding. W. M. Ford, Roe-
ss Notice “webys given that @}j buck Street, Dial 3489, 20.6.51—2n
Aziz Ab Younis’ is 2 Sy—
. , the -G gh turalization, @ ZOFLORA—A powerful germicide frag-
Q to the or na
3 and { person who knows Ry “ strong antiseptic floral oils
oe ee areas, Sah sturalizat RY | cc a smail proportion of D.D.T.
s wld not be granted should 5 Xi uable for spraying in the sick room,
x written and sign 1 Qin the Home, Public Rooms etc, On sale
% of the facts to the Coloniai Secre- at all Drug Stores 7.6.51—e.0.d
4% 21.6 3
* tary. 21.6,51--3n
$ :
POPOL OPPS PL PIES

‘| ANNOUNCEMENTS











GLADIOLI BULBS: Orders being booked
for importation of these bulbs delivery

wd eo early January, 1952. Apply: T. Geddes

Grant Ltd. Phone 4376. 15.6.51—7n

IF the owner of car parked in front
ABO Wilkinson & Haynes Co, Ltd, on

Monday 18th. Just between 10 a.m, and
10.45 a.m, has found an Oven put into
the car by mistake. Will he please com-
A.F.S municate with Advocate Advertising Dept.
Phone 2508. 20,6.51—2n

REAL ESTATE |}
JOH

neal et is eet a enieeeicesaia

£.V.A.

”











FOR SALE Licence Controls





rs re
BUILDING LAND Limited All U Kk E
aan, Wise. Stet Tor .K. Exports
cents per square foot in select
new devclopment area, 8 miles LONDON, June 19.
erie Pmt Tow, Sir Hartley Shawcross, Presi-
“RADNOR HOUSE", Flint Hall dent of the British Board of
This imposing property is set in Trade, announced today Britain
grounds of approximately 5 or was to impose export licence con-
t with lawns, tennis court,
| fower gna’ venutaule as garder.s, trol on all goods sent from the
orehard, etc. The accommoda- United Kingdom to China and
| tion. consists of 5 large bed- Hong Kong
rooms, spacious lounge and din- 7 a
| ing room, wide galleries, 5 ser- An order giving effect to that
vants’ rooms, 2 farages and all decision had been published to-
usual amenities customary with

day.

He said export licences would
be granted freely for goods not
considered of military or strategic
importance to China, subject to
availability and prior claims on
Britain’s resources.

He said the cffect of the order,
which would come into force on
June 25, would be to enable
Britain to keep a close watch on

| a property of this nature.

WORTHY DOWN, Graeme Hell
Terrace—A modern bungalow of
stone construction with parapet
roof, This property has the ad-
vantage of a corner site and a
fin view seawards. There
good bedrooms with built ih ward-
rebes Large lounge/living room
with 2 verandahs leading from it.
The kitchen is well supplied with
fitted cupboards, There is a 2 car







sult ni eneeeati—avehaiisipterwinesenetinasanaclecie,_teahaaiiges aia in nat eneendsaa ioe ata siatin toesncstnci tition iemaaicaa



: af ervants’ and :

eee ty are all exports to China, and in the
i d ease of exports to Hong Kong, to
cee eee nea. come (mi satisfy, herself when it seemed

modious -storey stone Ouse a dei eae > sont -
standing in approx, 1% acres ores by SoU Ae ee
planted with fruit trees. 2 large | Hong Kong author ities whet er or
reception rooms, 4 bedrooms, 2|M@}not the goods in question were
} galleries, kitchen, 2 bathrooms, | eeded for use in Hong Kong, or



ete, Centrally located and sustat
for conversion into flats or boa

ing house,



i whether the importer was to re-
export them to China.

The United States’
partment said today it was en-
couraged by Britain’s decision re-
quiring exporters to obtain special





State De-

FOR RENT





|
“WHITEHALL FLATS”, Codring- | permissie:. for all goods exported
ton, “Hill—Modern luxury apart- | to China and Hong Kong. Lincoln
ment flats White, State Department spokes-
+
FURNISHED HOUSE, Pine Hill man, declared: “Certainly this
—Available for 6 months’ lease. \@| Government is encouraged by
wae Camelia wes every action which is taken to hes
“SA) . 3sE", St. James— rig
Furnished Chalet with the best |B] Of the flow of aoe materials
beach and bathing the Island has || to the proclaimed aggressor in
to offer. || Korea.”
—Reuter
|

REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER
PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phove 4640

TO SELL
s Winter Clothes and Boys
S ew Dinner Dress
very




a
rsor
Appl

Hotel |

going

Southern

Under The Diamond Hammer

On Thursday next the 2ist. June at
2 o'clock on the spot at the top of Old
Work Hill, Opposite Ellerton Road, St.
George, I will 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

with cart and harness. Terms Cash.

ViaNCENT GRIFFITH,

Auctioneer

20,6.51

3n



Discuss Defence
Strategy Today

LONDON, June 20.
Defence Ministers of five Com-
monwealth countries meet here
to-morrow to discuss problems of
common strategy in the event of
war, The main topics will be Mid-

~~ —- — -—-—- —— = die East and the South West
Cee Bt elngtaracn shnache ote SS— Full Pacific, but ministers are also
length iddle “attern nyone interested * Ba
| contact—John Shannon, City Pharmacy. expected to discuss the defence of
21.6.51—3n | other regions and to make joint
+ - marred oe for training and equipping forces.
bean Se yee eT nd opp unde rd WO emer The Conference expected to last
:veral chattel houses on Casy terms. 4 “ . t. All
ull and get particulars. D'Arey A.|a week, will be held in secret, A
sott, Auctioneer, Magazine Lane. Dial|participating countries Australia,
S148 21.6.51—2n.|New Zealand, South Africa,

Rhodesia and _ Britain
are concerned in the defence of the
Middle East Canada decided not
to send a Cabinet Minister to the
Conference, mainly because the
chief subject is on the Middle East:
However L. Dana Wilgress, Cana-
dian High Commissioner in London
and Major-General S. F. Clark,
Head of the Canadian Military
Mission will attend as observers
—(CP).



Lawyers Protest

BUENOS AIRES, June 20.
Lawyers for the owners of the
expropriated newspaper La Prensa
protested yesterday against the
Argentine Customs administrators
demand for the payment ‘of
$2,270,000 in back Customs duty
on newsprint . Their demand was
for payment on the alleged in-
fringement of duty since 1939 on)
paper imported for La vier >

Head Teacher Dies

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, June 20.

The death took place to-day of
Cyril S. L. Pitt, former Primary
School headteacher and up to last
year School Attendance and Pro-
bation Officer. Aged 59, he was a
former Chairman of the St.
Andrewis District Board Educa-
tion — and a prominent mem er
of the Teachers’ Union—a one-
time President. He leaves a wife
and six sons. Mr. Pitt was well
known in West Indian teaching
circles.—(CP)









MAIL NOTICE

Mails for Trinidad by the S S. Golfito
will be closed at the General Post Office

as under :—
Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at
8.30 a m , Ordinary Mail at 9 am. on

the 23rd June, 1951



‘



T0-DAY'S @. A. SONG
It's Magic”
“The world became a won-
derland”
co Magic
Since I inst





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

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.

~
} NOTICE

|
|

PARISH OF ST, PETER
Parochial Treasurer's office will NOT
be opened on Saturday, 23rd June, but
will be open on Tuesday 19th, Wednes-
cay 20th, Thursday 2ist and Friday 23nd,
(Signed) G. S. CORBIN,
Parochial rer.
.5.51—3n,







THE SUGAR INDUSTRY
AGRICULTURAL BANK ACT, 1943
To the crediters holding specialty liens
against Haymans and Warleigh Planta-
tions, St. Peter.
TAKE NOTICE that we, the Trustees
the above Plantations are about to
n &@ loan of £6,000 under the pro-
visions of the above Act against the
said Plantation, in respect of the Agri-
cultural year 1951 to 1962.
; No money has been borrowed under
| the Agvicultural Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Act tas the case may be) in

of




respect of such year.
Dated this 19th day





of June,
N



GIT ENS, Trustees,

R. PACKER,
Attorney.
19.6.51—3n,





NOTICE

PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH
Appl.cations on Forms to be obtained
from my office and accompanied by
Baptismal Certificates will be received
at my office up to 3.00 p m. on Monday
25th June, 1951, for one or more vacant
Christ Chureh Vestry Exhibition tenable
at the Girls’ Foundation School
Candidates must be daughters of parish-
soners in straitened circumstances and
not Jess than 10 years 6 months or more
shan 12 years of age on the date of the
examination
Candidates must present themselves to
the Headmistress at the Foundation
School on Friday 6th July, 1951, at 9.30
am. for examination.
WOOD GODDARD,
Clerk of the Vestry,
Christ Church.
17 6 51.—4n.



NOTICE

PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH

Applications on forms to be obtained
from my office and accompanied by bap-
tismal certificates will be received at my
office up to 3.00 pm. on Monday 25th
June, 1951, for one or more vacant Christ
Church Vestry Exhibitions tenable at the
Boys’ Foundation School.

Candidates must be sons of Parishion-
ers in straitened circumstances and not
less than 8 years or more than 12 years
of age on the date of the examination.

Candidates must present themselves for
examination to the Headmaster at the
Foundation School on Friday 6th July:
1951, at 9 30 a.m.

WOOD GODDARD,
Clerk of the Vestry,
Christ Church.
17 6 Si—4n





NOTICE
PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH

Sealed tenders, marked on the envelope
“Tender for the Erection of a Pavilion
at Sarjeant’s Village”, will be received
at my office up to 3p m_ on Monday 23rd
July, 1951 for the erection of a Pavilion
at the Sarjeant's Village Playing Field.

Copies of the plan and _ specifications
can be obtained from Mr. R. B. Moulder

a. Messrs A. Barnes & Co, Ltd
on deposit of the sum of five dollars
($5.00), which will be refunded on re-

turning the plan to Mr, Moulder

Each tenderer should state the date by
which it is anticipated the work will be
completed and aiso submit the names of
two persons willing to become bound
with him in the sum of $4,800.00 each
for the due performance of the contract
and for completion of the building by
the specified date.

The successful tenderer will be requir
ed to enter into a contract with the Ves-
try for the erection of the building.

The Vestry does not bind itself to
accept the lowest or any tendered.

WOOD GODDARD,
Clerk of the Vestry,
Christ Church.
17 6 51—Sn.



NOTICE

Re Estate of
ELLA LOUISE CRUMPTON,
NOTICE is hereby given that all
persons having any claim or debt against
the estate of ELLA LOUISE CR *
late of Hastings, Christ Chureh, who
died in this Island of the 28th, day of
November, 1950, are hereby required to
send particulars of their claims duly
attested to the undersigned, c/o Messrs.
Cottle, Catford & Co. No, 17, High
Street, Bridgetown, Solicitors, on or be-
fore the 15th, day of August 1951, after
which I shall proceed to distribute the
assets of the deceased among the parties
entitled thereto having regard only to
such claims of which I shall then have
had notice, and that I will not be liable
for the assets or any part thereof 80
distributed to any person of whose debt
or claim I shall not then have had
notice
Dated this 6th. day of June, 1951.
T. T. HEADLEY,
Public Trustee.
Qualified Administrator of the
Estate of Ella Louise Crumpton.
7.6.51—6n,



EILEEN KING
LEAVES FOR UK.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 18
Trinidad’s lady sprint champion,

17-year-old Eileen King, left by
plane for England to compete at
the Women’s A.A.A. champion-
ships on July 8, at White City
Stadium. “I will run every day
if possible. I wouldn’t go around
boasting that I'll break records in
Englana, but I am hoping to live
up to what Commander Hayward
has told the U.K. Press,” she told
Pressmen before emplaning at
Piarco.

BOXING PANIC
VIENNA, June 19.
Five thousand spectators pan-
icked at a boxing match in Klan-
genfort when the grand stand
caught fire last night and severa}
people were injured in a stam-
pede,





FOR SALE

CAR: Singer Car 10 h.p. 1938
model in very good condition,
tyres good, can be seen at any
time, no reasonable offer refused,
anny Cosy Cot, opposite Royal
Hotel 20,6. 51—In





[ELST "

University College of
The West indie

EXTRA-MURAL
DEPARTMENT
in co-operation with the
BRITISH COUNCIL
A BRAINS TRUST
on
ECONOMIC PROBLEMS

Errol Barrow, B.Sc., Econ.

Dr. Ida Greaves, M.A.

Sir John Saint, C.M.G., 0.B.E.

K. H. Straw, B.A. (Hons.,
Econ.)

Mrs. Gertrude Williams,
(Reader in Social Economics,
Bedford Coll. London Univ.)

%

%,

or

54,

oe

SOPODSSPOPPPSPPPP PSPSPS





Â¥
- at the
% British Council, Wakefield %
%& at 8 p.m, »
% on %|
% Thursday July 5th % |
% Members of the Public are ¥%
% invited to send in written %
& questions for answer on the x
% night. %
1% Admission: FREE %
‘
+ *
| 4 PSL LPP LEPOP>



FOR RENT

Minimum charge wee 72 eente and

%6 cents Sundays 24 words — ovr 24] 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24

















PAGE SEVE) EN-

NOTICES

a







-) SHIPPING

MONTREAL

WANTED

Minimum charge



week 72 cents and





ALSIRALS


































words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a] words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a NEW ZEALAND LINE LIMITED ADVERTISE if PAYS i
word on Sundays. word on Sundays. (M.AN.Z.) Al J Oki t i 4
ss ARABIA” is scheduled to sai }
from: Melbourne 12th J\ Brisbane 22nd t
HELP June, Port Alma th June Sydney | / ;
HOUSES nn EZuly 4th, arriving Trinidad end J \\ }
“COOK GENERAL: Apply to Mrs [° ae ee oan 1f
Lisle Bailey, The Pavillion, Hastings. | °"¢ Barbados early August Ts can acc ila ge a j
19.6.51—3n SS. “FORT FAIRY" is scheduled \ earned ee
GALA’ seacoa a sail from Hobart late June, North Queen cept Cargo anc ans “4
J ae al, sae Con CR ER | PARTTIME BIENOTYPION, 3’ heoes (2nd mid July, Brisbane end July, Sydney |}}} Si. Lucia, Grenada and. Arubi ‘i
opposite Appleby, St, James. . Gay, wits goed kuswledee of hem learly August, Melbourne mid August sengers only for St. Vincent. ay
sires * 49.6.51—an cocmee. ‘Apply Advocate Box M. c/o | {tiving at Trinidad mid September \)}}) Sailing 26th instant }
: *| Advocate with full particul “ In addition to general cargo these : :
“CHURCHILL”, Maxwell Coast, 3 ert ee ads gn, | vessels have ample space for chilled and The M Caribbee” will ac- }
bedrooms, basins’ i ae ai ae "Thard frozen cargo } \ x ind =Passengers. for rT
im room. Geturwinnae, tem eet eet Cargo accepted on through Bills ot] Dominica u Montserrat, } }
et : Lynch, ‘Tos ged ws tans. MISCELLANEOUS Lading for transhiprnent at Trinid Nevis and St. Kitt ; of
Seng Al ole view. 19.6 1—3n —$————__———-. [to British Guiana, Leeward and Wind-/} Date ef departure to be-srotmied, « ab
[nse Seenenitieeateein mecindcapameeeon WANTED TO PURCHASE, about 4] ward Islands nt : diam’ a ;
FURNISHED APARTMENT, at Coral miles from City inland one acre land, For further, particulars apply BW. SCHOONER OWNERS
‘orth: ver preferably with view suitable for build- FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD., i as . : 3 y)
Cookies tine. Wer etnies pattion. ing. Contact: T. M. c/o Advocate, sta { TRINIDAD ASSOCIATION INC. te, ee ee 9.6.51—tf.n. | Inf Price ba mel . — | Telephone 4047. se
n STA & CO. LTD i
MAYVILLE” Jackson, 2 Bedrooms, RAGS; Clean Old Rag. Delivered to DAC | itt
Din Rooms. 2550 | Advocate Press Room Dept. BARBADOS
for pe Seen ana 17.8.51—tL.n. BWI, ‘
particulars, 20.6.51 =| T
ll teshiebcenecnciainataennue :



“|MP. Says Wal. |

Must Cade
Together

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, June 20.

Disaster looms ahead for the
West Indies unless more imagina-
tion and energy is displayed now
in preparing the ground for fur-
ther and wider economic develop-
ment. This warning is contained
to-day in a letter from Mr. Ber-
nard Braine, M.P. published in
the current edition of the New
Commonwealth (formerly Crown
Colonist). Mr. Braine is deeply
interested in the welfare of the
British West Indies and is a fre-
quent questioner in Parliament
on subjects affecting the area.

He agrees with the generally
expressed views that the increas-
ing population problem is the
gravest danger to the future of
the British Caribbean territories
and suggests that the only solution

lies in a regional approach to
difficulties.

Barriers
“Unless the normal healthy

desire for self Government in
each colony is quickly harnessed to
the idea of regional organisation,
there is the danger that develop-
ing local patriotisms will put up

{ LeBlane, from Montreal via St. Lucia
barriers to development of the S.S Folke Bernadotte, 4,380 tons
vegion as a whole, which in the ; Det: Capt, Block, from Montreal via St
a 7 Lucia.
long run might prove fatal to the] schooner Laseiile os Smith, 74 tons e
well-t r s net, Capt. Hassell, from British Guiana
oe of all West Indian ee aaue
peoples’. MV. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt
He points out that already resis-| Gumbs, for St Lucia

tance to federation has been de-| ,, Schooner Belqueen, 44 tons net, Capt
veloped in certain quarters and; “Motor Tanker Rodas, 1,855 tons net S GOLFITO
argues that until all inhabitants of Capt Brula, for Trinied net The 7. ae

i i i , ss ady ney, 4, et,
‘tthe British Caribbean realise they Capt. LeBlanc, for St’ Vincent

face common problems and share
a common destiny that resistance
is unlikely to lessen,

Mr. Braine suggests that federa-
tion alone can promote the reali-
sation of a common destiny. More-

over it has obvious economic
advantages,
On Regional Level !

In his view, the economies
of individual colonies are com-}|
petitive rather than complemen-
tary. Therefore the need is to
‘oster future development in such
a way that emphasis is put upon |
oroadening economic activity over
the region as a whole, rather than
upon intensifying competition be-
tween individual colonies.

Such a problem could only be
tuckled upon a regional level,



ee Adcoa

J'CA LOST TO E' DOS
“THROUGH INJURIES"

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, June 18

one Ce.











Manager Alty Sasso of the *

Kingston Club's soccer team RK SERVICE ;
which toured Barbados, told re-} <5 uspanrenze” oe Sake Arrives Barbados 19th June, -1951 :
porters of Barbados football:| A STEAMER sails 29th Jun Arrives Barbados 10th July; 1951.
“Their standards do not compare iii is cnseliscinbelige aan a

with Jamaica’s.” Then how come aearenngnen eer ene 2
Bimshire had whipped the Club NEW ORLE! NS SERVICE « 2th une, roma 6
4 ‘ $.8. ALCOA POLARIS” sails 1th Juno Arrives Barbados 28th Wu site
team? KC was never at full] 23: AVcoa ROAMER” sails 21th Juno Arrives’ Barbados 13th July, 199% “7?
ae oe a said.} ‘gs §. ALCOA PATRIOT” sails 1th July Arrives Barbados 27th July, ie :
“Always seriously handicapped b cn eT
injuries.” ; * CANADIAN SERVICE i ‘
SOUTHBOUND :

Sails Halifax Arrives B'dos.



Sails Montreal

SPRAY PAINTING





CO. FOR TRINIDAD $9. “FOLKE BERNADOTTE” Muy ‘doth Tne .
4 ‘ ‘“ > : June j Sa”
Oe es 8 ARGOS Fatastee June 25th suly Oe
A new spray painting company eae tara en ete —

The name of the new company * These vessels have limited passenger accammodation a at
will be Corey Metal Company, cecceainencntanetiatinncaenCansD =e 7
and will be engaged in = spray »
painting eavenie mie the nae ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.

and oil industries. LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE

HARBOUR LOG
In Carlisle Bay

M V_ Sedgefield, Sch. Cyril E Smith

APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO.,










-.

PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for

Contact

ae ae gaia Reaeoina wake cae ightly, The usual ports of call art 3}
| Sch . 8c 2 sailing to Europe fortnig 2 i
denta Wi. sen ‘Ambetieet Mac, San Dublin, London, or Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual

Lady Noeleen, Sch
M V. Twillingate.
ARRIVALS
SS Seabreeze, 4,380 tons net, Capt
Sand, from New York via St. Lucia
SS Lady Rodney, 4,908 tons net, Capt.

Mary M. Lewis,

reduction for children.



SPO POPPPOOSSS

OF

SOPPOREPS SPOS EO PPP PP PPP PCOS GPO






In Touch with Barbados
Costal Station

CABLE AND WIRELESS (West Indies)
Ltd. advise that they can now communt-
cate with the following ships througs
their Barbados Coast Station: —

S.S. Mormaclark, 8.8, Folke Bernadotte,
s.s. Carbet, s.s. Sunetta, 8.8. Ampac
Washington, 8.8, Esso Chattanooga, *.5
Sygna, 8,8, Lady Nelson, 5.8. Lady Rod-
res, $8 Gascogne, 8.8, Rodas, #8
Melanie, 6.8, Uruguay, 8.8, Siranda, 5.8.
Atlantic Voyager, 8.8, Fort Amherst, 5.s-
Rudestar, 5.8, Bonito, 8.8. Campeche, 5.5
eee: «8, Navarchos Kountouriotis, s.s
Alcoa Planter, 8.8. Port Dunedin.
Atna, 5.8. Sibillia, ss, Castor,
Gadila, 8.8. Ever-

will be arriving from Southampton
on Saturday, 23rd June, at 7.30 a.m.
and will be sailing at 5 p.m. the
same afternoon for Trinidad.







There is ample Ist Class Accommo-
dation available for Trinidad.





~~

Apply



a8
Rognhild Brovig,



s
s.8, Aleoa Pointer, 5:

ett, 4.8, Juvenal,
Irvingdale, 6.8.
stein, Malmanger,
Poseido ss, Grena, 48, Trinity, ss
Gulflight, ss. Bruno, ‘85, Yaka, 5&5
peices, 5.8, Casablanca, s, Europe,
Kratos, 8.8, Rosaura, 8.8, Helicon,
P. Regentlion, 8.8, bonian Mariner,
Mormacdawn, 8.8. S. Jose, 8.8, De

Mormacsun, 8.8, Kill-
8.8, Redstone, 5.5







Further, federation would per- fender, #4, Strategist, 6.8, Hersilia, 9.5
mit the improvement and co- Council Grove, 8.8. Esso Knoxville, 5.5
. : . 4 endrect,
ordination of communications to] “2?8"
encourage the attraction of over~* RATES OF EXCHANGE
seas capital and _ facilitate the} or
: a di a- / x ‘ : 7 ‘
= of external trading rela-| 91 5/10% pr Choquet on, edie oe Can be Obtained From:
“The need is for action—speedy ; Demand Poh . Drafts 59.35% pr ‘ = =
and decisive” he concludes. “The Sight Drafts 69 2/10% pr THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM aoe
British West Indies have many} 615/10% pr. Cable Co Broad & Tudor Streets om
$ 60% pr. Currene; 58% pr orner of Broad udor Stre =
friends but time is not one of oe aatiecne 57 afte pr a
them. 50% pr. Silver 20% pr .sounsononosnnnonnsennsonnnnnninnnnninhhnhebbbbnht nether ce eH


















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ASSURANCE SOCIETY

ELECTION OF A_ DIRECTOR

d now occupied by Notice is hereby given that an Extra-

‘ordinary Meeting of the qualified Policy-
holders of the abovenamed Society will
be held at the Society’s Office, Beckwith
Place, Bridgetown, on Friday, 6th July,
1951, at 2 o’clock p.m. for the purpose of
electing a Director in the place of Mr.

Walter C. Boyce, who has
seat.

yp ote

—C— lll EES

resigned his

Cc. K. BROWNE,
Secretary.

es THE BARBADOS MUTUAL LPR

CALLING

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ALL



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he

it tttttt ttt tt ttntes ne
OSS EAN OS
PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
CHAMPION ?

THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1951









Sport Report:

Queen’s Park Veto



ees STARFISH, MERMAIDS VICTORIOUS

STARFISH playing with only six players were still)
able to defeat the Ursuline Convent by the wide margin of
thirteen goals to love in their water polo match at the



Cricket ‘Tourney

Whom Has Barbados Invited ?
Y.M.P.C. Are Basketball Champs

Hy ©. S.

THE NEWLY FORMED Cricket Association of Trin-
idad and Tobago have met with their first snag and have
invitation to
Association to send a representative Barbados team to

had to cancel their

Trinidad next July.

In the first place, although one
welcomed the effort by a recog-
nised representative body to take
over by degrees the responsibility
for staging Intercolonial and In-
ternatienal ericket games from a
private club — Queen’s Park, |!
could not help making the obser-
vation that the newly formed
Association, by virtue of their
invitation to Barbados, gave the
impression that they wanted tc
run before they even learn to
walk or even balance on their
eet.

No Private Fight

I am not at all interested in
entering any private fight be-
tween cricket controlling bodies
in another island except i
approach certain aspects of it
from the broad view that thev
will surely affect Intercolonial
Cricket as well as West Indies
cricket in each department cf
which Barbados is vitally cor-
cerned.

it is intriguing to see that -he
reason offered the new Associa-
tion fcr being unable to place
Queen’s Park Oval at the disposal
of the Trinidad Cricket Associa-
tion ig that it would be contrary
to the fixtures drawn up by the

COPPIN

the Barbados Cricket

'
asked to state whether they!
could make one or both trips if‘
selected.

The Press was not notified of
ine invitees although this has
been the custom for the many
years. What has been the result?
1 understand that people like
Spartan’s medium paced bowles

Fhillips, who was among the
most successful bowlers in the ep
First Division competition last
season -was not among the
invitees,

If players like Phillips could



not gain a place in thirty-thres 4
players with the Barbados bowl- : >
ing as poor as it is now — then y
the Selectors have either discov- ise.
ered new talent as yet unknown + rae ,
to local sporting circles or Rave
manufactured a new type ot 9
“Herrenfolk.” ' Fe, aa
No Repeat \N em
Gne hopes tnat the sporting”
public will not be treated in this
manner again when the tean
itself has been selected and that
cne will know in good time who
is going to play cricket in Britis):
Guiana in the name of Barbados,
With regard to the local seaso1)
I thought that someone would
have had the foresight to sev



ee



WILL ex-World Champion, Joc Louis, once again become heavyweight

champion of the world? Here he is seen fighting his way back. He

defeated Brion on points, and last week he defeated Savold.
—Express.



Worrell, Raniadhin

Louis Recognised
To Play In Hastings

West Indies Cricket Board of jtha , ag : 4 hse ,

Control of which the Trinidad his Prorat os re _ bhi 4 ° ‘ As World Champ

Crates Association is at ® coming visit fo Australia. Festival Gane

member or at least was not a A “st § * et ‘

member at the time they mad nunsels ge ON “son oe i LONDON, June 20 BY BRITISH BOARD

the application. would have a real practice for Two West Indian Test cricket~- LONDON, June 20
Interesting the tour and in addition to this, ae aoe anna and Sonny he British Boxing Board of

many people who have studied madhin are to play for the Gontrol announced here today

It is most interesting to_see a
rule of the West Indies Cricket
Board of Control invoked because

local erieket agtee with me that
when the eight ball experiment
was tried here that it saved time

pegs ind snowiedde = in these Saturday afternoon
august body has had no real » mes that never even start on
— = some _—_ — we time.

n effort was made two years
ago to revise rules that are so Ty 05 Basketball
outdated that many of them are The 1951 Basketball competi~
obsolete as far as they are in- {on is nearly ended but before

Commonwealth Eleven against the

South of England in their Hastings

Festival game on September 5, 6,
and 7.

Other members of the team are
Australians George Tribe and
Bruce Dooland, and English play-
ers Laurie Fishlock, Harold Gim-
lett, Jim Laker, Fred Ridgway,
Harold Stephenson, George Em-

‘ ay | give the lates ows
tended to relate to present day | Hive the latest news I have to mett and Leslie Ames (Captain),
conditions but up to the present oy. & carter sratewent All 4h
M ons : D ‘- which I made in my _ Sport ese players were in the
no definite action has been taken Corhtaentary F ae nouate Commonweaith side which toured
em. 2 i
gee % draft rules has been Advocate on Monday June 11. India a eee,
circulated to the member Colon- J} stated then that the Modern Cariton 17.8 17 ate
iés most of whom have returned High School had won the Second #.C.0.B 75 WT $38 6
‘ier: ‘ted by the Board Pivision competition for 1951, Cees oS aR BG
em as requeste y aru I wrote 1 th that he Pickwick 16.4 24.1 30.8 7
vith suggested amendments. * eet ee ne 8 MCA 6.6 30 2 00
with sugg amen : H 8
Nothing Doin Secretary had received an oificial 2ND, DIVISION
_Nothing Do Mes 1a Protest against the irregularities MItS. 312 11.8 100.0 1
Nothing has come ne an of the Court at the Modern High Seid Mee ee eg
at the last meeting of . oarc, School. The. Secretary had re- pidos Regt. 218 184 500 4
held in ‘Trinidad, ae ibe ma eae ceived the report at the end of Police 21.5 15.2 50.0 5
not discussed. One i ewe ip the season and apologised for Bey ,Stoute es =e 40.0 6
at‘ a ons ® Oe da, Debet not knowing of these conditions pirates 14.7 me) bo
govern the es S before. 1.S.B.8, 5.1 58.1 0.0 9
Board of Control at present er The Captain of the Modern Modern High School’s win
which can : eee be invoked igh School has informed me should be a source of satisfa¢tion
as ececasion demands. : that my report in the Evening when it is recalled that this club
I wonder if these unofficial Advocate was the first indication entered the competition two

teams of Indians, Chinese, Portu-
guese and Creoles, who take ao
trip to another colony and play
games there ever worry their
heads about the rusty red tape
cf the West Indies Cricket Boara,

which he had had of any protest.
He felt that it should have
not been assumed by the Secretary
that there were irregularities at
gthe School without first notifying
the M.H.S,. that there was a pro-



of Control. I suppose if thisg, : :
were mentioned to as many as' OT teste into the
90% of the people who have “‘4,,, wan wines willing to replay
arranged such tours they would the deciding match, which the
all be mirprised to know, that me M.H.S. had worn from Harrison
West Indies ae wl ae haan College on the alleged irregulat
Control as) such eS ro these grounds and any match im which
evén of. the results ~* there had been an official protest
tours. Doubtful *â„¢ ond of which they had not yet
oubtiw been notified.
I was doubtful of the tout — Ang now for the latest basket-

materialising for another reasOn. pall news!—
1 felt that it was unlikely thar pc

Barbados could raise a represen- Y.M.P.C. CUP WINNERS

tative team in July and another
Two



in September, of the same year.

the three basketbali

i : f
We would be drawing upon 0 a
» game twenty-four competitions for 1951 have now
possibly the sa pemenrY ae” ks

players in each case and matters
of leave and personal expenses
might prove insurmountable ob-
stacles in one way or another
Barbados’ Invitees

This brings me back .to the
Barbados _ invitees. Thirty-three
players _were cireularised anc

——————————————

Traffie Do's
No. 31

once again won the Da Costa Cup
for the first division and Modern
High School have won the Barba-
dos Bottling Co. Cup fer the sec-
ond division,

The first division competition
has not been completed but since
there is no possibility of any team
getting a better percentage than
Y.M.P.C. or a worse one than
Y.M.C.A., the competition is closed
so that the Knock Out may get
underway. In the second division,
all clubs have not made returns
in accordance with rules of the
competition and the results are
based on the available data.

The following are the results











Mark the End of a
Projecting Load at
Night with a





RED LIGHT IST. DIVISION
' % of
Space made available by Average Seore Games Posi-
CANADA DRY Team per Game Won tien
. For Against

for Safer Motoring. Y.M.P.C 27.5 14.3 78.6 1

A.C 29.4 18.5 69.2 2

—= —— Pirates 22.8 17.3 60.0 3



> It Every Tim

Pied:












a ‘






IT DOES!
WELL WHERE
DA WANNA EAT?
I PICKED THE PLACE
LAST NIGHT, AND YOU
DIDN'T LIKE IT*SO MAKE
UP YOUR MIND“ANYWHERE
BUT THAT FISH JOINT.
I'VE EATEN SO MUCH
FISH I’ GROWIN’

FINS «=










et










WiDipz-A,



DIFFERENCE TO ME! NO

MATTER WHAT I SUGGEST

YOU'LL FIND FAULT witH it! re

I SUPPOSE YOU'D LIKE LA BONZAS. Fea
WELL, COUNT ME GUT«IT'S
TOO SMELLY! HOW ABOUT a

rs iy THE TIPTOE TEARSOM?
i} Noze

seasons ago without ever having
played a game before the com-
petition.

It should also prove a
of encouragement to James Stree!
Boys’ Scouts who entered this
season's competition under similar
conditions to Modern High School
in 1949,

Up to the time of writing the
following teams have given rotice
of their intention to take part in
the Knock Out competition which
should start within a week or so
Y.M.P.C., H.C., Pirates, Carlton,
4.C.0.B,, Fortress, M.HS,
Sea Scouts,

so'irce

end
anc



Advocate XI Defeat
Danniel’s XI

In a one day _ friendly cricket
match at Brisbane, Culloden
Road, on Saturday, the Advocate's
XI defeated Danniel’s XI by 21

runs. lay commenced at 1.45
p.m, Skipper Browne of the
Advocate’s won the toss anc

Advocate scored 149. D. Olton 36
E. Gooding 27, C, Harewood 17
and F. Parsons 13 were the best
scorers, Bowling for Danniels XI
J. Garvey, D. Barker, G.
and B. Suttle took 3 for 16, 3 for

42, 2 for 24 and 1 for 6 respec-
tively. In reply Danniels XI made
128 of which C. Danniel 21,

J. Barker 21, G. Sobers 18 and
K, Greenidge 12 were top scores
Bowling for the Advocate’s XI
C. Banfield, D. Olton and W.
Alleyne took 6 for 21, 3 for 8 and 1
for 4 respectively. The game thus
ended in an outright victory for
the Advocate’s XI.











N'T MAKE ANY

Sobers

that they will recognise Joe Louis
as World Heavyweight Champion
following his defeat last week of
Lee Savold whom they previously
recognised.

When making this announce-
ment, the President of the Board,
Mr. J. Farie added: “As Louis has
been defeated by Ezzard Charles,
recognised as Heavyweight Charm-
pion in the United States, the
position needs some clarification.

For this reason the Board wel-
comes and recognises the forth-
coming fight between Louis and
Charles as a means of determin-
ing an undisputed world Cham-
pion.’ —Reuter.





WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts — 10,00 a.m,

Inquiry into death of Mar-
jorie Woodruffe of Black
Rock, at District “A”
Court — 2 p.m,

Police Band plays at Cen-
tenary Church Service at
Codrington College — 4.30

pom.
Water Polo at Aquatic Club

—5.00 p.m.

james night at Y.W.C.A.—
6.00 p.m,

Inter-Club Table Tennis
Competition: Fox vs,
Hampton and Aquatic vs.
Everton, Play starts at
6.30 p.m.

Mobile Cinema gives show
at Featherbed Lane Pas-
ture, St, John — 7.30 p.m.

Public Meeting at Children’s
Goodwi League — 8.00

p.m,
CINEMAS
Globe: “House of Frankenstein”
and “It Aint Hay”
Plaza (Bridgetown): “Barricade”
and “Prairie Thunder’
Empire: “Berkleys of Broadway”
and “The Other Love”
Aquatic: “In The Navy"





RHEUMATISM!

Aquatic Club yesterday afternoon,
cap- Chandler.

Phyllis Chandler who
tained Starfish in place of Frieda
Carmichael seored six of these
goats,, June Hill four, Ann Rai-
son two and Dorothy Warten one.

In the other mateh Mermaids
scored a convincing victory over
Sea Nymphs, beating them five
cals to.love. Mermaids captain
@an Chandler and their left
Winger Jean McKinnon scored
two goals each and June Hill of
St. Winifred’s School scored one

Jdeal Conditions

ie sea Was calm and_ ideal
eonditions for water polo pre-
vailed as the first game started
at 5.15 o’clock. Ursuline Con-
vent lacking experience, took no
advantage of having an extra
player in the water. They let
Starfish bring the game into their
«crea and suffered bitterly for it.
June Hill for Starfish scored
the first two goals from close
range. Then one of the Starfish
defenders Dorothy Warren swam
through and _ scored. Phyllis
Chandler took over and by half
time she had scored three goals,
making the score at the interval

six nil in favour of Starfish.
In the second half the Ursu-
line Convent did get away severai

times. Their efforts brought
sereams and shouts from the
anxious spectators. Each titne

however they were robbed of the
ball.

Phyllis Chandler scored the
seventh and eighth goals as the
Convent defence on each occa-
sion left her unmarked. When
they remedied this June Hill
swam through and got the ball
past the hard-pressed Convent
custodian, Starfish continued this
all out offensive until the end of
the game, Phyllis Chandler scor-
ed the eleventh and Ann Raison
the twelfth and thirteenth goals
in quick succession.

The referee was Mr. K. Ince.

More Exciting
The s@€cond game was a much

more exciting and evenly con-
tested battle than the first. Sea
Nymphs were playing without

two of their best players Roberta
Vidmer and Mary Knight. An-
nette Fletcher and Pat Mahon
deputised for them.

Mermaids began by defending
the far goal and surged shore-
wards in perfect combination
Ann Eckstein in goal for Sez
Nymphs brought off some gooc
saves before Jean McKinnor
swam in from the wing and po-
sitioned herself for a pass fron
Ju»e Hill. Jean scored with
Weil placed shot into the top lefi

hand corner of the nets.
After this the Sea Nymphs
defence Betty Williams, Tom

Browne and Nancy Jones helc

firm and backed up by some
good goalkeeping by Ann Eck-
stein kept out the eager Mer-
maids. Just before half time

however June Hill got throug!
theiy defence and Mermaids wer«
two up as the teams changec
ends for the second half.

The rest did not help the Sea
Nymphs. In less than a couple
of minutes they were back at the
goal line. Mermaids having got
their third goal scored by Jear

The Weather

TO-DAY

Sun Rises: 5.40 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m,

Moon (Last Quarter)
26

Lighting: 7.00 p.m,

High Water: 4.41 a.m., 6.07
pm,

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .05 in,
Total for month to Yester-

day : 3.69 ins,
Temperature (Max.) 86.5°F,
Temperature (Min,) 76.5°F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E.N.E,; (3 p.m.) E.N.E.
Wind Velocity 14 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.913



June

29.986;



ARTHRITIS!

Their terrible pain is often needless.

DOLCIN, a new type of treatment, brings prompt relief from pains

due to symptoms of these dread

diseases. But more! DOLCIN

also has physiological action, particularly on metabolic processes

which are a very important factor in the rheumatic state.

due to the coordinated action of
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DOLCI
being prescribed by doctors now!

has been tested thoroughly in hospitals and clinics.

‘This is
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; Kinnon,

Following
was kept busy in goal and Betty
Williarms broke up one or two
dangerous movements heiped by
Tom Brown. Then Jean McKin-
non got away again and piaced |
another difficult shot out of reach |
of the Sea Nymphs goalkeeper
Just before the final whistle Jean |
Chandier netted the fifth and!
final goal of the match.

The referee was Mr. P. Foster, |
Linesmen: Messrs J. Knight and |
H., Rogers.

The teams were:—

Ursuline Convent. Tonie Nieves,
Joan Lashley, Kathleen Boucaud,
Biddy Henzell, Edwina Parsons,
Lyn Netto (Capt.) and Shirley
Walton.

Starfish. J. Ghent, Ann Raison,
June Hill, Phyllis Chancier
(Capt.), Dorothy Warren
Janice Chandler

Sea Nymphs. Ann Eckstein,
(Capt.), Toni Browne, Nancy
Jones, Betty Williams, Joyce Eck-
stein, Pat Mahon and Annette
Fletcher

Mermaids.
(Capt.), June Hill, Heather Me-
Jean McKinnon, Ann
Sutherland, Consuela Knight and
June Croney.

This aftermoon’s fixtures are,
Swordfish vs. Police and Barracu-
das vs. Flying Fish. Referee Mr
P. Patterson.

this Ann Eckstein |
|

a. ot

ct Cosmetics



hes }

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Rouge & Face Powder
and Face Cream in Tubes

Shampoo, Toothpaste and
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——

POLITICAL





MEETING

FRIDAY NIGHT
JUNE 22nd,

At 8 o'clock
we

Under the Auspices of The
Barbados Electors’
Association

at e
} in Support of

MR. WH. A. DOWDING
At

Charles Rowe Bridge,
St. George

—_. Roadster

the cyclist’s choice











FOR EXTRA
SMOOTH
RIDING

e
Speakers :

Messrs. WILKINSON,
DOWDING

MOTTLEY

GODDARD



DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING
COMPANY LIMITED

(ECKSTEIN BROS.)

“Sp

GRIFFITH
Miss REID and others

21.6.51.—2n.



lS





—————

A Public Meeting |||; RUSH









ae

YOUR... SMILE...

oT

TOUCHING THE
WELFARE OF THE
People of Barbados
| OF BOTH SEXES

will take place at the

CHILDREN’S GOODWILL P ‘ ;
LEAGUE CENTRE ra

SONS 'TION ROAD Ss ale : 2 M
consnimenos EO) || WITH THE GORREGT-SHAPE TOOTHBR

Wisdom






on Thursday Evening
Jane 21, 1951, at 8 p.m.

W. W. REECE, Esgq,,
K.C., M.C.P.,

will be in the chair.
Other Speakers are:

Mrs. CECILE WALCOTT
(England)

Ir. J. A. BROWNE, B.A.,
M.B., Ch.B., D.O., M.D.

Hon. FRANK C. HUTSON,
M.L.C.

BASIL SKINNER, B.A.,
M.R.C.S.

E. D. MOTTLEY, Esq.,
M.C.P.

D. D. GARNER, Esq., M.C.P.
CHARLES THOMAS, Esq.
E. L. SMITH, Esq., M.C.P., &

JOHN BECKLES, Esq.,
M.B.E.



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DUNLOP

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PAGE 1

Tiiiftsnw JI \i it Mkl PAKBAlM.s \|VO( \I1 V\(,f TIIRIT. Teachers Are Dissatisfied CCDDARD TELLS GOVT Mr P. C. Gnddar.l. btr I. >-li asked the f-l 1 .wn,g in the Houae uf A.isembly on TlM i Is Government aware of t that there is intense dissatisfaction existing among the Fler'i Teachers of the Island as a result of the working of the recent Salarv Scales? Does Grvernrr.ent know that senior assistant teachers on being appointed to headships get the same salaries as hi... D have sorvi-d neatly t*i D1 headl^aiheiMil h Uuin h—dtaaichai A)I,, tMW gin:, twent more than ln'iidtcjchcis who iiw heodi New Salary Scales came into operation? Ii,..Government r-nliselh.it n..M .f tin* %  anioi laacheri In the Elementary Teaching Service >•<•' seething with discontent bei some of them have been relegated as %  result of certain unjust stipulations in the New Salai y Scales' Is Government aware that i who have given long years of faithful, loyal and efficient service are now compelled to rettra at tobottom of their Salary Scale** Penalised Is Government conscious of the fart that theae aanior MM were circularized and i equated to slate In advance whether the;. would retire under the Old or New Pension Bill? Is Government awnre that some of these teachers ,-ire being penalised as result of having to retire under the new Pension Bill'.' In view of tho urgency of th" matter, will Government Like .in r—IF OKLY RUSSIA WOULD UPEfJ UP A C0NGR.ZSSS0NAL IKOUiRY ... Ll GALAS *;& UP COLOURS' itaM not ft* in potted 01 the tcrottf war. at tht wrong p/fltv and with thf wrong tnemn . • l/Tc (s rne preri*. number . ao4*) I IM (Or an • •; -.i f'..(V>ierd! I-irulon Cxpreai Sen CHEAP FXCURSIOIS'S DISRUPT AIR TRW EL LONDON. LOW COST (ourial air services heron iht North Atlantic and from Britain to South Africa will be available to the public beginning October 1st. 1952 Thi.. It part si Donor Saves Council Hostel An anonymous gift ot %  ii students it< closure d been announced owing to th Tourist fares will be I-L'5 to |290 tor me one-v loss. This good Ihe a lung-range experimental programme to encourage mau grant for th travel agreed upon bv Ihe International Air Trai %  rear Housing 30 stuAssociation ot the Annual conference recently concluded ffS !" nad bwn ,unr in Bermuda. Mouse Consider Farm Institute IN TRINIDAD The House of At* running at %  I the "Pi n ;, i n j .,Mth %  ten per ct. ,„i„„l.t„p ], '' rnd terhmral factor, involved. ,., TSfc" Jff"VJ2IJ2!!S" JS? %  "" TRADES UNIQIS OBJECT TO TROOPS #*V WTIGi \ n ALCOl i %  rtM mbet ol the Board ui Inqutrj -.' up bj I Qow 101 ol tr* Leeward lalanda to l ceurred in Antigua during Mh" % %  ; that ihe Board ha Ihe Antigua Tradt XV % %  1 objected to Ihe calling oj l\ i ipa and the pa : ibi: ini'iu,", auj i on All IATA traffic conlercn l mediate steps to remedy this mOal unsatisfactory state of tffall ^"."ssnoti. "\ .r;^';;;,Amend Exectftivfe Coanniltee Act The llnu&e of Awmbly on Tut*n. The matter v,... referred to there i not ..period to r.v mueh ;,~h^;,"C..,J''u„,.., %  MuhStee pppontlon. but The Hou had already UMM &%,? to lb. li.„todi I ,' !" ^ llun Brltisn Guiana nad uid that NoIll A „. n ,i c „„,,, ,, u 5 alro „„ they f.li unable to do i .„.71!;?' ,h C^ '" ,r '" M '" M ,f l r" ,"" '" "cTribbean out that this was regrettable, but Rlt .-as to be implcBanamas Standstill the I kmcrici uta which Dd the With Uic chc.ip nit operating on iiio New York to London roula, counThe calUng 01 tho troopg was m nunodatton 'i uM I' %  %  oversea! tudi I %  i hj ii>>' crow .... bate munanti mwht Unim bul the possibility .1 i ng hestel accommodation tor of the U then own Modem r> '.'n> in.' iK'inx m.-ide by %  tudanai t : ,. 0 ., t Iroir. Ihe Cold Coast for example but home gnvai i %  loth to act while responsibility f* iry. To meal i roblanu %  I'riiish Coun i'. loala] %  l pieketday parsed %  Kill to nmend the mented. it would be necessary Kxeiitivf Committee Act ,891. tht OovernmenU ti> The Bill seeks to confer the mart tht-(oniributions payable by power of selling or exchange lands British Guiana. Oil Iho Mew York CO London rOUfa, an to act whil r, ponsibUity l The Antigua with the approval of the Laflalar is lea red that bu %  ccommodaUon rests wi.h '.he out lure. On tha agJaUngj proportions. r ;rougnl to a st.mdsuil. .it .. imctl I'mon In AntlgU an Dr. H. G. Cummin* (Ll who Barbados would I-' eallad upon jtaporai OUte t" the Surely, it is not t<. much for sent* nil sections t.i arOrkai took charge of the Bill said that to increase the contKlbution %  Wtat Indies through Lisbon and ,ho aWHpft Government to sciDunne his slav In AnUftll on the last occasion when the Bill AipiUiI cost from 8U.66H to DOTnuda. langer of lhal ftudenta from tha colon* Uns of unreat, an was amended, power was given {30,920, and re. in rent axeenditurp i bol '• housed. Iit worthwhile ( |urltiR ihe sessions of llw 11.,.n to the Executive to lease land. tor ., total of lour student places deling it difficult for people wish< ll in few thoi Honourable members would refrom S4.188 to 58.039 per annum, mg t< travel from the V> •• budgat Ol mllUOM if Vll ll n.enilK-i that there had been If it were possible, however, to Bl hostels for student visitor exchanges before in the eaOa of thai the farm be established in i vofvad in traveltnrOataned with closure? Segwell and Spencers for the the near future, the Government ling by m* tourist service, which extension of the runway. ,h Guiana might reconjrlS prol i cutting ON ., ,, ,. . „ slder its decllion not to take part, baggage "Dace and put! %  etklng to uBMrto ta Ih. ,,,.„,„,„. , Comexihjim. of land with the ap,.,, ., proval at ii"LetUUlun and it N Y „ :„ Lr ome lime l.y ,-ui... up. cUlm thoinh. !H l Sffi ,0 SS'£!a'S-:!S5S! G tbOat JS lhal they .ri Trelueuuit to ImoSii the Bill.>heid ,.,.i •. ih..t ,„ i.,,. |t .ii in ihe uheme. IM etatt. ^ %  ffl^'^Sa si;;; £sK h l VT^C"eT3* %  ** *** % %  M come back i" the Route <"i perriouao .l.miaira IMairx V^riciiltural ExpattaSlOll ow Owa carrMtaaaaaii KI.V i>'n.s june ,B iltural .nit! IndusI %  nOT, Si Mil 1 %  I % %  n i ah A toe Houai %  %  %  two bltli wtmh iii bring goto ba. i II nltnr ,1 I)Board and ;in Industrial Developon pouRfl rtertin : h*etn i i be r;iised. form te b M %  : the A.'u, Uttl Ml 1 %  %  the w -I Rhft %  %  took IP imt G it Pirn and London dre^ l

le in the And there's o gUtttnlng Nail Colour to motto every Lip Cofour GALA OF LONDON F. J. NICHOLLS. P.O lOX 11 nl>. .it tha da.vor |S II" Iii -iii-iiiiri' F" Saat 1 10 I I'"' %  utal bed I They ire In* two dojis |.i.,,. ihi n paws on the airi%  ,. %  "..MI n .i lei gnd After a tiring n % %  Dj Mi J A tha making tha VA the tl Ii %  %  %  rn d to %  tcenili nation t.i accapt the chartei Set Comi the world II. The conl length the dilfl'-ult problem of talnlyb ,. Ii. I. 'I,. .ll l"Lt|.'l ** .' _• i thee %  %  vh .. thai the scheme would iii> MRS. ERROL FLYNN PLANS TOURIST CITY of 21 American repunlh The Charter, drawn up nl ihe Bogota conference in 1948 eon t.iini lia trtlcta among them ; ptatemenl IIIMJ< i-i ,nd ofl MI. POM t\ % %  • • took lime < tl lo lalk litle* 11 : %  %  p)ng of a luxui ground '"' 'he well feathered %  . KINGSTON. June IH toner on the boob) i un f) :•' Jamah si %  "i Jamah i rostng its cargo; but all hands, six •) them, ware saved. Tl tifiivu. ni.iiii. • i'-i.i ,>•• .i. in%  ificrn. Acre -IMV, me i/u*n/f Dominican Republic. Bquador, El 'lefein.'.pljii.s for WeM.M-n Europ*nn Salvador. Haiti Ii Panama and Paraguay. Batlflcatlon by a fourteenth country would provide ihe required two-thirds of the 21 republics to give the Organisation "f American stairs patmaaant organic status and its charter would • %  effect "f bl —Reatrr ri Gay to the Jama R. Hamcl-Smitli Quits Labour Party irrom Oiir Own Corr^pondml> PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 15 Councjllor Raymond Hamrlc hi ,> mn> brlng UD „„ Smith. Mayor of Porl-or-Spaln, ion ; ...... ha, tenderedI hi, rtaltnatlon to Uie c<>ull rte repreianted Trinidad Labour Parly a. General iiKumom w ,„ ; the Unto Sccrel.ry because ,,l me ..everal S1 „,„ h0 UnlIrd Kindom. lul public cmtM he ha, to perform in rienmark. France. Norway. the triple position as Mayor. —Reolrr. Fditor and Borru.lfT-at-l.iA E^------. ^~ ^ -^ 7^x=-jc^g S-^;5 r:. : .V:' a= -i '. ^'J tmititil .VMr*/.' Your I'•'iirouritf MOTOR CYCLES Arrirvll VELOCETTE The New Model L.E. 200 C.C. U different from the conventional type Motor Cycle — in fact it's the nearest approacr II ,•/-.../../. Il.nnl-Siuriiil. Shnfi—lrirvn mill Xmisl-lfHX. For SIMPLICITY. ECONOMY and RIDING PLEASURE I hittis-ia — VELOCETTE ROBERT Courtesy Garage %  % %  II IffHtl l U JI ^^p^r-lupr^r^mmander r.tn^c^rv.ng seasonal JOOb> Field Marshal. V.scoun, Mont• %  "** "£2L2 Sirai Admirals ;,,,iM.ven fi land cayi The "rhooncr %  in Air Force Generalof JR Taylor sprung a six nations attended, representing "fter Ihe stuffing l-.x .-( h"r pcothe widest field covered in any Por was sm;r!u such conference. "* hpd l ihrough the shaft. \ aat delieary to J Officials of Supreme Headquarduring the May—July period anu Allied F-owcrs In Buropa popular Breakfasl food OT lx>state there would bo no announcetweet ment about ihe subject of talks r8K ,aarved hatdboli beyond the official ,: %  • n ve issued before the mettmg that the rar h. Agenda 'include, defence plans foi Wrsifin Furoae and such other matters as Commanders-mDr Nat / use*UFEBU0>"TOILETSOAP THOM. LTD. — White Park Road Morning, noon or night — you'H always '.wih Ltfeboo] ToiJd Soap. Its dcep

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Mf;i -i\ ilAKIIMKK ADVOCATE TlllltSI.AY. Jt'SK It. I1N HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON fl "\ &T c gapCfe^i THf GAMBOLS ^t-L#l 'A i


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PAGE EIGHT KAKHAIKIS ADVOCATE Till ItSDAY. Jl'NE 21, I9.-.1 S|inrl llt'ftwrl: • ll\>ll'IO\ Q ueen's Park V eto Cricket Tourney Whom Has liarlmdos Invilvtl? YJLP.C. Vrr Bask.lb.ill Champs us o. s. Mvni THE NEWLY FORMED Cricke, Association of Trm htad n %  *• mot wiih Hi. M rid haw li'i % %  nn'i-i ttanii Invitation '. Iht Barbaa Crtckc elation ii s*'ini ;i K .-ii etdoa taan b Trinidad rv M lulv In the first place, although ono welcomed the rlWt by a recouIflve body to take t ver by < la Intercolonial and International cricket gatM GOttld not help making the >bs*rthat th. newly Itirmc i Spartan's m|i i*ked to start whether thev 'mid make one or both trips it olaetad. The I'resa was not notified l I l* InvttMi although this tun. KM l thf nanom for the many %  1 understand that people like Association, by Virtue ot the-: invitation tr> Barbados, gave th-ili.,; they run before they even *i.ilance ou their No Private Wight I am MM it all •'• entering any private fight between ling bodie* m tooth • xocpt io ; t.iin aspecti of It irom the bl %  %  view thai Ihf niiinufactured will ui*ly affect Intercolonial Herrenfolk" well as We** Imli n each department i aarnad Miiguing to see that -tw ..fTereri the new Asaoclaum paced bowle.' I hilhpa, who was imoni tho most surceaaiul bowlers in tno First Division competition last reason was not among the If player,, like Phillip* could i ot yaiii ,i pitta m tab i'h the Barbados bowling a poor us it is now — theti % %  'i.. i ,.., % %  talent as yet unknown OCa n.rtinj! circles or rcivo new typ> i t 6 STARFISH, MERMAIDS VICTORIOUS STAKKISH playing with only six pi: %  %  able to defeat the L'rsuline Convent by the wide margin of thirteen goaU to love in their water polo mate i itio Club yesterday afternoon. Chandler who capchandler, tttrath In place of Fried* Following this Ann nael scored six ot these wag In goal and deiu Ann RatWilliams broke I .md Dorothy Warren one. dangecoi.In she IBM leh Mermaids Tom I cred convincing victory over nor. got ;i nphs, beating them five another difl >ala to love. Mermaids captain of ran Chandler and thetr left Jus * %  Jean inter Jean McKinwm scored Chandler netted the fifth and two goals each and June Hill of final goal fct. Winifred's aaaool scored one The referea m Jdeal Conditions Linesmen: Messrs J. Knight and The sen was culm and ideal "* " f ^ rs tondlUOH for water polo preThe t, : „i I ranlvne ronvenl. fta at S.15 o'clock. Ursultne ConJoan Lnanley, Kathleen vent lacking aXf* 0B> Henrcll. Bdwina Parson*, advantage of having an extra Lyn NtttO (Cag*.) ;,. %  % %  % %  Starfish bring the game into their ftUrflah. J. Client. Aw i.r. and suffered bitterly for it June Hill, Phj June Hill for StarfW.i scored (Cap!.). Dorothy Wan Chandli UM ftraj two goals, from close range Then one of UN I Warren swam through, and scored. PKvlli(linndlei took over and by bal< making the score at the Interval eh nfi M favoui i.f Starfish. In the second half the UrsuNM Convent did gJBt WT .aavatal' fiathcrund. ( tintea. Thetr efforts hnnight, r ,.. n v acreams and ab. Mea Nvmsh.. Am, Nancy %  %  kaa Pat Mahoi ttd Anntw %  Maiaaalli Joan Chandlei McKlnnon, Ann Cons:.. i. No %cpnt One hope* inai the ntally corpi ,bhc wilt not be treated in th, manner again when the tenni itelf ha* been selected and that i.ne will know In good tune who being unable to place | s KOm g i,, piy (T ickci in Hritb i I'ark Oval nt the dl|>osol f;i„ a n a j n nr nam ,. )f Barbados. Ml the TrlaUad Cricket Asaoclaw,t h regard to the local season USD lg Hint ir WOttM be contrary thought that someone would ta the Bxtureg drawn IIP by mo have had the foresigh( to su (Hal ll lioaio ol ihiit we played eight ball over-* Trinidad ; i,,. aaaaon m view ol %  Crickei Ortnhg vteft to Australia. memlxT or ;il least Oal not .. A leant Skipper Ooddaid member at the tim e '' .self and Deni, Atkinson the npplic;.H"'i would have a real ptactlo I i -— Ihe ' ,lin "' • %  '''"' 'n to this. liiter**ns>K many people wh„ h.ive studied li it mott interesting lo^*ee a (Q^J I the WILL r\ World Champion. Joe Louis, once sgaln become heavyweight cbampion of the world 1 ? Here h la seen ngbting bis way back. Ha il>ieiitl Bilon oil points, aud i-.t week hi defeated Savold. -rrpreit. Worrell, Ituinadliii. To Play In Hasliii >'i\;i< Gallic LONDON. June 20 Two West Indian Teal ortokat Ota, Ir.n.k Worrell .md Sonny Jtuinadhin are to plav tor Iha Commonwealth Devea %  >> % %  anxious spectators. Each time however they were robl"*1 "i |ht bill. iniyllis Chandlei scoi nventh and eighth goals as the Convent defence OB each occaalon left her unmarked. When they remedied thi* June Hill swam through and got the ball past the hard-pressed Convent CUStOdlan Starfish c.-ntinucd this all out offensive until the end of tie game. IViyllis Chin. e.1 the eleventh and Ann Kaison the twelfth and thirteenth gonl* W succession. Th"referee was Mr. K. Ince. More ExcIlinR The second game was a I• exciting and evenly battle than the rtrst. Nymphs were playing without of their l>est players Koln-rta men conS. :. interesting U> tee a 1OM1 cr teh,.. .,..[,... wU [, m „ ,.,, t^ommonwealth hieven agaiiibi the '"' when the i the I Geoaeai Tribe and i' ID and Kngh-h playeri l-ninr Kishlock. HamM (;,., Laker, rred Ridgway. Harold Stephenson. George Ein., V ,lir 'lut l **"* A"*" tc.ipi.iiin. All these players were in the ( %  7 a n s IT a IS 4 N I 5 30 I nivismx '•Willis HiM'o^niscd As \\ orld Champ £V BRITISH BOARD IXJNDON. June 20 The British Boxing Hoard of Vi'dmcr and Mary" rtnlght AnContTOl announced hcu todg] ,,,],. IMoasH and Pat Mahon ranffluai Joe Louta (i. putieed for them. World Heavyweight champion Mermaids began by defending Following l.idefeat la*t week of tic far goal and surged ahoreLec Savuld arhom they previously wards in perfect combination u cognised. Ann Eckstein in goal t N T.ph-. btaufht < p be*M defeated bv Ezzard Charles. j\t-* Hill. Jean scored with recognised as Heavyweight Chamfreil placed shot Into the top lef' pinn in the United Slates, the h.md comer of the nets. After this the Sea Nymph.Manet Betty Williams, Ton. For this reason the Board welBrowne and Nancy Jones hel comet and recognises the forthmn jn d backed up by somi OOnkbtl ftfht between Louis and good goalkeeping by A i ..'i | nieans Of drtermlnstttn kept out the e;. %  mg n undisputed world Chammaids. Just before half •izrr-^r-^t.'^ — suss BOS Nothing has coma of this, end of th c Court at the Modern lliah J M ,,. latt meeting ot the Boardj gchoei. The Becratary had ret'tasaan hetd to Truurtnd. the rules were p^,,^ tl|1 ,cp*.it .it the end of ewSs not discussed. One l]p *orumn and apologised f.r %  pion."—Beutrr. at • r,5 ai a los to know what ride* mA (^ Jit West Indies Cucket ^.fn,,. I -l at present ami Thl wblcn can DJ cannot be Inw inn demand: I wonder if these unofficial teams of In Uan who lake 1 otry their %  wing of Hie** conditions p,' r %  II i a i Captuin of the Modem Modern High School's win High School haa Informed me should bii ouret report to the Evening when H b reealled thai this club Advweate Wag Ike first in.iWat nn entered the ronipeiit i%  which he had had of an> u Be felt that it shoul.l n.v. played a aanie |. t Hamad by the Beeretw iMit there were irregularltie. %  -. ^ red-tape lh(1 Brfteol w.lhnut hrst notifyim; Ithe M us thai tnenj emg > proI'eat. They could go into \h .: %  i rlcket B< oj control I auppoag H u %  >. gwitloni I the paapla erht have %  ., that lite ticket llonrd ol ,. sui-h lw *'ver heard tean al Ihe result* tours. IfcHihtful i doubtful of ih,. awr %  lhai it .unhkciv thai democi %  • He was also willing U> replay it;. .Icidlng match, win. n UM M II s bad wo,, irom I i the alleged Ujv egMjiii ground* and any match in which ihere had been an official protaat and • %  '• whloh they bad not yet been notn.el. And now Dor the bigaM baakei ball news-— also prove :i so irca to Jam* i .vim entered this season's cm conditions to Modern High School in HH9 Ihe llnw ol writlog iho itvi i>[ their intenliiin to t;ikc par) i> Ihe Knock 0W oomaatMfcai which •ittiin ., we v M I"' in p | ! %  ..: %  %  i M II S. ; ,:.< Sea SCO its r.nr.c CUP WINNERS Uy0i uU x D,.,,.,,. BSS. in .'.ch""* ,n,l Z 1 •* .".-Clc, r.g P C ..... UUUIUMMMMB oh, way or anoth,'iv BnrriiMliK' Inilim "" %  w i-%iiir Daiuiii'l's XI have one* HRHin won the Da Coata Cup i„ n ,„„. ,,.,. lor Ihe nnrl Htvlakn nn,l HOdWti „,„,,.„ .,, ,„,<,,. l,,,v '""".""" Ban>Road, on Saturd >. Uia A I' i 0 cl. Boltlin. Co. Cup (cr Ihr wx| „ pI> ..„ l d Onniucl^ M ina. j'l.iy tianinawad at I .s WHAT'S ON TODAY Pagkn i ...it i. — i mm a,m. Inquiry into death of MarJorle Vtaodrune uf Hlark Korb. at HMri.i "A" Court — '! p.m. Police lli-it tlayn at Centenary < luirrh Harvlee ai CodrtiiRloH ollege — 4.30 p.m. Water I'wla at A(|UJtlr Club — j.00 p.m. OeaaH nllhl at V.W.C.A.— fi.00 p.m. ii. i i '..i. Table Teiinr. C.iniprtllloiiI II v vs. Ilamptun and Aquatic vs. f.verton. I'lav sUrts at ti.30 p.m. Middle Cinema dives ahuw at Featherbed Lane Pasture. It John — 7.30 p.m. I'ubli. Meeting at Children's t.uotwat Lcatar — HOD a i. ( INaVMfl aurl Ci> I ." I and TO* Aaaitl* r "Ii however June Hill got throug] llitir defence and Mermaids weri •wo up as the teams change* %  mrts for the "ieeond half. The real did not help the Sea Nymphs. In less than a coup! of %  ninutes they were back at th. goal line Mermaid* having got iheir third gold scored bv J The Wealher TO-DAY Hun KHes: .40 a.m. Sun Sptu: 9.1*. p.m. Moeu (lai-l ((uarler) June m Lighting: 7IHl p.m. Hlsh IVatrr: 4.41 am.. Ml p.m. YMTF.RDAV K.wnt.ll (Codrington) M in. Total far month It Yesterday : 3.C9 In*. Temperature (Max.) 86.5 V. Temperature (Mini '.!•:> I Wind fMrcctloii (9 a.m.1 E.N.t.: II p.m.) I.M. Wind Vetoclt\ 14 mites per hour Barometer <9 a.m.) '' %  ; (3 p.m.) ?9.11 -. r'HiOi roll.. Barracuda I i.t.i:; trsh. !! %  %  -,,., M POLITICAL MEETING ff'^X PENTO D Cosmetics Kisa Prool Lipatlck Rcuqe & Face Powder Face Cream In Tubes Shampoo, Toothpaste and Special Children's Toothpaale CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10, II, 12 & 13 Broad Street. FRIDAY JUNE At 8 NIGHT 22nd, o'clock i ndet the 4u Barbtu! I i. %  issot ialton %  p / rniffir afaVa No. 31 Mark I lie End of n rrojcctini: l-ond at Nlol with a Kll> LIGHT Space made available I CANADA |>KY tor baler Mutarltig. ond divk 0 The tlrst division competit'on rephned but since i po-^ititiitv oi ain team getting a better peroantaan than % %  %  r i ram one ihan v Mc.A.. the eontpetitloa is desed N ib.it the Knock Out may g-*t gnoagnei. [n m. nMand division. Skipper B i advoi ita* en n the con I4S, ii oiton |g og ... c. Hannvood 11 and r* I'arsons 13 were the ICMI scorers. Bowiinu (or Dannlela Xi Barker, t; Sofae I clubs nave 001 made return* '' hull le look 3 for I6\S reordance with rules of the Competition and the results BP based on the available data. The following are the results 1STMTtUOK U and 1 for 6 respeci reply Ihmnicbi XI made 128 of which C. Dannlel 21. J. Barker 21, G. Sobers 18 and K Creenidge 12 were top scores. Bowling for the Advocate's XI c. BaalUld, U. Oiton and W Allevitc took 6 for 21. 3 for 8 and 1 for 4 respectively. The game thin elided in an outright victory for the Advocate's XI. in Support uf MR. II. A. IIOWDINC ( lurk's Ku\s.. lltiflu... SI. O iai m Speaker.: Messrs. WILKINSON DOWDIN;: t MOTTI.F.Y CIODDARI) GRIFf.TH Miss REIII and others J>UNLOP the cyclist's choice £ RHEUMATISM! ARTHRITIS! Their terrible pain it often needless. DOLCIN. a n, due to sympii ilwo has phvm vhi.'ii .ir.' i, Ita i.. iha of tr. th. t. bnng prompt relief Trom paindin.!.** Hot ssssrel DOLCIN logical action, paetirulnrry on meInlnHic proeuuaes y import-.nt factor % %  > the rheumaii'ntafi 'I hat is rail .i .i .II lion ot a new rumhinaiion of aak mUf e nighlv In hospital!* It hiinrelievM ihr (uick-iietina lagved k mta. I)lii.< IN Inc. h<. loreat Iclluw -oner. !" with long ^tnndinf raei Time |min gBS, v-m w*. MMsooner you use ton mv be imp' t\,I. \ DOLCIN eoata eery little Get it today loo pn It is id clini. ngnlsh of i i uf | liit-r-liffnfun and DOLCIN, the aooni r tablee. Iin.ihl R4 iBARBAIHH) IHtl'O STORKS LTI>. *ad reet and Alpha Pharmacy. Ilastlnga. FOR A DELIGHTFUL SANDWICH A Public Meeting TOI tiiivr. TIIK MI ii \ ita. til Tin. People of Barbados OF WITH SFXI-S will take place at the ( IIII.0R1N s GOODWILL i.i \;i | CBNTU t iixvi in | ION ROAD on Ihursday Kvenins Jane 21. 1951. at 8 p.m. W. W. RKEC'F., Eso... K I M.C.P.. srIU be m the chair. Other Speakers are:— Mrs. CECILE WALCOTT (England) Dr. .i A r.rtnwNF. B A M.B.. Ch.ll.. DO. M.l) Hon FRANK C. HUTSON. I %  Dr. BASIL SKINNER, ll A. II R.C s. E. D. MOTTLEY. Esq., M.C.P. D. D. OARNER. Esq., M.C.P. 4 HARLF-S THOMAS. Esq. K. L. SMITH. Esq.. M.C.P.. & JOHN BECKLES. Ei M BE. 17 fl 51. -2n. DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING COMPANY LIMITED IICKSTSIN BROS) BRUSH... UP... YOUR... SMILE... WITH THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH Wisdom RINSO wash BRIGHTERquicker? easier! T£ r i % % %  '< %  ORDER J&R SANDWICH BREAD All >t>ur coloured clothes are so much brighter when washed with Rinso—and tour whites arc whiter tool Rinso's rich suds soak out thc dirt so thoroughly, so quickly—yet so gently' For easier washing, and a cleaner, gayer result, always use Rinso. R/NSOforqff your wash f



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i in RSDA1 ii \r n, i ,.\ CLASSIFIED ADS. BAKU \l>OS ADVOCATE i' \(.l •>! \ I TKUVHONI IMS Marriage or BtiS ..( word! I ion svu: rnii.K PALES REAL ESTATE BUNOAI m PI IN. ii \oiui:s %  I IN .Ml MDKI \M Al TO.MOTIVi: %  1MB %  1:011 vno.vii. %  OL, Roo%  %  K % % %  • %  ..,. %  %  %  %  a la., I" %  i "W inllao. . %  i %  %  m i> i g as Afpi] u w c .1-1*. Ruen street ID e it in POULTRY One pair Black fllliWI saw UIH-I Kins*, our pair Sat met In fhtmr albO Sft 1 31—31. LIVESTOCK %  nuilon, Si. nisi in ELKCTRll AL is a si—t ,iii li su i ".vWvi •0 Sktarca BAl;:. Prateeence %  •w % %  BaBAPOS SliV'i'iM: TMAniXfi CO. LTD The MDVI hA. *i|| |>r .1 up Piabtar Coni|UIn al thr "*•""•' !" ma-,, UH ii*i at a m CARH1NGTON iUt.V. NOriCR I 01 -I ri im Parawhial Trraaui.i M0J1 n opened on atacuntaj. Xd June. ilt Iopen on Tuesday IBth. Wadi Thunaw) JI and Prtdaj a %  Mft-SIrad. S ptnhM of land I 3 galleries, kxinar. S bMis>in. a bathroom. I .rage and Mrv.nl•** garden m grounds. In.peaiioii on application lo the Careru> be sold separate!) < % r sale l p attire. James StTWl, %  TIM I I i up ft ..I mil -n. on SOaLVADOM iJJ-Miceii ....... MISCELLANEOUS 1 a G si—a > TT.A ...l.VI'CA I.. Drug Korea %  %  3D s si-: n Shiedd.d Wheat, Coin -lake-. Cream .,( H I md Quaker Onta. l.egr A amall pack . HotuaH Slrret. Dial MM ., ? E ^ SIDK H 0 "*"* al loot of Cleaver < f-l-twain* IwpuUr b..i' >r,gh Rock1 C-UIJfTI'llKs HOUSE, standing nn a ectea. a pap ,| in j rre.w-J on huth proii ll >nt..t> -ah *.-, %  0 delightful WISH H contains t \o^ a verandah, •mine room, three bedroom. M| rOssl a. SO) VS d erected on high [liuo'il w itli view i.i >..i .11,1 [...ri il I %  %  Thg house eontaina open Ml %  Me* bedrooms v J'urn in iM-rfetl \ • . ... i! PbOfM BtUl or na laosien QALVANISEfl SIIFKTS IK.t MMStf Chr ,.i.r>t hi Ihe Island ft M W. 7 ft S M, a fl s Tl; 9 II f T 54. 10 fi M 40. N.tl MM. batter hu.ry I A UAIINES 4, to. LTD. i.a.n t i % %  THURSDAV JUI al 2 pm al l.l Avenue Allevne'a IJIIWI. Il.i-ri Hall, a % % %  i" 1 US in*M Md %  nil, h .-.M10 x a %  with ahed roof 1(1 x ft %  a with House adjoi-ilng above ie a 9 a land ran bo rented U 00 quailer. It AIK-IIEH MeKENKtt: I 17 li M In I .1. I kind per (MSIIM VI MJt'VBNinfl ( 1 %  108 it m Lai Nr Siitpmet.l ofirnU I'll VNi %  | t lb Tina ii...l Ham* 10 II. il II IB per lb also Baron sliced or W M Ford, 3S Rocburk >;. Dial 340*. and HI -III Friday Und al a p IT a.. Ltd. I will sell at their garage I y mouth Sedan Cai In pirlacl indtln. Teima Cash. H AlCCM %  BUHstaft, AuettorMMr 17 i 31 3n llader The llissanns! Hannicr On Thundav next Ihe Hat June at Ihe spot at tlie i WofS Hill. Oppoaite HllertoTi Hoad. St Grorac, I will sell one Double-loofid PIIKArtUfaR COOKFJU. aultabU MM • the moat nniiomiral and I i BtaaMM, Ud 'W.WVAV/V.V/.V///''/' NOTICE J til APPLICATION Fill! j I NAimil/ATION S I -',-,'.•,','.',*-*.-,'-REAL ESTATE JOHN M. 1.1 4DON A.P.S., f.f A. FOR SALE H %  %  icarder.*. i l..rre bedi.aaa apaeloua |.-i-i 1 l'honc 37S U ri H fa, IHh n of cr iuike-1 a> Haynea Co, I .Id. <• Just between 10 am. and li-. lound an Oven put Into mlsUke HI itr Ail.ix-.it. A'luiliiintt lupt. Licence Controls For All U.K. Expovts LONDuN. June 19. i T ley Shawctow. Prcaidvnt uf Ihe British Board of Trade, announced todsj was lo impose export licence control on all goods senl from !ho Uniled Kingdom lo China and I long Kong. An order givuii; SttScI Co thai decmon hud been published today. He said export licences would be granted treely for goods not considered of military or strategic importance to China, subject t< It) and prior claims on Bfltsln'l resources. He said the effect of the order, which would come into force on WOUld bo bo enable to keep a close watch on : : to China, and in the %  Kporta to Hong Kong, lo hasTSsU rtaSa it seemed i Iring from ng authorities whether or Uon wsrs I 4 use in Hong Kong, or whether the importer was to reexport them to China. The United States" State Department said today it was encouraged by Britain's decision re• porters to obt ill for all goods exported to China and Hong Kong. Lincoln • ,ie Department spokc*n\y this (.ovornment II encouraged by RstaSfi to CUt ... of strategu lo taal proclaimed aggressor in —Reute*UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER BY Instruction! received I will aaU i .,i Ma hSaSi St I li.iad. li.. %  IB i %  %  . -I ,\l <,KIIIIIII. .ao.s3i--i Discuss Defence Strategy Toda.) laONDON, Julie ^0 . ....mwealth cimntrirs meet here i<> dttatcusi pro i ,:r;te,;y In IM war, The n 111 I"' Middle East and the South Wesi Pacific, but mnustris STS Sl Saapsetsd to discuss the >>< i ,, snd to msks IOBH for training and equipping forces. i Jtrofics ixpartsd to lasi a WSSfc, "ill '-• I %  /inland. South Africa. Southern RhodSStl >V' mi -i i. m IMII -IXT l-BI I I II Hal \ At 1 IMt Ta the IIIIIUK fe.WI>f %  perlall* MM -,gh riaUSl fisau. at Pete. riCE thai we. the TtuMaaa ., imona are about lo Mn of (HO** aaaaMN A. I atSTaa thai • %  peel of Ihe Am I-as been bearnwed under Asia Art. laoo. IM Ihe case may awi In Oji.Hi thi lath ie. isol CUAll IMlH : C S, I'At'KHI. \'l I r i**i an rtRISH Or f MKlKl IHIKH I* obtained IIOIII in> uAKr and accompanied by be leceivad .• up lo a p m on Monday lltli June. Itttl. for one or %  %  r ilgajl— %  BSBBI tandidalo. tmi.t be daughten of part ahaaMassMi and not leas than IS years a months or more .1. of ae on Ihe date of the i i must pineal themsarvaa to hr lleadml.tma -I the r<.undatlon School on Fridav r,tn J..lv Issl. st ISO WOOIl •Si'imAHP. Ckrk oi the Veaiiv, Chrl.t Church. 17 11 an. FOB man Mlaiinum cha'pe vee't T| seali I* c II MassfsaM .-I I I I. — M i—ds 3 ceai. a teoed srse* I ( i d aw Jundanys HOUSES BUNOALOW — On Ihe seacoast in HI J. r, .* Apass: Mra Cola. At hoi Blalr. >.ppoa.* Appieby. w j. !" .. ISIlt lr tllUKlHIlJ. Musdl Coast, hedrooma, basma m each, dining dia' ln| room Unfumiahed fioin Adgua; I ''oply Lynch. Top Rock Telephone OH I i r appointments lo view IS t II—J IVKNlSMfcD APARTMENT, al Coral •--ids. Worthing, with Silver at Unar.. %  '•id Sea bathing For further parti.i*IM a o si tf %  ayVfUaW" Jaekson. a Bedroom*. J and Drawirux Room. Dial .vi % %  iiti.'.i.,. 30.131. In WA.vrr-ia SHIPPING NOTICES Miainam rharue u-ee* T> eeali aad IS cawt. a^ajststvi M U-Ordi — oser M MM a lourtf wee*HELP CtstlK .!• It.I %  • 31 IJ PART-TDaat ffTaMOTYPMlT. per dav. ttri aatod knoitledsle of book %  raping \ llox M. c %  olth full pa> isas MISCELLANEOUS WANTED TO PVRCHASK, mltee from CBS inland one acre land prafswablv anUl view ..nuble for build in Coaitaa-t T M c o Advocate, slat kef MM • II I !!-. ofHca and accompanied by bapMnai crrtiflcasn will be irreived at my • expressed flee up to SM p m on Monda< lh me, 1UI. lor one or more VaatOBl • iiri.t kurrh Ve.ti> KxliibilioMi tenable al Ihe i i.Utinn School landidale. imM b> son. of I'amhion %  than II leaf I dale of tha examination Candidate* must pieaenl llieni.rl.r* for la the Headmaster at Ihe i School on Friday ath July 30 am WOOD OODDARD, Clark ol the Vestry, Christ Church IT I 11 In NOTICE M iII OF HI l,| III -. il Sealed tendera, marked on Ihe envelope i i • Pavilion al Sauranta Village", will be received at my office up lo 3 p in on hlonrlay 3lrd IW the ereciiou of a Pavilion at The Sarleanl*. Village Playing Field. Copies of the plan and sperlflCallona uned from Mr B B Moulder Si Messrs A rt.rue. I I M nn depoail of Ihe Ml 01 IKe dollars .|tlai. which will l>e refunded on returning Ihe l.l.... li. Hi MaWMM Eaeh tenderer -hould atatc Ihe data by whlrh II la anticipated the work -111 be COaxafeeSKl and BUO •ubmlt the names of llirig tu become bound r will be rtuulr intn n lonlract with Ihe V*r erection of Ihe building. %  iv rl %  !,.. %  hind Itself lo .vonti <;oirr>AKD. Ctr.k Ol the Vealry. Chrhi Chureh II I A Nornca .... the r~tle of FJ I A LOUUI I HUMIT" >N i-i hn.r ( hurrh. whr l-i.. d ofTtlM IBli day nl Mnvember, HMO. are herrbr required tn ii,.rs of Ihelr elalms duly ntte-ted In Ihe iindeisigned. > %  Mesara rd | ( a leS, 17. High Sti"t. ilrl'lgetown. RollelloTs. an or bo fore Ihe IMh d;.ol August IMH. aftei ed h> dastrlbute Ihe MgtU of Ihr deeeased among Ihe parties Milled thereto having tagaid only to %  uch claims of which 1 sliall then have had notke, and thai I -III n"t I" li'bio .,(. or Ml t...rt (hereof so dialiihuled to any peron nt whose del or claim I shall not then have hi Sth day ol June. IS1I T T lutADlXf. Public Trustee qualified Administrator of tl Estate of Ell" Louis* Cnimplo LaAwyers Protesl BUENOS AIRES. JuBS M %  i s of the %  .'. IpBpST I-a Pren>a protested yesterdoy ;ig;un*;t ths demand for the payment of $2,270,000 In back Customs duty on newsprint Their demand WS* lor payment f dUt) ">ce 1939 on pSper im|-nled for La Presuu. ,n. Id |asS*n King, let! D) tli.i'.l.ni.i :>i Went Indies and is %  frei|nent guestioner in Parliament i subjects ar7eeUa| ihe grsS. He agrees with Ihe KeneuUy lews that the increasing iiopulation problem Is the gravest danger to the futuie ol IBS Itiilnh Caribbean territories and suggests that the only solution lies in a regional approach to ihmnil'iev. Barriers 'Unless the normal healthy Bsttrs lor self Government in %  H li colony is quickly harnessed to the idea of regional OMBssaMtlOB there is the danger that buj local patriotisma will put UD ' develepmetil ,f the i a whole, which In the long run might prove fatal to the well-being of all West Indian peoples". Hi' points out that already resistant.in federation has been developed in certain quarters and rgues that until all inhabitants of i tasn Csrtbbsoa i. fare common problema and ihare a common destiny that reslstanee is unlikely to lessen. Mr Iiraine suggests that federation alone can promote the n\ili'inmon destiny MiupsUtlVS rather than complementary. Therefore the need i. to foster future development in such a way that emphasia is put upon oroademng economic activity over Ihe region as a whole, rather UlsB upon intensifying competition be.'iiiividii il i<>iilines. Such a problem could only be tackled upon a regional l*v-l Further. seXtontMB SfOUld pSt> it the iinpiiivi-nient and enordination of communit.it encourage Ihe attrSCUOB <>f tWfST" seas capital arid faeilltale the' londtnt of external trading relitions. "Tinnet n —speedy %  .< %  lie i nil. IlKal L a ItJ i. W' | ii. | have rnsfl) MSDdS hut time is DO. •<<>• %  BS :hem." sr>.v, oki.i \'• "li • I %  ALCOA -S Al... %  %  1 .1 '" %  J'CA LCST TO £ DOS "THROUGH INJURIES' 11 rasa Oar o... I .....pend.ali KINl'.srON. June IK Manager Alty Sasso of Ihe Kingston Clubs soccer team which toured Barbados, told reu< i it i. if Barbados football "Their Manilarn> ii" imi %  %  %  will lam rhen li Bimsbire hud whipped ths Qtll team? KC was never at full Strength. sateUUIgl I Sasso -.ud. "Always SSI injuruvSPRAY PAINTING CO. FOR TRINIDAD irrasn Our O-a l airs POHT-OF-SI'AIN A new s**rai paintlasj company with a capital of some S100.tN.Kl arsu I-iai ui> In Trinl I The name of the new comLKinv Wil) bi v Corej Metal (\unpanv and will be engaged In spray painting especially in tl BBd Oil industries. IORIIT THOM 111) M l\ .i>'iK XMil.lll M'.RVICF ArPI.V:-UA COSTA A CO, I.TII -<'AKAIH \N SERVICB HARBOUR LOG In Carlisle Bay %  l|-.l,,, s. lenta W. Sch I arty Nueleen. S H Lady Rodney, 4.SO* loagi mt (apt I -Blanc, from Montreal via ~ S Fothe nernartotle. Schooner Lucille M Smllh. II ton net. Capl Ha—ell Horn nrltlsh (Juiana IIIIUHI h M V I arlbbee IM tuna not. Capl Oumta. lor SI I Ilelqueen. 44 lona Ml. Capl Hksti ll.-laa ISU lona nei t ant ll.um. lor Trim.i. i ss Ij,]. Rodney S0S Inn. m gM I .lllai In Touch with Barbados Costal Ststion CAHIX ASi) WIHF.IJUH1 .West Indie. lid advlsa that tl-n c.le with the folio* lug Uil| Ihelr llarbadoa Coast Slallon flK Mormaclark, aa. Folke a a CaaTSal. %  %  Sunells. % %  Arn|" Washlngln. s a Esao CasfUOL. H*sna. M LaSy Nelson, as. Lady Sod ,, -. (.a-.og.ie. a a lt.-l.ia. II . Uruguay, ss. RU-ncla. Voyager, is. Fort Asnhant. at %  Ikinlln. sa Campsch*. I Alhoa, a. Na.-i.h.-. Kouiitourtolla. %  %  • • Akoa Planlei as Port Dime"'. a All... a a Slulltta. Itagnhlld nr..vlg. a a (ladlla. .ii M Juvenal. •• Alcoa Pointer. I Irvlngdal*. sa MntmiHtun. • Kl'i Maluiaiiger. as Redatone. ai Poseidon as arena, a a Tre'ilv. %  niiinigh' %  > stasw. > %  rasa. • %  rolorea .a Casablanca. %  > i a Ki.'l'" a Hiaaaur... I" B a P liegenlllon. a a kmlan Msrinri a %  Monnacdawu. as -S J.—', • l>. 'i IS PASSAGES TO EUROPE Cofjsad Antilles 1-iodu.is. limited. Roaoaa, DOSBII sailng to RuroM T*s usual ports ot Dublin, London, n Rollerdim. Slagls fare LiO; usual reduction for cnildri! ,v-t'-'.'.ii--'.'.'-v.cv-'-cwtiWV-w^v %  '"/; FYFFES LINE. The T.S.S. GOLFITO will be arriving from Southampton on Saturday, 23rd June, at 7.30 a.m. and will be sailing at 5 p.m. the same afternoon for Trinidad. There is ample 1st Class Accommodation available lor Trinidad. Apply f WILKINSON cv IIAVMS CO., LIE f indml I. .. K. ivllle. i RATES OF EXCHANGE II 1 IS pr Cheques ,m %  ajadaal M| | I" i I ,;-ssMswaw TO-IIW A 11 ^ii M mi GALVANISED RAIN WAiKU FITTINGS (nil I..Obtalasd Irian i tin H:\IIIAI i yieoiui ti ii FOR SALE Buildings and Land now occupied by The West India Biscuit Co., Ltd., in Spry Street. For particulars apply to . K. R. HUNTE, C o K. R. Hunte & Co., Ltd. Lower Broad Street. 21.ti.GJ. In. Comer of Broad A Tudor Street* 0H.lS.hH' stsMli*--* ECONOMIC PROBLEMS Errol Barrow, B St.. Econ. Dr. Ida Oresvev MA Sit John Bsint, C.M.O 0 BE. K. II. Btrsw, BA. Mrs. Gertrude Williams. (Reader In Social Economic*. Bedford Coll London Unl*.) st the Britain Council. Wakcfleld at S p m. Thursday July .'.tb of tho Public are invited to -end In written f.r arwwer on the ; nicht. 0 Adinlsslon: fBEE -.',',*, *.-----,'.','.*.'.'-*-',','.*-'-'-o-. 'X FLOOR COVERING LENGTHS 27" Wida 36" „ 72" .. IM" .. ALSO DRY PELT UNDERLAY. Very prrtty p.iltriii> and rSSSSBaUy l'"<' 'I PLAXTATIOXK LIMITKII Till BARBADOS MlilllAI 1.11 K ASSURANC1 MHIIIV ELECTION OF A DIRECTOR Notice is hereby p.iven that an Extra ordinary Meetm.' ot the nullified Policy holders of the auovenamed Society will be held at the Society's Office, Beckwith Place, Bridgetown, on Friday, Oth July, 1951, at 2 o'clock p.m. for the purpose of electing a Director in the place of Mr. Walter C. Boyce, who has resigned his seat. C. K. BROWNE, Secretary. I7.IL5I '.ii. CRICKETERS al%a Wr mn siiu|il> >>m .Mill > ...IT rsnalransBta nl %  • HATS, BATTINO GLOVES BALIS PADS PADS, WICKET KKI.I'IMi I.Mifi* SCOBS BOOKS .. BtlCBS Al.I. REASONABLy PR1CKD Pay us :i \is'l Tll-IIAY and BUSS v.mr SeMH o Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. THE No. in. BW \N BTRI I r — I'l, .II. 1109, lliii. DI BM I 3!



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THURSDAY. JINE 21. 1951 Lighterman Gels 6 Months A POLICE MAGISTRATE Lighthouse Life: It's Hard: It's Tough: It's Isolated THI I.IFF of a Lighthouse Keeper is a hard one It iated. At night, in any type of weather he has to keep the lighthouse lamps burr.uv. H. s only off dut\ one day a tNtk. At South Point Lighthouse yesterday the H. er. Mr. Charles S. Thome, was in a happy mood It was his birthday. The lighthouse this year celebrated its Golden Jubilee but its keeper is only 57 vears old. Thr Head Keeper has two assistants. a senior and a Junior. At night they work in shifts of 4 hours end). During theae shifts they have to punch a watch clock every 15 minutes. They keep a sharp look out for ships and record their whereabouts. They sac that the lights are always turning. XA Dlstr.ct "A" yesterda. The watch is open to attack, sentenced 37-venr-old light If a ship runs aground it may be Riley Gill of Britten's Hill St due to the carelessness of Its capMichael, to six months' impns-.ntaJa TUv captain, in order to get ment with hard labour : himself out cf a difficult situaing a blanket valued at $4.13, the mid say that the lighthouse property of Thai* Bros., on June light was not tiurmngit rs then 16. tain's wOf-J sgalnel the am ra not represented bv and the captain has the Counsel. Sgt. Banfteld attached whole crew to beck him up. Poor -., Central Station prosecuted in Keeper he may bo looking fur a ihr case for Use Police One wit. ,ob the following month ncsj ,,„ „„. IW) sau( n|1 Julu The Day s Work 16 he saw the defendant take a The Limps m the lighthouse parcel from ;i lighter it. burn from sundown to sunrise, eenage and hand it to a boy. At sunrise the lighthouse staff has He took the parcel from this another Job. They fill the oil conboy and noticed it was a blanket. lainers with kerosene, clean the The blanket was then taken to the wicks and smoke lubes, polish Bridge Police Station where it eras twelve reflectors and see that identified. Later the everything is well prepared for was arrested and charged sundown. The whole machinery is Police Constable 359 Howardgiven a general clcan-up and overkeeper of the criminal records— haul once every month. This job told the Court that he knew the lakes about two days but the lights defendant who had eight previous are still burnt every night. Every convictions for larceny. On the morning covers are put over the last conviction he was sentenced reflectors to protect them from to three months' imprisonment. CtUSt During the approach of the Gill did not give not Hurricane season and In that appeal at the bar. season itself the staff at Christ It Will \lio\I>VWCATF rv.i 11\; >IOI.IIM: M.IMI hi In Dried Wood far HarbudoH? Mr Pi .\ U Eafttahn Chief In.peftor Vtilluim open hor-i %  **>•> with liorai ii lollon 12 COME ON RODNEY" Forty-two p.-issengers ... % %  From Canada and UM British Northern Islands by UM Lads Rodney. Weal Indian menbara of the crew ami some of the intransits came aabore. Hll I cars, about 30 of them, crowded the Pier Head. "' Relatives and friends or the ,,. . .. ___ passengers and INDIU nrst floor of Ihe lighthouse. This |,„ r .toraee home and ar.c. ThTBiiSSS Warehouie *~— %  il ehKk takes place at rnkl-da>and ,„, „ 0 „ ny o( Ceneral Trader.. , ar.iJnT PorteS shov the reading E recorded in a I03. „, cineiarden. si. Thorn.,, were activity. A, ea,h %  fiKh.hou S e J1 uar.e„ are ^SS TTS wooden";^, !" Y, STZ£ tSLTR provided for the staff. At South hp garage completely destrovrd p.' Point there are two buildings. whl .„ a nrc brokc oul (her ,.. One is for the Head Keeper, and ThD rrport WBI received at thi the other, which Is divided, serv.s y, it Station at 8 20 the sami two assistants. Each person m orn ing and th. ntet inside the M ^iinn m Barbados Up I %  i Colly more %  in mi.mug for a great i umber of yean two large woodworking i-ompames in England. ting ihe u*e ..f dated limber. II.told the Adv*r*lf that much of this timber had been k in dried and f other woods suitable for furniture. Trinidad. St. LUCtfl ami l>om• interesting and useful hardwoods which make charming So doubt, it is possible to import good timber from those islanda and dry it artificially sc that Barbados could .-Inch otl.er islands might i ka to take sdvantagn of. He said that a brief di.-cnption of a modern kiln mav bt OS RV \ nodern kiln i HI bold BOLDLY PAINTED on the wails oi Waly Hall %  '. "\^'\''m,X! ,"' Boss' School is the rootio : "Play L"p And Play The Man 1 %  Mttal moisture of lw And the diligent way thr bova were going iboUt their l^ards, say 60% to a moltture of work yr,,,rdav m, n|n. X, f vWt^ U* %J.UAS3U school, suggests that the> to play the man „, hraV y and anv inteilVet At St Lajonard'a, aoma boya try to reach Un | kaarn tn n a kiln to a annrl of Everton Weekes. ii was thert ht wnl lo pohool and handled his bat. A Junior ol thli acht "I told the Advocate with ngard t.. tha en I %  ( ateel that he likes to look at the picture of tbhi cricket* i .1 it mi 1 kiln. .• mid that hM Bgurei hand's upon the tchool wall, and think how iod ll VTOUld nuajl not bo taken IH' to become as great a cricketer as Weeke Wesley Hall has a roll call of 694. but .,,,1, M ,,„„. y... m „„, roWO HAWKERS — Wilhemma KiiK ,. WareoOUM bated ffOni about vrai lluisluug his punishment b> Carter of Greaves Land. m |dda) until late durlna tba <•"standing In the corner. ^J!^,?^^,\tJiLf^U^M B,ack Rock umi De,cina Barker -"• Intranet passengers were They Imp ., One COUdbttOU of !" J"l "£. ^(SSIS! of Ea Ie Hall-wcre each flntHi ^tJi back to thaahh> White other w^pa il Wedei Hall A pup,: cAdvoelte vUuTrd-V^u" W - by ^JMBF ? ol "' ' "" n ab,rd. "^cd "ot B o to Scotland. ,0 kno^ ,J .}\l Masiftrate for ^ell.n*: lead Brtnj Th, Rodne> tailed rain water. Th.s was u*ed by the Police for using indecent lanLighthous.Kc-epcrs of old when auage on Hall 11 Road, she wn Lhan U no pipe line running further fined $1 JO to the nehthouaa. A well, also „,— r r'ac in the yard, assisted the tank in PRICE Or tiAS the dry season. It was inrorrectly reportad In The storeroom and out-offlces yesterday's issue that it wi proare all situated in the yard. These posed that the price of nnunal and the living quarters were reRlK to the consumer should be cer.lly re|Kiircd and painted. 34 cents per therm a.cordlng to Mr. Charles Thome is an ex0 Bill pnssed by the House oj pcn.iued Lighthouse Keeper. He Assembly. The price f|iiotr-d first worked at South Point in ..Sould have been 40 oent 1935 as a Junior Assistant to Mr In section 3 of the Bill as pubJ D. Wiltshire. In 1938 he was hshed. the figure should tin ierad to Raggey Ior rwul, n iNVl to *;. ?.. die US A. on June Police Constable 134 Jackson on 24 tll i ,. n| k .,, ln<1 iirvvu r.iant Con pan] ALL ADULTS CAN NOW VOTE IN ST. LUCIA ST. LUCIA. June 20. The machinery has been set in Government service to date Is 33 motion for holding the first genvears. aral election under adult nUTraje, He told the Advocate: Lightrt .,th the passing of the enabling hoUM life is a tough life. In all Ordinance by the St. Lucia l>'gJcinds of weather you have to islature. get out of the bed to work, r June 25 has been fixed once saw the local Home Guards registration with try it. but they gave up after October 10. three months. Keeping watch from mid-night on is not run. Always On Duty He said that during the day they mav not be working but they have to" be >n the premises. If the Colonial Engineer visited tin* -abpolling day 100 YEARS AGO LIBERAL 21*t June. 1851. UulesH wr lull back apon th n*vor failing wealkor and that subject would be entirely eshauted when we bad said that It continue* showerlug and comparatively cool we sre without the materials for a iingla paragraph of news either local or from abroad, or a topic or any man ner of public interest upon which even to perpetrate eveu an apology for a leader. Those who tax the colonial press with a want of industry on account pf the general deficiency cf original matter which It present*, are ••/•ty hit if unreasonable as the Egyptian of old when he re quired of the onn of Jacob a certain tale of bricks without a proper supply of straw to make it . ikej not thinking %  nu turned beck 10 ms book with triumph In his eyes as If he ui <• %  taring; "| have got ii Kg had found %  was i" gal nut UM doing A woman teachei was 111 charge of Ihe infants class. Tin tin' infants class are me %  hubby lace boyi SI r regularb from thaii email handt, iiut thej %  n on HWh i" i" m has thai the ilatea seldom I i ah 'I U, V. lit.III. it" and "doi", tinsound pice • >f the iH'-r1 .in tin* -> 1 iptuie '.' be beard. When the Adu f. ra N had si Mary's f • K ace ami were hurrytnf "ff to lllll. In the nearby class a little feiT> tree when Bhaaeipeari uted to hide his io\i letters to Anne Hathaway, At about 10.40 if you were walking towards class I. you would have heard the teacher call' ing loudly. "Wli\ an they all alike"' Then came the immediate reply, by all the boy* they are all straight Um 4 Bursaries Will Be Awarded For Industrial Training the Mpimrtiinity to nudge his neighbour and make e>< The boys of class VI were somewhat noisy yesterday nnd the teacher had six of them standing on the bench to punish them As the leach* ,; !i boy lo gel on the bench, the boy next to him who had reaib been the culprit, said In mocking under lone, "Clet on Ih'. In-rii h. .I'ne Class VII was doing Algebra about II o'clock yesterday. On tinblack board was the sum. "If a equals 3, b 4 and 0 8 Hi i the value of 2 be plus a A fellow sitting on a com. | was biting his pencil lop | i ingly as he tried to get over these b'l and e'g, the next class the broke off from telling the boya, "The basin of the On Rrahmuputra is predUcUVO densely populated. ." to sa\, "Come here. Jones' Thelerl teacher had caught Jones pul at %  be increased alwaj training from period. Band slmuld play in the yaro. lf .,„,, vvneil neceaaary, bj resothe Si. Leeasavali Dudley Knight U the si-nior ]uuoil of lho j,.gtsiaturi' without Technical SthooK Mr. T A D Clarke the beadassistant at S'-uth Point. lie has f urlhor gmeodmeht t<> the Act r)r Cummlna said thai he had rnaalei af St. Laau been workln* w.lh liKhihouse* lh ,, (i CMnmins al( | Ihirt mUnurttll ,,. ... lt |„,,.d leaching for 42 years and c since 103ftI!-sennsd as a junior it would g| W Qo v ernnwut the u have technical srhooU •"" >hat he tuiight m assistant at Rasged Point and was ,,„ w ,., l(l increase the buraArteS |f r K. I). Mottle) M %  '' %  '' Clat v H nas l,e, n he d transfein-l '-> Smith Point in '** %  '• from time to time as they thOUgcrl Qovem eenl was (JKKNADA. June 2' C-abriei Benjamin Barbados-borri Methodist Minis I ter who served in Trlnld id 1 Barbados, sr la.. L Vincent,f last nichij In adkUtkn lo hi I H' 'i,. was prominent municipal and other public sei vices and wii a member of U Boards of Education of St Lu< ami (irc-nuda fw long periods I He leaves a wife, three sons i two daughters. One *"" "• i>r. M. A Byer,] mother boy ond after glut .: Senior Medi Ointment Snap ps Toreli Bulbs j A J Pla i-1 Kln.i a lbs. Langley* Liver Salts i i .hn Bronchial Cough syrup Nujol 1.1 HI. Is Sarsaparllla Kvi olio Feeder^ and Teals N. 'iii,.i in. HI, t i inte Wax Papei PondM Tissues ,\'...is Chocolates Nellson i Choolali in t'hii'.i %  Ki.lne, ,v Liver Pills Dr. Chase'* Nerve K I inChase's Paradol Codol Toilet Soap Esterbrook Pen. twmm KN(.IAM) v's Shaving Bowls Lanslol (Solid A Liquid) I'rell Shampoo J & J Baby I-otion A (ream Skul Sun Tan Lotion Photo KI.MII.-S Rials Cigarette Leaves Iradol A i Oil Caloa Tooth Powdei Mall K <-l Liver Oil i Yeast Tablets IT is Cripe Water Mars & Crest Bars Curie Ones werklni i South Point 1945. ,,. tor 31 years. CA8TMME8 u//./. /. I TRWStllPWM PORT tn tell c B %  I JS^ n"t7"bccause !" !t"waThoiie."! ": %  There are 455 boys on the regwent on the number of h(iwr ,, r have Uked hi SM not "J •^ "£** '^a""' *nce iHirsurles would be Increased. Tll .,„. g-gueiston of the aum*g* m e I c nl 5 !" y itSThvJ Having regard to the Question M r Q| buraartes but an increase There are nine claases^o havvi^allnnnl nn nRllsr %  three weeks. Tne I^EMr. J. H. Wilkinson -'Out: Islature approved the expend!he was not opposing the Incrwasi >-iys wt lure of £ 1.900 to effect improveof the bursaries, lie hoped did maaa that (iovernmet.t for hoi t %  I SM h work ments on the wharf for the new however, that pert of going furthine." two boys were slandn > I out 0 ST. LCC1A. Ju is been I'.nalL %  v. nded and this i %  lately buill Bl !%  ooard's On school. Considering U i ihc move over, the Boi la ipylng t W "fl>. here thi %  not abandoned the You would only have known th. 1 ii (ii SHWC in J .null collage. Jvimt Pi ncr ia nurr> lnm GEORGE PAYNES is GOOD COCOA FINE — PURESOLUBLE. .in, i. hm last week, he had ii tin owner of .< eei ttnliei works in England wli %  Id him that he recently buill • rce double de ch ad hilns which | vcre now completed and were i. satisfactorily. Th. .. Kngl in.I was C7.500. NOW! Dental Science Reveals PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER EATING IS THE SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY TO HELP STOP TOOTH DECAY with Colgate Dental Cream COtGATE JISI UttlVSD %  •I III VI i HICK sr \n 11;\ \ A tmnwsNA Obtainable from H. JASON JONES & Co.. Ltd. S...K II. ....Iil..l linge-r S.iil* C Alt inlour* ••Ma '**? *-aUlaarrinj NAII PolUh I'Kiciv IAOI SHIMKBRINO NAIL POLISH brings a sparkling sclnli I have the rlchiust of brocade. as sparkling at n cascade or wquins. There are six sl.adei In I viur selection KMUIIS I l>llll l £loJsM.l Ihe Minnesota For Ladies & Gentlemen Boys and Little Girls. I \DIIS srvi.rs Include men tunoiu ana n lho Skyline D'OrNj) llu< iiuiiir> ( !. i.iiui A While Court, ihiMinnesota and Ihe icntatfonaHy n SCONI i (IK MIS Hun en .ir ihcri ibc i HI PI I I SANDALS and V U i"l