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 1895



Hav bados





oy 3951

FRIDAY, JU

PERSIANS REJOICE ‘IN “
Mobs Celebrate im :
Oil Take Over

(By ALEXANDER VALENTINE)
SEVERAL THOUSAND

TEHERAN, June 21
cheering, yelling Per-

sians stormed the police guard in front of the’
Anglo-Iranian Oil Company’s offices in the centre!

of Teheran today.

Though the crowd was highly excited, there
were no clashes involving personal injuries.
Britons had to stand idly by watching the mob.
Crowds rushed up four flights of stairs in the
Company building to the roof, where they tore|
down the huge neon sign and threw smashed
pieces to the waiting crowd below.



Then they left the building
Persian flags were hoisted oyer
the Company’s buildings by the
mob and Persians waving flags,
paraded through the streets.

They bore aloft triumphantly
shattered pieces of the Conipany’s
sign board,

Another crowd tore down the
company sign in Nadari boule-
vard. Cheering they bore pieces
away. Several hundred Persians
surrounded one of the Company’s
motor oil tankers.

With pots of green paint they
dabbed out the yellow painted
Anglo-Iranian sign. Other tank-
ers were smeared with black paint
and their signs obliterated. .

British and Persian employees
in the Company’s offices went on
working. But it was feared they
might have to give up later to-day
in order to avoid further violence.

Loudspeaker cars crawled
through the sunlit streets of Tehe-
van exhorting Persians to rejoice
in their “new freedom.”

Shortly before midday a group
of 12 uniformed and plain clothes
police officers entered the Anglo-
Iranian Oil Company's Informa-
tion Office.

They told the Deputy Informa-
tion Officer Bernard Stiles that
they had come to enforce yester-
day’s decree

Stiles offered the police tea and
cigarettes which they accepted.
After more than an hour’s conver-
sation police said all the staff must
leave.

Stiles then ordered the Persian
staff to go home and await further
instructions.

Police escorted Stiles out through

the door which was then locked.
(They allowed the Information
staff to take all their personal be-
longings, but refuséd permissfon
to remove any papers.

Afternoon Calm

The Police assured Stiles they
would guard the office and prevent
any breaking or looting by the
crowd which remained outside in
ihe street after sign boards were
torn down.

British and Persian workers in
the main offices quit work short-
ly after midday as usual for the

Moslem week-end which begins
this afternoon.
Crowds outside the offices let

them pass without interference.
Large police squads remained on
duty, however. Turbulent scenes
of the morning calmed down in

the afterncon when the intense
heat drove most people off the
streets.

The British Cabinet met to-day
to discuss the Persian oil crisis as
reports came from Teheran of
crowd demonstrations against the
Anglo-Iranian Oil Company.

The news increased fears here
that the situation may reach a
stage where there is no alterna-
tive but to evacuate British staff
from the oilfields.

Meanwhile the policy is to keep
on working refineries as efficiently
as possible. To-day’s meeting un-
der Foreign Secretary Morrison
discussed the line to be taken in
the Commons later to-day when
Persia was to be debated.

The Ministry of Civil Aviation
to-day issued a reminder to pilots
and airlines that they must not fly
over Persian territory without
permission from the Persian Gov-
ernment.

R.A.F. Alert

The R.A.F. pilots-at Habbani-
yah have been alerted to be ready
to protect British lives and prop-
erty in Persia if called upon to do
so, it was wnderstood here to-day.

Habbaniyah airfield, about 100
miles from Baghdad is the R.A.F.
main base in Iraq. The “alert”
implies no operational develop-
ments because the R.A.F. par-
ticularly in the Middle East is at
a permanent state of readiness to
meet any emergency.

—Reuter.

Troops Go To
Crete

TRIESTE, June 21.
Seventy five picked men of the
Staffordshire regiment ‘left here
to-day for Crete reliable quarters
said. Officials of the Anglo-Amer-

ee



ican sector of Trieste free zome| today asked the United Nations
declined to comment on the de-} Secretary General to appeal to
parture. It was understood the! the nations which support action

troops left by

ship.—Reuter.



Fruitless Tatks

PARIS, June 21.

|
|
|
|







U.N. Troops
Take Kaesong |

; TOKYO, June 21.

United Nations troops striking
out strongly from the Imjin River
today captured the road and rail;
junction of Kaesong and found |
Communists had abandoned it.

Kaesong is 10 miles north of
the river.

Except in this western sector
of the line, there were no reports |
of activity today along the front!
where both sides were said ear-
lier to be “adjusting positions”
in situation of near stalemate.

Allied vanguards which seized
Kaesong 40 miles northwest of
Seoul, South Korean capital
pressed on northwards without
halting.

Other elements supported by
tanks met half-hearted _ resist-
ance from pockets of Communist
as they combed the country neat
the main road.

One United Nations
no-mans-land opened
rifles and machine guns on a
group of Chinese which they
suddenly spotted on the hillside.

But when they got to the hill
they found Communists had dis
appeared... “it looks as
though Chinese are up to their
old tricks” one United Nations!
officer commented. —Peuter

patrol in
fire with





|
Britain Appeals |
To The Hague

LONDON, June 21.

Britain today asked the Presi-
dent of the International Court
at The Hague to request Persia
to suspend “contemplated mea -
sures of restraint’ against the
Anglo-Iranian Oil Company |
pending the Court’s decision on
the Persian oil dispute.
The request was made in a tele-
gram which also told the President]



that Britain was filing applica-
tion tomorrow requesting the
Court to indicate a © provisional
measure for the protertion of

Anglo-Iranian company’s _ inter-
ests in Persia. The telegram
cited a precedent for its request
that the President of the Inter-
national Court should cable the
Persian Government. The tele-
gram sent by the official agent of
the British Government in the
dispute Sir Eric Backett, For-
eign Office Legal Adviser said
the request was being made in
the few actions or threatened ac-
tions of the Persian Government
including the threat to take forci-
ble possession of the Company's
installations forthwith
—Reuter.



MINER KILLED

VIENNA, June 21.
One miner was killed and two
injured today in an explosion in
Gruenbach mine in Schneeberg
district, south Austria.
—Reuter.

LANDSLIDE KILLS MAN
SION, June 21.
One man was killed and another
injured when a landslide hit a
moving jeep on a road in the
Valais Alps south of Sion.
—Reuter





COMMEMORATE ANNIVERSARY

THE procession of students and Clergy leaving Codrington College yest«rday afternoon for the open
air meoting which was held on the western part of the College grounds to commemorate the 250th
Anniversary of the S P @ Inset is Bishop A. H. Howe-Browne dressed in his cope and mitre who

addressed the gathering.



Commonwealth
Discuss Middle

East Defence

LONDON, Jane zi.

Emanuel Shinwell British De-
fence Minister said here to-day
that the Commonwealth Defence
Ministers conference which began
here this morning was mainly
concérned with the subject of
Middle East defence,

Shinwell is presiding over the
conference, being attended by
representatives from Australia,
New Zealand, South Africa, South-
ern Rhodesia, Britain and Canada.

He told a press conference here
he expected the secret talks to
last for four or five days.

He explained that the conference
was derived from the unofficial
talks held by some Commonwealth
Prime Ministers in London during
the Commonwealth Prime Minis-
ters conference in January last

—Roeuter.

FRANCE GIVES

SITE TO U.N.E.S.C.O.
PARIS, June 21
The French Government to-day
offered U.N.E.S.C.O. (United Na-
tions Educational, Scientific - and
Cultural Organisation a Paris site
for its permanent headquarters,
It also offered a loan of 2,000-
000,000 francs repayable without
interest over 30 years.
—Reuter.

OFF TO INDIA
UNITED NATIONS, June 21
Dr. Frank Graham, United

Nations Representative in Kash-

mir will leave for India on Mon-

day it was learned to-day
—Reuter

3 SOLDIERS KILLED
AMMAN, June 21
Three Israeli soldiers were
killed yesterday in an attack on
the Arab border village of Beit-
surik, five miles west of Jerusalem
according to an official Arab an-
nouncement today —Reuter.









FRANCE, U.S. BACK

BRITISH

(By SEAGHA

POLICY

N MAYNES)
WASHINGTON, June 21.

THE MAJOR United States Oil Companies will not
assist the Persian Government to operate nationalised oil
fields if British authorities are forced out, Company officials

told Reuter to-day.

More Troops |
Wanted

UNITED NATIONS, June 21
The United States Government

in Korea but have not sent troops
to send ground forces
to their capacities.—Reuter. |

Eva Makes Gift

according

|





Westerr Powers told Russia
today there was “no useful pur-| HAIFA, June 21
pose” in continuing four months Two hundred boxe f othing
long discussion by Foreign Min- | for immigrant to Israel from!
is Deputies here. This st te-| Eva Peror fe ( Ar-
‘ le t declaratior yentine President rriv ere
7 nh nee is i gent ‘ ai}
—Reuter. | —Reuter

They

said big companies capa-

} ble of working the Persian fields

had already made it clear to the

State







not interested in conducting na-
tionalised oi! operations in Persia
This f d a statement by
United ; Secretary of State
Dean on that the Govern-
ment vas continuing to remin
Persian t? they would face
great technical diff if they
i tried to Yrur the ,y them-
selves
A Reutet’s message fr¢
ah ah ities a4
ng Pr |
The Frene bassador r
Teher r € y



J

Department that they were|to the United States of President





| Cuban Pact Would

| Put West Indians |LeftDoorOpen

Out Of Work—cus7

LONDON, June 21.
THE WEST INDIAN Trade Delegation of seven went
to the Colonial Office to-day to continue talks started yes-
terday.
delegation, told interviewers that the Cuban Pact by which

Britain proposes to buy 500,000 tons of sugar and large |one time looked possible after F.\

quantities of cigarettes would have a terrible effect in the
West Indies where thousands would be thrown out of work

Period Of Grace

( The Daily Express to-day urg-
ed Britain to give the delegation

the assurances they wanted
; ‘ ‘ These were More trade’ with
a
Gained In Korea Britain and an end to the “Black

Pact Project” with Cuba, and the
assurance that loyal citizens of
Jamaica and other islands shoule
not suffer unemployment anc
said|} hardship while British preference
“free| went to foreigners.

The editorial coneluded:

—BRADLEY

WASHINGTON, June 21
General Omar Bradley
today that in Korea the
nations gained at least one pre-



William Alexander Bustamante, who heads the] pratulate themselves on being in

i fairly
jj] men did not let up once in their

“Bus.~] were bowled during the day as



EW FREEDOM”

|
said today that

| tions,’’ he said.

French Break
| Up 3 Rebel
' Battalions

HANOI, June 21
! Three regular battalions oO
; Vietminh Communist rebels havi

heen. destroyed or disorganisec
in the Tonking delta about 2!
;miles from Hanoi, the Frenci

Army announced to-day
The destruction of the rebe
'Torce was said to be one of the firs
results of the Sweep which French

! Union troops made inside the
| clelta
| But 1,000 rebels had been pu

out of the fight the announcemen
| added, French losses were less than

100. The sweep was made in the
‘han Hoi area of the delta,

The French Army said the three
days Than Hoi operation had end-
ed last night About 300 Viet
minh troops had been captured so
far. *

Army Headquarters said the
destruction and disorganisation of
hree rebel battalions would con-
siderably reduce the Vietminh
menace to the Southern part of

Second Test

England Has

(By D. T., ROBERTS)

LONDON, June 21.
By scoring only 311 on a bats-
man’s wicket, England left the
door open for South Africa when
the Second Test began at Lord’s
today. The tourists who replied‘
with four without loss can en

But some French syokesmen
‘thought that the rebei. short cf
vice supplies, might be obliged to
renew their attempt no matter how
desperate a might
prove,

campaign it

—Reuter.



a much

PAPAL LEGATE,
VATICAN CITY, June 21

better position than at

XII today

R. Brown had won the toss on his | Pope nomina-

first appearance as England’s cap-|teq Cardinal Barros, Archbishop
tain at the headquarters of cricket.|of Rio De Janeiro as Papal Le-
3ut although England's total may gute to the Inter-American Con-
prove deficient it lacked nothing | gress
in the manner in which it was
compiled

From the first ball it was obvi-
ous that the policy was to score
quickly and although wickets fell
regularly F, R, Brown's

on Catholic Education to
Rio De Janeiro
August 5

be held in from
July 25 to

—Reuter,



JULIANA RETURNS

LUXEMBOURG, June 21.
Queen

quest.

As a resultonly 24 maidens

Juliana of the Nether-

cious year to prepare for what-|tgmante is not only picturesque, compared with 49 on the first day lands returned home after a
evér may come”, he is powerful. But the best of the South African innings at/three-day visit to Luxembourg.

Bradley, Chairman of the Joint]:eason of all why he should be|Trent Bridge, : —Reuter.
Chiefs of Staff told relatives of|encouraged is that he represents McCarthy, working up real pace,

11 soldiers awarded the medal|people who are more than our caused England’s batsmen ‘some ia
cf honour, highest United States|)jends. They are our brothers. trouble early end three wickets
military decoration, that these)7hey fight and die for us in war,” | fell for 103 in 90 minutes.

r * The situation was retrieved

men made an “eminent contri-

bution” to attaining that period Our London correspondent
of grace. ‘ writes that negotiations contin

Bradley recalled that “three|\yed today between members 03
days less than a year ago” North| West Indies Regional Economic
Kotean Communists crossed the|Committee and British Govern-
38th parallel to wage war on the} ment although it is believed that
republic of Korea. here may not be any actual

“World War Ill was a distinct|settlement before the B.W.1.

possibility when that parallel was] Delegation leaves for

violated that morning in June; Tuesday

1950. Any sign of weakness on I understand that proposals put
the part of the United States and{forward by the British Govern
her Allies, any shrinking from]ment “would only result in the
challenge most certainly ‘would|West Indies reducing their ad-
have indicated that the free|verse trade balance with Canada
world was ripe for conquest” the }by $6,000,000 annually The
General declared, B.W.I. view is that this is no‘

sufficient to meet the needs o



“But the challenge was accept-
ed’ either party.
Reuter But there is no hint of any
bree own in discussion here
â„¢ P , Both set of negotiators have pu
. forward their views and it is now
Inter-American necessary 10 sign a compromise.

What is anticipated is that the
\B.W.1L. delegates will go to Can-
ada for talks with Canadian Gov

Relations Good

—TRUMAN ernment Officials in Ottawa,
| Toronto and Montreal and will
WASHINGTON, June 21 then return to the West Indies t

his| put their recommendations before
Regional Economic Commit-

President Truman told
weekly press conference today he| the
thought Inter-American relations! tee
,were on a better plane than they Mr. James Griffiths, took ~The
ever were, chair at luncheon for the dele-

As far as he was concerned he) gates at the House of Commons



added he hoped to keep them |to-day and among those present
that way. | \ ere Sir Thomas Lloyd, Mr. John
Truman made _ this comment! Dugdale and Sir Hilton Poynton
when discussing the official visit} A further meeting has beén ar-
\ranged to-morrow at which Sir






Galo Plaza of Ecuador. ; ‘Frank Lee, a Food Ministry official
Truman said Plaza’s visit Wa8!uho attended the recent continu-
purely social. Business matter f committee talks jn Canada
had not been discussed, will be present
He was asked if questions of
military and economic aid t |
*Ecuador had been brought uy 7
*He said President Plaza to | Trumar Asks For
see him tomorrow for discussion |

—Reuter |

$535,000,000

WASHINGTON, June 2



|









Change Of Name | Truman said to-day the United
i 2 states must act on the assu ic
LONDON, June 21 that the Soviet Union had Stomi
Britain’s Liberal Party is to|bombs and planes to drop ther
consider changing its name t American citie He iS a
Centre Part at its Assembl; g Congress to vote 5,000,000
Chelte Gloucestershire for civil that f



defence. He «

October tt
m be attract radical ele ef t ti

I
Reuter

.|in his second Test, joined Denis

Canada on |

| when left-hander Watson, playing

Compton. These two put on 122
in just over two hours and looked
set for many more when Compton
played an inglorious hook shot at
|Me Carthy’s faster ball and was
palpably 1|.b.w

From 225 for 3 England col-
| lapsed to 231 for 6. Watson went
on to make 79 before being mag-
| nificently caught on the boundary
|'and although Bedser and Wardle
prevented a complete breakdown

{Chubb quickly finished off the
| tailenders.
(Detaile on Page &)



Attlee Hurries
Back Home

Britain Will Not
' Evacuate Persia
U.K. Tories Support Labour

-- xw—Xrr———

he Tonking delta, It would delay technicians
or perhaps even render impossible Gil Company
any future rebel offensive there, and should eontinue to serve the

LONDON, June 21

ANTHONY EDEN, Deputy Conservative Leader,

British evacuation from

Persian oilfields would be disastrous. He wag open.
ing the emergency debate on Britain’s oil dispute
with Persia in the House of Commons.
He supported the Government’s decision to
take the question to The Hague Court. “The issue
| is not nationalisation. It is whether Persians have
the right unilaterally to take over our installa.

“If the
ic stay

Sritish were being asked
in Persia, it was Govern-

ment’s inescapable duty to take
any steps necessary to protect
them,” Eden added amid cheers

from both sides of the House.

“Government may be sure that
whatever those steps may be, we
shall be ready to give them out
support.”

The Opposition had the impres-
sion that the British in Persia had
no means of self-defence if dis-
turbances broke out again, Eden
said,

The Foreign Secretary aecusod
the Persian Government of
diverting revenues received from
the British Company from - the
actual benefit of the nation.

“The Prime Minister of Persia
is not a leftwing Socialist. He is
a reactionary and he belongs
to the well-to-do class which has
been kept going by the working
people of the country,” Morrison
added, There is no indication that
Mossadeq was prepared to change
his course — “he apparently is
not in a mood te accept co-opera-
tion so freely offered.

Morrison edded that Britain
was most anxious to negotiate a
settlement in Persia based on
mutual respect and mutual under-
standing.

“We are certainly not
to evacuate the oilfields,
“It is our wish that

of the Anglo

seeking
he said
officers and
Iranian
should stay there
wel! being Of these undertakings’

“But some were seattered about
the oilfields somewhat isolated
from the possibility of protection
and it would be legitimate to move
them to Abadan”,

As for and
had
Britain
protect

the bigger issue
military intervention——he
undertakings that
everything to

given
would do
their lives,
But it would be most unwise to
fet involved in details of possibie
movements or otherwise he added,
that the gen-
has been for the
give guarantees
military guar-
another.”
—Reuter.

“Ll can only
eral purport
government to
which must involve
sort or

say

antees of one



THE “ADVOCATE” |
pays for NEWS

DIAL 3113
Day or Night.









| WHO
WAS THIS?

Was this the ‘wage earner’. . . the one who kept

GLASGOW, June 21.
Minister A‘tlee cut short
to Scotland tonight be-
Persian oil crisis
through the

Prime
his visit
cause of the

He was motoring
night to his country horne
Chequers, near London. He will
be at his desk there by tomorrow
morning.

A series of telephonic point:
have been prepared for Attlee or
his 400 mile journey south ir
case there are urgent develop
ments to report from London.

During Attlee’s absence, For
eign Secretary Herbert Morrisor
has been in charge in London.

—Reuter.

—and the future ?



the family comfortably housed . . , the children at
the best schools. The one who somehow seemed
—ee 10 TEPresent the complete security of the Present mmm

Things can never be quite the #me, but they will
be considerably easier if the one who accepts
responsibility for the family welfare has taken the
precaution of wise insurance.

For as little as £3 per annum you can insure

against accidents for £1,000 in the event of death.
The cover also includes benefits for loss of sight

and/or limbs, arid £8 per week up to 104 weeks

Jailed For Spying

SEATTLE, June 21
The An



yerican Occupatior
Court here today sentenced a 22-
year-old Sudeten German, Kurt
Schmidt of Prague to seven years
imprisonment for spying for
C2aechcsiovakia Reuter,
. ‘
Italians Get Jobs
LONDON, June 2}
Britain has recruited 860 Ital
ar for work ‘in British co BROAD

ne Frec en -arliamentary
i ; iw Parliame i P.O. Box 227

nister o

is provided for temporary total disablement.

Quite a different picture, isn’t it ?

GUARDIAN ASSURANCE COMPANY LIMITED

Local Agents:

S. P. MUSSON, SON & Co. Lia.

STREB 1

Reuter SEC





PAGE TWO





Carub Calling

URING the absence of His
Excellency the Governor from
the Colony from to-morrow to
July 14th, the Colonial Secretary

will be appointed Governor's
Deputy.
His Fxcellency the Governor |

and Led¥.Savage are going to
Canada on & short visitas guests
of Trans Canada Airlines.

Holiday Over
M*s PAT NAPIER, daughitgr
of Mrs. Elma Napier of
Dominica who had been holiday-
ing in Barbados returned to
Dominica
B.G. Airways. Pat’s mother is a
member of the Dominica Legisla-
tive Council.
On Honeymoon
R. AND MRS. Robert Walker
are spending their honey-
moon in Barbados. They flew in
from Venezuela via Trinidad yes-
terday by B.W.I.A. Mrs. Walker
is the former Alicia Evans, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Evans
of Caracas. Mr. Walker who was
born in New York is with the
Mene Grade Oil Company’s office
in Caracas. '
They are staying at the Crane
Hotel.

Annual Leave
aR. VERE LAWRENCE whois
with Cable and Wireless sta-
tioned here returned from Trini-
dad yesterday morning by B.W.1 A,
where he had been spending his
annual leave
For St. Vinceni Wedding
R. NESTOR BATE was among

> passengers leaving yes-

$















terday afternoon by B.G. Airways
for St. Vincents echas gone to
attend the wedding of Miss Kath-
leen Gregory to =MP. Keith Mc-
Intyre of St. Viticeent. They cre
to be married at Mount Coke
Z x St. Vincent, to-morrow

Miss Gregory at one

> live in bados, The

s te be held at Mont-

r he Seme of Mrs. Ethel
H Miss Gregory's Sister Jor
=ho is a BW.LA_ hostess also
thames to attend the wedding Mr
cy . Bovell and



Boe in Si, Vincent, wire
wm Rerbadas om 2 Shori
th same plant &5

mm






Mr. Marray will aio
mg the weddine. Mr

I b€ returning to Barbados
om Niemday cmerninge

Short Holiday

ae ee
2

e Gascerne for

Spend = short





Â¥



THE



BY THE WAY

= MAN might as well eat
4 Spaghetti out of a vacuum
flask with a buttonhook, as try
to uncork a bottle with a tele-
scope.”
These

words of the Burmese





CROSSWORD



Across
1. Does sr ee take this at face

value ?
- This morat

ept England on
“ National ” e f

ay. (4, 5)





10. Mabel takes it, (5)
il. One of five. (5)
12. Marvellous hotseman of the
Pampas. (6) 16. Asylum, (7)
17. Not this can, and should, be seen
(3) 19, Army division, (5)
20. With ¢his you do not see the in
side, (3)
21. Attentive to change. (9)
Down
1. Seaside hair style. (%
2. But a later picture on the cell-
ing. (98) %. Whiten, (6)
4. A one word pertaining to dawn,
(4) . Turkish emblem, (8)
6. Even an anglerwould admit that
it could be bream, (5)
8. Apparition. (8)
Â¥. Starting place from the State
enclosure. (3)
11, Causes much wool gathering, (5)
13. I get nothing either way afte:
fifty. (4)
4. Follows young Donald to maké
a gift. (3b
16, The “Mounties” do. (4)
14. As a resting place it sees much
racing. (3)
Bolution of yesterday's puzzle —Across;
1, Sheriff; 7. Oudliette; 8, Leuciseus; 11
e@'oit; 15, Ado (RE); 34, Laird; 17, Live
9, mn; 319° Atom: 20, Loop; 21)
yeep. Down: 1. Solutions: 2, Hue and

frees Beuianks Ave F palval 3 5 ree
; 9, Collars; . ret; 12, nt.
Droop; 16, Lamps, "

BES BRR EB RBEBSB BEEBE GE
A Large Shipment of

CHINAWARE

ROSEDAWN (PINK) & GREYDAWN (BLUE)

DIAL. 4220

yesterday morning by

BUSHELL of
Black Rock. left former Chairman of the Bahamas
Mr.
annual visit.



Medal Presented
IS EXCELLENCY the Gov-
vrnor, in the presence of
the Executive
Le 4 Committee, yes-
.4terday, presented
‘the Imperial Ser-
vice Medal to Mrs.
Daisy Isabella
; Freeman formerly
Charge Nurse Ri-
_ ley of the Eye De-
partment of the
Barbados General
Hospital.





Mrs. Freeman
was awarded the
Imperial Service

Mrs. D. Freeman Medal on the occa-
sion of the New Year, 1951, in re-
cognition of her thirty-eight years
of meritorious service at the Bar-

bados General Hospital.
D.M.S.-British Guiana
R. L. G. EDDEY, Director of
Medical Services of Britisn
Guiana arrived here on Wednes-

day morning by the Lady Rodney
from Dominica where he had
been spending a short holiday as
the guest of Dr. H. B, Hethering-
ton, O.B.E., Senior Medical Officer
of Health of that colony. He re-
turned to British Guiana later the
same day by B.W.LA

Both Dr. Eddey and Dr. Hether-
ington "were in Barbados two
weeks ago for the Conference of!
Senior Medical Officers of the
Caribbean area.

B.G. Civil Servant







N Barbados for about 18 days
holiday is Mr. H. A. Hing
heong, Government Land Sur-
veyor of British Guiana, He ar-
rived on Wednesday evening by
B.W.LA. accompanied by his wifs
and is Staying at Super Mare
Giest House

Empire Day Message











fT RINIDAD born am. Sin-

guineau, who is living in the
Earls Court district Landon,
is rapidly s reputa-
tion on the sta He recently
read an Empire Dar age from
Lord Gowrie. Pre of the
Empire Day Society, to over 800
members of the local C ren’s

Cinema Club. Afterwards he led
the children im an extremely lusty
gendering of the National Anthem

Annual Visitor
Fea to arrive in England





from the Bahamas th
Mr. Harold Chri
the Legislative





Assembly

Development Board For

Christie this is an
He is staying at Claridges as usual.

ADVENTURES OF
Be ee er



philosopher Ilkla Maw

be
sang in my ears when I read that

Tat,

under the roof of one of the
Festival buildings is a large tele-
scope, but that there is no hole
in the roof for the us2 of this
handy instrument. If this is real-
ly so, a penny will be enough to



charge for a peep through the
| telescope at the ceiling. Anyhow,
far too many people go about
looking at things through tele-
srepes

|} A new assistant at ,Greenwich

watched an astronomer at work,
and suddenly, visible to the naked

eye, a shooting star flashed
across the sky. The assistant,
thinking the telescope was some
sort of silent gun, shouted,

‘Good shot, sir!”
Well, Tudmarsh ?

EAR Sir,
If Councillor Tudmarsh’s
»yressure on Miss _ Slopcorner's

arm was merely to guide her away
from the used sandwiches to the
sliced cake, perhaps he can ex-
vlain why, when they had come to
the sliced cake, he continued the
pressure? Furthe-more, when, she
refused the kiss after breaking
the bottle of champagne against
the gas-container, why did Coun-
cillor Bagge say to Councillor
Faffnage, in an audible aside,
That gives old Tudmarsh the
brush-off”' — @ vulgar remark
which revealed the regrettable
ribaldry behind this sorry affair?
Yours faithfully,

: Muriel Packett,
Among the new books

National Gazetteer of British
Koad Services; Government
Publication : 2.8, 6d.

‘HIS book begins quietly, with



H, Rossington and W. J.
jTrons, works up to an exciting
jclimax with J. A, Butler, P
Roberts and R. L. Blunt, and
then tapers off rather disappoint-
ingly to L. J. Skelton, E. Fitz-
patrick and F, E. Bourdillon.

Though in the genre of the List



T.H. EVANS & WHITEIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORE

of
number of visitors expected
Ss summer i>
member of ; :
and OOL is so expensive, says 4
Canadian writer, that it will



.
Bride-To-Be
T present in Engiand is Miss
Sheelagh Kaimody of San
Fernando, Trinidad. She is to be
married in Trinidad next year to
Mr. Ahmed Ali Izack, wealthy
landowner from Pakistan. He
proposed by letter and will be in
London next month to see
bride-to-be again. Miss Kaimody,
who went to London four years
ago to be trained as a fashion
model, but then switched to nurs-
ing, is now engaged on her mid-
wifery course. She completes her
training in October, but will prob-
ably remain at the hospital until
next summer before returning to
Trinidad for the wedding.

Selector

IR PELHAM WARNER select- young Belgian girl whose family
ed the author’s eleven which have been killed by the Nazis, but

played a cricket match at West-

minster Schoc! ground, England the German military commander
last week against publishers, ¢
well known event in England, Poet
Edmund Blunden who is 55 cap-
tained the authors. Lord Justice
Birkett was one of the umpires.

Back from U.K.

of C. F. Harrison and Co.'s,

Dry Goods Department who left

for England on March 12th re-

turned by the Gascegne yesterday
morning.

Among the passengers

three hours later by the Gascogn

his

* Vienna - born Maria Schell

plays the part.

ART, Manager role since she came to England
M* ae te unknowr !8 months ago,

leaving in an important 0
e goes Goring’s German-born wife

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

THIS BRITISH FILM HAS | 8.B.C. Radio

A NAZI AS HERO

By HAROLD CONWAY

* Most British film studios avoid
controversial topics like the
plague. But a new picture bein
made at Elstree is probably go~
ing to stir up a lively controversy
Iis title is “So Little Time” .
and the hero—most sympatheti-
cally drawn—is a Nazi officer.

Here is a new kind of screen
hero indeed unless you count the
sneaking admiration we felt some
years ago for’ Eric Portman’s
escaping submarine con.roander in
“49th Parallel”.

Heroine of “So Little Time” is a

who falls hopelessly in love with

of her town.

That Word

whose home is in Switzerland
It is her biggest

Britain’s Marius Goring is the
Nazi Commander. He and Miss”
Schell go to Belgium this month
for location scenes. With them
supporting role



were Rev. Seth White, Seventh Lucie Mannheim, The Bel ae Sie date in love
Day Adventist Missionary, his I welcome the producers enter- a eth a Nozi.

wife and family. They are making
the round trip to B.G

Scout Commissioner

MPERIAL Headquarters of the
Boy Scouts’ Association has
approved the appointment of
Major John Elridge Griffith as
Commissioner for Barbados.
Major Griffith was appointed to
act as Island Commissioner on
the 19th April, 1951

French And English
ORE and more young people
from Guadeloupe and Mar-
tinique (mostly Martinique) are
coming to barbados to learn Eng-
lish. I understand that when the
‘schools in these islands close for
the summer holidays next month,
there is going to be a small in-
vasion of school children coming
to Barbados for their holidays and
also to learn English.

Incidental Intelligence

soon be an honour to feel sheep-

ish
—L.E.S.



PIPA



Pol

Copyright

Vez Dias Int, Aqpterdam

By Beachcomber

of Huntingdonshire
lacks the variety and ser
surprise of that modern
But it should place its author in
the front rank of gazetteerists.
(Haulage Book of the Week)

Oh, I say, look here!
ITERARy lunches, said a lit-
erary oaf the other day, help
make authors more sociabic
and create a friendly atmosphere.
By pouring foyle on troubled
waters, says jolly Jack Hopkins,
with a light laugh.

The gulf between

HE complaint of a Socialist

member that the Tories do

not mind all-night sittings, be-
cause they have motor-cars to
go home in, draws attention to
the pitiful plight of Socialist
members. While the ‘Tories ir
old school ties are insolentl
saying “Home” (with “Oxforc
accents”) to their servile chauf
feurs, the wretched working mei
who represent the down-trodder
masses are queueing for thei
trains, They have no ties or col-
lars. The Tory lights a Havan.
cigar nonchalantly. The Socialis
grubs in the gutter for a cigar
ette butt. His calloused hand:
bear witness to a lifetime of toil
No wonder, as he waits, hungry
and cold, for the vehicle which
will transport him to his miser-
able doss-house, he criticises ir
homely language the idle tof
who is by now on the way to ¢
vast mansion where, in the wes‘
wing, two butlers await him witt
a@ magnum of champagne and :
velvet smoking jacket,
Fireman bites ferret

TOLD someone that I hac

read in the paper that a Dan-
ish horse had entered a_ house
climbed on to a bed, and faint-
ed. He looked at me mirthless
ly and asked, “Why a Danish
horse?” There are many answer:
to such a question. I chose the
most reasonable: “Because the:
are our national colours,”

it

Cabmen,



wo

in single units or half or complete

DINNER, TEA & COFFEE SETS

DIAL 4606

« onds each.

prise—though they are apparent-

ly not without a certain trepida- jjiss Hepburn herself—to hold
tion. They wince at the word yp the trumpet-blowing until
“Nazi”. So far as they are con- then.

cerned, the hero is a “German”.

She Still Waits

Twenty-year-old Claire Bloom
—the girl with the big sur-
prised-lookihg eyes—sits in her
dressing-room at the Globe Thea-

That Festival Alibi

* The Festival has now become
the fashionable alibi for West
End theatre flops.

I have never heard of anything

tre, waiting for a cable which sillier. Shows that the public
doesn’t come. really want to see are packed.
She Oliviers in Shaw-and-Shake-

It is a month now since Miss speare, for instance, the John

Clementses in solo Shaw. Robert-
son Hare in English farce. Robert
Morley in French farce. Any-
thing French.

Bloom was given special leave
from her part in “Ring Round
the Moon”—to fly to New York
and be tested as Charles Chap-
lin’s latest leading lady. ;
And of course the musicals.
Let theatre managers take
down that silly legend ‘Festival
Production” from their bills. It
means nothing and audiences
are tired of it. Let them con-
eentrate on good entertainment.
Then there will be no need for

wes kind and encou-
raging; but. the cable announcing
his decision is a week overdue
he had promised a Yes or No by
Friday of last week. Claire
doesn’t like to remind him—
“after all, he probably has other

Chaplin

things on his mind ee a alibis.

He probably has, _ including 4 . ane
one-or two up-and-coming Holly- Enter Miss Christie
ee “ Back from excavating 3

3,000-year-old town in Irak:
murder-novelist Agatha Christie,
confessing to a broken vow.

At least, mcst of the excava-
ting was done by her husband,
Max Mallowan: he is Professor
of Archaeology at London Uni-
versity. Miss Christie, as usual,
worked in the capacity of his
secretary.

Perhaps...

* Audrey Hepburn is an at-

tractive young soubrette who
has done some promising bits and
pieces in West End revue and
cabaret. Then she was given a
film test.

Ever since then she has been
publicised as one of the most
exciting discoveries British stu-
dios have made. 1 hope her
cheeks are not too red this week.

Fer Miss Hepburn’s first pic-
ture—Laughter in Paradise—has
just been shown, She has two
fleeting appearances on the screen
of what seemed to be a few sec-

_“And I mean secretary,” she
told me before leaving. “You
ean’t mix murder and archae-
ology.”

But she did, For she has come
back with the script cf a new
play, The Hollow, adapted from
an earlier novel; it goes on at

the Fortune next Thursday—
We have still to see two other with Jeanne de Casalis as a
pictures in which she has taken titled woman who is not as

feather-brained as she appears.
World Copyright were

part. Perhaps she will yet
dazzle us. But it would have
been wiser—and more helpful to



Rupert and Simon—I4 .



smiles

The Pieman at Rupert. only just come here. Would you
**So Simple Simon is going to get please tell me where you saw him?”
his pie after all," he says as he ‘* He was standing beside his cottage
gives the second one to the little down there,” explams the man.
bear. ** He's lucky to have a friend = Rupert thinits him and. forgetting
like you.” “I don't think he has all about ‘+ wild irises, runs to
any other friends yet," replies the vilicy while the Pieman rings
Rupert. ‘* He and his daddy have his be!! and strides over the hill.
ALL RIGHTS RBSEKV EO

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rc!







FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 1951



——



——_

AQUATIC CLUB CEINEMA (Members Only)

MATINEES : °



—





TODAY and TOMORROW, AT 5 pm
TONIGHT to TUESDAY NIGHT, AT & 30

SAMUEL GOLDWYN Presents > ~~ -_ ap
“OUR VERY OWN

IN BLYTH :o: FARLEY GRANGER :o: JOAN EVANS
Sa JANE WYATT :o: ANN DVORAK :o: DONALD COOK
LOUELLA PARSONS says: ‘Se it with someone you Love Very Much”

MATINEE : SATURDAY MORNING, AT 9 30
BUD ABBOTT and LOU COSTELLO :o: DICK POWELL

in “IN THE NAVY”

with The ANDREWS SISTERS

Programme

1115 am. Programme Parade, 11.%
am Listeners’ Choice, 11.45 a m_ World
Affairs, 12 00 noon The News, 12.10 p.m
News Analysis

415-645 pm. — 19.76 m.





415 pm. The Batsman Bride, 445
m. Sporting Record, 5 00 p.m Eng-
land v. South Africa, 505 pm. Com- i
poser of the Week, 6 00 p m Merchant
Navy Programme, 6.15 pm. Generally ||
pe Se 9. Sete ee Po od aa
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700 p.m. The News, 7.10 p m. News 7 " . re .
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pm Radio Newsreel, 5 pm >
Magazine, 8 45 p a Interlude, 8 > a > GLOBE TH TRE %

the Editorials, pm 01 :

Affairs, § 15, p.m. Paul Adam, 10 00 THURSDAY, 5TH JULY, 8.30 P.M, x
pm The News, 10 10 pm. Interlude, $

10 15 p m. From The Third Programme,
10 45 pm. The Debate Continues.

Lite “ 36,0,
GLOBE THEATER

OPENING TO-DAY 5.00 & 8.15 P.M. & CONTINUING



CBC. PROGRAMME

FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 1951
10 00 pm. ~~ 10,15 p m., News, 10.15
m — 1030 pm _ Canadian Chronicle.
11.76 Mes, 25 51 M











STOLE TROOPS’ FAGS

LONDON.
Thieves stole a truck contain-
ing 200,000 cigarettes from oOut-
side a London dock gate. The
cigarettes were due to be shippea
‘o British troops fighting in
Malaya.—(CP)



This is the story of a girl who was
young... but not too young for love
. and of the boy she married.

M-G-M's

Crs.

(THE STORY OF A BRIDE)
PIER ANGELI - JOHN ERICSON

PATRICIA COLLINGE » RICHARD BISHOP *
PEGGY ANN GARNER - RALPH MEEKER

oa BILL MAULDIN f.
5}
}






Teeth Loose’
Gums Bleed

Gums, Sore!
westh Ane

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|For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth








OUR
TALENT PARADE





PLUS:

LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE

SURCLAX THOMSON Singing ............
IVOR HADMON (B.G.) Singing .
CHESTON HOLDER Singing “Ole Man River”
BRUCE MANN Singing . “May God Bless You”
VERNON FERGUSSON (T’dad) Singing .... “Without A Song”
KEITH SEALEY Singing “I Don’t Know Why”

“Till The End of Time”
“Be My Love”





GUEST STAR:
MASTER DOUG GRIFFITH — 10-year-old Vocalist

PLAZA Theatre

Bridgetown — Dial 2310
TODAY — 2 30 and 8 30 pm. and
Continuing Daily 430 & 8 30 pm
RKO-Radio Presents - - -

MAD WEDNESDAY

Starring Harold LLOYD with
Jimmy CONKIN — Others
Extra Special :—

VARIETY TIME

A Revue of New Specialties and
Highlights from RKO Film Hits !
Leon Errol — Frankie Carl — Others










Wednesday 27th and Thursday 28th
PROFESSOR CHAMPINI (French Magician)

And
MONAH (Martiniquan Rhumba Queen)















—_—-.

EMPIRE










ROYAL

Teday Only 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
Today 2.30 & 8.30 p.m. 20th Century Fox Double—
and continuing Daily |

4.45 & 8.30 p.m. Walter PIDGEON in






“WESTERN HERITAGE”

&
“STORM OVER
WYOMING”







icusian pee tee Apeee, Gael Herbert J. Yates presents— “THE RED DANUBE”
Bergess Meredith, Robert Hutton
and “The CITY of PARIS” AND
es “ HOMESTRETCH ”
PLAZA 3% :
Dial 8404 With Cornel WILDE







TODAY To SUNDAY 5 & 8 30 p.m
Warner's Double

“THE PERFECT CRIME”
Hugh WILLIAMS &
“YOUNGER BROTHERS”
Color by Technicolor
Wayne MORRIS — Alan HALE
== ee
MIDNITE SAT. 23rd (RKO)
Tim HOLT in (Both)
“GUNS OF HATE” &
“DYNAMITE PASS”

SSS!
GAIETY

and Maureen O'HARA



OLYMPIC

Today to Sunday
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.



starring

VERA RALSTGH
John CARROLL
Walter BRENWIN

A fo el

a.

A





|

REPUBLIC
PICTURE

PORES

M-G-M Big Double—
Joan CRAWFORD in. .-



THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES ROXY “A WOMAN FACE”
TODAY to SUNDAY — 8.30 pm
Mat. SUNDAY — 5 p m. Today Only 4.30 & 8.15 p.m. AND
ctiet by seaman
Danny KAYE -- Virginie MAYO. & Columbia. Whole Betial— “DUCHESS OF IDAHO”

“BODYGUARD

— Lawrence Tierney
MIDNITE SAT. 23rd
“LAWLESS VALLEY.
George O'BRIEN &
“ARIZONA RANGER’
Tim HOLT & Jack HOLT





“THE SHADOW”

Starring Victor JORY Esther WILLIAMS
and Annveda PORG and Van JOHNSON

aie a Cite Fa a os eetthael,
SSFFEFFFFFFEFFFFEES SE FFFFFFEFEEESSSSSSSSSSSaSSSS

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MANNING & CO.,. LTD.









FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 1951





Oil Wells
Water
Deserts

LONDON, June 11.

In the blistering heat of the
Saudi Arabian desert, the oil in-
dustry is now providing a novel
summer service for something
over half a million ‘satisfied cus-
tomers. Only the commodity
being provided, incidentally free
of charge, is not petrol, paraffin
or lube oil; it is water. And, as
any nomad will tell you, in the
desert, water is rated infinitely
more valuable than gold.

When they built their
mile Trans - Arabian pipeline
system—‘“Tapline” for short and
completed at the end of last year
—the oilmen drilled forty water
wells along the route. And as
soon as the Bedouins heard of
this miracle, in the words of one
of the oil technicians, “the hori-
zon became black with converg-
ing tribes.”

Water For 550,000

Now, according to the latest
count, Tapline’s wells are provid-
ing water for some 100,000 herds-
men, 150,000 camels, and’ 300,-
000 goats and sheep. The herds-
men maké their summer camps
around the wells and one well
alone last summer watered 10,-
000 Bedouins and 60,000 assorted
beasts. This year, say Tapline’s
operators, more men and animals

1,000-

than ever are converging on
these man-made but heaven-
sent oases. And the former
dheavy annual loss of livestock

from lack of summer water—ac-
cepted philosophically by the
Bedouins as inevitable in the
desert—has become a thing of
the past.



Scientists Asked
To Atom Talks

COPENHAGEN, Jung 20.

Denmark’s nuclear physicist
Professor N. Bohr has invited over
100 atom scientists from all over
the world to a _ conference in
een from July 6 to July
10.

An official of the Professors In-
stitute of Theoretical Physics here

said scientists invited had ail
worked at the Institute at one
time or another.

They would include about 35

from Britain and the same num-
ber from America.
Most of the invitations had been
accepted the official said.
—Reuter



MacArthur Will Not
Testify Again

WASHINGTON, June 20.

*« General Douglas MacArthur in
a letter to Chairman Senator
Richard Russell (Democrat Geor-
gia) to-day refused the invitation
to appear again before the Com-
mittee of Inquiry into his dis-
missal. In his letter MacArthur
wrote that he appreciated the in-
vitation to return but added: “I do
not believe it is in the public in-
terest for me to do so,”

Senators had invited nim to re-
turn because many witnesses have
disputed or contradicted parts of
his testimony.

Though rejecting the offer to
testify the letter made it clear that
he questioned much of the testi-
mony differing from his.

TRUMAN KNOWS OF
NO PEACE PROPOSALS

WASHINGTON, june 21.

President Truman said today he
had no knowledge of any new
peace proposals for ending the
Korean fighting.

A news conference questioner
said there were reports of a pe-
jected peace from United Nations*
sources,

The President said that nothing
of that sort had been taken up
with him and he thought that in





GILES — expelled
Lancashire for failing
Epo. in all its glory
loveliness of
womanhood.

from

Lancashire

THE EDITOR this disguisc LEONARD MOSLEY—
to penetrated)—expelied from the expelled from. the Super
the Dome of Discovery for failing Cinemadrome for yawning

to publicise the Festival as the
Eighth Wonder of the World.
.

duving the climactic
moment of the big picture

RARBADOS

ADVOCATE



OSBERT LANCASTER —
expelled from Mayfair for
suggesting that our
aristocracy is not bursting
with great intellect.






WILLIAM BARKLEY ~—
expelled irom the Press
Gallery for hinting that
our legislators are not
all-wise and all-seeing.



College Tribute

‘Lo Diamond King
On Canada Visit

MONTREAL, June.

A former Canadian geology stu-
dent who prospered in South Africa
and beeame one of the frichest
diamond mine owners in the;world
returned, to his alma mater here
this week.

Dr. John Thorburn Williamson
of Tanganyika was one of a dis-
tinguished group receiving honor-
ary degrees from McGill Univer-
sity, Others included Sir Oliver
Franks, British ambassador to the
United States, Dr. Lewis Douglas,



former US. ambassador to
Britain, Canadian finance minis-
ter Douglas Abbott and national

defence minister Brooke Claxton,
Among guests were Viscount Alex-
ander, governor-general of Cana-
da, and Lady Alexander,

Dr. Williamson was born at
Montford, Quebec, and prospected
for gold in Quebec before going
to South Africa in 1934. Six years
later he discovered in Tanganyika
the diamond “pipe’’ which made
him one of the world’s wealthiest
men, A 54-carat diamond he
presented to Princess Elizabeth
on.her wedding in 1947 was a pink
stone, and he said it was the only
one of its kind in the world

He has a stone residence in the
Mwadui diamond belt, near Lake
Victoria, and he uses two private
planes in his travels. “I like to
travel,” he said here once before,
“but I think I'll go on mining
diamonds all my life.”

Laboured for Years

Williamson had years of hard
work before he made his great
diamond fina. With a friend, T. J.
Kennedy, he first worked over old
diggings. “We'd sort through the
siftings to see if they had missed
any stones,’ he recalled once.
“Sometimes we'd find one, usually
we wouldn't.”

Kennedy quit in 1938 but Wil-

liamson continued alone, seldom
discouraged. He covered hun-
dreds of miles until one day he

dug through the topsoil into the
gravel and found a small stone,
three-quarters of: a carat, That
was the discovery of an incredibly
rich diamond mine, which event-
ually stretched over 600 acres.
His mine stands in the centre
of his land, surrounded by a
barbed wire fence. He treats his

native labourers well. He built
schools for their children, spon-
sored football games and. cere-

monial dances, and listens careful-
ly to any grievances that may be
offered from a native council of
picked men which represents each
tribe. —(CP)

v . . *
Trinidad Rice
(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 16,

A Sub-Committee comprising
Hon. Mitra G. Sinanan, “Hon.
Charles Netto and Hon, Chanka
Maharaj, has been set up by the
Finance Committee of the Leg-
slative Council, to carry out a
boat inspection of the Caroni
Swamp on Saturday, June 23, in
connection with Government’s
proposal to spend $150,000 for an
embankment in the Caroni |
Swamp as part of its $200,000}







such matters he would have been rice expansion scheme for the
consulted,--Reuter, Colony.
a e



®
D OCtOPLr. co whenthere’s an accident, is

it safe to put an antiseptic straight on the wound?”

In an emergency you need

quickly, without hesitation,

an antiseptic that ean be used

and without danger or undue

discomfort. You need a reliable killer of germs, but it

should be non-poisonous,

: laa ¢
tissue, and valuable in promoting clean

non-staining, gentle on human

ind rapid healing.

You need the modern antiseptic ‘Dettal’.

‘DETTOL

2 BRITONS NEAR RECORD
FOR ATLANTIC AIR TRIPS He Never Bets

Air Reporter JAMES STUART
WITHIN A FEW WEEKS one of two British Overseas
Airways’ fliers is going to become the first British airman

to fly the Atlantic 350 times.

Yet when one of them,

Captain L. V. (“Buddy”) Messenger, first joined Imperial
Airways, there had been only two non-stop transatlantic

flights.

12 Sign Agreement
On Siatus of Forces

LONDON, June 19.
_Twelve North Atlantic Pact
Nations here today signed an
agreement on the status of every
soldier, sailor and airman serving
in another N.A.T.O. country.

The agreement which takes
effect immediately to the maxi-
mum extent possible pending
ratification by 12 Governments
is an innovation in international
law.

“There is no precedent for the
stationing of friendly forces of
one country within the boundaries
cf another country to collaborate
in peacetime for purposes of
common defence, so the need for

such an agreement has never
yet arisen” the N.A.T.O. state-
ment said.

The agreement covers civilian

personnel accompanying a_ force
as well as soldiers, sailors and
airmen..

The document declares: “It i
the duty of a force and its civil-
ian components and members
thereof as well as their depen-
dants, to respect the law of the

receiving state, and to abstain
from any activity inconsistent
with the spirit of the present

agreement and in particular from

any political activity in the
receiving state.”
The agreement then listed the

conditions under which the receiv-
ing i may control, judge or
punish members of visiting forces
where necessary.



Weicomed
General Dwight Eisenhower, Al-
lied Supreme Commander: ‘in
Europe to-day welcomed “the

charter of righty’ for soldiers of
the 12 North Atlantic treaty na-
tions

Eisenhower said it was a “most
important agreement and one of
great significance to S.H.A.P.E.
(Supreme Headquarters of Alliea
Powers in Europe.)

“The relationship between mili-



‘tary forces and civil authorities,
oceasionally raises problems even
when forces serve in their own

country. These problems obvious-
ly become more complicated when
armed forces of one country are
serving in another country whose
cugtoms and laws are different.
“Now we have an agreement
whose scope is probably unprece-
dented in peacetime This agree-
ment clearly defiries the relation-
ship between military forces of one
country and authorities of the
country in which they are serv-







These were the crossings by
Alcock and Brown of the RAF
in 1919, and Colonel Charles
Lindbergh, the American pilot,
in 1927.

“Buddy”
old
another
350.

Five trips ahead of him, with
343 transatlantic flights, is En-
gineer-officer E, D. Gilbertson,
of Bristol, a 3l-year-old Scot,
who began his connection with
flying as an RAF boy apprentice

Messenger, 47-year-
Stratocruiser pilot, needs
12 trips to complete his

at Haltcn, Bucks,
Carried Thousands
Gilbertson started flying Over

the Atlantic early in the way in
Coastal Command flying boats,
but his convoy protection trips
never gave him complete cross-
ings. These began ch BOAC'’s
return ferry service between
Britain and Canada in 1942.

He married a Canadian girl,
and they have two small boys.

It was on this return ferry ser-
vice that Captain Messenger, onc
of Britain’s greatest civil air-
plane pilots, began Atlantic fly-
ing in 1941, after many years on
other routes.

He has done more than 3,000,-
000 miles, and carried thousands
of passengers. His son is a
BOAC pilot.

BOAC’s No. 3 Line, which op-
erates the Atlantic “run”, now
have 12 men—six pilots, three
radio officers and three engineer~
ing officers—who have each
flown the Atlantic more than 300
times. L.E.S.



Restrictions On
Japs Lifted

TOKYO, wsune 20

The Japanese Government, fol-
lowing Occupation directives, to-
day released the first list of nearly
3,000 former political, Press and
economic leaders, from post-war
purge restrictions, Other lists will
follow as Government carries out
its announced intention to clear
the purge as quickly as possible.

The Occupation Powers diree-
tive was in line with the policy
announced this spring from Gen-
eral Matthew B. Ridgway’s head-
quarters to taper off Occupation
controls so that Japan will be
operating practically indepen-
dently before the Peace Treaty is
made final.

Well known politicians and in-
dustrialists included in today’s
list opened speculation about their
probable return to something like
the positions of power and influ-
ence they occupied formerly.



ing.” —Reuter. —Reuter.
ia ieee ans aus eiaeaiiaidllin
sari | A WELCOME | | MAN“on ue
“Laem. | NORCO ANE | Potographed
| Meriaee” log CONVULSING |) Actusity” times
Blom Ose | EE NREMIENT! |] wits charies |
(Tim Holt) | Laughton
|

Opening TO-DAY

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American Column:

On Horses

From NEWELL ROGERS
NEW YORK

Gamblers and dishonest police-
men are feeling a little safer to-
night.

Six-foot-four-inch Thomas Muv-
phy is moving from the New York
police chief's desk to a judge’s
bench.

Murphy is a lawyer as well as a
policeman. He broke the alliance
between gamblers and police, ard
drove bookmakers out of the city

Before becoming police chic!
he was a district attorney. For
eight years he never lost a case

After 1944 he headed the crim
nal division, and won 99 per cent.
convictions. He convicted Alg¢
Hiss of perjury after this form
State Department official denied
under oath he was ever a Commu-
nist

Murphy never bets
but he likes to put a
almost anything else

Asked whether there was any-
thing besides horses he would no!
bet on, he said: “Two things: a
jury’s verdict, and whether _ it’s
going to be a boy or a girl.”

on horses,
dollar on

MILADY’S autumn wardrobe is
in danger. For the first time in
25 years, 65,000 members of the
Ladies’ Garment Workers’ Union
went on strike to-day to enforce
wage demands.

LAWYERS co no: ordinarily g¢
to jail with convicted clients. But
six barristers for the 11 convicter
Communist Party leaders are go-
ing to do just that for 30 days te
six months. Their only chance t
escape is an appeal to the Supre
Court against their sentence fo:
contempt of court.

MILLIONAIRE oilman Glenn
McCarthy is arranging a welcomé¢
to Texas for General MacArthur
Among the high points of the
general’s triumphal tour will b«
sing ng by a choir of 76,000 Texan:
of a song written in his honour.

The last two lines: “For he
fulfilled his promise when he said
‘I shall return,’ ”

GOLF PARTNERS Charles
Peckham and Elbert Hartwick each
shot a birdie two on the 120-yard
15th hole at Los Angeles Country
Club. But then their opponents,
Mortimer Kline and C. J. Lloyd,
each made a hole in one,

GOOD NEWS from
lands. In spite of earlier bad
weather the crop promises to be
more than 1,000 million bushels for
the @ighth successive year.

TWENTY - FOUR HOURS after
inheriting a £214,000 estate from
aneccentric Woman relative he
had*never seen, William Crothers,
of, Lewistown, Mlinois, died.

the wheat-



London Express Service

Ameriea Calls
For Dollars
IN| GERMANY

FRANKFURT, June 20.
German black
stampeded today
lars “burning”
sudden United

them after

States

by mid-day.

The order was
warning over the radio through
Forces newspapers and by tele-
phone and within minutes black
marketeers were offering $200.00

for a earton of 200 United States |

cigarettes,

A carton costs Americans one!

dollar,

United States Occupation au-
thorities made the order to foil
Germany’s thousands of
marketeers,

Black
to dollars cannot come
to exchange their holdings. They

were badly hit by Ahe last sud-|
1947, |
amassed |

den conversion in autumn
but many have since
new dollar fortunes,



Seamen Offered

Shorter Hours

NEW YORK, June 20,

American east coast shipown-
ers today offered seamen reducec
hours of work at sea in an effort
to end the five day old strike in
the Atlantic in Gulf Coast ports.

They offered a 44 hour instead
of a 48 hour week at sea and a
40 hour week in port.

The National Maritime
has demanded a 40 hour
b th at sea and in port,

Shipowners also proposed a
wage increase which would bring

the Able Seamen’s basic wage to
$258 a month.

West coast shipping is tied up

by the strike of 700 radio oper-
ators.
About 137 ships were reported
tied up on three coasts but the
Korean war and Atlantic defence
cargoes are moving,

Union
week

~~Reuter

Youngest Chairmen

; LONDON, June 21.

The West India Committee
Lxecutive, today elected the
Youngest Chairman and Deputy
Chairman it has known in. its
200 years.

The New Chairman J. M.
Campbell, Deputy Chairman of
Booker Brothers, Me Connell and
Co., is only 39 years at present,

The new Deputy Chairman
i, Alan Walker, the Managing
Director of the West Indies

Sugar Company, and of Caronis



HERE

TIMELY

at

Ladies’ Cotton Vests

American Brassieres
Jersey Half Slips
Jersey Nightdresses
Children’s Raincoats
Ladies’ Raincoats

Ladies’ Bath Suits
(Sizes 84 & 36 only)

Ladies’ Bath Caps

Large Size Rayon Panties

LOW PRICES

iy 42. Both are almost annual
visitors to the West Indies,
~—~Reuter.
60c. each
60c. per pr.
88c. each

$1.92 "
4.32 is
2.40 i"
3.32 “4
6.50 1”

48c. each

Sd
Just Opened

NEW LADIES’ DRESSES

ALSO

| SMART

ond introducing ‘JACK PAAR ||

Errol ond Edger Kennedy Sequences Directed by HAL YATES

For Cocktails

HATS

or Weddings

¢

THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE

BROAD

lla a acticin lt |

STREET

marketeers
to unload dol-
the
order for
all dollar cash to be surrenderea

made without



black

marketeers not entitled |
forward |

—Reuter

;

PAGE THREE

Bi
LG

ve TONES UP DIGESTION
& ENRICHES THE BLOOD
% RESTORES NERVOUS ENERGY
%* BUILDS UP THE BODY









BYNIN AMARA

‘Made by ALLEN & HANBURYS LT0,, LONDON

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tstatee sey

eaas

PAGE FOUR FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 1951

cs | ‘
Re ONE WORD, The.
FROM

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

















THEROYAL TOURNAMENT

LONDON
WHEN overseas visitors to the Festival of
Britain return home, they face the inevitable

CLOSED

Friday, June 22, 1951

FOR

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd. Broad St. Bridgetown
oan continuing the fact-by



{
: | fact
7 rs S ‘ i analysis
KEEP LIVE STOC K by Ch question : “What did you enjoy most?” My
AS world conditions generally become y apman own feeling is that few will recall the Dome}
more difficult and dock strikes in particular Pincher of Discovery, the Skylon, or the Giant Dip-'

DR. FUCHS

....and another spy goes to jail

per at Battersea Fair Grounds, with the same|
vividness and pleasure as “sights” not staged
primarily as Festival attractions.

Memories will fly back to the things that

srow more frequent supplies of food in the
West Indies will be! delayed and in some
instances reduced, Barbados has already
been saved from severe shortages due to

of the full testimony which
smashed the atom bomb spy
"ring.

a a

S49 89s 12 eee wae ¢

Sk? CARR UPE See

35990012 UBM TL

17S eae

the co-operation between the Department
of Agriculture, the merchants and the
people. It would appear that such co-oper-
ation is again necessary and as this news-
paper has drawn attention to the waning
interest in agriculture it is not out of place
to suggest immediate remedial measures
against the possible shortages of proteins.
In the past it was possible to rear here
any number of utility fowls and small ani-
mals such as goats, sheep and pigs. In re-
cent years the importation of other breeds
from Canada and the United States tended
to improve the laying strain. But the
shortages of poultry feed and the recent
outbreak of cholera caused severe losses
and a consequent reduction in egg produc-

Barbados can again become self sufficient
in these directions. It is still possible to
import chicks and there is poultry feed in
plenty so that the rearing of chicks and
hens and the production of eggs will be de-
pendent upon the amount of care expended
by poultry keepers.

There are cases on record where poultry
lovers have been able to add considerably
to their incomes even while enjoying this

THROUGH some odd twist of
his’ odd mind Dr. Klaus Fuchs
could not help the two G-men who
sat interrogating. him in his celi
at Wormwood Scrubs a year ago.

He wanted to help them track
down his confederates in the
American spy ring which had
gtolen the secrets of the atom
bomb for Russia,

But the man who had memorised
the entire contents of abstruse
atomic documents could only
hazily recall the Soviet agent to
whom he had passed them on,

He remembered the agent was
an American with a_ receding
forehead. That was all.

“Think again, doctor,” said
G-man Hugh Clegg. “Didn't this
man ever tell you anything about
himself?”

“Only that he was Dave from
Pittsburg,” Fuchs replied.

A Breach... .

QUESTIONING by the G-men
continued. It was only through
patient work by their American
colleagues that Fuchs himself had
been caught.

Sitting in at UNO discussions on
the international control of atomic
energy early in 1947, sharp-eared
security men had noted that
Russian delegates used code-names
and facts about secret processes.
This could only mean there had
been a major breach of the atom
security screen.

ages. Examinations of hotel
registers showed he had stayed in
Albuquerque, a town near Los
Alamos, on a date when Fuchs
had handed over a wad of docu-
ments.

Gold, then working at Phila-
delphia Hospital, confessed he had
been a paid Soviet spy since 1935.

He disclosed the name of David
Greenglass, a young Los Alamos
G.1., whom he had paid $500 for
atom bomb sketches. He described
a Russian known to him as “John
Doe,” who had _ directed his
activities until the end ‘of 1946,
and then he filed in fear from the
United States.

“He was a slim, slightly stooped
man with a long nose and a
nervous habit of brushing back
his dark hair,” Gold said.

Before Gold was charged with
espionage motion pictures of him
were flown to the G-men in
London. When these were shown
to Fuchs in jail he recognised his
fellow spy. In his. original
description Fuchs had misjudged
Gold’s height by four inches and
his age by six years.

TH Pay Halt’

ON the morning Gold’s picture
appeared in the American papers
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Rosenberg. a
respected young couple living in

THE SPY
was Harry Gold

_ “Look at this,” he said, show-
ing his brother-in-law Gold’:
picture. “You will have to gei
out of the country. Here is
$1,000 (£355) from the Russians.
I will get you $4,000 more.

“Meanwhile here are your in-
structions:—

“Write a letter to the secretary
of the Russian Ambassador ir,
Mexico saying how much you ad-
mire the stand Russia is making
at UNO. Sign it ‘I. Jackson.’

“Then go to Mexico City anc
post the letter there. The secre-
tary is already making plans foi
your escape,

“Three days later go to the Plaz
de la Colon at 5 p.m. Stand there
looking at the statue of Columbu:
with your middle finger in th
pages of a guide book.

“Wait until a man sidles up tc
you, then say, ‘This is a magnifi
cent statue.’ He will reply
‘There are much more beautifu
statues in Paris.’

“Those will be the recognitiot
signals. He will then give yoi
passports and extra money so yoi
can get to Sweden. Go througt
exactly the same procedure i
Stockholm, this time standing ir
front of the statue of Linnaeus.

“The contact in Sweden will giv
you the means of getting tc
Czechoslovakia, where you can ge
in touch with the Soviet Am-

splendour.

are the Londoner’s constant pleasure, and
are as much a part of this great city as the
Thames, the Houses of Parliament, and its
other equally permanent features.

The Royal Tournament, for instance.
the many Festival visiters among the
of Londoners witnessing this
year’s Royal Tournament, I’m quite certain
nost will retain its spectacular highlights as
unong the most treasured souvenirs of Brit-

This great annual event is not, in itself, a
rnart of the Festival of Britain, though it is
nfluenced undoubtedly by the knowledge
hat this year, more than in any other it has
snown, Britain is on show to the world,

Here there is the same attraction that
iraws crowds to Horse Guard’s Parade and
3uckingham Palace every day-—the irresist-
ble year in, year our spectacle of military
Not that there is any question of
»njoying a show of military force in the sense
of pre-war German mass parades, or the Red
3quare march-pasts of Moscow today.
‘act, anything less warlike or threatening
han the troops who take part in the Royal
Tournament would be difficult to imagine.
one watches, these troops however—

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nounted or dismounted, in gay scarlet in-
stead of drab khaki—the feeling grows that
it a moment’s notice they could be trans-
ormed into a first-class fighting force.

interesting hobby. It is a far cry from the The G-men had been given a list
days when eggs were sold at 10 for a “bit” of all the scientists with access to

this knowledge.
(ten cents) and the locally grown corn sold After two years of screening,

bassador directly.”

Displaying astonishing apathy
Greenglass spent the $1,000 to pa)
off the arrears on his hire-purchas
furniture. “I could not leave
America with a clear conscience
if I quit owing money,” the mar
who had stolen atom secrets wort!
millions told Rosenberg later.

at six pints for a “bit”. Today locally pro- questing, ang shadowing many
+ suspects e G-men were con-
duced eggs ae sold at eight cents each and vinced that the main disclosures
egg producing poultry feed is sold at 11 had been made by British scientists
cents per pound, serving in the Los Alamos, New
“ Mexico, atom bomb laboratory
In the matter of the rearing of small during the war.
animals, the Government has given an ex- nea Be 9 in ones ba)
‘ ‘ : notineda,. er six mon s of In-
cellent lead. At every. agricultural station quiries only one name remained on
throughout the island there are stud | their list—Klaus Fuchs, the £1,800-
animals. This has been the practice for | *-Yeat scientist at Harwell, the
many years and so effective has been the There’ was no: hard evidence.
practice that peasants now boast of as good
a strain of goats, sheep and pigs as can be
found at the Government stations. It is
also possible for those who desire to begin

Fuchs made no contacts with
Russian agents while he was being
aoe * ies knew he was being watched, made
movement with the precision of robots, act-
rearing animals to apply to the stations in
the country or to the Livestock Station at

shadowed But investigations in

his native Germany proved he had avert Bi alie tan Po ea
been a fanatical Communist. Knickerbocker Village, a New feastne, Ec et er brother- | ‘ng as one man. Take the display of war dogs,
Repentance York suburb, were extremely H n which the skilled handlers are mostly

WILLIAM SKARDON, M15 frightened. A fortnight later, as he was) 744; i Gatos ;
) Rosenberg, helped by his wife mixing a powder for his ‘month-| ~ auonal service “meni Or the physical
the Pine and purchase young stock. William, “Lord Haw-Haw” Joyce, ae who ve Cirawicineys ee old vey four G-men knocked,| training display by men of the Royal Air
‘ = ; : 5 thterrogated Fuchs. had served directly with “John He finished mixing the powder,! ; ‘

The reduction in the pig population in Dleredie Govinned that Stalin's Doe” for three years. He had confessed, and was arrested. roret en mostly young Tecrults of 18 who
St. Michael was due in great measure to | j,and of Communism was far given the .Russians a stolen The Rosenbergs were arrestec | 3€ doing their basic National Service train-
the system of licensing by the Sanitary peoetrolty fuse, a Siehiy see wee : ing. All, whether time-serving, or conscript-
Authority years ago but it is still possible artillery device—which had gone e fifth man of the spy ring, ed, are exemplary.
for people interested in pig rearing to apply For splendour, there are few sights so awe-
for licenses as long.as the premises on inspiring as the Household Cavalry. These
which they propose to rear pigs comply troops of the Life Guards and the Royal
with the regulations of the Sanitary Com- Horse Guards in scarlet and black cloaks,
missioners. :

There can be little excuse then for not
inereasing the number of small animals

PAINTS

COVER THE WORLD!

Nor is there in all this merely a product of
he merciless training of regular soldiers,
sailors and airmen. One of the most “soldier-
y” performances of the Tournament is a drill
lisplay by recruits of the King’s Squad of the
oe alee” Sieee at ietinn toyal Marines. Not seasoned soldiers and
$4,000", he said, putting the parcei old sweats” but recruits. Their average
on the mantelpiece. “Now gei} age? Eighteen.
eat who. toy. Sak eae Despite their youthfulness and lack of “ex-

serience”, these men go through their drill

* No Escape

ON June 2 Rosenberg called ai
the flat again carrying a brown





Colour enriches and_ uplifts.

Beautify those drab pieces of Furniture,
Shelves, Picture Frames, etc. with colour.
We have just the medium you require—

THE WORD
was biochemist

agent, the man who had grilled

PAINT FOR FURNITURE AND
GENERAL HOUSEHOLD PURPOSES

in a wide range of lovely colours:—

different from his own, and re-
solved to make repentance of @
sort, Fuchs confessed.

The terrifying tale he told un-
covered the existence of a sensa-

tionally successful spy net-work Spy net.

over by the Mexican secret police
With Russian money he was still

INTERNATIONAL

obviously directed by one map , une i
based he New Vork, ¥ paying promising young American The Manager

The twe G-men questioning Communists to qualify as scientists EVENTUALLY the G-men

Fuchs were anxious to establish 80 they could become atom sples. astaplished the identity of the

He had offered to pay half o Sixth Man, “Jchn Doe’. who had

Greenglass’s college expenses if hr managed thers all. 7 . |

would take a. degree. “You can “tie” was Anatoli Antonovich | aan

“INTERNATIONAL”? QUICK DRYING
ENAMEL —$1.00 per pint, and upwards.
This Enamel dries within four hours, and
is satisfactory for usé on Woodwork and

It may be applied to either

to Moscow in the diplomatic bag. 34-year-old Morton Sobell, a friend

On “Doe’s instructions he had en- of Rosenberg who had given radax

tangled young Greenglass in the secrets to the Russians, was handed
breastplates and helmets glistening, make a
truly magnificent cavalcade as they display :
their unrivalled horsemanship in a musical |

NIN
—————

the identity of this master spy.
“Think again, doctor”, Clegg re-
peated,

and eiprovang Our ee production within “T do remember something now.” et the rest through the G.I. Bill yaroviey, a 39-year-old Russian | : | Metalwork
a short time. It can be done ata rate and | Fuchs replied. “The man wac of ee he had said. who had ‘served as vice-consul nj The Royal Navy has only to make its ap- | : .
in time to offset any shortage in the im- | always came to see me told me ne Greenglass, who in a vague way the soviet consulate in New York | pearance to capture immediately the hearts Interior or Exterior surfaces by Brush

was having doubts about Com- : ] ;
This one-word clue, radioed to Munism, had turned down the until December 1946, when he left| of an audience. And what better way to see or Spray.

suddenly for Moscow. .
F.B.1. headquarters in New York, Offer. \the Navy than in the role of those tough’

The news of Gold’s arrest sent Gold and Sobell were each’ ‘ A :
Every qualified biochemist in the Rosenberg running to his Russian sentenced to 30 years’ jail. mariners and fighters of a past generation?

U.S. was listed. More than 1,500 bosses. After a two-hour talk Greenglass, who used the a f i

possible suspects were investigated, with them he raced round to Russians’ $4,000 to pay for his de- Husicy matelots, man-handling a twelve-
The results pointed indisputably Greases mere 265, ae got i ars. ; pounder field gun over a chasm, thirty feet

to a Swiss-born naturalised Rivington-street, aus a el Rosenbure} wide, and bringing it into action agai

American, fat, 39-year-old Harry. At The Statue r, sentenced to die, Upnerns tn A ie f th f geingt me

Gold. GREENGLASS, who was work- he Sixth Man had got away. . y r of three or four minutes ie

provide a performance that Drake or Nelson

In Register ing nights as a lathe operator, was TOMORROW: Why the Sixt
HE had often been absent from still in bed. Rosenberg roused got away % oon me would have enjoyed. One hears all too often
that “men aren’t what they used to be”. |

his work at the time of the leak- him.

Here’s the proof of the contrary. No voyager
of old could have accomplished the feat of
strength involved with more ease. Nor could j
the men who sailed with Nelson have

was a biochemist.”

ported supplies. But there must be public

co-operation.
started another exhaustive inquiry

S.P.G.

THE visit to this island of the Rt. Rev.
A. H. Howe-Browne, formerly Bishop of
Bloemfontein and now Envoy of the Soci-
ety for the Propagation of the Gospel, will
serve as a fitting reminder to the people of
Barbados of the contribution which the
SPG has been able to make to the moral
and spiritual health of Barbados.

Missionary work in tiis diocese is needed
even if only as a cordial to the drooping
spirits of a people who although not active-
ly anti-Christian have given signs of an
alarming indifference to spiritual matters.

But it is not merely as a missionary that
Bishop Browne comes to Barbados. His
mission unique in itself has many excellent
opportunities. The work of the S.P.G. in
this island has never been fully appreci-
ated.

The estates. which were bequeathed by
General Christopher Codrington are the

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

For new work, treat all knots with “PATENT KNOT-
TING”. Apply 1 coat of “INTERNATIONAL” PRIMER
FOR WOOD or 1 coat of “BROWN PRIMOCON (for metal
work), followed by 2 coats of “INTERNATIONAL” QUICK

—L.ES. DRYING ENAMEL.





2. For previously painted work, rub down thoroughly. clean,

and apply 2 coats of “INTERNATIO FA -
ING ENAMEL. 5s aE eee ne

Balloon Plates Register Track
Of Cosmic Rays climbed ropes and performed gymnastic

MONTREAL, more than 60,000 feet. A United tographic plates. The other centre} Wonders fifty feet above the “deck” with

A quiet, soft-spoken University States scientist said some weeks jis the universit at Jenn in 3 ;
of Montreal Professor is making ago he believed the rays could be Basel, Switzerland) shich: No ihe greater nimbleness than the sailors who took |
cosmic ray experiments that may fatal to pilots of future rocket the University | of Montreal | Part in a rope-climbing and window ladder |

be of great value to fliers of the ships. doesn’t make its own balloons. | display i
future. Working with the aid of five of | The emulsions, a yellowish sub- . oki back
Prof. Pierre Demers of the his students, Prof. Demere is stance composed of gelatine and ae ing back on two-and-a-half hours of |
se : silver bromide, are the result of| Sustained and breath-taking spectacle, one |
his 21st balloon launching to !-—The origin of cosmic rays. long hours of research by the|has a feeling of inadequacy—almost rever- |

record the rays’ behaviour, Made 2—Their nuclear reaction. professor, He was guest at the . i
of polyhene—a recently developed 3—Their behaviour in the mag- University of Milan last year tc | °°: One was in the presence, not simply | 0600099 POSS

balloons carry Netic Bess chee trans ee sun. explain how he makes the emul: | of the Army, the Navy, or the Air Force, but) %
robably From Sun sions, , ci i Z 1

ie aiken ab ane. alia tc of English tradition at its best. 1S
Lest I hear the irate accents of a Scot, let | 3

TRY THIS FINE PRODUCT OF INTERNATIONAL
PAINTS, LTD., AND BE CONVINCED,



DA COSTA & CO., LTD. — acents

physics department is preparing Striving to settle three points:







PPO OP SPE OE LDL PPPS OOOSS.
.

Make x

material—the
photographic plates that record
tracks of the rays for study under































; the microscope. originate from the sun, to be botn , The glass plates are containe: ,
means of support for Codrington College. The rays—ions or electrified in space, or to be a mass that has #%, am aluminum-covered ‘gon | me hasten to add that the massed pipes and | % %
And Codrington College has given not only | P2rticles that constantly bombard existed since the creation of the dola--12' fees long by one foo } 5 f the Scottis ‘ tid se Ss %

} the earth—are little known to world. Scientists favour the Wide—attached to the tail of th: rums of the Scottish Regiments and the |X avoury %
to Barbados but to the West Indies many | science. First discovered around theory that they are sun-born, balloons. Varying in size from 2! | Highland dancing of the boys of the Queen | % x
priests, teachers and outstanding men in | the turn of the century by Victor Still vague to science are their ‘0 96 feet and filled with hydro: | Victoria School, Dunelane, wer j iy ° 3
ublic affairs and commerce Hess of Austria, the rays have nuclear reaction and their be- 8€”, the balloons rise to height: n ANE, WENO GnOveR AS) S Dishes >
p me ‘ . little power left when they reach haviour when entering magnetic _ yen as 120,000 feet before} much by a mete Englishman as they must | %
is i i i 3 he earth, jelds e rogen d s s . 9 | >
ar ah es Me ane ihr es se te east i SRD ae ag ee ele ae ye ney wcrnes have been by the many visitors from the | \ tah ‘ >
a : os salads aki Bi: . S | vanced the theory that the rays the second in the world that pre- !Â¥; only six were not recovered. jother side of the Border who came here als wuts 8
and we in this island should ever grate- | may be dangerous at altitudes of pares emulsions used on the pho- — . ; : Giga ee ee : . is %
ful for the opportunity to contribute to that aha Fe eee ee eae nema cs fiieed ‘ %
) % FINE
ie CANADA, U.K : :
as
Two hundred and fifty years in the life 4 s e ec e e 4 1% %
‘ s : . ‘ r. ag Af Tq) ~ ‘.
y * ai “ Ps o WS ane é ‘ as ea j %
, of any institution ‘ele proud record; but in ° Burteg an extended discussion we were exceeding our ability to would gladly spend in Canada all a _matter of fact, we have given 1 xe SAE CES x
the case of the Society for the Propagation 4 = “ae A cance May buy in “a United ee We had the dollars that she could earn in up no important British prefer- i§ $
: : 0 1e Torquay tariff agree- to meet that situation. We met it Canada, Canada therefore has ence. Th i %
of the Gospel that record is based not mere- ments, the Minister i : : . a therefore has . e margin has been cut ly
‘s, the } $ of Trade and partly by cutting back our imports promoted the sale of British goods on a few items. At the Annecy ss Som tee er ae
ly on the length of service but on the qual- a a Taco atone point from the United States, but we in Canada; and exports tothis Conference Britain, for reasons § Add these (Sweets for >
ee ; ov in his speech, dealt with the met it to a larger extent by build- country from Britain are today at that were good to both Canada s le oe. 2 3%
ity of that service. The spiritual and moral changing pattern of trade as be- ing up our exports to the United far the highest level in the history and the United Kingdom, unbound 18 for Tas the Kiddies $
uplift of any people based on education is es _Canada and the United States and thus building up our of either country. In other words, coe Fitorenes a as far as S Coleman’s Mustard Sharp’s Toffie:
esittrine mission it Is Lae hk Tak ciate nee Canada and the United ability to import from the. United Wogihte bees building up our 64. and in - eae tieeos the wake R ae a Strong Mints ?
bec 2 States, seems to me that that trade with the United Kingdom YS 1b . ; y i
that Barbados has been able to reach the “Today,” he said, “the trade was the logical development of by building up the ability of the gue ssa ameient peer, sens 3 oe oa Mixed oat rhe Watidighane
stage of participating in missionary work between Britain and Canada is trade. Today our trade with the Ul _Kingdom to pay for goods been given up ani prelasence S seer Mint Pkgs. . 8
Wi. hold out a hand h | exceedingly high, high compared United States is not in balance p' ased in this market. Through has been taken away from any 2 t Sauce Carr's Custard Creams %
and to hold out a hand to elp the people of i with any pre-war year in history.” but, counting shipments of gold out. efforts and through the co- Empire country, : % Sines Sepper Carr’s Lemon Creams %
Africa by giving them the Rio Pongas Mr. Howe said in respect of and certain invisibles, we are cer- operation of the British Govern- ; ly syhate Pepper Carr’s Shortbread x
Pepe ’ ” trade with the US. : tainly trading on a basis that is ment, the balance of trade to-day “A good de a Madras Curry niente %
Mission for which the Rev. Mr. Leacock “It has been said that we have manage ble and that is within our is in favour of the sterling area abo te eet nee io fon > ae >
; has sa é ave anage 2a a ! a. ut Empire preferences. n. x >
set out years ago. been increasing unduly tur ex- ability to pay for imports. In other words, the sterling area gentlemen” qupoaise speak he 1g Kasy to ene sain x
apn ty sabia 5 ee ports to the United ‘States, Why is selling Canada more goods than though those would be the salva- 1% y
|. As a spiritua leader and as a representa- have we been doing that? We “The United Kingdom has been it is buying from Canada, Surely tion of any situation. Any Brit- 1g pare Keep Cool with a x
tive of a Society which has had such long either had to do that or we had in the same position in its trade that is a sound position for both ish country can ship to Canada is Saat Nuts ; GOLD BRAID KUM 3
nnecti i i 1 bados, Bist B , to limit our imporis from the with Canada, We have never re- countries to be in, because it re- and can take advantage in Can- i= ff _ Wheat f n d %
connections with Barbados, Bishop Browne United States; and this country fused to export anything to Eng- moves the balance of payments ada of the British preference. But 1% Oat Flakes ‘ ee S
will be assured of a welcome wherever he cannot get along without substan- land; we have pressed exports on trata anh + leek halt cents ne of no ones that Canada 43 — ee ee
fi : ¥ 7 re 3 + Mel: ee ee a. s ~} can ship ,to any itis Ci f >
goes. and it is to be hoped that the fruits err from the United ee ee ae in a position so that the trade of frealy ant os te which canes is ’ >
vue : 5 eee : my " awe, aaa ay ae 5 each can increase, step by step ean obtain a Britis? of saaniie: % Xx
of his visit will be seen mn a much needed a ave abiiity * Pe We have been told and in parallel, The preference i. an ‘he statute * PHONE WE DELIVER >
awakening in the Church’in Barbado: | rupt in e pe se y aero, of ‘We are told that we are sacri- books, but behind the preference Is x
other the rite xdo 3 ritair Aci ritis reference As ; ity t Patras ‘ ae . , \
| € ed Kingdom itain ficing the British preference. As s a prohibition or a quota, | Lesesesesesseos: SSCCSSSSECSSRBS OSE SOOO SOO OODOSOO



FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 1951



Paragon Invaded By Regiment
Smoke And Mortar Bombs Used

FOR THE BARBADOS REGIMENT yesterday was a
day of mortar bombs, smoke bombs, flares and rifle shoot-
ing. The Regiment, 140 strong including 12 Officers, in-
vaded Paragon Range, situated at the back of Seawell.
Christ Church. They spent the whole day there For the
fish off the coast it was an extremely rough day, particu-
larly when high explosive bombs were fired into the sea.
By evening, when the soldiers a

bearded five buses for St. Anns
Fort, they looked tired. No won-
der, after a day of demonstrations
‘«n which they both watched and
took part. No one however ap-
peared to be “browned off.”

The area where the demonstra-
tions took place was appropriate.
It is a bit of tableland jutting out
into the sea. This area somewhat
resembles the R.A.F. Regiment
Bofor Ranges along the West coast
of England; one especially at
Nethertown, Cumberland, looking
towards the Isle of Man.

It is called Paragon Range be-
cause it is overlooked by the tow-
ering Paragon House, with its high “PP@l at the bar. Police evidence
walls. From Seawell Aerodrome Gisclosed that Scott went up to
the range cannot be seen but thd ‘he office of Lewis on June 19
shooting was heard yesterday, The *@lling him that he wanted work
many bursts of ammunition fired 2” the United States, Trinidad,
by the Regiment resounded many and if possible on a ship.
miles around. . % In talking an argument develop-

The incredible fire power seen, ed and Scott turned away from
made one realise what an ex. Lewis for sometime and returned
tremely powerful battle unit the with a broken bottle with which
Barbados Regiment could be. It he cut Lewis on the chest. He was
would have a yery intimidating /@ter arrested by the Police and
effect on any enemy that would Charged with wounding.
have to face up to it Sgt. King prosecuted for the



Labourer Will
Serve 2 Mouths
For Wounding Clerk

Parisn Land, Christ Chufch
was orderea to serve a sentence
of two months’ imprisonment by
a District “A” Polce Magistratu
for wounding Darnley Lewis, a
clerk of the Labour Department
on June 19.

Scott did not give notice of

Police.
Purpose of Demonstration
The purpose of the demonstra- e oie ae some

tion was to enlighten soldiers o7 ¢ ;

the Regiment on the equipment, ree tse nee Lee
arms and ammunition carried by pjaintiff Ruby Gitt ee
a fighting platoon, By the time Hall Street. St Mich, - orneen
the demonstration was finished, case in which she gael
i were ecot Only en- from Ellis Phillips of Eagle Hall
zhtened, but infected with the St. Michael ho s : nt
fighting spirit. \ oe woo she “sald had

They were beg- failed i
§ s re fa to make a proper pair of
ging the section N.C.O's for rounds ghoes for her after ecutvilee $9.00

of ammunition to fire into the sea. from her.

a ada era ee ee been Phillips appealed against the
‘ ae, oe gnns Fort sincé’ decision, tn her evidence Gittens
June 15, left the Fort at 9 o’clock said that on May 15, 1950, che
a Rac, They march- went to the defendant’s place and
¢d to Top Rock’in their usually asked him to make a pair of shoes
iaty he: eae Inne for her. He charged her $9.00 for
rmy Now” and other songs. This asc ; : ;
march took just over half an Se 1G sae pee pois him $6.00'in
hour. From Top Rock they board- 7
ed five buses which took them to

Paragon Range,
A pre-arranged platoon was
already at Paragon. This was the

fut to him what pattern she
wanted and sometime later he
sent her a pair of shoes. She paid
him the remainder, but after

demonstration platoon and they j
i ~, wearing the shoes she found that
wore steel helmets instead of they were not fitting properly,

berets. It consisted of one Officer ; :
and 36 other ranks, giving three ue ae ner i SREY: tae:
full sections plus a Platoon Head- One witness for the defence

quarters. D Peumntd .
In this demonstration each man tae Witt Ge eee ee oi
was dealt with — individually, Phillip

the arrangement with Phillips.
She paid him $5.00 in advance
after he said the job would cost
$9.00. i

Phillips said that Gittens never
, picked a special pattern of shoe
section for him to make for her. After
mortar wearing the shoes for two weeks,
smok@ she suddenly said she did not like

starting from the Platoon Com-
mander who carried his maps,
compass, whistle, grenades, pistol
with ammunition and binoculars.
Mortar Section
There was the mortar
which carried mortars,
bombs, high explosives,
bombs and grenades. This section them.
was attached to the Platoon HE LEFT FRONT FORK of
Headquarters with two men, one the bicycle T—555, owned
being the platoon runner and the by Earl Morris of Spring Farm,
other, the Platoon Commander's §¢. Thomas and ridden by Dorian
batsman who usually carries a Frere of Jackson, St. Michael, was
walkie talkie on Jhis back for gamaged when it was involved in
communication with “Company an accident with the motor lorry
Headquarters. M—1541, owned by Gerald Sobers
The sections were also dealt anq driven by Wilfred Young,
with individually. They carried poth of Jackson, St. Michael
rifles and 100 rounds of ammuni- gpout 2 p.m. on Applewhaite
tion in bandoliers per man. Filled Road, St. Thomas, on Wednesday.
Bren gun magazines were carried The left front fender of the
by every member of the platoon motor lorry was damaged.
except the Commander. They also LOTHING valued at $230.50,
carried gun barrels, spare parts, which was stolen from Har-
wallet and pecks and shovels for 554, plantation, St. Philip, om
entrenching. June 16, was recovered on June
One member of the platoon gave 94 gue to the efforts of CLD.

a demonstration of firing the ‘ : ig th ie
vifle at slow rate. Each shot wes Bani oe is the property of

well aimed and accounted for. Joseph Whitright, a lakourer of
Fee nen eae een or Congo Road, St. Philip, has beer
dive are late ae sé tine arrested in connection with th:
7 tter,

single rounds in slow bursts of ™® :
tee to three rounds a burst and FINE OF $14.40 was yester
afterwards rapid at about four or
five rounds a burst. One rifle sec-
tion gave a demonstration of firing
at slow and rapid rates. C.Q.M.S.
Quintyne demonstrated the cor-
rect method of holding and the
quick firing of the rifle from the
hip.

‘AN of these orders sae exe
by the Platoon Commander. e r si
whole platoon, including mortars URTHER eae a a re
and Bren gunners—the mortars quiry into the Bi a R .
using smoke bombs to cover their Marjorie Woodruffe of aa a
own troops who were making an Was adjourned until to a : is
attack—fired at slow and rapid inquiry will begin at 1 o'clock. —

te There will also be an inquiry
ab into the death of Lawson Thomp-
a scn who was a school-boy of

guilty of wounding Hartley War-
den on his head with an iron
pipe on May 23. f

This fine is to be paid in 21 days
or in default one month’s impris-
onment with hard labour.

Emergency Action
They then practised action to b











’ School. Hear-
taken in extreme emergency when pom hao nat ne ce c + om
Gene: Weems at oe Eeroee Wee Thompson met his death when
fend Se. a S eraanae ae. he was involved in an accident
fag colin nc fice gir et 6 with the motor lorry O—133 about
those soldiers who were not tak- Cama tc chine: 8 om Bohne
ing part, sat on the field near Villavre. St. George. The driver
Paragon. The Staff Officer, by the PEN cline wae Wiihere -Bavnes
nse of loud speakers, explained to ° on Hanan as 3
them what was going on. of St. Georg
The luncheon interval came. ¥
Everyone took up seats under the a
casuarinas to get their fli. The Medico Tells Of
members of the demonstration ne
platoon particularly drank many T.B. Treatment
pints of lemonade. The day, al-
though misty, was hot and the In Trinidad
lemonade was welcome. Dr. W. J. Branday, Chief Tuber-
After lunch every soldier was (ujocis Officer of Trinidad, re-
given an opportunity to fire ba turned home on Wednesday eve-
Sariouy weapons, The Deus and ning by BWauA. after spending
the while were watching the de- ; He had arrived antler: in the
monstration, took up position On ».orning by the Lady Rodney from
the southern side of the field and Tiiuinite. where he had been
nlayed marches. “Sporting Sam.” ¢y4mining their tuberculosis preb-
the bugler, stole the at » lems and advising them how ,‘o
aoe ge oy cal ee develop their tuberculosis ser-
shortly a ~ Stet ~ vices. ‘
turned to St. Anns Fort. As ont Two weeks ago, Dr. Branday
Officer said: “The day was well |... here for a day when he attend-
enent. A lot of activity and NO 64 the Conference of Senior Medi-
injuries. cal Officers of the Caribbean area
‘° ms and discussed problems of tuber-
es pa red culosis control.
Cabl Re i. He said that in Trinidad, they
Cable ship All America was had 240 beds at the Masson Tu-
effecting repairs to cables about berculosis Hospital in —. to
10 miles out to sea off South i160 at the Caura Sanitorium,
Point Lighthouse yesterday. She while at the Caribbean Medical
was last operating in Jamaican Centre—a combined diagnostic and
waters. She was chartered by treatment clinic for both tubercu-
Cable & Wireless. losis and venereal disease—there
is an X-Ray unit which takes
about 25,000 films a year.
“GOLFITO”’ CALLS One hundred pecple attended
RD. the clinic daily for examination:
ON SATU AY of the chest and besides that, there
Messrs. Elders & Fyffes pas- are about 100 constantly under
senger liner Golfito is expected treatment and supervision at their
to arrive hére from Southampton homes. _ :
on Saturday at 7.30 am. Dr. Branday said that there i
The Golfito will be sailing the also a mobile X-Ray unit for
came day for Trinidad. She is ciagnostie purposes for tuberculo-
consigned to Messrs. Wilkinson & sis which will be brought into use
Haynes Co., Ltd. in the near future.

Birth Control
Is Necessary
To Avert Chaos

The practice of

as

chaos in

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

_



3,000
S.P.G’s) BIRTHDAY

THE GROUNDS of Codrington College were filled
yesterday afternoon with a crowd of about 3,000 when the
250th Anniversary of the Society for the Propagation of
the Gospel was celebrated with a solemn and impressive
sérvice. The service Was held under the trees on the west- |
ern side of the College. grounds next to the lake which;
presented a beautiful wooded setting.

The Rt. Rev. A. H,..Howe- evening from Matthew 28 verses
Browne, formerly Bishop of 19 and 20. “Go ye into all the
Bloemfontein addressed the world and preach the gospel to
gathering and _ stressed that the every creature and lo I am with
work of the S.P.G. was as neces- you alway, even unto the end of

sary to-day as it was 250 Years the World.
a cn 3 He said that Our Lord’s words

birth control
a means to avert eccnomic
this island, and as a

» ago. ‘
means that one’s family could be “The ceremony Was enhanced Contained a challenge as well as a
planned so that they could be reas- by the appropriate music played PYemise, the challenge to men
onably well looked after, was urg- by the Police Band under Capt, that they should continue to

OSEPH SCUTT, a lab op of ©4 at_last night’s meeting held at GC. E. Raison.
apourer Of the Children’s Goodwill League. made for amplification.
The view was that clinics should

Provision was also Preach to all men, lessons of chris-
~~ tianity,

Earlier in the morning, there That challenge he said was not

be set up so that people might be was celebration of the Holy Eu- Ver and what the Society had

taught the practice of family charist in Society Chapel. The Started 250 years ago, would have
planning. Celebrant was Rev. C. A, Sayer, to be continued at the present
, Principal of the College and the Ume. ;
Quite a number of people preacher was the Bishop. His , He called attention to the char-
had far too many children to text was Psalm 126 v. 4, “Yea, the ter presented by William III to

whom they could
attention they
said,

for the Society just over 250 years ago
and presented it to the view of
sat the audience, He also referred to

not give the Lord hath done great things
deserved, it was us whereof we rejoice.’
the conditions After the service, 150 guests

and often

under wihich these clsildren grew down to lunch in the College Hall, the replica or. model of the ship

up, did not tend to make
worthwhile members of the com- Codringtonians,
munity. .

The population
increasing with the ever-present the celebrations began to increase
problem
under-employment, and the time of the various churches, members Be he!

had

should be done to educate
people as
family
one’s means.

Hon, F. C. Hutson presented a
picture of the

them These included past and present Which had brought the first repre-
school teachers Sentative of the S.P.G. to this
and members of the Clergy. part of the world and invited these
By 3.30 the numbers attending Rioress. So Ea a look at: it after
He mentioned how appropriate
it was that such a service should

! rs ld in surroundings that were
ere he namie meat ae 3 full of memories and traditions as-
e a ce, sig >i of siety
the necessity of the teaching fraternity were en- S° according to tertained to tea on the eastern part , The second part of his address
of the College grounds. dealt with the latter section ot
The evening service started at his text: ‘Lo that I am with you
4.30 with a procession of students alway even unto the end of
to the That

was rapidly

of unemployment and and 300 guests including members

come when

to
planning

island’s increase world." the

i ati ver ‘ sy. and clergy from the College part
oh err ee oF ce ey a the grounds. The procession was Bishop said was the assurance tha
census was taken in 1946 the led by the Representative Student sustained the ehureh in carrying
‘ ri followed by the Student body with out the challenge to which it hac
population | was estimated — the Bishop dressed in his cope and been committed by the founder of

speaking in round numbers—at mitre bringing up the rear. He Christianity.

192,800. Today it was in the was preceded by the Bishop-Elect, The Bishop stressed that the
Vicinity of 213,000, making an the Rev. G. L. G. Mandeville. work of the S.P.G. was as neces-
increase of 21,000 during tho The first lesson was read by sary to-day as it was 250 years
period. Rev. L. C. Mallalisu and the sec- ago. He said that in certain parts
ond by the Rev. S. A, E, Coleman. of Africa which he knew, as muck
4,000 Per Year During the service, representa- as 90% of tie population were
It was estimated by Develop- tives from the various churches heathen and that was the chal-
ment and Welfare, he thought, of the Rural Deanery of St. John, lenge that faced the Society to-
that in 10 years’ time, the popu- proceeded in file before the Bishop day. He supposed that even ir

lation
over 256,000,
of 43,000 of what it was at pres-
dy The shoes were to be ‘ent.
finished for May 24. She pointedincrease of
4,000 per
would have to be fed and to be
housed.
educated, and in due time they
would have to be found employ-

of the island ‘would be
a further increase the S.P.G.

The Bishop

and presented a birthday gift to this part of the world, *mere were
people who did not accept Our

spoke yesterday Lord.

GASCOGNE NAVIGATED
BY RADAR TO ANTIGUA



This would be an
rather more
year. These

annual
than
people

They would have to be

ment, which was one of the

biggest headaches today. FRENCH PASSENGER SHIP Gascogne spent only
Seles hubit Sales dened Ud three hours at Barbados yesterday. She came in from Le

these people with eek one Havre via Southampton, Antigua, Guadeloupe, Dominica

industry. and Martinique. At 9.30 am. she was weighing anchor
“I sometimes wonder” = said for Grenada.

Mr. Hutson, “if we may find

ourselves in the same position as
India where the fertility of
people has
fertility of the land and millions
are ina
semi-starvation,
the charity of other countries to
find food to
not think any of us would like to
see anything like this happen to
Barbados,

“1 do not believe in creating a

Her new skipper, Captain Raveau, wanted to “make
land fall” at Grenada before dark, He feared that Grenada
would also be covered with haze and so make it difficult
for navigation. an eer ene err

Captain R i il near
the "Cape Verde Islands’ cont, 90 Passed Through
“Realms Of Gold”

Instead of hugging the coast on
his way down to England, in which

An hour's travel through “the
realms of gold” cost fifty members

case he would have passed by
Cape Verde Islands, he made his
of the Barbados Literary Society
This

the
far outstripped the
State of starvation or
dependent on
them. I

give do

course from the Azores right
across the Atlantic to Antigwa,

rok é sir friends nothing.
problem and then endeavourins:; i i i ,., and their frien y n
to find means to solve tha. ese ; the a te yo i — are ee eT ane
problem. It is better to prevent proaching Antigua, the atmosphere € because they ii +

the problem from arising.”

He asked the audience to give
very serious attention
the various speakers were say-
ing as it
matter
dealing.

Finally the meeting passed a
Resolution stating that
the
increase
tion,
make every effort to institute a
positive population
should
snowledge
amily

of

Also that the Vestries

. day imposed on Julian Bur-*)various
nett, a labourer of Pickwick Gapf provide a voluntary birth control
Westbury Road, by a District “A” clinic so that
Police Magistrate who found him may be instructed in self-control,

field” yesterday afternoon to hear
a Poetry Recital on gramophone.
records presented by Dick Le
Fanu, officiating representative of
the british Council,

The recordings were clear and
the acoustics kindly; a combina-
tion which provided) maximum
enjoyment for poetry lovers
whether they sat in front or in
the extreme row of the auditorium,
The deep resonant voice of the
celebrated John Gielgud swept
smoothly through Waller's “Go
Lovely Rose”, Shakespeare’s near-
ly idolatrous “Shall I compare
thee to a Summer's day? "; 16
Shelley’s deeply temperamental
“Ode to the West Wind”.

The “piece de resistance’ was
Wordsworth’s famous “Tintern
Abbey”, read by Stephen Murray |;

reminded him of the Englisn Chan-
nel. He navigated St. John’s Har-
bour by the guidance of radar
equipment. He only caught a
glimpse of Sand Island lighthouse
when he was less than four miles
from the Antigua coast. During
good weather, Sand Island light-
house throws her light 14 miles
out to sea. Haze covereg all the
islands the Gascogne calied at,

to what

was a
with which

serious
were

very
they

in view
rate of the
the island’s popula-
Government should

alarming
in
the

In spite of the powerful fash
of Harrison Point Lighthouse, Bar-
bados, the skipper of the Folke
Eernadotte only saw the light on
Tuesday morning when he was
three miles off the coast. He saw
the flash through his binoculars.

The Acting Harbour and Ship-
ping Master told the Advoeite that
all the masters of ships arriving

policy
available to all,
and advice on
technique.

and
make

of
planning

of
asked

the

parishes be to

the parishioners

A copy of the resolution is to here during the week complained By far the longest work in the
be sent to Government, the of the abnormal weather, They programme, it brought to the
Vestries and all medical practi- are finding navigation difficult, audience Wordsworth at his best—
tioners in the island. They are not sighting land until realistic, honest, uninflated, de-

void of ambiguities and primarily
a writer of profound moral idea:
and authentic vision.

they are close to it.







DRIZZLES IN CITY 2 A random quotation will suf
, } Obituary: fice:—
i een drizzles of rain have “She can so inform
been falling over some parts of le “ nd that is within us, so
the island since the mist ang been James N. Beckles Wiacaee. : :
hanging about the sky, The rain The death of Mr. James “With quietness and beauty, and
was seldom heavy, but it still Nathaniel Beckles, Builder of so feed
caused, people to take shelter. Yes- Station Hill, occurred at his resi- “With lofty _ thoughts, thai|
terday five parts fell at Boarded dence on Monday after a long neither evil tongues
Hall and five parts in St. Philip. illness. Mr. Beckles, who was “Rash judgments, nor the sneers
Last night steady drizzles were 81 years of age was twice mar- of selfish men,
continually falling about the city. ried, and is survived by two «yop greetings where no kind-
: children, a son, Mr. Samuel nesses, nor all
_— Beckles contractor of Passage the dreary intercourse of daily
H ° p ti Road, and Nurse Miriam oe life ’
urricane Frecautt of the staff of the General Hos- ion oy) prey prevail against us, o
i ‘abe pital, and six grand-children. ae preret) SgRiTet BA) OF)
_ New ring bolts for making Mr. Beckles was a member of “Our cheerful faith, that ant
fast vessels to the wharf are the Brethren, and though illness ur chee aith, t

taking the place of those which
have been considerably worn by
the weather.
being
cautions, ;

Two drillers were on the job
yesterday.
one opposite the Customs,

@ PURINA CHICK
g STARTENA & GROWENA "|
a

BES Se eee ee



had limited his activities in which we behold

maintained “Is full of blessings.” feid

sone Tees "4 every thing Kingsley’s “Young and Old”, its
around him. His funeral . on everyday philosophy, John pese~|
Tuesday evening wag a tribute to field’s “Truth”, T. S. Eliot's
a useful life well lived. “Journey of the Magi” and “Pro-

He was buried at the Westbury ludes” joined in a procession of
Cemetery. noetry and literature across the
last three centuries.

These steps are
taken as hurricane pre-

They were removing







JUST ARRIVED

COME IN

Obtainable from

H. JASON JONES & Co, Lid. gy





YES, YOU CAN BUY IT AGAIN

LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH

SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH |
/

OUR SP

STRAW

— Also —

GALV. OIL CANS —1, 2 & 5 Gin. Sizes

T. HERBERT Ltd.

10 & 1! ROEBUCK STREET,



Eutablished
1860

Incorporated
1926

arena etietnnasonananidmninbinnopnin inane

COMMEMORATE |

AND ENJOY

CREAMS |

PHOENIX SODA FOU

PAGE FIVE



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De Witt's Antacid Tablets
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easy way to deal with di-
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toms of hyperacidity.
Witt’s Antacid Tablets
leave a pleasant, fresh
taste in the mouth. Easily
carried in cedl-sealed strips
—handy for pocket or hand-
ba: ‘





ALREP
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FREE FROM
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WITH

PHENOVIS.

These Tablets are obtainable from all Druggisis

@

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START TO-DAY DOSING YOUR SHEEP
AS FOLLOWS:



ANTACID
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No water needed
Easily carried anywhere



Cell-sealed 9

2 TABLETS per week for one month
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@ For home use-
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1 TABLET per week for one month
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AFTER THE FIRST MONTH
give 2 TABLETS once per month

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— AGENTS —

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upset stomach













1



NEW ARRIVALS AT
WEATHERHEAD'S

From U.S.A, & CANADA—

Stillmans Freckle Cream
Barbasol-Brushless Shave



+¢ 4666 64,6668
PPPOE POPOL DV OPEL OPE POEL

HARRISON'S sexs

oe











cinds Honey & Almond x

Cream ' *
Cream of Wheat x . .
Livibron (P.D, & Co,) x Al am All y 5 k
be, King’s Sulphur Bitters % uminum 0 in Ss
Palmers Ointment x ;
~aimers Soap % Solid Cast Metal — Smooth Polished finish
fiangetype Torch Bulbs $

SInster ;

ooo % With Single Dreimer—42” overall ....
Langleys Liver Salts % ? ee
Creamalin » Double » —64’ gg) ee treaties 16.64
Bronchial Cough Syrup $
riwis, Rerpaparitia x COMPLETE WITH FITTINGS
Evenflo Feeders and Teats x

Noxzema Cream
Cutrite Wax Paper
Ponds Tissues
Moirs Chocolates °

Galvanised 4 Prong

































Dr. chases Kidney & Liver WS Garbage Bins Garden Forks

Pills 19



Dr. Chase’s Nerve Food overall length — )8”
Dr. Chase’s Paradol
Codol ONLY

Camay Toilet Soap
Esterbrook Pens

From ENGLAND—
Yardley’s Shaving Bowls
Lanalol (Solid & Liquid) ‘
Prell Shampoo

| $3.65 Each
J & J Baby Lotion & Cream |
|
|
|
i
|
|





te

f +4,%,
SLC AAPDPPPPPDADAPPLL LALA

3 a with Cover
4" 16” 18” Dia.
8 $7.96 $9.18 $10.69
Wood Handled “Heron”
; Cutlasses All Steel Hoes
The popular “Crocodile” 4 sizes in stock— 3
:
+
%

GOOF

Skol Sun Tan Lotion
Photo Frames

Rizla Cigarette Leaves
Iradol A f
Haliver Oil

Calox Tooth Powder

Malt & Cod Liver Oil
Brewers Yeast Tablets
Woodwards Gripe Water

+

Brand with 18” blade From 84 to 96 Cents
95 CENTS EACH Each x







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: 6,66, OOOO OEOOOOY
4 PLEA SPLOT
7





Mars & Crest Bars | %
Curicones (for Rheumatism) )))! x
co { “DOMO”
Ipana Tooth Paste 1% st
Euthymol Tooth Paste ie %
Musterole 1y .
Palatol Co. % Butter Churns $30:74 S
Photo Albums % *
Sugared Almonds & oF 4
Bemax i? 58: %
Town Talk Polish x Cream Separators $ ¢
Morgans Pomade x (capacity 10 gallons per hour) >
s
ee *
+e 5
ix 2
BRUCE WEATHERHEAD |} N’ Hardware Store &
LTD. 3 Tel. 2364S
HEAD OF BROAD ST. \% ere mm x
}s
|











Tick and ‘Vowelling



DAMASK TICK in Blue, Green and Rose eeu
56” wide, Per Yard oicc.cccesscececsscosreeserensares $2.
§ 8
FANCY TICK. 56” wide. Per Yard 2.1 |
BLACK & WHITE TICK CAVE
56” wide. Per Yard $2.46
30” wide. Per Yard 1.00 SHEPHERD
HUCKABACK TOWEL. ING
in Blue, Green, Rosc, Gold & Co., Ltd.

” wide pr Ye 02

15” wide. Per Yard | 10-13 Stead St.

OI

In White. Per Yard .





—



VANISH SALAMI SAUSAGE
LIPTON'S COFFEE-——per 4-Ib. tin ........, sain al .72

per Ib.

RED, WHITE & BLUE COFFEE-—per -lb, tin ...... 90

| ESCOFFIER CHUTNEY—per bottle ........... 1.02

SWEET PICKLE—per bottle ....,.. 47

WALLS PORK SAUSAGES—per tin 82

WALLS OXFORD SAUSAGES—per tin 69

AUSTRALIAN ORANGE JUICE—per tin . 39

ECIAL PLANTERS PEANUTS—-per tin 96
DUTCH CAULIFLOWER—per tin 31

ENJOY THIS FINE BEER

PERLSTEIN BEER;

$4.00 per Carton

BERRY |

18c, a bot





} STANSFELD SCOTT &
}, ation



a






PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 195i














C SS et
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON | ij WE CAN suPPLY
: | CUTRITE

Pkgs. CORNFLAKES

ALL-BRAN
Tins OVALTINE
» TONDO



Tins POWDERED MILK
» NESCAFE
» ROLLED OATS
Pkes. MACARONI
Tins

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum.





BY _ BARRY_ APPLEBY
m0 YOu_GO BACK FOR, d |
get FS ' WANTED YO MAKE 5






Suge THAT THe ©

NOScY Netorbuoe> Wit be + a
NEIGABOLRS WERE)

© SEWND TH ik CURTAINS





For Your :
Enjoyment }

Bots, Cocktail Onions





LONDIE. a.
alee | » Stuffed Olives ~
ane be Tins Cocktail Biscuits :

¢ » Swift Vienna Sausages

“ELMER, Foe BRINGING » Frankfurt Sausages %&

MY PAPER IN TO ME ,, Luncheon Beef $
. Pate De Foie *




» Potted Meat &
1 & 4 Pt, Tin Sasso Olive Ol!
Tins Cheese
Pkgs, Kraft Cheese




Printed in guaranteed fast colours





obtainable from all leading Stores

SS
VSSSS FO OVOLS PS SSOPES SESE LLSSO SAAS POSS SSS
5





OF
GOSS SO OF SPG SS GOTS









«
é
a ka li _

BY FRANK STRIKER



THE LONE RANGER

i thoes cee
— - += i VINT LET
OGD. YT \ ae
Ww > WSE =.
' * - "
gTER. T\ MAN GET
‘



GITTUM UR “4
b SCOUT!



HOLD ON, YOU GALOOTS/ HE ) ( CARTER'S MET WITH
~* CAME HERE TOTELLME —— TROUBLE, AND |
SOMETHING ABOUT MY HUSBAND! }J STILL SAY THAT
sa a MASKED MAN HAD

AHAN










Wan =
Vere | Usually Now Usually Now

ee Bourbon 55 47 ~=s: Tins
Pkgs Sweet Biscuits (4 1 etayhon 64 56 ChumSalmon(Talls) 66 65

Pkgs Quaker Corn Flakes. 30 26 Pkgs Macaroni 35 30

Bots Frontenac Beer 26 20
Pkgs Turban Dates 35 32




bi

THANKS FOR OPENIN’)/] LESH
SHING

AGAIN! | |

Hic- }

-

| Mi- BUDDY 4 JUST
tT s







‘| DON'T TALK- UST ears

WANT YOU TO GET THE DQOR-WE HAD A
WORK EARLY SO THE

“HARD TIME FINOING












NEIGHBORS WILL SBE yOu! WHERE WE LIVE --- reese
THEN We COULDN'T fA Ss ‘
FIND QUR KEYS = 4) 7 —~ |FULLAWATER oe m=
1 (Mg By aN. VINO ne ‘ ‘ ~ PPLE SPCC LLLLLLLL PLL LEP LLL SLPS LLLSLS SSS SALES SSS LEASPLESS 7
gP_| at hs Laas S ;
aA hy «

iif) Bas Bias): | th \ eae’, % $
_ > y : a y

\Waed fas, af igh_./ ¥

fe Br) *

. P fru } s



Sy YA



Your



i

BY FRANK ROBBINS

BARBADOS

YEAR BOOK
NOW

As there will only be a_ limited number of these books on sale you are
advised to make sure that you will not be disappointed when the issue
comes out by booking your copy now.

T WAGN'T KIDDING, BUT = @
YOU FELL FOR IT ANYWAY, HONEY /



PROCES AA PPPS SPOS SS



OF




SF

>

PP se geeese ae < =
PPE E ELSE CPS PSA OOOOFOF

The Fditor Barbados Year Book
Advocate [Editorial Department

BY ALEX _RAYMOND 34 Broad Street, Bridgetown.




avian emai phaetnt lili
T DONT KNOW EXACTLY










POLES GEL CECE SSL GGE CSCC POS



MY LATIN'S (oa ye %
RUSTY, JEFF. SOMETHING ABOUT ALWAYS ee aN ELE! Ss ?
WHAT DOES WINNING IF YOu BELIEVE IN Sp fs *you WAIT IN THE CAR POV SOSOS SO SSO GOO PPPOE OO LOLOL LOL LLP LDL PDL LPL LPL LLLP SLL PELL,
(IT MEAN ? YOURSELF... WHILE I PHONE THE QD ORPROPF OSS FIFO PSSST POFFO OPTS OS — PELE EPPPPPEP PPP LPL PPPPA LL AIA POE A LAPAPLELVAPPVISO

HOUSE...

No Meat Shortage with
Alleyne Arthur’s....--.

VT BACON
ee an Ee 1.20 per Ib. (Sliced)
SLICED
HAM

CASSAREEPE $1.74 per lb.
84c. per bot. also in Tins. PER CASE

a




OOD COOOOT

4,

VAL OOOESL "
LPP PLPPP PPL PLP PPL CLL PCE EEO





o we









Lame
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

THATS TRUE,

or

| HES SO WONDERFUIs=
PR aes JOOK HIMAWAY~ / YOU WERE TO | |CONFIDENCE INYOUR \ HELL FIND | O VERY, VERY SPECIAL:

DIANA YOU MucT XHOW CAN 1 SLEEP [THEY MIGHT--/@WIM WHIRLPOOL | | STRANGE YOUNG MAN AWAY: «| | B22+9eB2204

[revo steep \ UNCLE DAVE, 3/7 { CHANNEL. HE SAID

{OMORROWS THE ) THINWINS ABOUT

97c. per lb. (Slab)

also





———_—

ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD.
“VWOUR GROCERS” = High St. = Phone Us — We Deliver.

“54 936.6536 OOS 454 < ¢ ’ ‘ 454 O64
POPOL SPELL LOO NI LE EPFOSCPEFOPS 06869 8O65656650 SOCCOOOOOOOS*

35557 SO00FOSD
LPP LPLPLSPD











nae PAGE SEVE

SHIPPING NOTICES .

FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.|'-







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

GOVERNMENT NOTICES





ete ne ee se een

PUBLIC SALES

REAL ESTATE __



LIC NOTICES













Ten cents per agate tine on week-days


















































































































































































































































}
TELEPHONE 2508 | | @nd 12 cents per agate line on Sundays
ees ae ve Bad PSE j 3AL Ow aaah j ™inimum charge $1.50 on week-days ‘ . c N ti l St hi ;
}modern bungalow situated at the j and $1.80 on Sundays. ATTENTION is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) Dp a iona eaums . a: ;
Save tianlian : o and ay yeh |~——— —. a am ; !
depiaaumntie te Gove Celene ta FOR SALE rooms “with running’ were io"! ‘| NOTICE (Amendment) Order, 1951, No. 16 which will be published in the — 3
vu its r a allin | . Unn a im each. ; 7
charge is $3.00 for any number of w hatin ee x ; | installed. For further particulars ! PARISH OF iv) PETER Official Gazette of Thursday 21st June, 1951 aueibirs shia
\ SD « arge week Tf: t » €o. Ss a ’ > < - : . °
eee ee ae w rd Sox re : = ce 72 cents enti 206) ee ke Grant Lta { Paroct - Treasurer's office will NOT} 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling Sails _ Sails pArrives nannies
a a r erms a me . - s - , De opene . Z r
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death s ‘ fal 1536 51—t fn | will | * n Tueeiy ten Wednen | prices of “Milk-Condensed” are as follows: — 3 Name of Ship Montreal, Halifax Boston Barbados. Barbados 4
Notices only after 4 p.r , = “OF HOUSE FOR DEBT — Oa | Gay sday 2ist and Friday 22nq — ——— —— | can CONSTRUCTOR 16 June 19 June _ ” wine . —
‘i f i a o> ey sned) G. 5, CORBIN LADY NELSON 30 June 3 July 5 July 4 July uly
The charge for &nnc 5 of UTOMOTIVE | Dakngeny Lane te cote ee S| Parochial Treasurer, , ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE CAN. CRUISER 10 July 13 July 22 July = - 23 July
Births, Marriages, Dea row | MCS" Bed Wanit ae oot ane, One doubie roofed house | 19.5.51—3n, . CAN. CHALLENGER 20 July 23 July — 1 Aug. 2 Aug. '
ecgments, and In Memori ° is G : od. : eA. oS sty debt due and Wing. D'Arcy | saieimnceniennpeceentceeseeneie (not more than) (not more than) LADY RODNEY 30 July 2 Aug 4 Aug 13 Aug. 14 Aug
$:,50 on week-days and $1.86 on Sundays| U as ami seott, Gov't Auctoncer NOT —_——_ - —. ————— | CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 9 Aug 12 Aug — 21 Aug 22 Aug :
for any number of words up to 50, and | Co 21.641—2n ee TICE se MILK—Condensed $13.92 per case of LADY NELSON 20 Aug. 23 Aug. 25 Aug 3Sept. 4 Sept,
3 cents ‘+ word on me dad} Ge ee ce eater — 7 4 ‘
a cuntiicet ace ox dddesd te co | 500 Shares BARNES & Co, Lid 5% | COURT OF APPEAL | 48 x 14 oz. tins - 3le. per 14 oz, tin he diets ais Ss panama j
additional word { CAR: On » Apply] iso ee BARR. Ke: Workmen's Compensation Act, . +t
G. Bailey. Js : | ares Bé ADOS SHIPPING & ; i948 i a NORTHBOUND a
" NE 23.0.51—8n, | TRADING 9S: Sears Notice is hereby given that Reyne] gist June, 1951. 22.6.51.—In Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives ~=4
3.8 in The above shares will be set up at| ©. of Hall's Road, Saint Michael, * 6.901. ; Name of Ship Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal. ot
DIED Cad se RC 7. Public Competition at the Office of the |®™Ployed at Francia Plantation, Saint a
on T heats ae ecellent condi- be ees oa Friday the 22nd June, | oor was ae red when no lorry LADY RODNEY 3 July 5 July 14 July - rd a Jul |
n c he was loadin > an e ‘ 2 y y . a :
FIELD — On June 21st. 1951, at her. resi- 2n | CARRINGTON & SEALY, pver hia body. He Sian ei tajuries so ATTENTION is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) | PADY NELSON oo Se Sook, Stent 11 bape. “4
dence, “Coniston,” oh ve MERGE cee ao Cae ee ee a y ACE Stre: tain ar “OME a : * * . +
ville, Mary Emily, widow of Ernest | R: One (1) 14 | S16.c1—ar eee Street into Court, pensation has been paid) (Amendment) Order, 1951, No. 17 which will be published in the} LADY NELSON on Apt x" Oe is on i Novr i
Collymore Field Her funeral leaves Working order Courtesy | All the dependants of the above. | Official Gazette of Thursday 21st June, 1951. ota eben waa oa Legis is cli
the above residence at 8.30 o'clock this 21.6.51—8n TANGLI at Pac 1a 4 dee eds ‘ . : + ss + ed
morning for James Street “Church arid | >> | Bathshoba, Saint Seeecn eee pobear Stee ale rey eae & 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of Gaso-
thence to the | we thury Cemetery. | CP: eae peed Diniorsa’ Sarees, rood, # perches of land. o% Wednesday the 11th day of July, 1951, iene” is as follows. — The M.V. CANADIAN CHALLENGER is due to arrive here about the!
-_ pe eC Ae Cte en ae de ag oe miles he house contains 3 galleries, lounge, W o'clock a.m, a agate a és ss a auiee 23rd, June, loading for St. John, Halifax, Quebec and Montreal,
Caroline Worme, Olive Fitzpatrick, | P} a “th Fort Royal Gari Ltd. | sitting room, 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms,} Dated this 9th day of June, 1951, mine Seen res
Lester Toppin 1¢ im 20 — tn tg ae eats earag se and servants’; Ff. G. TALMA, ARTICLE RETAIL PRICE
- por ywer garden in ground: Acting Clerk, A.C.A a
Pick-up Morris 8 in good working! Inspe t . ‘9 ", ¥ 2 :
ANNOUNCEMENT SS) 2.202.225, 2%, Pedy, “Apply | taker, Rhoda Vara. at eames. oe Beate | en SHS Tae TR) GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.
toute’, Dru Store or Marshall » | mo omg eacin-
| Raward Garage, : Roebuck 5 aE : The stoperst (exclusive of the furai LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE] Gasolene .. 60c. per gallon
stibiidapsiarici ithe ete ak a Ul ce vher it cg . . + 4 ni- z
saat iar: ecm where can be seen. Phone 5 or | ture, but which may be sold separately) , RA or ‘ees $f Maxald Japa holder ler.gth—Fiddle Pattern. Anyone intefested 22.6.51—ti.n 3 ts ae sm up for sale by public com- j to hin in respect ‘of eee Wares at _ ne, 1064 caleba IP co
contact—John Shannon, City Pharmacs MOTOR VAN: One Austin 8 motor Van, | Briduetown, Cun ,ottice, James Street,’ storey wall building ut er Collym STEAMSH *
21.6.51—3n | 10 xd condition. Ather Sa | Bridgetown, on Friday 20th June in-| Rock, St. Michael, for perm aes
Avy ree | a itstown Phone 91-36. erey Pee. | ans. BES ..Bxt said Liquor Eiebnae at Pea acel sak QS PROM AMETERDAR
J i et aie a oR Bs YBARWOOD & BOYCE 7 3 a board ar ins LIN .
GLADIOLI BULBS: Orders being booked | 22.6.51—Tn ¥RAR CE, gle shop with shed roof attached at Up
$ Z 22.6.5 rik 2 pe MS HECUBA—2ist June 1951.
sy ae” Riot eS st | QE aay THPALD:, PLASM - EE Ns: Snansaptan on, Mag, th err. a
a anuary, 19% Apply: eddes | 2s — ates is 1ay 2 ‘ — 1 .
ee Ce eatin earn POULTRY mit sepe ROUSPS alco ot Clever] to."R A MeLBOD, ag, | 1 : NB. MERAEEA ant uly Tos.
—_-- —___-___- = | PIGEONS: One ir Blac %g aux . te osep: over-loo! ing Police Magistrate, war
| wo pairs Red Cameaux, one pair Whive | POPUAr bathing Beach at ‘igh Rock”; ° Scere aoe sca rae a SAILING TO &
Kings. one pair Satinettes. Phone 8190 ee ae standing on Appli
a4 wv 12 acres, 26 orche: a ea pplicant.
FOR RENT |See 20.6.81—fin | Gn''hight promontory with eaten ited | «,N;B This application will be conald- Can be Obtained From : 5:0. PRAAAT REI duly 200- ee PSA
: : . ; y with 8 yj ered at a Licensing Court to be held at i
Minimiush charge week 12 conta and| SSCP rn en | of the. sea: and delightful cobatlis | Police C ee) sk ot . SAHANGS TO TRINIDAD, PARAM- Gascogn ‘une 30th, 51,
ie upats Dundee bs oobte ce kat LIVESTOCK The house contains closed verandah, | feth dc. of June 1081 nt {eo tock ane ‘ ARIBO AND GEORGETOWN via Scie, Serta:
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a| COW: (\) Guernsey Cow in calf, Apply | ge ioel™ three bedrooms (with dress E. A, McLEOD, * THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM 8 8. COTTICA—26th June 1951. 1 :
word on Sundays. |K. J. ‘Webster, Hursisons Pi ing rooms) one with running water, Polic : ’ Seas MS. HECUBA . Guadeloupe and Antigua:
thins fe lantation, St.| kitchen, pantny, buttery and usual con-/ oo ¢ ‘olice Magistrate, Dist. “A™, Corner of Broad & T Streets -~Bth July 1068. -E:
“ pj ee eae 21.6,51—6n | veniences. Electricity and Government! 028M ? & Tudor S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD. oi
Water installed. Servants ns and| Arents 2 ; si
ELECTRIC Ge arage its rooms and o "
AL age in yard
SOUTH BOUND.



HOUSES ng eC

CROSLEY SHELVADOR REFRIGER-

o2










































































































DENIS MONIE, standing on 1 rood WANTED
Pa perches of land and erected on high |






























































































































— SSS































Gascogne June 2\Ist.











1951.












































































SWANSEA Bungalow at Worthing Z| ATORS: U.S.A M
z - " & ~ Manufacture, 7 ft., ground with view of sea and M
fully f she » wn 4 S ce ! part of; inimum charge we ents @ “ ” *
and en cei Ba monet J New _A very limited number, Courtesy j Coastline 86 cents Sundays 24 Sais over i The M.V. “Daerwood" will ac- Calling at Grenada, Trin-
or 3578. Se Ce 0 | Garage. Dial 4616 21.6.51—1n | a house contains open verandah, sit-| words 3 cenis a word week—4 cents q ore Cargo and Passengers for idad, Br Guiana and
. 1 5 .| Ung room, three bedrooms (one i m s cia, Grenada and Aruba. ° Fog *
* i. eee. nee — Ri EFRIGERATOR: One ({1) dressing room), pantry butters, Ria eee oe Serene ‘ Passengers only for St. Vincent, French Guiana.
S?LVER SANDS BEACH HOUSE , kitchen '——.
Three bedrooms, Nicely fixed | house, in “good working order and usual conveniences, Electricity and Sailing 26th instant, 33
Modern Refrigerator Free {or July. ae 8 Rs Tempro, Phone S044. Careament Wate Sasailed, HELP T M
sh tee, 5 22, ~8n nspection on application to the respec- — ~— —_ he Vv. “Caribbee" will ac- cece) Assi ;
haw & Company, - sperm al ad es ee » tenants at A VACANCY 0 occurs on the Staf® of cept Cargo and Passengers for Accepting Passengers,
SUPERIOR ELECTRIC” RANGE The above properties will be set up for | C@¢rabank Hotel for a responsible and Dominica, Antigua Montserrat, Cargo and Mail.
EDUC a i Oe Volt 3 Wire- 4 Meta! clad| le by public competition, in separate | capable lady with know ledge and experi. Nevis and St, Kitts,
I VE ’ € elements, utomatic oven u ir ames Street, Bridge- - DP) y er a ae He ' vad "
TIONAL cooking top eler A iots, at our Off j ge. |@nce of Hotel Work—Apply by lett Date of departure to be notified 833
control. Good as Rw. Telephone g191,|tOWn, On Friday 22nd June instant, at, “"!¥ in first instance, Cacrabank Hotel,
22.6.51—2n.}2 p.m 22,6.51—3n B.W.. SCHOONER OWNERS’ 0
YEARWOOD & BOYCE, OO ‘ : td.
note’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL MECHANICAL Solicitors. COOK: Experienced Cook-General, Buildings and Land now occupied by ASSOCIATION INC. 7
VACANT SAMUEL KIRTON Vela tee ee 12.6,.51—~-10n eply: “Ednam", St Matthias Gap, Hast~ Teleph 4047
SCHOLARSHIPS a y ete ma eat Station. _--_ hasan ings, from 5 p.m, to 6 p.m, * * + elephone ‘
hese eugeaneht Beorsal eeleioe ede: Letalls, Photos on request. Smith, Young AUCTION 22.6.51--2n The West India Biscuit Co., Ltd., in Spry 7
arships tenable at the Christ Church] >®* St- Georges, es CASHIER d
Boys’ Foundation School. Applicants 22.6.51-—3n) aleve Caan “ASHIBR: Lady. Only experienced
must be children attending an Elemen.| “Cc _—— | BY instructions received 1 will sell on | need apply. Bata Shoe Company, Lower Street , :
tary Schoo! in the Parish’ of Christ TY PEWRITERS: Four (4) pewriters | 2 A tanret at St, Matthias New Road, | Broad Street, 22.6,51—1n, . im
Church ¢ aa “¢ a re ae one (1) nd-operated Adding un
srnitaned Cee a et achine. May be seen at the Aaverioan Wooden Building covered with Gal- MATRON G.F.S. Hostel) Country e PASSAGES TO EUROPE
ANSE: cheetl tow. bk Caroma ie, head tad Consulate, Monday through Fri . nig See Goat ie oe be | Road, Knowledge of elementary book-
_ mu he ages t 22.6 51— : erms Cash x 9 x 8. | keeping necessary .
sae oe Rigen A Pmioh an ha ee ae 22.6.51—3n.} Archer McKenzie 22.6.51—4n pont be wetting eat neha Chavenae * Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for ;
be held at the Boys’ Foundation School MISCELLANEOUS Friday 23nd at 2 p.m, by kind per-| 1c?!” Upper Collymore Rock. For particulars apply to. . . Dabs, Serene fore. The 2 usual ts *. call art
on Friday 6th July at 90 am. by] BRISTOL SARSAPARILLA — A Most| Mission of Messrs. ©. McEnearney & | —— 22.6,51—3n, ne for cen. otterdam, ngle fare £70; usual
Forms of Application which can be fon} Hagar yep es see ee ee erat ’ t Sinamait ba ar _ eos i*eong : > ~ zarperienced: and. respusieas K. R. HUNTE, :
obtained from the Secretary W. H jon, loss of appetite ete, 5/- & Ae perfect working | Baby's Nurse Middle aged and must
cae ; &- [Knight's Drug Stores, 21. 6.51—2n. | condition Terms Cash, R_ Archer | siee
Antrobus, Hilton House, Bay Street, St z : : fy. . ep in. Apply: The Bata Shoe Com~
Michael, must be returns 4 the § - . ies col reraaen, Oveumnere 17.6 51—Sn. | peny, Lower Broad Street 0 K. R. Hunte & Co., Ltd.
tary not later than 4 p.m. on Friday an Saeron girs ae punt 22.6.51—1n
29th 95 : =!) unpacke Superfine uality in six
amt dune, 1961. together with a Baptis- ively designs 30° Wide 2103 vard. See UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER Lower Broad Street.
P 2 ” I o), ‘“ . et ‘eceived wil se _- .
W. H. ANTROBUS, cial Discount to wholesale Dealers. Visit’ 4, ‘Friday 2and at 1 MISCELL. 91.6.;
f finsatant- & ea : a1. é p.m. at Messr: ‘O01 ,——
Secretary Gov. Body, Kirpalani, Swan Street. SSRN Udy ace eonde ae eed sii ANEOUS 21.6.51,—4n.
pris! hure joys’ u pee Ty (1) Horse in perfect lition co le SEASIDE HOUSE,
4 C—K—TEA. A Laxative f lief per cond ah comp: ete to rent for month
Foundation ‘School, ol headaches and apes pc: y~ a; With cart and’ harness. Ti Cash »” August. 3 or 4 bedrooms. Contact: oe
: 13.6.51—6n. | back, Knight's Drug Stores, VINCENT RIFFITH, | J. S. Ward, 3018 or 2837 20.6.51—3n
steeds Dee caine 21.6.51—2n.'..... Auctioneer = a eae nee
OPT RGA CAGRRAT a 20.6.51—3n WANTED TO PURCHASE, about 4
* SCHOLARSHIPS CABIN CRUISER 231% ft. long powered) | ———""_—""_—— —— — | miles from City inland one acre Jand, =
There are ant Foundation Scholar- | P¥,14 4.p. Vauxhall Marine Conversion | I OsT preferably with view suitable for build- “
ships tenable at the Christ Church Bovs' | ith Marine gearbox. Phone 3878 or qm SO ketks: Se Mis: CFG Seaeonio Ue eg e . «2. ;
a GP ee F j ee selina inectasbeeataieeey ti TNA ne 6n ‘ .
Sasa ae Asai ants pe Om etter 42-0 20.6.51 ea; at atk te CKETs: Series Y : eae —_-—- ——. aoe e BA A e a %
¢ en oO: rents residing in the Par- 7 a0 No 3 and Series 9706. Finder RAGS: Clean Old Rag Delivered to i ivi .
sh f Christ Church ar v are TC anhen Since Ga. os 1 e si . yocate TOU. eke
ish of ‘Christ Churchyard. who "are in ; One i) Baby Pram in perfect italy return “sums to\the Advocate | Advoeate Press Room Bopt ‘ will be arriving from Southampton © %
aise ‘eel i ; Very little used. Phone 8335 ees 17.7, 51—t. fom, omen ~
must be between the ages of 10 years 6 2 5 t —_ i eo :
fiat be between the ages of 10 year. ¢ iwasean'| ie RNS erento ger a on Saturday, 23rd June, at 7.30 am
examination which will be held at the . - n ouc wi arbados
Boss" Foundation ‘school on friday Gih| GALVANISED SHEETS —Best quity| PRISON AL and will be sailing at 5 pm. the
July at 9.30 a.m. by the Headmaster, Bateuben 74 ante saves fen ses Lm ontene Costal Station f ae -
orgarms of “application | wh SPR aR tO NS take eattac biee t | The pu pub ic warned against | | Cable and’ Wireless (West Indies) Ltd, same afternoon. for. Trinidad. poeta
ained rom he Secretar NE ” 1 givin evedi to wife ELVINA | advise a ey can now communicate
Ar trobus, Hilton House, Bay Strec , St.| 4. BARNES & CO., LTD. | MASON (nee Husbands) as I do not hold with the Eollowing ships through their Our CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS are asked to note that :
Michael, must be returned to the § - myse responsible for her or anvene | Barbados Coat ation :-— 7
tary not later than 4 p.m, on, Fride AD TYRES yg. else contracting any debt or debts in my Mormacgulf, $.S, P. and T, our Workshop will be CLOSED as from MONDAY 18th June, There 1S ample Ist Class Accomm6:
29th June, 1951, together with a Baptis- ca ‘an sey tae haif. D#me unless by a written order signed by ‘Trader, SS Astra, SS Liburnia, 8 & d ti il bl f T : id d /
mal Certificate ae tn me Berganger, S S. Rosario, S §_ Strategist, n for th r=
W. H. ANTROBUS, | Pn ‘aieipa tis wiessesarmn oe sto EMMANUEL MASON, SS. Gascoune, SS Angelina, 5 s 1951 to SATURDAY the 30th June, 1951, inclusive, hain ation available for nnidad.
Secretary Gov. Body, me 2 aA 0K Carter's Village, Siranda, 8 S. S. Clara, § S. Athos, 8 ‘ . ie
Ghist Chath: Boyd’ later att eae” erty a tere aL dern. (Bonito, 8:8. Mesa ‘Verde, 88. fontan pose of granting our workmen their Annual Holiday. Keol
_ 3 TATCH 1 sprinkle ¢ A 3s
a panAeHS hool. sais hails ae 0 Sengh hale 1—2n Ms boneer, S.8 present MAon, oS Aah t f bi ade. tou work to be Pp: y
q 1—On. ye ett. | aretinciinnatntnnininmainp inn, | Ateentina, & Waal, SS. Gulfpride, rrangements have been made for emergency 0
ae | thoroughly. ‘Oily an d non-oily Avail-| SS. Sunetta, SS. Gadila, 8S. Ker-
, FOU | ‘ able). Knight's Drug St s m4 a: ; ; ; i
Dua Asitde Aer amlneiie ate. | tae antares HARBOUR LOG eras A: Deereetiaini ee undertaken during this period and the receipt of repairs and { N , ‘
There ‘will be an Pntrance Examina- |= of Bermuda, SS. Uruguay, § S$ fee ; z J : : en ° WI e
Ua te Pein Oe SE aE ORD atl In Carlisle B er, £9. Tribesnai: #8. Casablanc: delivery of completed work will be continued ag usual. 9
for New Pupils between the ages of 8 |“! ay ss ‘ort Ambhurst, SS. Lady Rodney, oa ‘
Veubh a 1k adie Oh Whe aay Dt Abe M V. Sedgefield, Sch. Cyril E. Smith,]S S_ Expediter, S'S Julesburg, 8.S’ Our MERCHANDISE DEPARTMENT and OFFICE will
examination. i Sch Philip H_ Davidson, Sch. C M. W. | Helicon, SS. Esso Cadillac, 8S. Gulf- ‘
Applications must be made on a Form eae) Sear Heh. -Aroberiaak', Wind. be open to business as usual. §= §.§ {Wi »799906900909900090006 .
z » a 2 Sct “ Mac, §$ 2 eleen, Sch Mary }
accompesicd by "a Birth or, Baptisrhal Loo OU Lewis, at V"twiinwate, sen’ Lucie M | RATES OF EXCHANGE WANTE D atane
Certifies nd 4 Testimonial of Good cep i JUNE 21, 1951 v}
Seca ne Tea ere ae S.8. Gascogne 4.001 tons net, Capt | a1 a0: gh: Coagabe on . 7 IEWELS
- s.s ‘ , & > nt, Ca 51 8 @ pr. »
eo 2 ee ik, Cpecemne, SEER, Sane et caer we sono | The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lad. \\\8 CLEAN OLD RAG soe SES ea
" r , F ton Demand
will be Friday eat une, ae DEPARTURES Drafts 59.65% pr White Park Road, Delivered to * a
HH. ANTROBUS,: SS Gascogne, 2,681 tons net, Capt Sight Drafts 595/10% pr on THANI ss AL
Perey ee ae a Raveau, for Grenada 618/10% pr. Cable : Advocate Pr Boom sees
Foundation School SS Seabreeze, 4,380 tons net, Capt | G03/10% pr. Currency 58 3/10% pr
. 43.6.51--on. Sand for St Lucia. Coupons 57 6/10% pr
a OLE LL LLELELA PELL EELLE LPL LLLP TT
's GA. Song :
To-day’s G. A. Song
It’s Magic” %
“The world became a won-
derland” e
“It’s Magic ,

I installed GAS



Since

« Cooking.











1-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

EVERYMAN'S
ENCYCLOPOEDIA

12 Volumes A—Z

3rd Edition revised to 1950

$36.00 for the Set
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i.



PAGE EIGHT

England Hit

Compton Scores 79;

Chubb Bags Five

LONDON, June 21.
ENGLAND WERE ALL OUT for 311 runs in their first
innings in the Second Test Match against South Africa at





Lord’s to-day and by the close of play the visitors had

scored 4 for no wicket in reply.

For South Africa, the

winners of the First Test, this was a satisfactory state of
affairs, especially as they lost the toss.

: Barracudas
Beat Flying
Fish 5-0

Flying Fish were hopelessly
outplayed by Barracudas in their
water polo match yesterday after-
noon at the Aquatic Club. Barra-
cudas won five nil.

Fer Barracudas Bruce Arm-
strong on the left wing topscore {

vith three goals. Capt Basil
Brooks and Kenneth Taylor scored
one each.

Their speedmen Cuan Mc Carthy
and Geoff Chubb were however in
fine form and had England strug-
gling all day for the runs. Cyubb
took five wickets_for 77 and Me
Carthy four for 76.

England's top scorers were Denis
Compton of Middlesex and Willie
Watson, the Yorkshire left-hander,
eac. with 79 , and Jack Ikin, the
Lancashire opening bat with $1.

Compton made his runs in two
and a half hours and hit séven
{curs while Watson batted jist
under three hours and hit one five
and nine fours,

These two batsmen helped Eng-
land to recover somewhat and

Â¥ aaate their fourth wicket stand of 122
In the second game Swordfish went a long way in enabling their
easily defeated Polite 11 goals ‘© gide to pass the 300 mark.
», For vordfish Mickey Jordan











31 In

a ONE

EACH



EVERTON

WEEKES,
on their tour in India.
in recent games.

Weekes,

left, and Clyde enjoy a cocoanut each
Now in England they each scored a century

Waleott

Score Centuries

CLYDE WALCOTT reporting on Lancashire League
games and the West Indies XI at Darwen, writes that
Enfield were robbed of an almost certain victory, and Rish-
ton gained their first point of the season when a rain squall

oats r : Iortillo ecore tage There rg a i i. = ag aa ee fc : a ae. ’ re ener. stopped play at Rishton on Saturday.
oals each seoffrey Foster and play telt when south Alrica Opeh- The home team built up their against a strengthened Darwen
t Weatherhead one each. A ed their inmings and the crowd goeojay iii y u - Pads
idin and L, Best scored o:2 of 27,000 saw them play out tige declared score through sheer de- XI on Sunday. The Darwen XI
an 1 - % L, ¢ seored o1! : ad Fra play es termination and hard work. There was strengthened by three Indian
a glen ay? " neTe were no brilliant § performers Professionals, Phadkar, Mankad
Flying Fish gave one of the SCOREBOARD in the Rishton batting and they and C. S. Nayudu. Sonny Ramad-
rst performances of any tea‘a 5 declared at 178 for 7 wickets. hin opened the innings with
: t season. Except for #iuttdn Lew oak Ae sasinge 12 Waleott took 1 wicket for 67 ruus Frank Worrell as Roy Marshall
» shots by Peter Potter frig) tkin b. Mann ee 5, in 18 overs. Enfield were given and Bruce Pairaudeau turned up
aaa aah o ca shooting vag Simpson lbw. b, Me Carthy 23 112 minutes to get the runs and late. Ramadhin had a beautiful
the wing, their sh ing was :
7

hopeless,
Despite the fact that they had

Thirty seconds after the resump-

Compton Lb.w, b. Mc Carth
Watson c. Me Carthy b. Chubb
Brown b. Chubb



the opening pair

scored 45 in
22 minutes

when Maisland was

cover drive off Mankad for 4 but

was bowled next hall. The West

more shots at the Barracudas’ goal Evens c. Fullerton b, Me Carthy » aught at mid-wicket by Barnes. Indies declared at 224 for 6 wkts.
Flying Fish were ce: mee e Wardle lLb.w. b. Chubb is ‘Then came Clyde Walcott who Clyde Walcott top scored with
half time. These were scored. by Stotham b, ¢ hubb Hint started aggressively, and this pay 116 Not Out: The Meryen Al
Bruce Armstrong and Kenneth Tettersail b. Chubb 1 carried the score to 127 in 55 were all out for 147. Mankad
Taylor. He Extras 1? minutes when rain stopped plav. top scored with 78.
; : Haworth ‘was undefeated with .
Total 311 WEST INDIES’ XL

69 and Walcott 29.

F. M. Worrell Lb.w. Phadkar...... #8
tion cf play a forcing forward fali of wickets. 1—20; 89; 3—110; Ws tet :. S. Ramadhin b, Mankad... cn,
movement ending witha fine swim 4-225; $226; 6~2B1; 65; 8-299 Everton Weekes carried his & Weekes b. Rickards pa
through by Basil Brooks gave 9%. bat for another brilliant century C. Walcott not out 118
Waite mi dine te. hte at Miah BOWLING ANALYSIS against Ramsbottom. Two quick B. Pairaudeau ct. Booth b, Mankad.. 45
Barracudas their third goal which wickets {ell when Bacup batted R. Marshall ct, Rickards b. Mankad 0
was scored by Brooks. After this oO. M BR W. gaa 3s @pamsbe I : me 2: Brewster stp. (w.k.) b. Mankad 0
Flying Fish pressed and it was Me Carthy 2° 2° 7% 4 first at “Ramsbottom. In came ©’ Messado not out....... ; 6
here that their forwards Yearwood ¢!ub» 449° =#=1T 5 Everton Weekes with a record Extras : 21

ere that their forwards Yearwood 4 Rowan + 13 i 63 © of three centuries this season. mee
and Potter threw away several Mann 32. (12~~=CO Everton did not appear comfor- Total (for 6 wickets) 204
opportunities. Barracudas were Van Ryneveld 5 a 0 bl im his firs ns 1 f overs en
soon on the attack once more and =» & 19 = 5 hiv gave Papp goth tas DAR‘N Xf

: ag a oN XL.
before the end of play Armstrong South Africa's Ist Innings then again at 19 It was not the Y- Mankad b. Ramadnmn..... 6
had scored two more goals, giving Erie Rowan not out ' ° dawies Weekes of recent weeks, « © Nayudu b. St, Hill., +» 16
Barracudas an easy win by five Waite not out... ; 4 4 awless WeeKes of recent cS, KK. R, Rickards b. Worrell 1
er sda ws 7 ae" — he gave another chance at 60. W. Greenhalgh c. & b, Martindale.. 16
goals. Total (for no wicket).. ..- 4 After these escapes he could not +7 G. Phadkar c, Worrell

The Police—Swordfish game wa
more exciting and although Police
were thoroughly drubbed, by thei:
opponents, they played a fighting

BOWLING ANALYSIS

Oo M R Ww.
Bedser eoee - 2 2 0 0

Statham ceeded +e 1 4 0





2 : se b, Martindale... s 2
be kept quiet, sending the ball y, p’Medh ¢. Brewster b. Martindale 12
to the boundary no less then a M. Proos run out.......... 3
three times in every over. Bacup B. Booth b. Ramadhin : o
declared at 211 for 3 wks. L Bibby b. Ramadhin che o

4

5

Weekes contribution was 155 n.o, a Watson b. Marshall,......

game. They were four goals down ‘ ) Verity not out

at half time. These were scored uate bis tent ' mage BMBOS cee ete eee eteeeees kas
M. Jordan, G. Foster who | h . ir : BORE cet ee iy ey heh Ve Un 2, Sat 147

doen two in suecession and WHAT’SON TODAY rain stopped play for the day. iat

Nesta Portillo one just before hali \

time, Hatets 16.0% the Lancashire Lonave eo
oF a, oy e se
After the interval, Swordfish Sale — a Plymouth Sedan oe ae tae
continued to attack. Police’s goal- car at Messrs, ©. Me house batsmen were at sea to the
keeper Harris, however, brought Enearney & Co., Ltd., — bowling of Phadkar and Shea, |
off some excellent saves and it was | 2 p.m. ing all out for 71. Roy Mar-
merely through his saves that the Water Polo — Aquatic Club all wag out for a “duck” Lb.w.!
final score was not a great deal —5 p.m, to Shea. Nelson found no
more. Police got their two goals | Table ‘Tennis (Inter-Club | qifficulty in passing the score for)
late in the second half. Mr. Frank- | competition, return the loss of 3 wkts, Marshall took
lin opened the score and L. Best | matches: Barn a_ vs. 1 wkt. for 34 runs in 9 overs.
found, the Swordfish nets soon Foundation, LenviHe vs. ' :
after. Swordfish, meanwhile, with Hampton — 6.30 p.m. Crompton looked like winning
unrelentless attack, brought their Mobile Cinema — Redland their first game of the Season
score to 11 before the end of the Plantation Y ard, St. | against Ashton on Saturday when
game. George — 7.30 p.m. rain stopped play. Crompton
Political Meeting at Charles scored 180 for 7 wkts. declared
Tne referee was Mr. P. Patter- Rowe Bridge, St. George. and had Ashton in_ trouble.

son. The linesmen were Messrs.
G. Rogers and A. Taylor.
The teams were:

Court of Appeal, Court of
Ordinary and Lower

(B’dos Electors’
tion) — § p.m.
CINEMAS

Associa~

Barracudas: H. Lopez, B. Brooks, ee Serer eer and
(Capt.) K. Taylor, M. Lambert, T, Olympic ; “A Woman's Face" and
Davies, H. Rogers and B. Arm- + “Duchess of Idaho” — 4 40 and
strong. on 1S Dm a f

oxy: “The Shadow” — 440 and |
* ‘ si pm
Flying Fish. P. Foster (Capt.), Aquatic: “Our Very Own” — 5

T. Yearwood, H. Weatherhead, C

art, B. Malone, Pp. Potter and Plata (Oistin): “The _ Perfect wkts. for 62 runs including the
uh ee , Crime” ang “Younger Brothers” | wicket of Frank Worrell who
" ‘ ‘ t | scored 32. Rain also stopped)
Swordfish. H. Portillo, G. Fos- play in this game,
ter (Capt.), G. Jordan, M. Jordan, et :
R. Weatherhead and M. Portillo. Rickards was 16 not out for

Police. EF. Harris, McD. Rich-
ards (Capt.), L. Dodson, M, Frank-
lin, L. Best and W. Phillips.

This afternoon’s game is Se
Nymphs versus Ursuline Convent
Referee B. Brooks.







Traffie Do's
No. 31



Mark the End of a
Projecting Load at
Night with a
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Space made available by

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IT WOULD SEEM THE
LAMENTED CRUDNEY CRUMBUN
LEFT AN ESTATE IN EXCESS
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The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.40 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.23 p.m.
ae (Last Quarter) June
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Water: 5.44 a.m., 7.01
p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .14 in.
Toial for Month to yester-

day: 3.83 ins,
Temperature (Max.) 84.5°F
Temperature (Min.) 76.0°F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E,
(8 p.m.) E.S.E,



hour
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.922

29.940,





‘Time

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Nelson went further ahead 9% Fess

Victory was within their grasp
with Ashton 182 runs _ behind
and only six wickets left.

Ramadhin had taken 3 wkts. for
20 runs.

Radcliffe were lucky to save a
defeat after Oldham had scored
176 for 9 wkts. declared. Radcliffe
were soon in trouble losing 7

Darwen in their match againss
Cherley when rain stopped pluy.,
The West Indies XI. played}

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Cricket Committees
Will Be Appointed
—TODAY

When the Board of Manage-
ment of the Barbados Cricket
Association meets at the George

Challenor Stand this afternoon,
they will appoint a_ Selection| MAKE
Committee and an Umpires’

Committee,

The Board will also
a report from the Umpires’ Com-

mittee with regard to the :

THAT

consider

tion of an Umpires’ Association.

By Jimmy Hatlo
P WHY DOA KINO\/LIFE'S NoTY
MAN LIKE UNCLE ¥
CRYO HAVE TO DIES)?





HE SAME

WITHOUT







Ul S NAMED \% UNCLE
TER HIM, YKNOWâ„¢,, % CRUD
a we Ms on ,

OF DIST

4 BEFORE THEY DIG
UP THE OL’2kGH!
TO PICK OUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Second Test ©





NEXT SUIT °
BEARS THIS

LABEL

Water Babies Can't
Swim Chanel

. LONDON, June 21.
The British Government is
Mikely to ban attempts by the
Miam? water babies—Bubba and
Kathy Tongay—to swim the

English Channel this summer.

James Chuter Ede, Home Sec-
retary hinted at this today in the
Commons when a _ Conservative
member asked him to keep par-
ents of the children out of Bri-
tain.

The member, Brigadier Frank
Medlicott declared that it would
be cruelty according to British
standards to allow the children—
aged four and five years to make
the attempt. Parents should be
barred from exploiting and com-
mereialising their youngsters.

The Home _ Secretary said it
was unlikely that the family
would. be refused permission to
land in Britain. But immigration
officers would probe their inten-
tions and “attach suitable condi-
tions” on their leave to stay here.

—Reuter

eee ee ee

Arthur Wint
Wins Two Cups

LONDON, June 15.

Arthur Wint, Jamaica’s Olympic
400 metres champion, at the con-
clusion of the recent inter-Hos-
pital championships at Hotspur
Park Arthur was awarded both
the Princess Marie Louise Cup for
the best individual performance
and the British Medical Associa-
tion Cup for the best all-round
performance. He retained his
quarter-mile championship in 47.7
seconds, lowering his own record,
set up two years ago, by 1.2 sec-
onds, and he also secured the half-
mile in 1 min, 59.8 sees.

If Arthur can maintain this
form for another twelve months,
and those other fine athletes Mc-
Donald Bailey, Herb McKenley
and George Rhoden continue their

-breaking feats, the West
Indiés will present a strong chal-
lenge to the world at the next
Olympies. It would, indeed, be a
shame if the plans fer a combined
West Indies team were not put
through in time to permit these
stead of as representatives of dif-
ferent territories.



Two Eliminated

LONDON, June 21.
Vieira, the Brazil-

tennis champion
and his partner Leon Norirt
of South Africa were elimin-
ated from the Men’s Doubles to-
day in the London Grass Courts
Championships at the Queen's
Club.

Armando
ian lawn

—Reuter.



NEEDS NO REFRIGERATION=AS EASY TO USE
AS OLD-FASHIONED

—try Fleischmann’s for delicious
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BARR

SURE |
YOUR

INCTION





B.G. Retains
Hockey Rubber

(Frem Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 18

3ritish Guiana retained the In-
tercolonial hockey “rubber” when
they beat Trinidad three goals to
nil, in the fifth and final Test and
thus forced a draw in the Test
series. Trinidad had won the
fourth Test, while the other three
ended in stalemates, but, by
virtue of their victory in the series
at home last year, the Guianese
will retain the “rubber.” This was
their first victory of the tour and



Vieux Fort Needs
Further Help

LONDON, June 21.

John Dugdale, Under Secretary
of State for the Colonies said in
the Commons yesterday that “fur-
ther measures are plainly needed”
to help the town _of Vieux Fort, St.
Lucia.

Tom Driberg (Labour) had put
questions about unemployment
and distress there followimg the
collapse of the sugar industry.

Dugdale said they must await
the report of the team of experts



FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 1951

COLONIALS WANT
WORK. IN LONDON

LONDON, June 21
A Colonial Office spokesman
commenting to-day on suggestions
for “regulating the flow of colour-
ed people to Londen” which are
to be made by the Lambeth (Lon-
don) Council said: “The vast
majority of Colonial coloured peo-
ple who come here are law abid-
ing citizens who want work, They
are hard working. They want to
integrate themselves in. the com-
munity and they are welcome.”
—Reuter

5 KILLED IN CRASH

SEATLE, June 21.







they truly deserved to win for} W° had recently visited the island Five United States Navy Re-
Trinidad never approached the|*'? Even gate means of expanding servists were killed and five
standard of play that they .dis- | 48ricultural production. injured today when a privateer



“I em asking the Government”
he said, “to speed things up.”
—Reuter.

bomber crashed on mud flats 51
miles from here during a train-
ing flight. —Reuter.

played in the previous Test.



Louise Brough Fit
To Defend Title

LONDON, June 21.

Wimbledon champion Miss
Louise Brough, of the United
States, who has been suffering
from elbow trouble, will be fit to

defend her title next week.

Miss Brough has been out of
competitive lawn tennis for two
months, Some muscle fibres in
her right elbow came away from
the bone.

«She has been receiving treat-
ment from a London specialist and
was to-day passed fit to play at
Wimbledon, where she has been
top seeded for the singles.
—Reuter.

by ‘‘Moderne”’
and other makers in
Trinidad and U.K.
Wide, Medium and
Narrow Erims in a

“NO COMMENT” ON
W.I, CRICKET BOARD

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT OF SPAIN, June 16

The recent criticism levelled at
the West Indies Cricket Board of
Control by the Barbados Cricket
Association failed to draw com-
ment from Mr. Edgar J. Marsden,
Trinidad’s representative on the
Board.

Asked to comment then on an-
other report from Barbados, this
time about the refusal of the
Queen’s Park Cricket Club to rent
the Oval for an Intencolonial tour-
nament, Mr. Marsden stated: “The
rules of the West Indies Cricket
Board fully explain the position
of the Queen’s Park Cricket Club
in this matter, and I do not think
it is necessary to comment any
further about it.”

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Full Text



PAGE 1

I'M.I FIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY JIM H, IT.I England Hit 311 In Second Test Comploii Scores 79; Chubb Bags Five o\i l.\l I LONDON. June 21. ) tt'KKK ALL OUT for 311 runs in their flrt fiUiJtlgi In the Secnn4nif 10 pU by the Bflkr waUr babies—Bubba and Xathy Tongay—to awlm the *>y) y ^ Channel this summer. J.->mes Chuter Edc. Home Secretary hinted at this today In the Commons wh"n :i Conservative member asked him to keep partots of the children out of BriThe member. Brigadier Frank Mcdllcott declared that n would ba iruelly according to British standards to allow the children pged four and five years to n the attempt. Parents should tarred from exploiting and comrnerelal.sing their youngsters. The Home Secretary said v.a unlikely that the family would be refused permission land in Britain. But immigrate officers would probe their intentions and "attach suitable conditheir leave to stay here. —Renter two batsmen hetpad %  %  MMWhat an I ^ their fourth wicket stand at L2i In the nan rent a long way in enabling then side to paas the 3im %  There wa* only ten minutes' OM each. .' m them play oul .,.-' %  < • %  '! I t I %  %  an two down at These ueie scored bv Ijrure Armstrong and Kenneth • Th.u> aaconi lorcing lorwar.i • :i line swim I %  i Hrooks. Aitai %  d iheir forward 1 %  lb. b. M. ( ..tin i i b w. b Mia I Wc Crlhy b C'bubb km a. Mr Csetki %  ... r.U of *fcfc*s l-e; •—40; S-110: - %  >. s-ass. a-sat: 7-as* : s-aw nnwi tN<; AHAI VMS kb 'ler IHrew away several jtara icuoai were i % %  • %  li !" ** %  nd D lb lie end of play Armstrong *. Blh urkM I n at** win by fl;. "'• ' T.I*I iaa ,, %  The P wa P ilieg were thoroughly dnibbfd played DghUng game, 1 aoali down %  are scored by M. Jordan, C. Fosti SOWI.1S1. ANALYSIS succession and Nestb porULlo on* Just belmc ii-ii time After fh.' interval Swoi-jft-r to sti ick. Pol %  keeper Harris, howevei. off some as M-. raly fhnnigli hi* save.that the final score was not a gredt deal their two goal< %  IJII opanad the Kora and I., n-*-i Bound. the BwordBab .. meanwhile, with uuelantlesi attack, brought their score to II before the end of the name. TM reierea ami lit. P. Pattaraon. Ti.e Uaaanieii were Maaara. ITS and A. Taylor. ri;i toaan %  i BarrarotUm: It. 1 .npes. B. Brooks (Capt.) K. Taylor, ft. Lai H %  I 11. ArmKtyins FUh. I U arhced, ' Hail, u. Mfllonc, |. I' I. T.iylor. SKerdflsh. H POMJUO, Q Pol K Weatherhead and M. Portlll i Polke F. U.n.^. M ards (Capt.), L Dodaon, M. Franklin. L. Iic.t i.nd W. PI i This Traffic %  '•. No. 31 WHAT'SON TODAY i m i oC Appeal. Court ni Ordinary and 1. o w r r ("nr;. — It a.m. Sale — a Plymouth Sedan ear at Mew*. C. Me 1 iu-arney A Co.. Ltd.. — • pin. Water Polo — Aquatic Huh —5 p.m. Table Teuain (lnti-r-1 lub -niiir i iin.li. return in %  %  h": B a r n a vs. Kmind.illc.il. l.envlHr v. lUinpliin — <>30 p in Mobile r A ".I-I", t.r. ."4 I Sh.d.i 1 — II %  r>4 \n.ir. -Omi VF Our." — S %  %  M p n H.i. ifllMIni *TS r.tl-rl : 3.83 ins. Trmperaturp iMax.) H4..1 F Temperature illiiu Tti I Hind Illreelion (9 i.m E. (3 r mi 1^1 Wind Velocity: 7 miles per hour Barnmeter (* i ml IH.HtO. 13 p.m.) v*r. LAN'CS, Juno 13. CLYDE WAIX'OTT rpe#Ung in uftetuMrti League games and the West Indies XI at Darwen, writes that ad nf an almost certain victory, and Rishtctn gaJned thetr lir^t point of the .season when a ram H|uaD M Saturday. i built up their BMlMI •• .-trenKlhened Darwen .i.. throucfa shear daJo a Sunday. Tba Harwen XI %  i . i %  %  i %  n lllant prrlcrmers l"rot. sional*, I'hadkar, Mank^.d In th I'.: I.'iin batting and they and C. S. Nayudu. Sonny Ram:di7H t. 7 wlckel ad the inmngt with A i, h Worrell as Roy Marshall fO 18 overs. SnAeM wer,. ghn %  PalnudaOU turned up 112 minutes to Mt the runs and lute. RamadhlTI bad %  beautiful the o|>cning pair scored 4S In < m drive Oil Manlfd for 4 hut 22 fninub when Ualaland a axt hall. Tba Wasi caught j.t mid wicket by Barm*. Indies declared at 224 for 8 WRtf. Tlw-n camt Clyde Wafcolt who Clyde Walcott top scored wilh ggri lively, and this pair llfi Not Out. The. Darwen XI carried (he score to 127 in M were all nut for 147. Manknd mbnitei when rain stopped plav. top -conx! with 78. HswHffi was undefeutcd with • 09 ehd Walcott 29. „ WjS^LS^KJt %  fl rtOn Weeke^ fcCi'S BaSar*?* M bat lor unothcr bnllhint cantun v WIHMI net IW against Hamsbottom. Two quick B. Puir.udeiiu cl Booth b. ManHad wlekeb [ell when Bacup batted ^., r i: iiottom. in canto v n e tjaa With a record Exin.. Of thne .-enturies this tcaaon. Bvarton did not appear comforTnU ,,or • " rh u table in his first couple of oven He WHg dropped ,1 Dnuj three "2" I then again at 19. It wa, not %  ,wh, Wei kea oJ reoant a/eeita, K % %  IK gave aifcottier chanoa at oo. v. After tin he could not '' he kept quiet, pending the bat! to the boundary no less thee •hn. times In every over. Bacup declared at 211 fn r 3 wks. mtrlbutloa waa 1S5 n.n As soon to 'he Ramsbottonoptnliil pair went u> the wicket i pod play for tht any. Nelwm went I 1 rlhi i idle id in i tahhno uengua '"b 1 .when 'bey defeated Lowerhou a beionthe ram came. Lowe.house bntamen were at sou to the bowling of Fhodkar and Shea. II out fur 71. Roy Mar. i.r-b" OUt for a duck" l.b.w. In S)u*.i Maloon i"nd no difficultv in pns-iing the aeoro lov the loss of 3 wkts. Marshall look l wkt. for 34 runs in 9 overs. Crompton looked like aftnnfng their lli-t gaino of the seasmi %  gaAnai Aahton on Saturday when rOjn .'."iiped play. Crompton scored 18(1 for 7 a/XtS. declared and had Ashui in ehvaUa, Victorywas within tht with Ashtnn 132 runs behind and nnlv :si\ wieki Ramadhln had taken 3 wkts. 20 runs. l ii. wOT Uieky to laive .1. jhal after < IMnani had J '' "' ll 178 in. B wkts. do Ian were soon in troubje losing 1 wktl lor 82 runs including the yvicket of Frank Worrell who %  cored 32. Rain also stopped play In Hug game. Mckardg was i not out to Donran Lq (Jatli match aRglni'-i Chprley when ram -tupped ph* The Watt [ndkH XI played B.G. U laiit> Ho'ki'\ KubbtT l-OHT-Or'-SIA %  %  %  < Teat and %  nnidad Had wuo the fourth Teal ended in %  telenatat, virtue of at heme last year, the I i the "rubber' their flrst vietOfy Of the lour and naej truly deserved to win for never approached the •hey dlsi Test. \ tau l*ri Needfl Further Hflp COLONIALS WANT WORK IN LONDON alal Office spi %  mmenting tn-lay on gUfBBaBOHg regulating the flow of colourJohn Dugdale. Under Secretary ed people to L>ndnle> and George Rhoden rontinne then reeord-breaking feati, the West IndsOs will present a strong challenge to th< world at the next Olympic* It would, indeed, he %  •harne If ihe plans for a combined Wf Indies team were not through in time to permit these stead of as representatives of different territories. Louise Brouizh Fit To Defend Title LONDON, June 11. Wimbledon champion M i Ixiuise Brough, of the United States, who has been suffering from elbow trouble, will defend hi .-eek. Iftas Mrough has been out of competitive lawn tennis for two i rmaicla tibre. m her right elbow came away from Ihe bone. She has been receivn ment Irom a London Spa was to-day passed fit to plav at Wimbledon, where sue has been lip seeded for the glngUl —Reoter. NO CCMMCNr ON W.I. CRICK£T BOARD ifsara oei OSM oarsaasaaeaau PORT OF SPAIN. June IC celled al 1 Control by ihr %  men! from Mi Bdnr J %  • %  to comment then o'.her report from Barbados, this i %  '...' %  %  the Oval for n Intancoloi %  lament. Mr. Marsden atatl rules of the Weal Board full %  an'a Park Cricket Club %  %  It is nee further abnut it ItuMlfe.ii Wnrrrtl b M..r(l>idalr . 1 lirMMH. llir.T D Vimndiit 11 A M PIOUI run out J It h^ii. b ".mi 0 IRlbby b Ramadnin o : WBIHJII b MMptiill : O Verilj not out 4 Two Eliminatetl LONDON. June L! 1 AririJiido Vieira, the Brazilion lawn tennis champion and his partner Leon Nor i,iri of South Africa were eliminated from the MeOi D day in the London Grass Court' Championships at the tjueen'Club tear. -* HewpRy Yeast NEEDS NO REFHIGEBATIOM-AS EASY TO USI AS OLO-EASHIOMIO PIRKHABLI TIAST Cricket Coniniillets Will Be Appouttad -TODAY • Thli wonderful, new granule yrast krepa frnh for werki on thr pantry shelf. And it's so easy to use. Just sprinkle into tukewnrm water. Lrl stand 10 minutes. Then stir. When dissolved, one package equals one compressed yrast cake In any recipe. If v >u balio at home -try Fleisehmann's for delicious results. Get Fleiarhmann'i Dry ^ east today. •or torn Heakh's S*o-try F' u e ta inatin's Dry Yeast dissolved ii frutt juke, milk or water. Like '-d-tirnc foil yeast—it helps tone i: your system. When ihe Board Of Manax> mani of the Barbados Crlcke. •; meets „t Ihe GOOrgi Chadlenor Stand this afternoon they will appoint a SalectJ O rnmlttee and an Uaefatea' i gjunlttgg The Board will als.. reporl from tha Urnpl • .itci lUi i eeard to UM ttoti ni .in Umpires' AaeoctatlofL /&pas(//?p/yM/ia/>d-6a/(Z3famomet>fs/iof/ce They'll Do It Every Time liv [immy Harlo : LA-= %  LET AN ES1A7E N EXCESS Or $ 3OO.0OO. AS A"TOKNE/ FOR THE ESVE I SrlALL SOW READ THE M N c ONE OF wrvKs \t nwv c 11. %  N^S; UFPS NOT ) TjaseN-sAuT o?v y MSW '-—JWE E7TM~FNESr i CNJOhAvt TO OEtr *TH0OT ST\ MAN 1 EVER KNEWU eoO^COl DTT-£ A SCCO O.' 4M A SAINT-IHATS.iWWJONE/S MWEC Ji UNCLE MAKE THAT SURE YOUR NEXT SUIT BEARS THIS LABEL OF DISTINCTION Ki l-li.ll Oil %  ... I" KXMZPXJX '• • KGI1WWZ. A KXNtlH \VK cm Kxitzznz. I I. MtKVK P..r la KWll MIL hav* I 5 KILLED IN CRASH I.E. June 11. Eton '.U %  servistt were killed and live injured today when a aomber crashed on mud fiats an mile* from here during a train* ing flight. —Jteuter. Jsdi by "Moderns" and other makers in Trinidad and U. K. Wide, Medium and Narrow trims in a variety of styles prices from S3.59 to $4.14 Cave Shepherd & Co., Lid. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street. A COR.!?'. *'^ POLITICAL MEETING All. HOADS k-ad to GALL BILL, ST. JOHN „ M Ml W lUM 2llli. 1951. al 7 p.m. whan MH OWBM T. AI.I.DKK. H.CJ*and MR. TORRIK" I'll.(iKIM will be annnuiicithali 1 1 m as Candldatai in ihr forthoomin| Qanara] ElecI • Speakers will include : Mr. Owea T. Ml.Ur M.CP. Mr. "Torrle" PUgrbn Mr l.lmil llrnllimita Mr. ArnnUI l.i-i. Mr. Lawrmea Small ami others All Are Inviled P.C.S. MAF'FEI & Co.. Ltd. POLITICAL MEETING TO-NIGHT JUNE At 8 22nd, o'clock I ni'rr the Auspktt "' I"' Am* I MK. H in Support of A. IHIWUIM. SPORT SHIRTS BY CONSULATE ( l i.nli. fcawa Bt l i it si. QaaiRa Speaker*: 1 lAM) GRII I S WITH LONG SLEEVES AT C.B. RICE &. CO.



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PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. Jl N'F. 22 l:.l HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON THE GAMBOLS rrr ..... k I BY^BARRY^APPLEBY •S'lil to %  P>A-.j 1 ONDIE r— BY CHIC YOUNG $?-;:":. -~^'-'^!*i§8? %  X'^ 1 i•w-> .. -> %  A THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER %  %  % %  .-, '., "v* "TROUBLE, ANO| HUSWJIJi STILL SAY THAT WNMAD BY GEORGE MC. MANUS r CX>*T TALK-JU6T EAT-I WANT >ou TO cer TO WOHK BABLV SO T*C NCV3MOOH6 W_L 'JRB >CU' aKC6-N*Xl'LL MBBTA LOT OP PBC*>iK£NT BL^.NU:SOM£. TMANK cnt? OOF>JI4 Ti.G r^ g Afl HAO KAffO TV.'F F-WlNQ WV-BSfT wE LrVE TlN WE ClULWn *.•••> %  -'I !-.'. wc%  rs 0* JOHNNY HAZARD %  I BY FRANK ROBBINS Iff 4 RIP KIRBY •triATlNS \ I CX>T 5 *IAT roes x WMJNINO IF yo^ BEUEVE IN IT W /V /CVOjStLS. BY ALEX RAYMOND A : •• fir CA ] B T DUI-HC TMF l WE CAN SUPPLY riTHITE PVi CORNFLAKES I -( lit_\M-ur-WI(tAT PVTTTO wnr AT AI,I<-IU*A'. UJTtNC TO WO CUfffBE COW A GATE rOTOA MAl.T %  %  NOUJC OATS .AUOtKO MILK NBSCAVK HOIXXD OAT* "M. MACARONI Tin. LIU — .. TABIJB lTPn3l STUART 4 SAMPSON (1938) LTD. liradquarlrra for Bnl Rum. 5'. o->o->*-v>v,-,*, FERGUSON FABRICS %  rMttffl : colours %  U *•••;' %  FOODS :• For Your Enjoyment N 1I..ITwklaU Ollan C „ Chrrrlr* S N Staffs* OMVM •; Tim Corktail BIseBlto V >; .. Hirin Vlesms, siimi^;. X .. I riTikfurl Sausarr* \ S .. Lunfheon lirrf 5 IHt D Mi I .. l-.,unl Mr.il \ S 1 • 1 PI Tin Ssino OII Ollg J Tins ( |„T-.J Pk. Kratl c !„.,.,, V II | INCE&Co. Ltd. I 1 '-',*,---,',-,',',*,',---,',-,*,.,•-'-*-',^-S IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only Usually Now ) Bourbon 55 'IT Pkgs Sweet Biscuits (41J playbox 64 M Pkgs Quaker Corn Flakes 30 M Pkgs Turban Dates 35 M linilly Now Tins Chum Salmon (Tell.) 66 Pkgs Macaroni 35 3 Bots Frontenac Beer 26 20 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street Order Your BARBADOS 1 YEAR BOOK 1 NOW I Al there will only be n limited number 01 these books on sole you ore s* advised to make sure that you will not be disappointed when the issue < romes out by booking your ropy now. > The F.dilor Barbados Year Dook X Advocate editorial Department X 34 Broad Street. Bridgetown. X 'HE PHANTOM *l\ BY— BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES IH0SE4AMG %  B V. '.'.: HI Ml WOK HIM AWAY-/ MM WERE'10 ^HEV MBWr-^SWIMWHIClBDOL --=] / I CHANNEL. HE SAID I V-; I H IHEM I V .VMCU VOO J r IHAVT COWnl TCNfTilATSIRUFT aXJ'IDfNCEIN'iOLIRA HI SIBANC-E-eUNOWMJ.K I i TAILFD 7 J^ m i No Meat Shortage with Aileyne Arthur's BE," 3pHgs*? ~.mam DEMERARA %  ^ti*y > .•**.'^* ; CASSAREEPE 84c. per bot. SLICED HAM $1.74 per lb. also in Tins. BACON $1.20 per lb. (Sliced) 97c. per lb. (Slab) also PER CASE ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD. "VOI II 4.IMM I IIS llitth Si. HMNM Vm We Drlivrr. I t



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PAOl TWO IIARBAIMIS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. Jl M % % % %  %  I'M Ccuub CaUinq |-y*i;;MC the sbseno 111! im r front • July 14th, tin Colonial Secretary appointed Governor's Deputy. \cellency the Governor and L dv Savate arc going to n short visit as guests nada Airline*. Holiday Over M ;" ,'AT NAPIER. datughfjsMr* Dma N Dominica who had been belMaying In Barbados returned to Dominica vesterdav morning by PtttS mother is a member of the Dominica Legislamcil. On Honeymoon M R AND MRS. Robert Walker s-rndinu their honeymoon in Barbados. They Be* W • IUCI.I vlii Trinidad yesterday by B.W.I.A. Mm W.ilk.M mat Alicia Evans, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Jack Evan* of Caracas. Ml WaUtax who •"• born in New York is with the | irte Oil Company's office in Caracas. The> are staying at the Medal Presented Bride-To-Be H IS EXCELLENCY th. OovAT present in England I %  in Iba pceaencs of *\ SheeUajh Kalmody of San t h e Executive Fernando. Trinidad. She is to be %  rried in Trinidad next year i" Iterday. presented Mr Ahmed AH Isack. wealthy w the Imperial Setlandowner from Pakistan IKto Mrs propesed by letter and will be ks 777/5 BRITISH FILM HAS A NAZI AS HERO By HAROLD CONWAY Freeman I Chikrfi N |) ,,f UM K.V. Daparlmcnt of the Barbados OoneroJ HospiUI [ MrsFreeman iJaaBBBaWaBaVJaWJ wai Imperial s H N p lift nun Meii.il OB the OCcaMon <.f Mn New Year. 1951. in rri''ignition of her thirty -eight years ( liiel.tu! bastes Gminl H Most British film studios avoi, 1 controversial topics like the plague. But a new picture beings* .,, made at Elstree is probably goLondon nsnet month to see|h „ C(inmjVC r!l> bride-to-be •**% %  Ml"-K -1 !" ^ JU title is -So Little Tune". ent to London^four ye. hero-most sympathetito be trained nodel. but then switched to nuisng, Is now engaged on her mid.ie. She completaa hs %  illy drawn—is a Nazi officer. D.M.S.-British Guiana D R. L. G. EDDEY. Meo. arrived hen Here is a new kind of screen i. hero indeed „nles$ you Kin* the .ri.in.n, ." OrlnWr. but will prob„„ aklna adm | ra ,|„, ^ f,|, ,om, ,..„„ M Ihr hcpltol unUI Portm.n'l MsS '" Sh&r tm ~" Selector Heroine of "Sn Litile Time" is a S IR PELHAM WARNER selectyoun( < m-igian girl whose family ed the author's eleven which havo b^,, billed by the Nat's, but cricket match at Westwh „ MU hopelessly in l %  ohoi ground. gnglon _., ,,FMTIF HART Manaeei role since she came to England <" ,,u ..flle.UO Hen \f" % %  K J !" "*" *., unknowr '. months ago. turned I ma later tlM !" , f ^ laSrunent who 1.' •rlUtal'a Marlus Goring Is the 15 v^L^iTrTh SI reN,i. Commander He and Miss Bth 0 D Hethar-for !" !" !" !" 2e veiterda* Sda*l go to Itelgium this month "TSS the ,>asngers leaving ' '"^ !" yS ^* ute, by the C.aaeine W. <£ n Gcrm vhg i ington i'if m Rjirbadoa h Cable and We*l.-v taA . ,fcrence at here returned from TrinlSOIII.M M For St. Vinceni Weddinf M U -anutne B.G Air, ribbaaa B.G. Civil Servant I N holid> at Mi H B Guiana. He arWed neada f even in* That Word nheim LS %  w ile and family the round trip i Missionary, hi* Thev are maklnp \\C. Scout Commissioner WIA -hP">* • %  ' % 1V p,„|,, Mesrtnoane-of the attend I t Mtss Ksthand ts staying at Super MarI Kerth MrC.ilesl House %  Seouts* Aasoc.at.on .., !" ,. c. s-a-tv-, TI#S aoi>ro\-ed the appointment of f-i, m> , vtnessftt tA-taamn -Moner for Raroaoos. •-..' %  Sm^ a rt SSr-J2t? 5-jyt Si &*££ SsT*" %  .:; %  %  -„ %  .: ."; %  :,/ %  :; • F, f nch And t. nl l„h ( \ i n n I MN pasaM psjegJ l £i 1.l:hmsl V* £££* Mr" ld^ ; .?/ ^? M from Guadeloupe Dasrsd MSSTS7 4 Bo*. ass* I welcome the producer* enterprise—though they an aBpari ly not without a certain tr.>(. I %  m it is lam Ttx Balaman *rM; 4 4J anrtla* Itoton). 5 M p m Km*rnaauth Afriea. IMC-nof IB* W**k S W p m awrrh*nl I'r'anm !" i 1} p m CJ*H*I*II (ins. S t P m Pn>.inni< Pstd 11 -UUa I St T SO p m Th* Nawi. 1 10 p m Nr. Analysts. Illpm W' l£i Dia% u p m, Thtn* on Th** Tuitun. 1 oo m Radio N.w.r*l S 1.1 p m Knallsh |,..IIII. | U p in InWilud*. IMP" 1 ,,„i. 0>e Edll'-naU. • 00 p m WorUI (la.r.. • IS P m Faul Adam. IS SS m The Hw, IS IS p n. Inter ludr. IS p in rrom The Thlid Prtifrimm.. )b pm The Dvbai* rHiDAV. jLfnt a. 1 10 00 |> m %  10 1.1 p m n, to 10 p HI Canadiai I ?s alet is 51 M STOLE TROOPS' FAGS LONDON Thieves StaM .i liu.fc aaaa l aiauiK 200.000 cinsrelles from out%  ide a London dock •*'• f*> cigarettes were due to M o British troops flghting In Vlnlaya.—<•) Teeth Loose AQI ATM .TIII> IOOAY .-• TO0.0 • %  '.Only) TOMC-Ht I" 1 um pi.-."'. VKII1 •out OM.\ Slartlns AHK "^VTH Wltn JAM WYATT I.Ot:.LA PAR-WINS MM PABIXV CHAN A>'M UVuHAK •f ,i -i,* —— 1ER o JOAK .. DONALD COOK • %  "" L — *"> ••-' 'IN THE NAVY" MADAM it li l PR f. St NTH I"STAH mi OF l.ti" GLOBE THEATRE THI'RSDAV. JTH Jt'LV. >.3> P M. GLOBE THEATER OPBRim TO-DAY 500 & 8.15 P.M. & CONTINUING I parKiipa om fc + The Festival has m (he fashionable .7*7" Til I I T i irT'l"— CTub Aftrt, h. W T^'T^ d '^7nd .hi. when " mtopm sum | > ih* flr.1 du. .rlm sor* m<-.IS i and gufckly ill '"."u'lV'itt, heard of anything ^. bark ."rTViurn 't lisa'tr, •***: 1 )WS that the public [age t to see are packed become r West Lw> T'l Ttn(h M Mart i*lti Irt L9CAL tAUOn OK l'Alt\lK M l ^.uadcloup* and Mr" !" .miqu lnwlr ..Iinigurl ar.rtf U* local craldw> pominf lo barbd to l*m EnlAmosab %  £•"• 4Tor Fferrhea—Treoeh Maatk %  enely lust l c h lXv i, m these islands close for ci the Natk—1 Anthem Klumrns-.^oTays next mom Annual Visitor vill be no need lor II s one-or two up-and-coming Hollywood contenders. Entr Miss Christie mi Aim \ 11 HI s OF riri Perhaps ,y k from excavating l 3.000-year-old town In Irak. imiiiUT-Novelist Agatha Christie, %  i. Audrey Hepburn is an atconfessing to a broken vow. W tractive voting SOubraUa who A! I.MM. meat or the excavahas done some promising bits and ting was done by her husband. !. %  ,.' m West F.nd revue and Baa MaUowan: he is Prolessor ,-ibiiret Then she was given of An hneology at l^ondon Urn.„„„.„ vemily. Miss Christie as usual. Ever since then Boa ""in beeii wor--i ihe screen c' what seemed to be a lew seconds each. nurde Fiut and archae• she has come she did. Fi back with the script of a new play The Hollow, adapted from an earlier novel; it goes the Fortune next Thursday— BY THE WAY Hy Beachcomber A MAN light ns well .it phtlesMphei llkl., V > ghettf out "f a vacuum sang :i butUaaaSeofc, as trv undei (M rool <>l la uncork .. bottla with J tat*. PesMval buildings We have still to see two other with Jeanne de Casalls as at thai handy bagtrumant if thh ly so, a penny will be enough tn charge for .i poap '.brougci the telescope at the ceiling Anyhow. r.ir IIK> mans pvniilc u-. ilnil I luoklng at things through teleitf Huntuigtlonshlre Cabman, I i read thai lacks the variety and sense q one of the lurprlaa ol that moideri l.n ga telellnl it nhotild place Its ank of garetteertsls. Ilaulsge Book of Ihe Week) Rupert and Simon — 14 L ITBH ii ,ii ACTOM iin-t lake tiiia al (act alus i i7i 31. AttentlTB to rliange. \9) Itaat l>n II I. tautdv liair .1 -. BUI a luln DlctU" mi lS. ISi I Wiir.rn *. A. uui um DfUmn"ii ui u IS) S. fiittW, rtnblrm fl. S>*n >u BiiKin *.niid name. 11 roulO be bream. ,i B. Appnritlon. ll| a. siariitii place trom tht 8lau II. Causes nuirli STOUI SSttoartni |JI ft BMUag eilliet •> aliei *" r U H?* 7 ou, g Donald to ma*. iS, Tlie 'Mouiine-.do. ) la. As a renting place II aeaa mycr raring. ,;n A new .issiNl.int It .(invinM.li alehed an aatn n and %  uddenly', visible to the tuUtad _, aye, i aitootsng >ti.t fuutaad T^ ME w* I Iky. The iKnhi Dunking hha? telescope nil nf Mleiil gun. %  '. Mr"" Wetl, Tadmank :%  saiatanf, %  shouteil Oh, I Kiiy, /<>! Inn KKAii \ lunchaa, said a utnry nf the other day. help i make authors sociaut. •A oreata %  Maodly atmoaphere. I pouring toyli on trpul lad ntcrs. says Jolly Jad Hopkins, ith a light laugh, Thv fin// IH-IIIVVH run plaint of a Socialist member that the Tories do not mind all-night sittings, bei* they have motor-cars to go home in, draws attention tn Ihe pitiful plight of Socialist members, While the Tortai I tilil school ties ;nc n iilintl neilliir iiiif.narslis saying "Home" (with "OKfort VIA, Slopcoraer's accenta") to their servile ehauf f toil No wonder, as he wait-, hungn and cold, for the vehiele whirl will trans|><>rt him to his miser able doss-house, he criticises h homely l.mguage the idle tof who ts by now on teie way to i asl mansbm where, in the *c< D KAH Sir, irom the aaed %  %  %  ( ABC .HI !•.. %  tI Orasp; i'.. un %  )r lam why, when the] had the sliead ,, ( ki'. he cosiriiuard ihe %  the kls§ ii/r.-r breol %  bettlg "' riMi a spsurae aoanaf etle the un.'-ronraiinT, why did COIIMefflor npt/e say to < Faffna-jr. in .ni nnriiM,. aside, Thar gteea old rkdesargh ihe % %  %  '' %  ''' — a awleei "(mil revealed the regrcttobi,nhnldrir ti.'liiiid On, aoei roars fairhiuMi,. irurtel Pod %  fl \inuniln> gujae gkmUjfta Naiionat OaaaMaar of British head %  arvlaa ai OafrafgaM >t PaMkatlon : I* 6d. r "MIIS book begins quietly, with 1 H Kossington and W J Irons, works un to rlimax with J. A. Bull... P Roberts and R thrn tapera off inglv to U J. Skellon I I |. natriek and F | BOUI UUon Though In the genre of the l.:st wing, two butlers await him wit! .i magnum of champagne and ; velvet smoking jacket. f'inmim hi'lr* fvrrrl I TOI.D someone that I ha< read in the paper that u Dan Ish horse had entered a houst climbed on to a bed. and lalnV ad. He looked at me mntlilesv L. Blunt, and ly and asked Why a Danish Itnei dlMDpOtnt';..i %  '• %  There are man. answer such a question. I chose tin '.isonabtei "Because the* mi national colours." i A Large Shipment of CHINAWARE ROSEDAWN (PINK, & GREYDAWN (BLUE* in single units or half or complete DINNER. TEA & COFFEE SETS only ILII CB Would you '1 .. ro. . hja?" i:, • fwn en' HI ihr rr.in. %  i t'id. lorgeti.nit .11 ihi iM the v. nk Singing .... "Wllhoul A Song KEITH S>!ALEY Singing "I Do n -| K11..11 Wliv "Till Tho End of Tim." "Be My Love' "Ole Man Hi* "May Givl Bteis Vou" ll.A/.A Thralrr Brldgetou-n Ulsl 2310 rODAT %  %  •" %  % %  n ni .. OnllniliK Dallr ( M a S SS %  %  MAD WEDNESDAY SUrnna HsroUl LLOYD Wlltl Jimmv CONKIN Oih^r. "vARiETY TIME K R-vu* nf N Spllll# l HitfMitfht. trnm BKO Film HIU T l..n r..l rrmnhU OSSt — OUM Spiral SAT llrd—B SO & Tun Hli In iBolhi SIHTISS IIVSITAUS '.l I i STAR : MASTER DODQ GRIFFITH — 10-ye r-old VorJll.t Wednesday 27th and Thursday 2Xth PROFKSSOR CHAMPINI (French IfaafJdea) And MONAH lM.iitinniii.iii Kliiimh.i ((ueeii) Rap So Simple Simon n taatift 10 in It i pic alter all. he uyi si >\t ,vtl Iht " GAIETY THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES TODAY to SUNDAY BSD Mat SUNDAY — 9 p n "A "ONO IS BOBN" T*chntr a | sr IIOYAL Today Only 4.30 & 8.15 p.m. 20th Century Fox Doublr Waller PIDGFON in . THE HCD DANUBC HOMtSTMTCH %  With Cornel WII.IH". and Maureen O'MAHA ru 11 %  i KAYE vir MAYO


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rRIDAY II \l JJ 1451 R\Kii.\;>(>s ,\r>\o< \TI FAOF 1 111.-1 Oil Wells Water Deserts LONDON. June 11. In the bMsMrtai ba Saudi Arabian newrt. the oil induitr>* is now providing a novel summer service for sorncthinc over naif a million satiifled customers. Only iht* commodity t>ein provided, im %  identally ftoe of oharaje. is not petrol. paraffin or lube oil; II Is water. And M nny nomad will tall you, In the desert, water is rattd innnitvlv more valuable thar When ihey built their 1.000mUe Trans Arabian pipeline system—"Tupline" for short and completed at the and <•' —the oilman ,ntll.~i f welli ;iliiu: UM rauta. And 3* aoon as the Bedouins heard of %  W\ iii the wordi of one of the Oil Uthr... /on beeame black wttl IIIR lrll>es." Water POT HMH Now. according to the Matt count, T;iplinc'> wells m ing water for some 100 B men. 130,000 camel', and 300.000 goat* and sheep. Tinhcnlcmen mates their nimiM around the wells and on* wan iilomlast summer watered 10.000 Bedouins and 60.000 assorted beasts. This year, m TapUaWf operators, more men and than ever are converging on these man-made l>u> aam oases Ani the formar /wavy annual loss of livestock from lack of summer %  capted philosophically bv the Bedouins as inevitable In the dereet—his become a thinff of the past. Scientists Asked To Alom Talks COPENHAGF.N. June 20. Denmark's nuclear Professor N. Bohr has invited over 100 •torn scientists from .ill OVac the world to .1 canfaranea In Copenhagen from July 6 to JJI> 10. An official of the Profcasors In> stitute of ThaoraUcal Ph] %  aid ,, ., % %  had all worked ;it the Institute ,it OjM time of They amild inclutlc gbOUl 35 from Britain and the same number from Ann %  Most of the invitations bud been accepted the official raid. iteutrr YfacArtliur Will Not Testify Again WASHINGTON, Junj M General D Ms Arthur in a litter lo Chalrma Richard Russell (Dam a gla) to-day refused the invitation to appear uata) btfori mittee of faquir) Into missal. In his lo'.'.er Mat-Arthur wrote that he apprtci.it. vltation to return but added: "I do not believe it i. In UM terost for me to do so." Senators had invilcu mm to return baeause many \vltu< disputed or contradicted parts of his testimony. Though rejacting Ufci testify DM H "'ear that he questioned much of I mony differing from hi %  TRUMAN KNOWS OF NO PEACE PROPOSALS WASHINGTON. SUM Bl. President Truman said today ne had no knowledge of any new peace proposals for ending the Korean fighting. A news conference questioner said thenwere reports ol %  papjeetefl |w>aif from United Nation*' sources. The President said that of that tort rmd been taken up igM thai In such matters he would have been consulted—ItesnWr. College Tribute 'I 0 Diamond Kin On Canada Visil MONTREAL Junft A EOtinsV Cjiiadi.ui >'< %  tuth Africa and bss %  diamond mine owi to his alma n Dr. John Thorburn Wdli.i a of a dlstinsuiaheil ginup racaJVtng honor•as from MoGul Mty. lhers hrtludnd Sir Ol.ver Franks. Biitiah ambassador to the Douglas, former U.S. ambassador to Britain, Canadil trr Douglas Abbott gnd defence minister Brooke Claxton. Among guests were Viscount Alexander. governor-Keiurii; da, and Lady Alexander. Dr. WlDiantaon was born aT 1 Quebec, and pIOTpactad for gold in Quebec before going Africa in 1934. Six yean later he discovered In Ti the diamond "pips' bim one of the world wOTMhteat men. A M-caral dl 1 KUaabtth Ot) DOT wedding In 14" was a pin* stone, and he said it was the onlv one of its kind in the world %  ad belt god ha uata Iwo prlvata MIS travels. 1 like to travel,'' ha sold here onea bafona, "but I think I'll go on mining (ii.inninds all my life." Laboured for Years Williamson hud years a| bard work befo-e he made his great diamond Una With a friend. T. .1. Kennedy, he first worked aver OW diggings. "We'd sort through the .. 1 I KM wed find otg we wmildn'l Kenned, quit In 1938 but Williamson continued alone, seldom disrournBeil. He nrvered hun1 miles until 001 1 ,1 into the %  %  %  : ters t :• carat, That %  % %  .,i .in Incredibly 0 id miosN wrath ovenl uall stretched over aw ten His mine stands in l' land, luiTouiMaad bj < barbed wire fenee. He I wall, lie bujit eh 1 "tall games M rnoniol dano 1 %  rut careiulgrtevitnerti that ma) I" 1 picked men which repraatnta cj.it! tribe. OJ Trinidad Rice ilitm 0r Qwa (•rmM'll PORT-oK-si'MN. June 16 A Sub-Committee comprisuig 0 Bta ..... \h 1. NaMo and Hm. Chanka %  I Finance Cowunlttso "1 the Legto eaH IKMII inspection of the Caror.i ms 23. in connection with V-\' U) upend 51.VI.000 for an emt>. nkment In the Swamp apart of itKS004MM rice 1 Kpan Ion a bj tot t (jr 'be 1 FOR ATLANTIC AIR TRIPS Air Keporler IAMBS STtAKT WITHIN A FEW WEEKS one of two BftUah Ovaraaaj AJrwaVi otzid lo bcajOBM UM Hni British airman he Atlantic 380 Times Ycl whrn one of them. 1 L V, (••Buddy") Messenger, first joined Imperial Anwavv there had been only two non-stop transatlaiuit Michts. ihc^anara aw cr.*dnis by AtCOCk and Brown of the RAF in 1919. and Colonel Charles l.tndU'igh, the American pilot, in 1927. "Buddv" Messenner. 4"-yearlUsenaaar pii*". need* ther 12 trips to complete his On Horses \'l Si^n \-rroiiMiit On Slulus Of Font's LONDON. J North Atlantic Part 35'n algjnad -" Five trips ahead of him. wMh '. on the status of cver> 343 iransatlanlie llights. i* Encoidler. sailor and airman serving gineei-ofhew E. D. Oilbcrtson, Ul another N.A.T.O. countrj 1 „f Bristol, a 31-year-old Scot. The agreaiuaul which take* wfio began hU connect 1 > arUtl effect immediately to the maxinvin| Js Jt R\f boy apt mum extant p",i>le pending i( { Halt. u. B Carried Tliou^.n.K in international Gilbertson started flying over the war In ,..,...-... l .huih.h H l iilta a l ,m '"%  ""^ n > prow non irirw iv Within tha boundaries •ry t> collaborate in peacetime for purposes of etimmon defence, so the need for men an agreement has never yet arlserr" the N.A.T.O. statement said. The agreement covers civilian 1 %  1 %  : a force .1. .. .1 airmen.. The document decl.m the duty ,.l a lone .uid its Ctvil1 1 and members thereof an wall ag their depenHuv of the -tote, and 10 abstain from any activity inconsistent spirit 0i the present 1 and In particular from nny MMUcal icUtrlty in 'ho receiving : %  which the reeeiV' • %  punish mi mbei where nan \t eii'omrti bower, Atiifi S'liir i t'oLnrmntMr Ul 1 ha Japanese U %  %  %  %  Tiu Oveunatlon Towers direeUVI n ling a/lth the policy thl< vpimg from General Matthew B. Itulgway s headcountry. I uartan t.. taper oil oc-upation b >1 10 that Japan will bo 1 allni practlcauy indcrn-ndcntly before Hie Peace Treatv is amis Anal. Well known politician dustnsliata included In : Sne. .he";;.;^: "-.d-r* •^ u ,,,w *% x *vs r .lupbei*.-.;. milltan fore ol orprobable return to something Ui „ unttv thi th imsidons of power ami inrtu., which they are aervanoa aeay B CCU plaal formerly. Ing." —Reoter —Reuler. 1 setving In another countrj whns< : %  %  an agreement N[H*f UI SAT. 34rd I gj .1 %  I 1 1 "Wtatwni llrrltaar* %  Slorm (Kci \\ M.11111,\ UIIIOlll OHM Ol lO.WI'I.MMi MBtWIIfBNT! MAN ON TIIFEIFFE1. TOWER, l'hi>li>graphed m Anaeo Colour) Actualh filmed In Paris! |H-USML: WaV0AW ifrUkmr) ** %  *?*•** t\ /;..'/#/.. <6 Continuing Daily at 4.30 & 8.30 idai/sf unfti rwrtftei IJOClOl'" • whenihtre'ennaccidcnl,i il naff lo put on nnli-cptir • Iraiphl on ihe wound?' In on HMgaq >< %  nr" 1 a %  Suf* %  *•' c u ^ u td quictlv. uillioul l."-ilJli..l.ai.'l wiUml iljiiftrr or undue drtcomfort. Yea need a raUabk UBn of gem', but It .hnuld b* non-i-.i f Rei/'ie/ I! rram NIWKll. RIMERS Nl.w YORK Gamblers and dishonest polic*nis'i m reellne, ., Uttle aafar '• %  nighSiv-fi>t-fii.i-uich t* orlng man the Hen y, ith to ;i fwiafjl bench. Murphy is a lawyer as well is rokc the aHuiffH iH-tttecn gamblari and police, m dfVra bookmakers out of the Ctty Before becoming police chi. he enu a di'tnct .ittornev F. eipht years he never lost a eas • After i44 he headed tha arin na] division, and woo N < % %  convictions lie convtctad Alg> Hiss of not Mrtrnent offlcial danlo 1 under oath he was ever a Com mi nist Bfurphl r-,i ,! %  1 0B horseSill he likes lo put %  doUae on 111 most anything else Asked whether there was anything besides harass ha afould no bet on. he said"Two • inry'verdut. and whether it :> golni; to he a ho> ,,1 .. itiil MIIADV a autumn a M in dinner For the lirst Unas m 2$ years. 05.000 members of thr l went on strike lo-daj '. waK<* demands LAWYERS no ,,o: ordinarily g. to jail with eenvlcsad iiients. Bui iix bjrristers for the II convictcCommunist Part) laadH ue Ing to do )ust that for 30 dayt MV %  uthv Then onlv eacajie Is an ap|enl to ('. %  Supr. Court against their scntrncc f contempt o( court. MILLION titr. othnan oiftui Mi < rthj 1 r .1 %  : wa t coen fOV Oeneral MncArthur Among the high pointof thi geneial's triumphal tour will b< s.nt nit by .1 Choir >f TO.OOO Texan: of a long written in his honour The last tWO lines For I. fulfilled iii-. promise when he aakl I shall return GOLF PARTNERS Charles Peckhiim iwkfc aaeb shot .1 birdie two on the HO' y ar d ISIh bole lea Country club. But than their opfaaaai %  Mortimer Kline and C J l ayd rich made : %  hole )n one. ooon NTHS 11, m I lands. In spite of earlier b:n| weather the < rap arotruai %  1,000 m.linn, butheji rot the eighth su< 1 %  TWtNTV FOCI HOt RH aftai l,0M tetate froi 1 .ui Bjccentrk W01 n rel seen. William Crothers, 1 • ..1 HiANKLUKT. June 20in black mmkcini peslel today tit unload dol"btiiiiiiiji* them after ihMidden United States oaaag RM A dollar ..i-li ti> l sin icnitcm I V mid-day. The order was made uithout earning over the radio through FOreet I Bwaoanerand In tele phonO and within minutes block marketeers were offering $200.0(1' for a carton of ?ikl I'nited State-, A carton costs American•.DSM dollar. United States Oecupatio.i ass. made the order to foil Cerm.uiy's thousands of black marketeers. not entitled '" dollar*, i .miiiit 1 mi ( < lo exchange their holdings. Tbcv were badly hit by ^ e | ast BUd ". den conversion in autumn 1947. but many have since amassed inllar fortunes. Renter ,' %  lit ly lilt* 1 HI (HUMS ITU.. L0N0OR fe^NOW Seamen Offered Shorter Hours NEW YORK, Juno 20. American Mat const ahJpOWDr 1 seamen reducis work at sea In an effort %  ''in Ins five day old strike lr. the Atlantic in Gulf Const ports nan offered 1 44 hour instead 01 u 4H IvRjr week at sea and .-, * hour week in part The National Maritime Union h II demanded u 40 hour uerh l'
*ported tiesl up on thre.' aaaetl but t Korean war and Ailanlic deleatce 1 ir ) (i>p s .-ne inoviiiK -Reuler Voungi'sl Chairin.il LONDON. June 31. Il:e West India Coinndttce I %  uUve, today eiwud the 1 h.ui man ami l>eputy chairman it has known in lt rears The New Chairman J. If. C.unplH-ll. Deputy Chainn .1 BOOkai Itrothers, McC'oimell and t ".. is only 39 years nt presiml. The new Deputy Chalnnat, II. Alan Walker, the Managing MractOff ol the West Indies Sugar Company, ami of Caronis if, 42. Both in> almost annual visitor*, tu the West Indies. Hrutrr.

% %  \"t / V \ •• %  ml ,f um *>'" JJ I I \\ ,1. >-i^ \\ HI AM K pi .-,1 l--.ni fr \\ FOR you HERE ARE TIMELY ITEMS at LOW PRICES MAD 0mm *MB10M Ladies' Cotton Vests Largo Sue Rayon Panties American Brassieres Jersey Half Slips Jersey Nightdresses Children's Raincoats Ladies' Raincoats Ladies' Bath Suits (Siz.'> iii ,v M "lily, Ladies' Bath Caps 60c. each 60c. per pr. 88c. each $1.92 4.32 2.40 3.32 6.50 48c. each So.p nre Btfolllr. um a ttopiiul liiimiilii. Will I llif tropic, unit provi-,1 Hfi-ilh.. in rmlorinit nkln lo | :i IIIIW lovi-llm-BB Try ti,,raroarl 1 %  • Praulr So.p mill !• n%  iirwl nl %  nkiii Ihal n .miMilh. .nfl. hli-mlihlr^ and bCHUtiltil. \m m '^tm TOILET SOAP "More Enjoyable" — that's how thousands of t>pirltnctd Irantltrt deicrlb* thlr fllqhl. PLAZA BRIDGETOWN THE MOST POPULAR SHOW-HOUSE IN TOWN 1 Just Opened NEW LADIES DRESSES \l>o SMART HATS For Cocktails or Weddings &f THE MODERN DRESS SH0PPE BROAD STREET ma PA/VAMERICAN Tha torvica it thoughtful, iha hospitality genuine Ivary datail o* yowr flight rtllacta naorly a o;uartar of o contury of axparianca in Mrving diKriminoting trovalera iha world ovar NEW YORK faat, aananaa Highu l.v tin nagmlx-n* I I o • toaV tha MM HIKL-.I> sarvka .• ti* Waanaa HfioHol-i'<)( IKvi.i S.in Vun lo DOpnaaT, wlaFaaj 11 1 Venezuela-West Indies Mexico S rliRlai wr*lh tiMnli.nn IUn.li... (ill Mar. 1 w %  1 to tha Waal lad 1 Europe-India-The Orient hVKuU %  v,. %  hppN tmtu, 1 Abo hagornl < 1 njam fc 1 I /ir/IH'4VS a> can* ACawlai in** s>< •..-' %  •10* %  %  *•-* JIM (Ahw h-.."..n.n. JJ, I



PAGE 1

I Rll>.\\ -". \l _'_' IT I i! Mti; MmADVOCATE PACE FIVE Paragon Invaded By Regiment Smoke And Mortar Bombs Used Labourer \\ ill Serve 2 Mouths For Wounding Clerk |•>-! in MMI, ., | „,. • Parisn Land, **nrt (.. /?/>//* Control Is Necessary To Avert Chaos The practice %  hao* in I hi* -n, thai Of birth control % %  isLniii. .,' %  •< m %  family could b*> thai they could be reaFOR THE BARBADOS REGIMENT yestenr.. day Mna^1nak* many bursts of ammunilio,, Bred h ,' L '< !" States. TwiUOSd, worthwhile members or t! by the Regiment resounded many "WKPOKMI 3,000 COM MI: I/O/, i 7 E S.P.G's BIRTIID.W THK GROUNDS of Codrington College wore filled I day afternoon with a crowd of I nil S.000 when the I Anniversary of the Society for the 1 pi ition of I the Gospel was eelehr.iU'd with a solemn end imj service. The servicv was held under the trees un the west-1 ern title of the Cull^ga^ grounds next to the lake which] piesented a beautiful wooded setting Bl Rev. A II Howeevening: Nasas* of W and M "Go pi inta all the Blormfcntein addressed the world and preach the id and stressed that t lure and kt 1 %  B i' 11 vaj aeaetmo the end ol •ary to-.r. IM jBasat the World gg He said that Our lord's words T.ie ceremony was enhanced contained a challenge an well as a he appropriate music played &*? %  "•• %  u mcn Capt. that they should continue eraari.. ^f two n <• Dwtflci -A fa Cnrlst LnutVh, 1 %  i round. The hacredJble lire power seen at an extremely powerful battle unit the Barbados Regiment could be. It would have a very intimidating effect on any enemy It I have to face up to it. Purpose of Demonstration Thi purpose of the Don wai to enlighten soi the ReaUnent on the equipment. Jrl L ,u Un ^ jufl ^ urrns and ammunition camel by r, wasurgby ihi KBeT Bend "undL (its meeting held at c. E Itaison Provision ich to all men, JOSlona of OBftl* rtil u-aifue made for amplification %  ni;i ,,! mat cltnl i should Earlier HI the morning there ThaI eluUleng unpriaonm. uo so that people nilalil ba the Socleu .>.: wounding Demur* V**! i'-" n n a ml m Ret C \ s, %  • >* %  eonunuod elerk of |he Labour Daswtnam ,, Principal of the CoUen ind the um f„ on June l WU U[ i^wnniuii Q UIU U numucr „, people preacher wai entlon to the CherScott rttoi ->. .,„. . na 1 fnr to man >' ehildicn to iex: was Psalm 126 v 4 v, WUUam 111 U aupea at the i MI .' wh "" 1 ,e > '" uUl "'" •*"• """ '- nl hath *""• reat Ihlnp for *e Society Just over MO y. closed th\ I attcntwr the> Uniitj H wa uo whereof we reJScV' •"< preeented It loth* riew th? onieV 'f i '' r p "' %  *•* l 1 often U Aftor the rvu.-. r • ludienoi He liao ' Itt under nddch theee eMMren grew down to lunch m the College 11,1! u replica H model M rheeo included past and present which ha. i comCodrlnatonlans. school Unctwri ""' and members of the Clerg>-. argument develop* The i-.pulation was .-apidly By 3 30 the numbers attending i w,r.,r2 ^ "*•* '""" Increealna with the evef^rearai ihecelebraUoaa began to mcranse gm Of i:iu-m|.l. ment ami and 300 guests including members hTiL* %iI2S^LT?^. with which under-empioyment. and the time >f lha varioui ohurchea, BWmbera iWaJUT .t^:.!?", *he>-he. lie was had come when something <>t Synod, prominent men' •"" % %  '' %  '' "* ind aaould bo dona to adw ite the tin eottununna and Bterahere of i 7 "'"with wounding. people „s to the nevessitv of 'he teaching hatcnnlv were engi. King pro S cuied f, ir the famii> plaiinln| according t.i tertalnedtoleaontheeesu a perl .Add StomachQi* k relief De Witt %  Anucul rablets l| tttj WAT to deal with diU g< MTa pain and diwoinfort Ij lni. iiy liom hoiliF. NO H WATER Nt.KUru-,uit U dinolve a tablet or two on I the tongue for prompt relief I from indigestion, heartburn. I flatulence aad other lyniploms of hrperaridtt*. De Witt's Anurid t*blets irjve a pleasant, fresh taste in the mouth. Easdy ned in ce/Z-jsw/ed stnps handy for pocket c tog hand Polle. STSSSSU I fr !" r" co,,RT Hon. F. C, Hutsni pre picture of the |gland*i Imnten -in population over the last Hv-' „t .i""n £ u nount of W-W '• -vars He said that when th %  iighlmg platoon. B v UH time J'li e, miMI u,h '^ '" "* %  UM rmmstratton wag luilabed '• ^ ,t M 'ciaei. In the population wni eaUmated • tm*J enV'"' 'iu V \'il'\, t l;,lm ''* * %  ' -i-eakma In round numbers—a-. — -ith ihu f J, n, as L S llMl "' t:i,K,,, Hjl1 ld2R "" '" ""' "ichael who she said bed tlM0, makJ to make a proper pair of InCreOM of 11,000 dui ftei receiving J.0O period. lightened, but tofected light,i.g ^pi ll t. Tbey'wW'bta> ?'', Michael.^ who she said h 1 gingthesectionN.COvf.il mind s h Ki ;'of ammunition to flrc into the sea. !" E The Rr K ,ment. which has |„„ V, .w h. camp at St. Anns Port since June li. leu th, Fort ;,t 9 o'clock yesterday morning. They marched t<> Top Rock in their usually jolly mood, singing 'We're In the Army Now" and other songs. Thi: march took just over half ai. hour. From Top Hock they boardol the B.P.G i" tins pail i (the world and Im % %  thee Dreeeni t.i have ;i kwh ,ii It artet %  Miiny. loned i>n>in i.it* it .ts lt>;il ruch be held in surroundings that were full of memories nnd Iradltloni aatodated with the Society The lecond part of his address of the College aseundt Jeall with lha latin racUon The evening ser\i.e started at hUl tOKt! 'l-o that I ;.m with ; 4.M with a prooeeelon of tfudenl even unto the end of arn mm the CoUaaa Id Thai perl thi the grounds. The procusslon was Blah led hv the it.pit talned thi church In carrylnj followed by the Student body With OUt thr challenfe i" which tl hat the Hishop di omul In hit cope nnd een committed •• | the rounder of mitre bunging up the rear. Hi ChrleUanlr^r, waa preceded oy the Blahop-Blect, I i ad thai th. the Kev fj I. .: M indevllle *'s Mr) to-dl MO rean Rev iC. afallallau and the aacago. Ha aid that In certain pan; oiul hv the Rev S. A E Coleni.m. %  >( Africa Which %  i applied against the 4.111HI Per \ear During the atrvke, repraaenuu HO'i of tinpopulation wen i 1 her evidence Gitlens It b) Developlives from the various churcbe-c he.itheii and thai waa the Phalli tnai "ii May ]5. 1950. she ment and Welfare, lie thrught. ,f tin, Rural Deanen Of St J..lin. Unuag thai facel the So,-iet| | • defendant's place and that in 10 yeai..' time, the popuproceeded in tile before thr Hi shop la] !! %  MppoBtd that aven it island would lie and presented ;i Imthday gift to this part of the world, *tl bareu it cot ratted of one Offlcei and 36 other ranks, giving thrt. full eectloni plug .1 Platoon Headrnnulerf. In this demonstration each man was dealt with individually, starting from the Platoon Commai'dcr who carried b compass, whistle, grenades, pistol v.ith ammunition and binoculars. Mortar Section There was the mortar section for him to make "for her. which carried mortars, mortar wearing th. of isked him to make a pair of shoes latlon of the for her. He charged her s.9.00 tot ovei -'Mi..000, a further Lncreata the job and she paid him *5.00 in of 43.000 of wh.it 11 was .it prc*_ advance. The shoes were to be'enl This would be an annual ed five buses which took them to Jji^S hL M y *, 2 4 S! E?*^?' 1 KS2*** '" n.Uwr more than Paragon Range, ut to him •* %  pattern she 4.000 per yiar. These people A pre-arranged platoon was !" , ^ and 5 m < in 'e later he would have to be fed and ti be already at Paragon. This was the fX h a Vi r oi hoC6 Sno 1 l hou ^' 1 Th '-> """ ll1 '"'* %  "' '"' demonstratiun platoon and thev ,,,m U c 1 ^nwhider. but after educated, and In due time they wore Itee) helmets instead 0 f ^^'"8 'he shoes she found truit would have to Ufound employ —.-.-j-# — !" „'hey wire not BrUnhj proparly, mant, winch was one thus forcing her to carrv them Ugeaat headaches today. back to him. "nd ml other, the batsman walkie talkie 1 communication Headquarters. M—1341. owned by Gerald Sobers The sections were also dealt 8nr | driven with Individually. They carried bcth of Ji rift and 100 rounds of ammum; ,bnut 2 p... linn in bandoliers per man. Filled Roil()i Sl| Thomas, Bren gun %  naaasmea were carried Tho cfl fronI fendcr of lh( 1 '^ry member of the platoon nioll)r i orTV wai damagad except the Commander. They also ^LOTHING valued at $230.50. VJ which was stolen from Harft Is better 10 preven by warred -Kun" ">e Problem from jrUtaj." knon, St. Michael. lle -" kM ""' "• !l lnIhe SPG. The Btshep GASCOGNE NAVIGATED BY RADAR TO ANTIGUA FRENCH PASSENGER SHIP <;*coirnr spent only three hours at Barbados yesterday. She came 111 from Le Havre via Southampton. Antip.ua. Guadeloupe, tominica and Martinique. At 9.:<0 a.m. she was wei^hint; anchor for Grenada. Her new skipper, Captain Roveau, wanted in in,ike land faH" at Grenada before dark. He feared that Grenada would also be covered with haze anti so make il difficult for navigation. ( Iptaln R.ive;m ili.l not :-i. i -,, i t %  r|T| ._L Verde 11 aoV M\ PuStt'd I IlI'oU^ll Instead of hugging the coasl on _. .. .-, ... iwn to England. In wlmh "KcullllS Of Gold case he would have passed by Cape Verde Islands, he made his An hours tr-vel through "the %  mi < from the Azores right realms of gold' cost hlty imo,mi %  the Atlantic to Anliawa. ' the tiarbados Literary *. iet> ...... anil their iriends nothing. TOM guided his ship through mot gphmdld journey wan made possi„"."P* We because they met at wnkeneld' yesterday aftemOOD lo h V ,!*<* ANTACID TABLETS No vaaar <• J FJI(I ('fied anvshers 0 'o' rtome u I family tf • Os(ti,.MiKt. DeWITT'S wSkwedi ANTACID • lilt.., ,n.u. POW D EI NI.W ARRIVALS AT HI Mill Hill \H\ V \ I \\ M\ SUUmai Barbasol-Drushl. H. %  t 11 #. Il #Y # VOI K SHEEP I RKK FROM WOMMS WITH PHENOVIS 1 MM fulilols lire ohlainiililc (ruin nil llrumcisis .r. per ."> Grum Tablet r.\KT TOIIAI IHISINC. Yoni sum AS roi.rows 1 TABLETS fur pt-r week fin he.|. IIVKII 1 I Mil I 1 lur • per ueek lur heep UNDEB 1 \KTKR THK FIRST MONTH |hn I TABLETS oaca per month A.& mm & SONS d .1 D stating that In view of the alarming rate of the Increase in the island's populaUon. the Government should the propert% of make VVQty ^^ ^ nsl|mle ;| positive population pol-i should make available lo al\ I Of .Mil advice on planning technique. Plantation, St. Philip. IB, was recovered on June the efforts of C.I.D. This clothing Cyril Payne. Joseph Whitright. ft labourer of Congo Road. Si. Philip, has bceri arrested In connection with th j matter. [ A FINE OF S14.4e was yester-l day imposed nn Julian Bur-', r.ett, a labourer of Pickwick Gap f provide Weetbun Road, by a District "A" clinic so that the parlahl Pollea Magistrate who foqnd him may be instructed in self-tout guilty of wounding Hartley WarA copy of Ihe resolution li Also that the Vestries of ihe irious parishes be ask.d It. birth 1 ontrol Hi thrt.ugliout the VoySB) proariung Antigua, the atmosphe' reminded him of the Fngh-.; 1 t0 S^t nel. He navigated Si. John's Har hour by the guidance of radar He only caught .1 pie of Band 1 iland iighthoust when he w at< less than four mile> from the Antigua COBSt Diirlm: good weather, Sand [gland light house throw-, her light H mJlW att*wawTa^£5SSv f In spite ol the powerful flash celebrated John QlelgUd 1 of Harrison Point Lighthouse Barsmoothly tluough Wallai bados, the skipper of the Koike lively Rose", Bhaheapeare'i nearrernadarie only saw lht light on b IdOlaUwU "Shall I cOmpan Tuesday morning when he was Ihee I" B Sninm. r da] ihree miles off the coast, lie saw sneiie,\ deeply temperamental in Hash througl I H' • %  ! %  % %  Mi. W. % %  I Wind". The Acting Harbour and Ship_Tne piece tie rcislnnce" was poetry Recital on gren nted bj Dick Le ranu, oMici.iiinn representative ol the bntish CouncO. The recording! were eleai and combination which provided rruudmuni enjoymenl foi poetry loveri %  ront Of m auditorium den on his head with pipe on May 23. This line is to he paid in 21 days or in default one month's imprisonment with hard labour. F t RTIIER HEARING in the inquiry Into the death ping Master told the ArlvneiUthat Wordsworth' famous Tinlci I .11 the masters of ships iirrivhu Abbey", read " Mu here during the week complained By far the longest workon iron be sent to Government, the of the abnormal weather! Thi Veetrlee and all medical practlare finding navigation difficult lioners in the island. They are not sighting land until ^ .hey are close to It. own boom who were makmj >n • adjourned unhl lodny Th,< •tUck—nnd .11 stow nnd rapid moulry will..opin rote. Inquiry DMIZXLBS l\ CtT\ Occasion;.I dri//lcs of rain hav< Been faUlni ovei '..me parts of lha island since Ihe mist has be^n There will al nto the death nf Lawson Thornphanging about the sky. Th. who was a school-bov of was seldom heavy, but il still ObilHMi-v: Jumts N, Beeklea The Nath % % %  %  death I Beckli of Mr. James Build.-, Th*v'fhfi!" nrarlWri action to hO 6 <(II.II.-IN who wen not lak1'. s,il mi the lie-lit near raragfn The SlalT Oftli-or. by Ihe ,e of toud speaker*, explimrd In "' " — Wl "' c .hen, what was (olnit on. "' W 0n interval The luncl Everyone took up seats under the .:,: to pet their fill. The members of the demonstration platoon particularly drank mnnv nints of lemonade. The though mhty, was hot and the |< monade was welcome. %  \fter lunch everv soldier waf gfejHM "i opportunilv to lire th'emrtOUli weapons. The Drum* and Fjfe of the Regiment, which nil -he while were watching the demonstration, took up pnsilinn on Ihe southrrn side of the field and niaved marches. "Sporting Bam the bugler, stole the show. The Regimen left Paragon %  hortlv after S.S0 pm and re•erncd to St, Anns Foi • \. %  rNBeer isldi -The rial wai well -nent. A lot of act.vity and no ,, ^e Conference of Senior Mediinjunes. ____^ cal Ofncers of the Caribbean area md discussed problems of tuberulosls control. He said that in Trinidad, tbtf Cable rtup All America was had 240 beds at the Masson Tu1 fleeting repairs to cables about berculosis Hospital in addition to 10 miles out to sea off South 160 at the Caura Sanltorium. Point Lighthouse yesterday. She while at the Caribbean Medical wos last operating In Jamaican Centre—a combined diagnostic and waters. She was chartered by treatment clinic for both tuberenMrdic-o Tills Of T.B. TreatiiK'nl In Trinidad Dr. W. J. Branday. Chief Tubei culosis Officer of Trinidad, returned home on Wednesday evening by B.W.l.A, after spending the day in Barbados. He had arrived earlier in nho morning by the Lady Kdne> from Pom mien where he had bee 1 [••sis problems and advising them how ,l(i develop their tuberculosis services. Two week-* ago. Dr. Branday Has here for a day when he attendHurricane Precautions New ring bolts for making dence on Monday after a long illness. Mr. Beckle-, who was 81 years of age was twice married, and li Burvlvad by two children, a mm, Mr. Samuel Heckle-, contractor of Passage rloed, end Nurse Miriam Beckles Of the staff of th,. (.tntrnl 11 .-piUil. and nix grand-children. Mr. Becklei was a member of v ring iaat vessels U, the wharf are the Brethren, and though Ubaeaa wkbur. the place of those whicn had limited his activities Cables Repaired Coble & Wirelei "GOLFITO" CALLS ON SATURDAY l*is and venereal disease—this an X-Ray unit which takes -.bout 25.0OO films a year One hundred people attended the clinic daily for examination of the chest and besides '' about 100 constantly under at their Messrs F.ldets A Fyffe* pasrenger Uner Golflto is expecte 1 ;reatment and supcrvisi. to arrive here from Southampton hemes. on Salurdav at 7.30 a.m. Dr Branday laid that there I The G4AU will be sailing tne Mso a mobile X-Ray unit foi lay for Trinidad She is r'.agnoallc purpo-consigned" to Messrs. Wilkinson fc Bat which will be brought Into use Hayne* Co.. Ltd. in the near future. have been considerably worn by lha weetfaar. These steps are neing taken as hurricane precautions. Two drillers were on the Job yesterday. They were removing one OPpi ite the Customs. Jisi 18KIVSD programme, it broughl to UM %  ;Vor.tswi rth ai %  i • leahstic. honest. unUiflatod de void of ambiguities and pruruuilj ;. writer f pgOSO II i' A random quotation will wl lice — She enn so Inform The mind the! k adthba us, %  peesa %  With quietness and beauty, ind i food With lofty thoughts, tl neither evil tongues 'Rash Judgment*, nor the sneers Il men. %  i eilnga where no kind nesses, noi ..II life, Sliall n'er prevail against u s, : .i %  Our cheerful faith. I which we behold %  U full of blessings." Kingaley's Young and OM" "•ryday philosophv, Jol • ^Id's "Truth". T. B FJtW* lourney of the Magi" and "Pi •recent years. h still maintained wide interest In everything ..nund him. His funeral on Tuesday evening was a tribute lo a useful life well lived. He was buried at the West bury ludes" joined in a pron Cemetery'Bid liters! P| across I __ .'• three centuries if Wheat i tP.D. a Co < i ting | BulphUI Bitters Paunera Omunenl nn m Soap .a igetype Torch Bulbs J A J Piaster > lbs. UVSI Sails i raamalln Bronchial Cough S> mo Nulol parllla Kvmilo Feeders and Teats Cream Cutnte Was Papai Ponds Tl Moire Chocolalea Nellaons Choolates Dr. Chase's Kidney A Liver Fills Mi riia-.. Nil -.. I Dr. Chase's Paradol Codol Camay Toilet Soap Esicrbrook Pens From ENGLAND Yardlay-a Bbavlng Bowls Lanalo) (Solid ft I pull Bharnpoa J | i r.inv Lotion & Cream skui sun Tan Uetton I'hoto Frames llt/la Cigarette 1-cnves Iradol A II i.i. Oil Cakn Tooth Powder Malt & Cod L'vei Oil Brewers 1 %  I .. ...-W.d< i -. in liar i (or Rheumatism) Hum Inane Tooth Paste I Tooth Paste Mufterole Palatol Co. Photo Albums Sugared All Bern:.* Town Talk Polish Morgans POmadi MUCC WCATHERHEAD LTD HEAD Of BROAD ST Aluminum Alloy Sinks Solid t asl Mrlnl — SI.IIK.II. I'.ilMve.l lini-h ; Mill. Single llreimer—12" nvernll --.:, 1,1, COMPLETE WITH KITTINliS Galvanised Garbage Bins 4 Prong Garden Forks will, (over 11" Hi" IX" Dili. *7.% S9.18 "110.119 ovwiD tangtb > ONLY J3.65 BMk Wood Handled "Heron Cutlasses All Steel Hoes The popular "Crocodita" llraiul w.lli II Mad! !ir. CENTS EACH 4 sires in flock Proan M t.. M Cenis Knell Butter "DOMO" Churns Cream Separators (eupueit> 111 |>UaM |>er hour) $10" S58 27 $ HARRISON'S Hardware Store Tel. 2364 ,'.','',•,;*.'.'.:••*.'.' Tick and DAMASK riCK 6t Blu. 56" *ld I'er ^.inl .rtiii and ROM 11 J" i \si %  i li K 'i id Pel VaiJ III \l K V WHIM I $6" wide, Pel VTard 10" fid*, Per Yard HI CKABACK IOWI I si. I.I nine. Gren, Rot< OoU IS" Id Per Yard In It hih Pel Yard I 03 .'i I CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10-13 Broad St. IM lll.\A 41111'K STABTE.\A A i.itow i;\ \ Obtainable (rom H. JASON JONES & Co.. Ltd. %  % % % % % % % % %  J YRS. YOU CAN BUY IT AGAIN LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH r;\LV OIL IN QUALITY — Alto — CAN'S -I, I AND FINISH AS Gin Slit* I. t.iIllicitd 18S0 T. nFRBERT Ltd. MAI' ROFBUCK SIKIKI I in i.r|i'r.'.' %  1926 TO-DAY AND ENJOY OUR SPECIAL STRAWBERRY CREAMS i orvi vi Y DANISH SALAMI SAUSAOI i*r lb I >tn;h n r -, -.1. no (ITE a BLUE COFFEE ESI OFFIER CHUTNEY ix-r bottle SWEET PICKLE per bottle WALLS I'oifK RAI SAGES per tin WALLS OXFORD SAUSAOES AUSTRALIAN ORANGE JUICI PLANTERS PEANUTS per Un DI Tt n CAULIFLOWER %  n Un ENJOY THIS FINE BEER PERLSTEIN BEER c a bot — $4.00 per Cnrton .%•# i vsf •#•;#. starr A •i.rn.



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rmnw uvi a I*;I iiMiitwMK \nvoc.\ti: PAfil SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADSJ5 ^"^— ,,HHXO " S GOVERNMENT NOTICES TIL-** Cm! 2S08 For i im ami char* lot KVTMM U. and In Del I BM ,.. %  on AUT01 SALE btlwre %  ft i %  HM i The IOTIV. ...... M It M IHlf III.. < 'i • OH eW -JOB,, Stadia. •th peitl.i •1 T. Gcdd.-. Qr.i.1 aone Mil 0 Horn* MM. 2 '*"".'*' MdlUowl • Aoply in u %  riTLn o .Ilk*. Ml. 1 Mai Irivn M-aldcnc* %  ( Ml •nornmtf 1 %  I 1 Al IMO DMtoto Diplomat lUioen, Mil Hand dl MM m u 1 AiVVOIIVIKMI-Vf* %  nod fcsat, %  I A Sroll. QOY'I A EBT o n %  .lilt %  .— BAIW1I t IMBkarn iiAKHAIXlB Wl"T*U TRADING ti i The ..fc*n* Mum will be art up ,| at IIOAVr ol .hi • 1-ii.lKIK I 1 1 Aiiatm %  nun n Phonr 01-M at Bran, r. th.htu. sj in i jo pn .%  n-hee at lend %  HUM too. J b-ihioor-. %  the tnrr1 %  Thr PtOBi i ch ma* be ,id w,^,,,,!,, %  p IDT ulr by |. | I %  > WII| j,|D 111I pm YEARWOUD A %  Solicitors. NOTICE .. i-r. o| -, PBfBB %  oWW -111 NO)I open** on Seturd*). I?rd %  • vi .v ith. Wntnaa. 14" 3ti,a •Sitnedi G s COKBIN Parochial rnimn ATTENTION Is drawn lo the Control of Price* (Defenc. ) (Amendment) Order. 104,1. No. 18 which will be published in the Official Qmm of Thursday 21st June. 18M_/ 2. Under thi* Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling prices of "Milk-l'oiKtenaed are as follows: — NOTICE IS INI *>-!-.! \SI i MI MI oi u-rr.M "•>!<•'•< I • n.a,. u ll.u %.l. i the larrp hh he we. kvdinc i,„r* end **. %  .,! Hi aw %  < inn ** l*t June. I9SI. iu pi thr nbovc •wrrbv irquitmJ | e llio Auut.n i Comt ol A|H |t i hair, as Dated Ihla Sth dey t; TA1MA. i"B I'lrra. AC A II SM in FOR HIM i .sni.Ji. < ; %  rOtLTRY %  K J ttrb.I. LIVESTOCK v;i VM' SAM', pi. 1( .1 I..,' -I Apply %  I 21*H-on ELECTRK Al. inon HETHIGEH. I A Manufacture. 3rd .. tXA ,* IDK HO"" l *>l •>! Cifi Hill. B>1h>hia. &| Jnwpi,. over-lookm, I lai. %  %  i I IOIOK I.ICENSF NOTICE Thr *i>| H u* tj,^* 1... .HI. .No iej „| IHI %  ranird i" him In r-i-i ..( botUM Ifctor of all butkUnj >i i.i,.. MkBtaMl, (or pitmiMton to l.icvnw >i m Doatd HMl ih,,,". •s.r •hop *llh "hrd niirt auachrd al t'ppvr %  n.id th,. Iih day of Junr 1MI To: B A afrlJDOD. Iran %  A II AH.-: TM •lltmc rooi vtnlrncra Watrr Inauilrd S-rv, 1 i with dtr-i num ii|pr. Fiida) ih* Ow I %i *ard wA.vrtm il wi One < •rood wotkinf ot It Trinpro. Phone MM. i m A AIIOWI Boy. IllllIIIIMltllON -( lliiill VAl \S I .Ml l | KIIHIIS -i inn uanin ICWlon Schnli % %  •' Churrh %  i MHM %  .,.. Lmmrj iMMMl M DM lurch and whonpirrnla air i'v -lU-oed cirronutancr. Thr appll%  v bftwi %  fay ol Id uhich mil br hrld at Ihr Pn,. roundaUon Bchoot on Friday 6Ui Jul> al B.SD J m. bj PM llta^i Forma o( Application hk-h ran br obtained Innn ihe |HM | Anlrobu*. HIIKII. H.t trnaltl< .ivh B" %  r i.h i.r Chi • i %  %  train IHI eireuMMi > %  I ir ppi c ml tM .ui.. ol I 1 • day of Ihi uul bo held a( %  July al • am bv ihr Hc.di I'ormn nl applK-ntlon whuh H Ailtobua, Hilton Houw. BMicharl, mint br irlurnrd lo Ihr Srcrrt.irv not Utrr lh.-.n 4 p m on Friday. RNh June IMI, I..%  %  H ANTK.H1LS I lallon School. %  HIM I tM SIH. I,IS M lllllll I SIK i.i i i I;IS \ M.Thruwill IK.HI l-.-i '. I I Una (in Friday Bth July al W am. %  IMpH* yrar* and II >ran on Ihr d. ol i •ami nation. Applicalmna HIUM l>r madr on a Foi -I Ihr School "i i %  I rrrttne. i Tr.lli tOhlal nl Go-xl I ..u... %  round with Ii,'. M BM tinf room. dni.irnrooi nr.O uiual ci Onvani ol MO .id part n( %  M % % %  ii i nem vrrand.li. >n *•• to^rooina ioniih,<. *4 i panlT) busl.rv. kit.hr,. 1 i '.ItlCll, Irr lnild||i,| %  'Ot M-rrii 71 Mil J. or. I *>ntd i.r.' err HEM' ICANI V ncrui. „„ thr SUIT ( H'.lcl lor a rr.poii.lblr and tlli km.wlracr and r.prr — Ol Hulcl Wort Apply by kttti aMnk Hot. .SM I ART1C1.K MILK-Condrn-ed WHOLCSALJX PRICK (not more than) RETAIL. PRICE (not more than) $13.12 per case of 48 x 14 oz. tins .. Sir. per 14 oz. tin 33.6 51— In ATTENTION i< drawn to the Control of Price* (Defence) (Amendment) Order. 151. No. 17 which will IH ptihl.shed m the Official Gazette of Thursday 21st June. IMI. 2. L'IHUT this Order the maximum retail selling price of Gasolene 1 U a B follows.— .utTtcLi RETAIL PRICE (not more than) .. 60c. per Ballon tM Ji22 6 M Ir '-'5^^5K.Ci^rK^'55wsit^tsii5i;^^ n TO-OAV'S ELASII NEWS GALVANISED RAIN WATER FITTINGS Can be Ohiuinrd From : %  'Bis: (IMKll EMPOHII >l Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets IOR SALE Buildings and Land now occupied by The West India Biscuit Co., Ltd., in Spry Street. SHIPPING NOTICES Canadian National Steamships %  -U IHI-.ol Ml Neaar iBIlf.l •M %  SVTIUKH'OB is JUM 11 SON J-i .; *' %  " AN CnUWUtH l July U July IAN t MA1.1.KNUCB W J.,i, "J July 1^V BODNBV *• Jul/ Am TUB • Au| II Am U\DV S>: Au S3 Auc — SS Jim* J,.l. U July IS JuV I Auf Am U Auf — 31 A iif S"i m.M, MI l-*DV RUDNEV I-*IV NKUBON IADV BODNB-i l_^t>^ sn.s, is I.AI>\ Roosrn %  a Auc II Sept. II CVI II Jill. 7 Auf • Srpt nurpi ,%  llllM., Id July %  Afc. s, | %  IS Oct 19 Julv ll AW II ftopi ) Oct 1 No\r GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD.—AgenU. ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. DM Attotianw s BtKitl l\ —JMh July IMl -Ml IS..TO rlfdlHTH ANII AMMtaaiiAM %  8 MiiiJosttrAU—toth j..i. issi IMIVI.N TO TRINIDAD. PARAM. ARIBO AND lltOROITOWN : 1 CUTTM A—Stth J.uir IMl I • Htl I BA 9lh July IMl. I' MI'sniS. —is .1 IH | Tit Arm". FRENCH LINE lii I .IiI i HIMII mtni.1.-Mil*.'. TO iNiAAM) /. FRANCE .' June 30th. IMl. Via St Eucla. M fiuadelciipe and Antt|nnT. -in i II BOIND. GuieoR-nc June 2It 1951 CallinK IIidad, Br. Guiana and Fninli C.uiinn II. M. JONES & Co., I Id. PASSAGES TO EUROPE Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for tailing to Europe fortnightly. Tlu usual ports of call art Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual Dublin. Ixmdoi %  vy/rtv,v#v/.v*v,v////,y//////// # v/^v#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 for Trinidad. WILKINSON & IIAVNES >., LTD. '.y//V//.y*y///yAy/-'^.y*y.y^-v.^y.*.y/^y/,y,y,y^ iw#w/AV//r*//*v///V*y;


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Srotafto. 4pWN ESTABLISHED 1895 FRIDAY. .H'NB. .. -.ftp I PERSIANS REJOICE IN "NEW FREEDOM 99 Mobs Celebrate Oil Take Over (By ALEXANDER VALENTINE) „_ TEHERAN. June 21 I SEVERAL THOUSAND cheering, yelling Per sianB stormed the police guard in front of the Anglo Iranian Oil Company's offices in the centre of Teheran today. Though the crowd was highly excited, there were no clashes involving personal injuries.' Britons had to stand idly by watching the mob. Crowds rushed up four flights of stairs in the' Company building to the roof, where they tore! down the huge neon sign and threw smashed pieces to the waiting crowd below. <*im:>IOIIATE .WMVMS.tHV TUE piocfwiin of Mndcutv *nd Clergy tasvlng I'odnugton College ya-rJay afieraoen lot the open AII BfiUni which ffU held on tin western put of the Colltge iiiioiieg ui aimn.fmcralitir .'Sotb Anmvenary of the fl P O ln>ei i* Bin hop A H Howe Browne dressed .n l„,jp and mitte who addressed the | a Men* ft Then they left *he building (lags wen' hoisted oy*r 'he Company's buildings by the '"ob and Persian* waving flags, twaded through the streets They bore aloft triumphantly Mattered pieces of the Conipany's MII board. Anulner croud tore down the company sign in Nadan boulevard. Cheering they bore pieces away Several hundred Persians M.rroundcd one of the Company's motor oil tankers. With pots of green paint thev daUWd out the yellow painted Anglo-Iranian sign Other tanker* were smeared with black paint I slgni obliterated .ma Persian employees in tin Company's offices went on workin*. But it was reared they might have to give up later to-day in order to avoid further violence Loudspeaker cars crawled ihrouich the sunlit streets of Tehertlng Persians to rejoice in their "new freedom." Shortly before midday a group of 12 uniformed and plain clothes i*lice officers entered the AnuloIranlan Oil Company's Information Office. They told the Deputy Information Officer Bernard Stiles that they had come to enforce ytstcrdav's decree' tiered the police tea and cigarettes which they accepted. After more than an hour's conversation police said all the staff must leave Stiles then ordered the Petal < nome and await further %  I**ted Stiles out through the door which WHS then locked Thev allowed the Information staff to take all their personal belongings, but refused permission to remove any papers. Afternoon Calm The Police assured Stiles they would guard the office and prevent any breaking or looting by the crowd which remained outside in ihc street after sign hoards were .'.Ml. British and Persian workers in the main offices quit work shortly after midday as usual for the Moslem week-end which begins this afternoon. Crowds outside the offices let them pass without interference. Large police squads remained on duty, however Turbulent scenes of the morning calmed down In the BXtarnoon when the intense heal drove most people off the streets. The British Cabinet met to-day the IViM.m oil crisis as reports came from Teheran of rrowri demonstrations against the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company. The news increased fears here the! the situation may reach a %  taggl where there is no alternative but to evacuate British staff from the oilfields. Meanwhile the policy is to keep on working reiincrlcs as efficiently as possible. To-day's meeting under Foreign Secretary Morrison discussed the line to be taken in the Commons later to-day when was to be debated. The Ministry of Civil Aviation to-day issued n reminder to pilots and airlines that they must not fly over Persian territory without n from the Persian Government. R.A.F. Alerl The RAF. pilots at Habbaniyah have been alerted to be ready to protect British lives and property in Persia if called upon to do H eras .,'iideritood here to-day Habbaniyah airfield, about 100 n iles from Baghdad is the RAF main base in Iraq. The "alert" no perational developments because the R.A.F. particularly In the Middle I %  permanent state of readiness to meet any emergency. Reuter. Troops Go To Crete TRIESTE. June 21. five picked men of th ne i-egiment left hero to-day for Crete reliable quarters said. Officials or the Anglo-American sector of Trieste free zone declined t i comment on the departure. II was understood the troops left by ship —Reuter. Fruitiest Talks U.N. Troops Take Kaesong TOKYO. Juno 11. United Nations troops striking out strongly from Uhe Imjin Rival today captured the rood and rail Junction of Kaesong and found Communists had abandoned It. Kaesong It 10 miles north of the river. Except in tins western sector of the line, there were no reportof activity today alon* where both sides were said earlier to be "adjusting | In situation of near stalemate. Allied vanguards which seized Kaesong 40 miles not Seoul, South Korean capital pressed on northwards without halting. Other element* BUM tanks met half-hearten ancc from pockets of COnuMiaJat as they combed the country near the main road. One United Nations patio! in no-mans-land opened fire with rifles and machine guns on a group of Chinese which thev iddenly spotted on the hillside. But when they got to th.bill they found Caramuabtl appeared . 'it looks ns though Chinese are up u< their old tricks" one United pfaUoni officer commented. JCssHar Britain Appeals To The Hague LONDON. June II. Britain today asked U dent of the Inleniiilion.i! COUTI at The Hague to retjui to suspend "contempl.<: sures of restraint" against u'u Anglo-Iranian Oil pending the Court's decision on the Persian oil dispute. The reauael wi. mad* In .. lesegram which also told the President that Britain eras Uon tomorrow requestini; ihe Court to indicate a pi measure for the protection "l Anglo-Iranian company's interesis In Persia. The telegram cited a precedent for Its reqiieit that the President of the International Court should i Persian Coverrune-nt Thetelegram sent by the official Ilnti=h Government In the dispute Sir the Uackett. Foreign Office Legal Adviser said request was being made in the few actions or threatened actions of the Pels:.,: including the threat lo take forcible possession of the Company's installations forthwitri —Renter. MINER KILLED VIENNA. June II. One miner was killed and two injured today in an explosion in Gruenbach mine in Schim-herg district, south Austria. —Reuter. IAND8LUM Mils IM \ SION. June 21. One man was killed and anothe injured when a landslide hit moving jeep on a road in the Valais Alps south nf Sion. Ret. Britain Will Not Evacuate Persia U.K. Tories Support Labour LONDON, June 21 ^NTHONY EDEN, Deputy Conservative Leader. said today that British evacuation from Persian oilfieldn would be disastrous. He wan open ing the emergency debate on Britain's oil dispute with Persia in the House of Commons. He supported the Government's decision to take the question to The Hague Court. "The issue is not nationalisation. It is whether Persians have the right unilaterally to take over our installs lions," he said. Com m on ivea Ith Discuss Middle East DefentiU INDON, JJne ... 1 Smnwrll British IJe%  hat the Commonwealth l>efece .-inference which began here tinmorning was mainly Dd with Ihe subject of Middle Bast defence. Shinwell U presiding over the being attended by l aatwa antaU vat Irani Australia. New Zealand, South ,\ii %  ia. Britain and Canada. Id %  .1 press conference here th eat r> I la' m four or live days !!. ibtcd thai tha conference ad from the unofh. ial talk* haU innwealth Prime Mlnlgtan In London during the Commonwealth Prime Minisirence in Jen* --R-uiUr. FRANCE GIVES SITE TO U.N.E.S.C.O PARIS, June 21 TinFrancfa Government to-day offered U.N.E.S.C.O. (United Nation:. BducaUMMl Selentifle and Cultural Organisation a Paris site for its permanent headquarter*. It also offered a loan of 2.000ooo.ooo trade lepaTafata without nteresl over 30 years —Reuter. Cuban Pact Would Put West Indians Out Of Work— BUSTA LONDON. June 21 THE WEST INDIAN Trade Delegation nf seven vent to Ihe Colonial Office to-day to continue liilks start* terday. William Alexander Bustamantr. whu head" the delegation, tula) interviewers that theCuban Pact by winch Britain proposes lo buy 500.000 tons of MlggE and Uu i tin mlities of cigarettes would have a terrible effect in Ihe Wi bl Indies where thousands would be thrown mil of work. OFF TO INDIA %  IONS June 2i Dr. Irank Qraham, United %  I: %  %  i < < ntaUve in Kashmir will leave for India "ii M'-n %  I n .1 I —Reuter 3 SOLDIERS KILLED rare %  • an attack o I the Ar;.b border vUlaM ol Beltsurik. five miles wett of Jerusalem \ —Reatrr. Period Of Grace Gained In Korea -BRADLEY WASHINGTON, June 21 Genets) Omar Dradla) aaU todn thai m Korea the M lree at least one preeious year to prepare for whatever may OOBSW" Bradley. Chairman of the Joint i ntfs ol SUIT told ratal II soldiers awarded the mvd:d of honour, sughest Uiun military decoration, that these men made ;ui %  eminent miitnhutl'in to attainitiK that period of grace. recalled that "threa days less than a year ago" North Korean Communists crossed the 38th parallel to wage war on the •"epulilii: of Korea. "Woiid w..i in was %  dlattnci posMhihiv when thai parallel was violated that morning in Jure !30. Any sign of weakness on the part of the Ui her Allies, en) most certainly would Mm Indicated th^-. the tree world was ripe for eoaquest" Uu fjenei.,1 dCCsilwd. 'Rir the challantN was ac-eptad. 1 Rralr FRANCE, U.S. BACK BRITISH POLICY (By SFAGIIAN MAi M s, WASHINGTON, J.ine 21. THE MAJOR United States Oil Companies will nol assist the Persian Government to operate nationalised oil fields if British authorities are forced out, Company official.-' told Reuter to-day. %  Th i tea capait r w* hie of working the Pvr %  > flore troops .. tnat they were \\ an It'll %  Used o:l operations ir itanaat by %  %  %  ntring fi remlM itct face %  %  UNITED NATIONS. Ju..e 21 The Umteu" $tat today asked the United Nations Seere'.Bry General to appeal to In Korea hut have not k •o send ground 1 lo their eapeeities—Renter. PARIS Ju r< n %  sear 1 in r mtinuing four months i - u .ssion bv Foreign Mlni-u-r. Deputies here Tl .made in a declaration %  -R ruler Eva Makes Gift HAIITwa hw for imn .: Eva Peron. wife of gentine President, arrived here gentine —Heater. The Dell* KxpreM toed Britain u> give the delegation they wanted ae W-T.' Mine brada witii i %  1 ,M/.m of U %  %  I i Ifei unei r ment and while British ; %  Ignare. Tii UtorUu coneiudad "Bus..,„.. he is powerful Hut the bof.1 f all why he should be eacauraa>* nvreaenU • l ,l "" Thiy light and die for us in war." i U.nd'Hi i in respondent i onti West Indies Hegional I oaan n • %  ind I Oovem %  ient altimuKh it f beliawed that y nfd be ai before the B W I %  I understand thai j nipoaels put furwarn I ild only result hi th. West Ind* p theli advensp Irdde balance %  ith Canada 1M SU,000.000 ..nun. .11, I h. h W I view ii that this Is no/ Second! Teat i A K'l.i. fullv support%  -ador drew a? —Reuter. InterAmrriran Ki'lalions Good -TRUMAN WASHINGTON. June 21 President Truman told his weekly press ronferenee today he thought InUr-Amerleitn ralanoni .were on a better plane than they ever were. As far as he was concerned he added he hoped to keep them that ;.> Truman made this comment when discussing the oflfc to the United .*%  <udi|U.uli-r!i of cricket Hut although bai|(lnnd's total may i laiked nothiiiR in the manner in amleh N irai %  ninpiled Prom the lirst b.ill tl Wit' obvious thjt the policy wn I quickly iimi although edekata leii fairly raCtilaTU r H BrtiwoAi men did not let up once In their quest. At a result only 24 maiden* .led during the day as ompared with *v on the first day Ol the South Afneim innings ;it Trent Bridge %  "ikinf up real pace, caused England's Mtamea some trouble early end three enswMU f-II for 103 in SO minut. The situation was retrieved Alien left-hander Watan. playini i %  % %  "i. i Teal Mdni I Dan ( of pton These two put on 132 in Just over two hours and looked vet fnr many more when Ooanpt n ingtertous lux.k thsM at Me Carthy's (eater ball and was ihiabt) i b i riom 22S for 3 I lapsed to 231 for fi on to make 7 before being magrilkirdlv caught mi the %  .1 ,i; ..,.) %  Bedasr and Wardle .i complete hie.ikd' Chubb quickly finished off the lalssnders. (Pelasli %  rwgs French Break lip 3 Rebel Italtaliotis HANOI. June II Three regulai ball il atsses hflv. HI diaorganiati %  n the TonkuiK rirM.i ebOUl II I am Hanoi, Ira ft \r'n> %  nnounead Ui das The deatructi t the fabt ol the Bn the Bwaefi whieti !>• I t'nioi, li uli tin ial ta But 1.000 l.l.el hi,I out of the IIKM Ihe .muoiiin cini II 1 100 Tha lamp was made In the hen Mm area -r the .. The Fieneh Army .aid Ihe tiUeC layi Than Hoi operation ad last night About 300 Vietmuih ini|ih ii boen i aptured i i \iu \ rleadajuarters on and dlaorgani atlon ai in-' rebel bawaUoiui would eon* h %  Vlotmtnh i „ lit nf : i mild dalaj ,nv lutura i But some Treiub s*iokrsin?n 'houghf thai the taoei short • Hce lunplles. miwht be i renew their attemp: no mnlter hni. n enmpalsn II mlgh' %  —Iteiiler PAPAL LEGATF. VA1 IC.W Cl IV. .lone 2\ Pope liu \n lode) i %  I Itio I'o Junuiio as Papal Lognte to the Intel Ai i ri an I i s on Cathuiie Bducatten i" lie held In (do lie Janeiro from in AUKUSI 5. —Krulrr. BawJ "id at" Watson went Changr Of NUIIH Truman Asks for 8;Vtr>JMHLM0 WASIT %  anunptlofi %  kba end planee b, dr-p them Amarican cltie He was askr.t Congreie to vole 5J5.00ll.OOf) LONrX>N. is Liberal I'. %  it its Assembly October to attract "radical %  tatee %  —Renter jdevastnting atl Attlee Hurries Haek Home i .'iw. hum ai Prime MIUMM Atue cut short his visit lo Scotland tonight >>;Ian oil crisis !! %  .-. motoring through itu night to til* country homi ''hequei*. near Ixindon lie will lie nt hiVim'nrow •norning A lea of telephoT \tuev M his 400 mile Journey south ir rasa thenanurgent develop M r^porl from 1-ondon. During Atth-*'',ili-.em •• ftt gn SecreUiry H baa i—n in eharaje hi London —Reuter. if ihe iiriiiii were being aakad id stay II, I i raenfa inaarBaeibie dub %  dan "dded ami from both aidea aj tha H "Governnient nvu be sure that whatever those steps maj shall be ready to give them out nipport." position had Ihe Impression that the British in !' %  no means of >eir.,n r.-n. turbanres broke out again. Eden %  aid .' % % %  Ian (Jmeininenl of dlvertiM ravanuas nt-eived from ii Compart] from the actual benefil ol the aatien. The Prime Mhssstai of Persia i not a left Ha Is nid he belnncs II-to-do 'las* which has been kepi eorking people ol the country," H .i.! wi There ino indleation th Mossadeq was prepared lo change his course — "he apparently Is nol in a mi-o,i to aeeepl to-opera' oefv ofTered. I Ihal Brtlaii: was most Bgtxloua %  • "i | %  settlemeni in Persia based on imituid raepacl and mutual understanding. %  wv ua I I laakfU cv.ii d.ite th i 1 is our wish that officer* an I 9 Anglo Iranian ii Comp %  .,. thai %  % %  Unue u> %  ... ihew ifinieiiHHwMl*' %  %  he oilfields %  omawhal i*i.iatei in rn the poealblliO •' pi und It would I-legitimate to move them to At As for the birger bl military uitorvciitum he liau ghran undei-tnkangs thai Brttmn ild do gvoiyltlni % %  ihetr Utt But it would be most iiriwi-. to pet involve*! m Ial nveiueni %  a oUtsteilaa ha %  | can nnlv BB) |M Hie gnnI'rai puvpeni h,ibaeti (at the government t" B4V gU hich must involve miliMi gUBl ittees of on -olhcr" —Reuter JULIANA RETURNS i,i;xEMiioi;mi. luna II Queen Juliana of Ihe Netheriand retui asd b at i .if u i i hree-ilay visi' to Luxemburg —Keuler. THE "ADVOCATE" pgya for NEWS DIAL 3113 Duy or Night. I uli 11 Tor Spying BEAT) Court here today sentenced a 22veir-


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PAGE FOUR BAKUAIM1S ADVOtATK FRIDAY II NE .'-' IKI BARBADOS! ADVOffiTE Prlatad bj UM ATM t... I.U.. kaM tU MdMNW Friday. Junp 22. 19.M KKEI* LIVE STfM K AS world i Ml 'Tally become more diflicult and dock strikes m particular : e frequent supplies of food in the .1 India will be delayed and in some instaiicrs reduced Barbados has already been saved from tmn shortages due to ihe co-operation between the Department of Agriculture, the merchants and the people. It would appear that such co-operation is again necessary and as this newspaper has drawn attention to Ihe waning interest in agriculture it is not out of place to suggest immediate remedial measures against the possible shortages of proteins. In the past it was possible to rear here any number of utility fowls and small animals such as goats, sheep and pigs. In recent years the importation of other breeds from Canada and the United States tended to improve the laying strain. But the shortages of poultry feed and the recent outbreak ot cholera caused severe losses and a consequent reduction in egg production. Barbados can again become self sufficient in these directions. It is still possible to import chicks and there is poultry feed in plenty so that the rearing of chicks and hens and the production of eggs will be dependent upon Ihe amount of care expended by poultry keepers. There are coses on record where poultry lovers have been able to add considerably to their incomes even while enjoying this interesting hobby. It is a far cry from the days when eggs were sold at 10 for a "bit" (ten cents) and the locally grown corn sold (fit pints for a "bit". Today locally produced eggs are sold at eight cents each and egg producing poultry feed is sold at II cents per pound. In the matter of the rearing of small animals, the Government has given an excellent lead. At every agricultural station throughout the island there are stud animals. This has been the practice for many years and so effective has been the practice that peasants now boast of as good a strain of goats, sheep and pigs as can be found at the Government stations. It is also possible for those who desire to begin rearing animals to apply to the stations in the country or to the Livestock Station at the Pine and purchase young stock. The reduction in the pig population in St. Michael was due in great measure to the system of licensing by the Sanitary Authority years ago but it is still possible lor people interested in pig rearing to apply for licenses as long as the premises on which they propose to rear pigs comply with the regulations of the Sanitary Commissioners. There can be little excuse then for not increasing the number of small animals and improving our egg production within a short time. It can be done at a rate and in lime to offset any rhortage in the imported supplies. But there must be public co-operation. S.P.G. THE visit to this island of the Rt. Rev. A. H. Howe-Browne, formerly Bishop of Bloemtontein and now Envoy of the Society for the Propagation of the Gospel, will serve as ;i lilting reminder to the people of Barbados of the contribution which the SPG has been able to make to the moral and spiritual health of Barbados. Missionary work in Mis diocese is needed even if only as a cordial to the drooping spirits of a people who although not actively anti-Christian have given signs of an alarming indifference to spiritual matters. But it is not merely as a missionary that Bishop Browne comes to Barbados. His mission unique in itself has many excellent opportunities. The work of the S.P.G. in this island has never been fully appreciated. The estate! which were bequeathed by General Christopher Codrington are tinmeans of support for Codrington College. And Codrington College has given not only lo Barbados but to the West Indies many priests, teachers and outstanding men in public affairs and commerce. This is the work which the Society has been able to do for West Indian peoples and we in this island should ever be grateful for the opportunity to contribute to that work. Two hundred and fifty years In the life ^ of any institution is a proud record; but in the case of the Society for the Propagation of the Gospel that record is based not merely on the length of service but on the quality'of that service. The spiritual and moral uplift of any people based on education is a divine mission. It is because of this work that Barbados has been able to reach the Stage of participating* in missionary work and to hold out a hand to help the people of Africa by giving them the Rio Pongas Mission for which the Rev. Mr. Leacock set out years ago. As a spiritual leader and as a representative of a Society which has had such long connections with Barbados, Bishop Browne will be assun.-'i of a welcome whi goes and it is to be hoped that the fruits of his visit will I e seen In a much needed awakening it 1 i v Church in Barl The Nivlh Mail •'•Mlinulni ihr U'l-h* f*n analysis b> I II.I|IIII.I ii I'im IM i 'i illrun testimony which -rm-vh-.l the atom bomb BBV ria*. wived to mata ropeeta sort, Fuchs confessed. torrltyina "t staged primarily as Festival attractions. lee will fly back to the things that *re the Londoner's constant pleasure, and ire as much a part of this great city as the fhames. the Houses of Parliament, and its ther equally permanent features. The Royal Tournament, for instance. Of .he many Festival visitors among the housands of I.ondoners witnessing this /ear's Royal Tournament, I'm quite certain nost will retain its spectacular highlights as imong the most treasured souvenirs of Britun, 1951. This great annual event is not, in itself, a iart of the Festival of Britain, though it is lUnieneod undoubtedly by the knowledge hut this year, more than in any other it has mown, Britain is on show to the world. Here there is the same attraction that lraws crowds to Horse Guard's Parade and Juckingham Palace every da>v-the lrresistble year In, year la of military] iplendour. Not that there is any question of mjoying a show of military force in the sense if pre-war German mass parades, or the Red Square march-pasts of Moscow today. In set, anything less warlike or threatening han the troops who take part in the Royal Tournament would be difficult to imagine. \s one watches, these troopa however— nounted or dismounted, In gay scarlet intead of drab khaki-the feeling grows that it a moment's notice they could be transirtned Into a lirst-duss lighting force. Nor is there in all this merely a product of he merciless training of regular soldiers. tailors and airmen. One of the most "soldiery" performances of the Tournament is a drill Usplay by recruits of the King's Squad of the toyal Marines. Not seasoned soldiers and 'old sweats" but recruits. Their average i hteen. Despite their youthfulness and lack of "ex>erience". these men go through their drill novement with the precision of robots, actng as one man. Take the display of war dogs, n which the skilled handlers are mostly National Service men. Or the physical training display by men of the Royal Air Force, again mostly young recruits of 18 who ire doing their basic National Service training. All. whether time-serving, or conscripted, are exemplary. For splendour, there are few sights so aweinspiring as the Household Cavalry. These troops of the Life Guards and the Royal; Horse Guards in scarlet and black cloaks, j breastplates and helmets glistening, make a' truly magnificent cavalcade as they display' their unrivalled horsemanship in a musical! ride. The Royal Navy has only to make its apQraetujlaas, who in avwe*j (h s^p, consulate in New York pearance to capture immediately the hearts I.-. %  •!>* %  • limiKtu iluilll fill". ... .._._..... ru WORD IKOM DR. FUCHS ....ami another s/iy goes lo jail THROI %  twist ol ages. Examination* of hotel -Look a t tab." he *aid. sbowmlnd Dr. K! r egttbars showed he had sUyed in ing n(l brother-in-law Gold: could not help the iwo G-men who Albuquerque. %  town near Los picture. "You wdl have to ge. roaaUDi him In nil cell Alie n s, on .. dels when Fuchs out of the country. Here i* at Wormwood Bi Ud handed over a wad of docujiooo (£355> from the Russians Ha aranted to help men traca menu. i will get yo u M.ooo more doara | las In the Gold, then workins at Phila-Meanwhile here are your w1 BO ptl onlessed he had structfomv stolen UM secrets of ihe atom been a paid Soviet spy since IMS. -Write a letter to the secretan He disclosed the name of David o( the Bull(an Ambassador It, But the man who had memorised Greenglass. a young U* Alamos Mexico saying how much you adlha satin contents of :dsliuse C.l, whom he had paid $500 for mirt> hc gU|U Ruwlli ,< Inakm atomic documents could only atom bomb sketches. He described al UNO. Sign it 'I Jackson .l 1 UM Soviet agent to a Russian known to him ai 'John :tiem on. Doe." who had directed his •'Then go to Mexico City am He P riivilies until the end of 1946, post the letter there. The secrcan American with a receding and then he fled in fear from the lary la already making plans loi forehead. That a United Stales. your escape. doctor," said "He was a slim, slightly stooped "Three days later go to the Plai Q.men Hugh Clcgg. "Didn'i thin, man with a long nose and a de la Colon al 5 p.in. Stand lhn man ever tell you anything about nervous habit of brushing back looking at the statue of Columbu hlmaalfT" ms dark hair." Gold said. with your middle finger in th •Only thai he was Duve from Before Gold was charged with pages of a guide book. Pittsburg." Fuchs replied. c-.plottage motion p'ttures of him "Wait until a man sidles up U A Breach %  were flown to the G-men in you. then lay. 'This is a magnifl QUESTIONING by ihe G-men London. When these were shown cent stalue.' He will repl> ted It was only through to Fuchs In jail he recognised his There are much more beaulifu *ork by their American fellow Bpy. 'n his origins statues in Paris.' h t UNO d f b, six years. jjmjj^ H^ ^EjJ^ J iiational control of atom lQ SwPd(>n Go throug, '" ,M i 94 7, i' ,'S ,ha ON the morn?ng "fold's picture exactly the same procedure security men had noted thai "£J n 1 c ."\ h /^^..n n.nm Stockholm, this lime standing li Mr, and Mrs. Julius Rt nberg. living i THI: SPY is aHarry Gold %  used code-name . %  proca Tml , t.-sperted young coup! been a major InI security screen. The (;-mcii had bSM ... of all Ihe scientists with access to tin. knowledge. Altar two years of M, ;onl shadowing many ., i BM G-man were conriaced Uiat Ihe main .i had been made by Hrillsh scientists anrwlni in tba L*>> AJsm Mexico, atom bomb luboralory during the war. M.l.5 chiefs in Undoa wars After six monthof inquiries only one name remained on their list—Klaus Fuchs. the fl.RtlOa-ycar scientist at Harwell. Ihe bub of British atom research. There was no hard evident,Fuchs made no oontecta with Russian agents while be ghadowad But investigation* In hi* native Germany prow been a fanatical Communist. Knickerbocker BsfsaHancs York "furb, WILLIAM SKAltlXJN, M.l.n Inghtened. BSSfH, the man who had grilled Kosenberg, helped by hi. William, "Lord HnaMIaw ioyea mler r oajated F^iohs, :<. in Ihe diplomatic bag. 34-year-old Morton Sobell, a frieno „... On "Doe's inslructtons he had enof Rosenberg who had given radai ". lanul.i young Grcenjlass in the secrets lo the Russians, was handed over by the Mexican secret police m With Ruaalan money he was still paying promlslon young American '" e Manaiier Communists to qualify as sclcntis-s EVENTUALLY the G-mer. could % %  am atom si.e.. r „ abU h( (l the lH e n tn v of the the identitv of Uili maatei my. t;,v h ",,?' sixih Man. "Jchn ly*", who had -Thinkagain doctor", Class reOftm %  %  %  -"''^ manaaed tbem nil m would take ;. degree "You %  Hp WM Analo „ Antonovl h LbereomethlagnOW.' 1 kyt!^' rest thrmigh the C..l ll. 1 Y akovlev. a 39-year-old Russian he had said. wno had |j „ rvvin* Greenglass. who by that time knew he was being watehed. madi no move to escape. He handei over the $4,000 to another trolherIn-law, Louis Abel. Ni extremely A fortnight later, as he wai fife mixing a powder for his "monthEthel, who was Grecngfass's sister, old baby, four G-men knocked %  ived directly wllh "John He finished mixing the powder. i Doe" for three years. He had confessed, and was arrested CLOSED FOR REPAIRS Advocate Stationery (ialvanized Wove Wire 4" MESH 18" W.G 2 feel r .. X 14" „ 2 „ r „ X 14' ,. X 3 „ (ialvanized Sofl lashing Wire 12 lo 20 GAUGE (Ialvanized Mesh Wire FOR FISH POTS I* MESH from 18" lo 72" Wide 1 Vi~ „ „ 18" „ 72" WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. Successors lo C.S. PITCHER & CO. 'Phones : 4472 & 4B87 111 ( K\\ I'l 11 STORES "INTERNATIONAL" PAINTS COVER THE WORLD of Idl i vice-consul mia bad turned d. haviO, doubts about Cornunti| December 1946. wt> Ibf suddenly for Moscow. offer. The news nf cold's arrt-sl seni Cold mid booell were each dquarten In N Z^*&$£&tTZ Kosenbergrnnning to h^ Russi, UJB ,. Ltotad. M..,e than 1.500 bosses After a Iwo-hou po8ibiesuM.iH! kind *" h lhem Mo rtl The u nit n led indisputably Greenglnsas t.. i Bwaa-bom naturaUaad itivmgtnn-street a* %  %  of an audience. And what better way to sec the Navy than in the role of those tou);h •nariners and fighters of a past generation? Ik Greenglass, who used t h .md lo Russians' $4,000 to pay for nil Stun t ,. m e weeks j s the university al Jenny n t.t Itontreal P rotawoi is making ago he believed the ray* could be Basel. Switzerland, which, unllkt rnj BXpertteanta that may falal la pUotl of future rocket the University of Montreal be of greal value to lliei of the ships. doesn't make its own balloons. future. Working with the aid of five of The emulsions, a yellowish sub Prot i'.' Den ..( the students, 1'rol. Memenstance conipoaed of gelatine an.. physics department U praparlna %  "J !" IO f" !" lhree P mX silver bromide, are the result oi his 21st balloon bninehlni t-> '—The origin --t cosmic fayr, long hours of research by thi record the rart* bahavlour Made -—Their nuclear reaction. professor, lie was guest at thr ol polyhcne %  reeenth :| "*"" bahnelour In the magUniversity nf Milan last year t< lha ballooni can %  '' l(l f lh '' " rth 1,ml s,,n explain how he makes ihe emul photoffraphlc plataa that record l'nbabl> From Sun sions. i ( the rays for study under The rays are said either to _. ,_. M _..._ Ihe mlcroacop.. ortalntto rrorri the sun. to be born The *'• P' al ""i. n|a '" r ; The raya—hmi -., aleMrlfled in apace, or to be a maaa that baa '!', n %  lumimim-coveiod ion that conatantly bombard extotad since the creation of the 1 '-— 12 '*** l f>a hy one foo the earth—arc Itttla know,, to woi laU (avour the *'^attached to the tail^ of th ; II.MU. | ared und theorr that tlwy are sun-bora. ,1 !Sf"lL, v ^' I !fnl n i ""tu tT "\ 2 1 the turn of lha century by Victor still vague to science are their lo 5B l rpc \ "" nil !" w '" n hydrni Austria, the rays have nuclear reaction and their be* cn "* baJloora riso to height lillle power ktft when they reneh haviour when entering magnetic •* mu *\ n M I20.OOO feet befor llu ,. ;irlh Ilr | d the hydros.., gradually escapes Hmvrvci s lentists recently adProf. Demcrs' Department is * 20 baW"i launched prev-iou> vanced the theory that UM rnyi the %  ecora] 111 the world that pre'>" %  onl v 5IX were not recovered, may be dangerous l| altitmles of pure* emulsions used on the pho—*CP> Husky matelots. man-handling a twelvepounder tield gun over a chasm, thirty feet wide, and bringing it into action against the "enemy" in a matter of three or four minutes provide a performance that Drake or Nelson would have enjoyed. One hears all too often that "men aren't what they used to be". Here's the proof of the contrary. No voyager >f old could have accomplished the feat of strength involved with more ease. Nor could the men who sailed with Nelson have climbed ropes and performed gymnastic wonders fifty feet above the "deck" with greater nJnrbleness than ihe sailors who took part in a rope-climbing and window ladder display. Looking back on two-and-a-half hours of sustained and breath-taking spectacle, one has a feeling of inadequacy—almost reverence. One was In tba presence, not simply I V;W/V.V/V.V.V.WA',V/ ( Ol the Army, the Navy, or the Air Force, but ; liah tradition at its best. ; Leal I hear the irate accents of a Scot, let ,£ me hasten to add that the massed pipes and J* drums of the Scottish Reglmenti and the £ Highland dancing of the boys of the Queen Victoria School, Dunelane, were enjoyed as much by a mere Englishman as they must have been by the many visitors from the >thcr side of the Border who came here a long time ago—and forgot to return! 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 refults, tlie following instructions should be carefully followed :— 1. For new work, 1ie.it all knots with "PATENT KNOTTING". Apply I coat of "INTERNATIONAL" I'RIMEK FOR WOOD a 1 1 onl ol "BROWN I'RIMOCON (for metal work), followed by 2 coots of "INTERNATIONAL" QUICK DRYING ENAMEL. 2. For previously painted work, rub down thoroughly clean, and apply 2 coats ol "INTERNATIONAL" Ol K K DRYING ENAMEL. TRY THIS FINE PRODI (T OF INTERNATIONAL PAINTS. LTD.. AND BE CONVINCED. DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. AGENTS M r? ~ CANADA, U.K.. U.S. TRADE Huring .! %  : In iiif House of Con n 21 on the Tore .t-reethe Minister of Trade Ud Commerce, Mr, Howe, al on* point in his speech, dealt with the changing pattern "f trade as between Canada and the I States and Canada and the United Kingdom. "Tod "the trade between Britain and Ungly high, high corai with ah) 1 %  a-wai rvau In Mai Mr. pod Of th the us It I baei %  it that wa have been Increastng uadub bin w we beel ili> that or WO had t %  > limit our imports from the united Bti without substan%  :'. ;d< United %  %  C we wan ex ceeding oui ability to btu m the United State, w. bad 10 meet that situation. We met i: partly by cutting back OUT imports from th,United States, but we met it t<> a larger extent by buildmi' up our exports to the United Stales and thus building up our ability i" Impart brain the United Stiles. Il seems to me that thai was the logical development of trade. Today our trade with the not in balance it.nK shipments of gold and certain UkVlalDle*. wc .ue .11t.unly trading on a basis that is tand that is within our ability to paj tor imports. u has been me position in its ti-.uio N never re%  anything lo Engtuive Dressed exports on England 1 d England :•: to the extent at her I i-een told %  lat Britain would gladly spend In C the dollars th u she could cam in Canada. Canada theref % %  lotcd the s:.le of HE.*.. : in Canada, and export1thai country from Britain are far the highest level 111 th of 1 ither country. In other words. we hive been building up our irnde wilh the United Kingdom b) building up the ability of u.e 1'iutBd Kingdom to pay for goods purchased in this market. Through oul efforts and through the coorpaVatlon n the British Governmant, the balance of tra is in favour ol the sterling area. In .,lher words, the s'.crling area li M-lling Canada more goods than buving from Canada Surely that Is a sound position for l>th countries to be In. because It removes the bala'. situation as an Impeou trade anH it place, both In a potation so each can lucres 1 and In pel "We are told that u, Being* the B a matter of fact, we have given up no Important British preference. The margin has l>ecn cut on %  few items At the Annecy Conference Britain, fur reasons that were good lo both Canada and thr United Kingdom, unbound the preference margin as far as the United KimM> ed; and in a few items the margin or preference has been %  But no Important preference has been Riven up and no preference hai been taken away from any Empire country A %  1 li.i i r. % %  saiil about Empire pref er ences. Hon. gcnllemcii opposite speak BS though those would be the salvation of any situation \ ish country can ship to %  in Canada of the 1 I know %  11 Canada can ship,to anv British countrv nd as to which Canada %  %  .-,-,',W,*,'.V>',.*,' 1 !./#/ tint's*tow 1II sitColeman's Mustard Dried Sage Dried Parsley Dried Herbs Dried Mint Mint Sauce Black Pepper While Pepper Madras Curry ;Vt ii'i'ls tor th*> KititlivH Bbarp rofBi 1 Strong Mints After ; : ted nuts in Cellophano Carr's Custard Creams Lemon Creams Carr's Shortbread ftww.su to t*ri-/m re Grape Nuts PrulT Wheat % Oat Flakes weeeabla Keep Cool wllh a OOI i> BI UD R'M and 1 UfADA Dftl SODA PHONE GODDARD'S WE DELIVER 1 '.: %  .::•.'. v.:::'.'S.'.'.'.:','.::'Ss,'. %  .•*.:vssss.:v.vs.:'.:-*:




;





ESTABLISHED 1895



Hav bados





oy 3951

FRIDAY, JU

PERSIANS REJOICE ‘IN “
Mobs Celebrate im :
Oil Take Over

(By ALEXANDER VALENTINE)
SEVERAL THOUSAND

TEHERAN, June 21
cheering, yelling Per-

sians stormed the police guard in front of the’
Anglo-Iranian Oil Company’s offices in the centre!

of Teheran today.

Though the crowd was highly excited, there
were no clashes involving personal injuries.
Britons had to stand idly by watching the mob.
Crowds rushed up four flights of stairs in the
Company building to the roof, where they tore|
down the huge neon sign and threw smashed
pieces to the waiting crowd below.



Then they left the building
Persian flags were hoisted oyer
the Company’s buildings by the
mob and Persians waving flags,
paraded through the streets.

They bore aloft triumphantly
shattered pieces of the Conipany’s
sign board,

Another crowd tore down the
company sign in Nadari boule-
vard. Cheering they bore pieces
away. Several hundred Persians
surrounded one of the Company’s
motor oil tankers.

With pots of green paint they
dabbed out the yellow painted
Anglo-Iranian sign. Other tank-
ers were smeared with black paint
and their signs obliterated. .

British and Persian employees
in the Company’s offices went on
working. But it was feared they
might have to give up later to-day
in order to avoid further violence.

Loudspeaker cars crawled
through the sunlit streets of Tehe-
van exhorting Persians to rejoice
in their “new freedom.”

Shortly before midday a group
of 12 uniformed and plain clothes
police officers entered the Anglo-
Iranian Oil Company's Informa-
tion Office.

They told the Deputy Informa-
tion Officer Bernard Stiles that
they had come to enforce yester-
day’s decree

Stiles offered the police tea and
cigarettes which they accepted.
After more than an hour’s conver-
sation police said all the staff must
leave.

Stiles then ordered the Persian
staff to go home and await further
instructions.

Police escorted Stiles out through

the door which was then locked.
(They allowed the Information
staff to take all their personal be-
longings, but refuséd permissfon
to remove any papers.

Afternoon Calm

The Police assured Stiles they
would guard the office and prevent
any breaking or looting by the
crowd which remained outside in
ihe street after sign boards were
torn down.

British and Persian workers in
the main offices quit work short-
ly after midday as usual for the

Moslem week-end which begins
this afternoon.
Crowds outside the offices let

them pass without interference.
Large police squads remained on
duty, however. Turbulent scenes
of the morning calmed down in

the afterncon when the intense
heat drove most people off the
streets.

The British Cabinet met to-day
to discuss the Persian oil crisis as
reports came from Teheran of
crowd demonstrations against the
Anglo-Iranian Oil Company.

The news increased fears here
that the situation may reach a
stage where there is no alterna-
tive but to evacuate British staff
from the oilfields.

Meanwhile the policy is to keep
on working refineries as efficiently
as possible. To-day’s meeting un-
der Foreign Secretary Morrison
discussed the line to be taken in
the Commons later to-day when
Persia was to be debated.

The Ministry of Civil Aviation
to-day issued a reminder to pilots
and airlines that they must not fly
over Persian territory without
permission from the Persian Gov-
ernment.

R.A.F. Alert

The R.A.F. pilots-at Habbani-
yah have been alerted to be ready
to protect British lives and prop-
erty in Persia if called upon to do
so, it was wnderstood here to-day.

Habbaniyah airfield, about 100
miles from Baghdad is the R.A.F.
main base in Iraq. The “alert”
implies no operational develop-
ments because the R.A.F. par-
ticularly in the Middle East is at
a permanent state of readiness to
meet any emergency.

—Reuter.

Troops Go To
Crete

TRIESTE, June 21.
Seventy five picked men of the
Staffordshire regiment ‘left here
to-day for Crete reliable quarters
said. Officials of the Anglo-Amer-

ee



ican sector of Trieste free zome| today asked the United Nations
declined to comment on the de-} Secretary General to appeal to
parture. It was understood the! the nations which support action

troops left by

ship.—Reuter.



Fruitless Tatks

PARIS, June 21.

|
|
|
|







U.N. Troops
Take Kaesong |

; TOKYO, June 21.

United Nations troops striking
out strongly from the Imjin River
today captured the road and rail;
junction of Kaesong and found |
Communists had abandoned it.

Kaesong is 10 miles north of
the river.

Except in this western sector
of the line, there were no reports |
of activity today along the front!
where both sides were said ear-
lier to be “adjusting positions”
in situation of near stalemate.

Allied vanguards which seized
Kaesong 40 miles northwest of
Seoul, South Korean capital
pressed on northwards without
halting.

Other elements supported by
tanks met half-hearted _ resist-
ance from pockets of Communist
as they combed the country neat
the main road.

One United Nations
no-mans-land opened
rifles and machine guns on a
group of Chinese which they
suddenly spotted on the hillside.

But when they got to the hill
they found Communists had dis
appeared... “it looks as
though Chinese are up to their
old tricks” one United Nations!
officer commented. —Peuter

patrol in
fire with





|
Britain Appeals |
To The Hague

LONDON, June 21.

Britain today asked the Presi-
dent of the International Court
at The Hague to request Persia
to suspend “contemplated mea -
sures of restraint’ against the
Anglo-Iranian Oil Company |
pending the Court’s decision on
the Persian oil dispute.
The request was made in a tele-
gram which also told the President]



that Britain was filing applica-
tion tomorrow requesting the
Court to indicate a © provisional
measure for the protertion of

Anglo-Iranian company’s _ inter-
ests in Persia. The telegram
cited a precedent for its request
that the President of the Inter-
national Court should cable the
Persian Government. The tele-
gram sent by the official agent of
the British Government in the
dispute Sir Eric Backett, For-
eign Office Legal Adviser said
the request was being made in
the few actions or threatened ac-
tions of the Persian Government
including the threat to take forci-
ble possession of the Company's
installations forthwith
—Reuter.



MINER KILLED

VIENNA, June 21.
One miner was killed and two
injured today in an explosion in
Gruenbach mine in Schneeberg
district, south Austria.
—Reuter.

LANDSLIDE KILLS MAN
SION, June 21.
One man was killed and another
injured when a landslide hit a
moving jeep on a road in the
Valais Alps south of Sion.
—Reuter





COMMEMORATE ANNIVERSARY

THE procession of students and Clergy leaving Codrington College yest«rday afternoon for the open
air meoting which was held on the western part of the College grounds to commemorate the 250th
Anniversary of the S P @ Inset is Bishop A. H. Howe-Browne dressed in his cope and mitre who

addressed the gathering.



Commonwealth
Discuss Middle

East Defence

LONDON, Jane zi.

Emanuel Shinwell British De-
fence Minister said here to-day
that the Commonwealth Defence
Ministers conference which began
here this morning was mainly
concérned with the subject of
Middle East defence,

Shinwell is presiding over the
conference, being attended by
representatives from Australia,
New Zealand, South Africa, South-
ern Rhodesia, Britain and Canada.

He told a press conference here
he expected the secret talks to
last for four or five days.

He explained that the conference
was derived from the unofficial
talks held by some Commonwealth
Prime Ministers in London during
the Commonwealth Prime Minis-
ters conference in January last

—Roeuter.

FRANCE GIVES

SITE TO U.N.E.S.C.O.
PARIS, June 21
The French Government to-day
offered U.N.E.S.C.O. (United Na-
tions Educational, Scientific - and
Cultural Organisation a Paris site
for its permanent headquarters,
It also offered a loan of 2,000-
000,000 francs repayable without
interest over 30 years.
—Reuter.

OFF TO INDIA
UNITED NATIONS, June 21
Dr. Frank Graham, United

Nations Representative in Kash-

mir will leave for India on Mon-

day it was learned to-day
—Reuter

3 SOLDIERS KILLED
AMMAN, June 21
Three Israeli soldiers were
killed yesterday in an attack on
the Arab border village of Beit-
surik, five miles west of Jerusalem
according to an official Arab an-
nouncement today —Reuter.









FRANCE, U.S. BACK

BRITISH

(By SEAGHA

POLICY

N MAYNES)
WASHINGTON, June 21.

THE MAJOR United States Oil Companies will not
assist the Persian Government to operate nationalised oil
fields if British authorities are forced out, Company officials

told Reuter to-day.

More Troops |
Wanted

UNITED NATIONS, June 21
The United States Government

in Korea but have not sent troops
to send ground forces
to their capacities.—Reuter. |

Eva Makes Gift

according

|





Westerr Powers told Russia
today there was “no useful pur-| HAIFA, June 21
pose” in continuing four months Two hundred boxe f othing
long discussion by Foreign Min- | for immigrant to Israel from!
is Deputies here. This st te-| Eva Peror fe ( Ar-
‘ le t declaratior yentine President rriv ere
7 nh nee is i gent ‘ ai}
—Reuter. | —Reuter

They

said big companies capa-

} ble of working the Persian fields

had already made it clear to the

State







not interested in conducting na-
tionalised oi! operations in Persia
This f d a statement by
United ; Secretary of State
Dean on that the Govern-
ment vas continuing to remin
Persian t? they would face
great technical diff if they
i tried to Yrur the ,y them-
selves
A Reutet’s message fr¢
ah ah ities a4
ng Pr |
The Frene bassador r
Teher r € y



J

Department that they were|to the United States of President





| Cuban Pact Would

| Put West Indians |LeftDoorOpen

Out Of Work—cus7

LONDON, June 21.
THE WEST INDIAN Trade Delegation of seven went
to the Colonial Office to-day to continue talks started yes-
terday.
delegation, told interviewers that the Cuban Pact by which

Britain proposes to buy 500,000 tons of sugar and large |one time looked possible after F.\

quantities of cigarettes would have a terrible effect in the
West Indies where thousands would be thrown out of work

Period Of Grace

( The Daily Express to-day urg-
ed Britain to give the delegation

the assurances they wanted
; ‘ ‘ These were More trade’ with
a
Gained In Korea Britain and an end to the “Black

Pact Project” with Cuba, and the
assurance that loyal citizens of
Jamaica and other islands shoule
not suffer unemployment anc
said|} hardship while British preference
“free| went to foreigners.

The editorial coneluded:

—BRADLEY

WASHINGTON, June 21
General Omar Bradley
today that in Korea the
nations gained at least one pre-



William Alexander Bustamante, who heads the] pratulate themselves on being in

i fairly
jj] men did not let up once in their

“Bus.~] were bowled during the day as



EW FREEDOM”

|
said today that

| tions,’’ he said.

French Break
| Up 3 Rebel
' Battalions

HANOI, June 21
! Three regular battalions oO
; Vietminh Communist rebels havi

heen. destroyed or disorganisec
in the Tonking delta about 2!
;miles from Hanoi, the Frenci

Army announced to-day
The destruction of the rebe
'Torce was said to be one of the firs
results of the Sweep which French

! Union troops made inside the
| clelta
| But 1,000 rebels had been pu

out of the fight the announcemen
| added, French losses were less than

100. The sweep was made in the
‘han Hoi area of the delta,

The French Army said the three
days Than Hoi operation had end-
ed last night About 300 Viet
minh troops had been captured so
far. *

Army Headquarters said the
destruction and disorganisation of
hree rebel battalions would con-
siderably reduce the Vietminh
menace to the Southern part of

Second Test

England Has

(By D. T., ROBERTS)

LONDON, June 21.
By scoring only 311 on a bats-
man’s wicket, England left the
door open for South Africa when
the Second Test began at Lord’s
today. The tourists who replied‘
with four without loss can en

But some French syokesmen
‘thought that the rebei. short cf
vice supplies, might be obliged to
renew their attempt no matter how
desperate a might
prove,

campaign it

—Reuter.



a much

PAPAL LEGATE,
VATICAN CITY, June 21

better position than at

XII today

R. Brown had won the toss on his | Pope nomina-

first appearance as England’s cap-|teq Cardinal Barros, Archbishop
tain at the headquarters of cricket.|of Rio De Janeiro as Papal Le-
3ut although England's total may gute to the Inter-American Con-
prove deficient it lacked nothing | gress
in the manner in which it was
compiled

From the first ball it was obvi-
ous that the policy was to score
quickly and although wickets fell
regularly F, R, Brown's

on Catholic Education to
Rio De Janeiro
August 5

be held in from
July 25 to

—Reuter,



JULIANA RETURNS

LUXEMBOURG, June 21.
Queen

quest.

As a resultonly 24 maidens

Juliana of the Nether-

cious year to prepare for what-|tgmante is not only picturesque, compared with 49 on the first day lands returned home after a
evér may come”, he is powerful. But the best of the South African innings at/three-day visit to Luxembourg.

Bradley, Chairman of the Joint]:eason of all why he should be|Trent Bridge, : —Reuter.
Chiefs of Staff told relatives of|encouraged is that he represents McCarthy, working up real pace,

11 soldiers awarded the medal|people who are more than our caused England’s batsmen ‘some ia
cf honour, highest United States|)jends. They are our brothers. trouble early end three wickets
military decoration, that these)7hey fight and die for us in war,” | fell for 103 in 90 minutes.

r * The situation was retrieved

men made an “eminent contri-

bution” to attaining that period Our London correspondent
of grace. ‘ writes that negotiations contin

Bradley recalled that “three|\yed today between members 03
days less than a year ago” North| West Indies Regional Economic
Kotean Communists crossed the|Committee and British Govern-
38th parallel to wage war on the} ment although it is believed that
republic of Korea. here may not be any actual

“World War Ill was a distinct|settlement before the B.W.1.

possibility when that parallel was] Delegation leaves for

violated that morning in June; Tuesday

1950. Any sign of weakness on I understand that proposals put
the part of the United States and{forward by the British Govern
her Allies, any shrinking from]ment “would only result in the
challenge most certainly ‘would|West Indies reducing their ad-
have indicated that the free|verse trade balance with Canada
world was ripe for conquest” the }by $6,000,000 annually The
General declared, B.W.I. view is that this is no‘

sufficient to meet the needs o



“But the challenge was accept-
ed’ either party.
Reuter But there is no hint of any
bree own in discussion here
â„¢ P , Both set of negotiators have pu
. forward their views and it is now
Inter-American necessary 10 sign a compromise.

What is anticipated is that the
\B.W.1L. delegates will go to Can-
ada for talks with Canadian Gov

Relations Good

—TRUMAN ernment Officials in Ottawa,
| Toronto and Montreal and will
WASHINGTON, June 21 then return to the West Indies t

his| put their recommendations before
Regional Economic Commit-

President Truman told
weekly press conference today he| the
thought Inter-American relations! tee
,were on a better plane than they Mr. James Griffiths, took ~The
ever were, chair at luncheon for the dele-

As far as he was concerned he) gates at the House of Commons



added he hoped to keep them |to-day and among those present
that way. | \ ere Sir Thomas Lloyd, Mr. John
Truman made _ this comment! Dugdale and Sir Hilton Poynton
when discussing the official visit} A further meeting has beén ar-
\ranged to-morrow at which Sir






Galo Plaza of Ecuador. ; ‘Frank Lee, a Food Ministry official
Truman said Plaza’s visit Wa8!uho attended the recent continu-
purely social. Business matter f committee talks jn Canada
had not been discussed, will be present
He was asked if questions of
military and economic aid t |
*Ecuador had been brought uy 7
*He said President Plaza to | Trumar Asks For
see him tomorrow for discussion |

—Reuter |

$535,000,000

WASHINGTON, June 2



|









Change Of Name | Truman said to-day the United
i 2 states must act on the assu ic
LONDON, June 21 that the Soviet Union had Stomi
Britain’s Liberal Party is to|bombs and planes to drop ther
consider changing its name t American citie He iS a
Centre Part at its Assembl; g Congress to vote 5,000,000
Chelte Gloucestershire for civil that f



defence. He «

October tt
m be attract radical ele ef t ti

I
Reuter

.|in his second Test, joined Denis

Canada on |

| when left-hander Watson, playing

Compton. These two put on 122
in just over two hours and looked
set for many more when Compton
played an inglorious hook shot at
|Me Carthy’s faster ball and was
palpably 1|.b.w

From 225 for 3 England col-
| lapsed to 231 for 6. Watson went
on to make 79 before being mag-
| nificently caught on the boundary
|'and although Bedser and Wardle
prevented a complete breakdown

{Chubb quickly finished off the
| tailenders.
(Detaile on Page &)



Attlee Hurries
Back Home

Britain Will Not
' Evacuate Persia
U.K. Tories Support Labour

-- xw—Xrr———

he Tonking delta, It would delay technicians
or perhaps even render impossible Gil Company
any future rebel offensive there, and should eontinue to serve the

LONDON, June 21

ANTHONY EDEN, Deputy Conservative Leader,

British evacuation from

Persian oilfields would be disastrous. He wag open.
ing the emergency debate on Britain’s oil dispute
with Persia in the House of Commons.
He supported the Government’s decision to
take the question to The Hague Court. “The issue
| is not nationalisation. It is whether Persians have
the right unilaterally to take over our installa.

“If the
ic stay

Sritish were being asked
in Persia, it was Govern-

ment’s inescapable duty to take
any steps necessary to protect
them,” Eden added amid cheers

from both sides of the House.

“Government may be sure that
whatever those steps may be, we
shall be ready to give them out
support.”

The Opposition had the impres-
sion that the British in Persia had
no means of self-defence if dis-
turbances broke out again, Eden
said,

The Foreign Secretary aecusod
the Persian Government of
diverting revenues received from
the British Company from - the
actual benefit of the nation.

“The Prime Minister of Persia
is not a leftwing Socialist. He is
a reactionary and he belongs
to the well-to-do class which has
been kept going by the working
people of the country,” Morrison
added, There is no indication that
Mossadeq was prepared to change
his course — “he apparently is
not in a mood te accept co-opera-
tion so freely offered.

Morrison edded that Britain
was most anxious to negotiate a
settlement in Persia based on
mutual respect and mutual under-
standing.

“We are certainly not
to evacuate the oilfields,
“It is our wish that

of the Anglo

seeking
he said
officers and
Iranian
should stay there
wel! being Of these undertakings’

“But some were seattered about
the oilfields somewhat isolated
from the possibility of protection
and it would be legitimate to move
them to Abadan”,

As for and
had
Britain
protect

the bigger issue
military intervention——he
undertakings that
everything to

given
would do
their lives,
But it would be most unwise to
fet involved in details of possibie
movements or otherwise he added,
that the gen-
has been for the
give guarantees
military guar-
another.”
—Reuter.

“Ll can only
eral purport
government to
which must involve
sort or

say

antees of one



THE “ADVOCATE” |
pays for NEWS

DIAL 3113
Day or Night.









| WHO
WAS THIS?

Was this the ‘wage earner’. . . the one who kept

GLASGOW, June 21.
Minister A‘tlee cut short
to Scotland tonight be-
Persian oil crisis
through the

Prime
his visit
cause of the

He was motoring
night to his country horne
Chequers, near London. He will
be at his desk there by tomorrow
morning.

A series of telephonic point:
have been prepared for Attlee or
his 400 mile journey south ir
case there are urgent develop
ments to report from London.

During Attlee’s absence, For
eign Secretary Herbert Morrisor
has been in charge in London.

—Reuter.

—and the future ?



the family comfortably housed . . , the children at
the best schools. The one who somehow seemed
—ee 10 TEPresent the complete security of the Present mmm

Things can never be quite the #me, but they will
be considerably easier if the one who accepts
responsibility for the family welfare has taken the
precaution of wise insurance.

For as little as £3 per annum you can insure

against accidents for £1,000 in the event of death.
The cover also includes benefits for loss of sight

and/or limbs, arid £8 per week up to 104 weeks

Jailed For Spying

SEATTLE, June 21
The An



yerican Occupatior
Court here today sentenced a 22-
year-old Sudeten German, Kurt
Schmidt of Prague to seven years
imprisonment for spying for
C2aechcsiovakia Reuter,
. ‘
Italians Get Jobs
LONDON, June 2}
Britain has recruited 860 Ital
ar for work ‘in British co BROAD

ne Frec en -arliamentary
i ; iw Parliame i P.O. Box 227

nister o

is provided for temporary total disablement.

Quite a different picture, isn’t it ?

GUARDIAN ASSURANCE COMPANY LIMITED

Local Agents:

S. P. MUSSON, SON & Co. Lia.

STREB 1

Reuter SEC


PAGE TWO





Carub Calling

URING the absence of His
Excellency the Governor from
the Colony from to-morrow to
July 14th, the Colonial Secretary

will be appointed Governor's
Deputy.
His Fxcellency the Governor |

and Led¥.Savage are going to
Canada on & short visitas guests
of Trans Canada Airlines.

Holiday Over
M*s PAT NAPIER, daughitgr
of Mrs. Elma Napier of
Dominica who had been holiday-
ing in Barbados returned to
Dominica
B.G. Airways. Pat’s mother is a
member of the Dominica Legisla-
tive Council.
On Honeymoon
R. AND MRS. Robert Walker
are spending their honey-
moon in Barbados. They flew in
from Venezuela via Trinidad yes-
terday by B.W.I.A. Mrs. Walker
is the former Alicia Evans, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Evans
of Caracas. Mr. Walker who was
born in New York is with the
Mene Grade Oil Company’s office
in Caracas. '
They are staying at the Crane
Hotel.

Annual Leave
aR. VERE LAWRENCE whois
with Cable and Wireless sta-
tioned here returned from Trini-
dad yesterday morning by B.W.1 A,
where he had been spending his
annual leave
For St. Vinceni Wedding
R. NESTOR BATE was among

> passengers leaving yes-

$















terday afternoon by B.G. Airways
for St. Vincents echas gone to
attend the wedding of Miss Kath-
leen Gregory to =MP. Keith Mc-
Intyre of St. Viticeent. They cre
to be married at Mount Coke
Z x St. Vincent, to-morrow

Miss Gregory at one

> live in bados, The

s te be held at Mont-

r he Seme of Mrs. Ethel
H Miss Gregory's Sister Jor
=ho is a BW.LA_ hostess also
thames to attend the wedding Mr
cy . Bovell and



Boe in Si, Vincent, wire
wm Rerbadas om 2 Shori
th same plant &5

mm






Mr. Marray will aio
mg the weddine. Mr

I b€ returning to Barbados
om Niemday cmerninge

Short Holiday

ae ee
2

e Gascerne for

Spend = short





Â¥



THE



BY THE WAY

= MAN might as well eat
4 Spaghetti out of a vacuum
flask with a buttonhook, as try
to uncork a bottle with a tele-
scope.”
These

words of the Burmese





CROSSWORD



Across
1. Does sr ee take this at face

value ?
- This morat

ept England on
“ National ” e f

ay. (4, 5)





10. Mabel takes it, (5)
il. One of five. (5)
12. Marvellous hotseman of the
Pampas. (6) 16. Asylum, (7)
17. Not this can, and should, be seen
(3) 19, Army division, (5)
20. With ¢his you do not see the in
side, (3)
21. Attentive to change. (9)
Down
1. Seaside hair style. (%
2. But a later picture on the cell-
ing. (98) %. Whiten, (6)
4. A one word pertaining to dawn,
(4) . Turkish emblem, (8)
6. Even an anglerwould admit that
it could be bream, (5)
8. Apparition. (8)
Â¥. Starting place from the State
enclosure. (3)
11, Causes much wool gathering, (5)
13. I get nothing either way afte:
fifty. (4)
4. Follows young Donald to maké
a gift. (3b
16, The “Mounties” do. (4)
14. As a resting place it sees much
racing. (3)
Bolution of yesterday's puzzle —Across;
1, Sheriff; 7. Oudliette; 8, Leuciseus; 11
e@'oit; 15, Ado (RE); 34, Laird; 17, Live
9, mn; 319° Atom: 20, Loop; 21)
yeep. Down: 1. Solutions: 2, Hue and

frees Beuianks Ave F palval 3 5 ree
; 9, Collars; . ret; 12, nt.
Droop; 16, Lamps, "

BES BRR EB RBEBSB BEEBE GE
A Large Shipment of

CHINAWARE

ROSEDAWN (PINK) & GREYDAWN (BLUE)

DIAL. 4220

yesterday morning by

BUSHELL of
Black Rock. left former Chairman of the Bahamas
Mr.
annual visit.



Medal Presented
IS EXCELLENCY the Gov-
vrnor, in the presence of
the Executive
Le 4 Committee, yes-
.4terday, presented
‘the Imperial Ser-
vice Medal to Mrs.
Daisy Isabella
; Freeman formerly
Charge Nurse Ri-
_ ley of the Eye De-
partment of the
Barbados General
Hospital.





Mrs. Freeman
was awarded the
Imperial Service

Mrs. D. Freeman Medal on the occa-
sion of the New Year, 1951, in re-
cognition of her thirty-eight years
of meritorious service at the Bar-

bados General Hospital.
D.M.S.-British Guiana
R. L. G. EDDEY, Director of
Medical Services of Britisn
Guiana arrived here on Wednes-

day morning by the Lady Rodney
from Dominica where he had
been spending a short holiday as
the guest of Dr. H. B, Hethering-
ton, O.B.E., Senior Medical Officer
of Health of that colony. He re-
turned to British Guiana later the
same day by B.W.LA

Both Dr. Eddey and Dr. Hether-
ington "were in Barbados two
weeks ago for the Conference of!
Senior Medical Officers of the
Caribbean area.

B.G. Civil Servant







N Barbados for about 18 days
holiday is Mr. H. A. Hing
heong, Government Land Sur-
veyor of British Guiana, He ar-
rived on Wednesday evening by
B.W.LA. accompanied by his wifs
and is Staying at Super Mare
Giest House

Empire Day Message











fT RINIDAD born am. Sin-

guineau, who is living in the
Earls Court district Landon,
is rapidly s reputa-
tion on the sta He recently
read an Empire Dar age from
Lord Gowrie. Pre of the
Empire Day Society, to over 800
members of the local C ren’s

Cinema Club. Afterwards he led
the children im an extremely lusty
gendering of the National Anthem

Annual Visitor
Fea to arrive in England





from the Bahamas th
Mr. Harold Chri
the Legislative





Assembly

Development Board For

Christie this is an
He is staying at Claridges as usual.

ADVENTURES OF
Be ee er



philosopher Ilkla Maw

be
sang in my ears when I read that

Tat,

under the roof of one of the
Festival buildings is a large tele-
scope, but that there is no hole
in the roof for the us2 of this
handy instrument. If this is real-
ly so, a penny will be enough to



charge for a peep through the
| telescope at the ceiling. Anyhow,
far too many people go about
looking at things through tele-
srepes

|} A new assistant at ,Greenwich

watched an astronomer at work,
and suddenly, visible to the naked

eye, a shooting star flashed
across the sky. The assistant,
thinking the telescope was some
sort of silent gun, shouted,

‘Good shot, sir!”
Well, Tudmarsh ?

EAR Sir,
If Councillor Tudmarsh’s
»yressure on Miss _ Slopcorner's

arm was merely to guide her away
from the used sandwiches to the
sliced cake, perhaps he can ex-
vlain why, when they had come to
the sliced cake, he continued the
pressure? Furthe-more, when, she
refused the kiss after breaking
the bottle of champagne against
the gas-container, why did Coun-
cillor Bagge say to Councillor
Faffnage, in an audible aside,
That gives old Tudmarsh the
brush-off”' — @ vulgar remark
which revealed the regrettable
ribaldry behind this sorry affair?
Yours faithfully,

: Muriel Packett,
Among the new books

National Gazetteer of British
Koad Services; Government
Publication : 2.8, 6d.

‘HIS book begins quietly, with



H, Rossington and W. J.
jTrons, works up to an exciting
jclimax with J. A, Butler, P
Roberts and R. L. Blunt, and
then tapers off rather disappoint-
ingly to L. J. Skelton, E. Fitz-
patrick and F, E. Bourdillon.

Though in the genre of the List



T.H. EVANS & WHITEIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORE

of
number of visitors expected
Ss summer i>
member of ; :
and OOL is so expensive, says 4
Canadian writer, that it will



.
Bride-To-Be
T present in Engiand is Miss
Sheelagh Kaimody of San
Fernando, Trinidad. She is to be
married in Trinidad next year to
Mr. Ahmed Ali Izack, wealthy
landowner from Pakistan. He
proposed by letter and will be in
London next month to see
bride-to-be again. Miss Kaimody,
who went to London four years
ago to be trained as a fashion
model, but then switched to nurs-
ing, is now engaged on her mid-
wifery course. She completes her
training in October, but will prob-
ably remain at the hospital until
next summer before returning to
Trinidad for the wedding.

Selector

IR PELHAM WARNER select- young Belgian girl whose family
ed the author’s eleven which have been killed by the Nazis, but

played a cricket match at West-

minster Schoc! ground, England the German military commander
last week against publishers, ¢
well known event in England, Poet
Edmund Blunden who is 55 cap-
tained the authors. Lord Justice
Birkett was one of the umpires.

Back from U.K.

of C. F. Harrison and Co.'s,

Dry Goods Department who left

for England on March 12th re-

turned by the Gascegne yesterday
morning.

Among the passengers

three hours later by the Gascogn

his

* Vienna - born Maria Schell

plays the part.

ART, Manager role since she came to England
M* ae te unknowr !8 months ago,

leaving in an important 0
e goes Goring’s German-born wife

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

THIS BRITISH FILM HAS | 8.B.C. Radio

A NAZI AS HERO

By HAROLD CONWAY

* Most British film studios avoid
controversial topics like the
plague. But a new picture bein
made at Elstree is probably go~
ing to stir up a lively controversy
Iis title is “So Little Time” .
and the hero—most sympatheti-
cally drawn—is a Nazi officer.

Here is a new kind of screen
hero indeed unless you count the
sneaking admiration we felt some
years ago for’ Eric Portman’s
escaping submarine con.roander in
“49th Parallel”.

Heroine of “So Little Time” is a

who falls hopelessly in love with

of her town.

That Word

whose home is in Switzerland
It is her biggest

Britain’s Marius Goring is the
Nazi Commander. He and Miss”
Schell go to Belgium this month
for location scenes. With them
supporting role



were Rev. Seth White, Seventh Lucie Mannheim, The Bel ae Sie date in love
Day Adventist Missionary, his I welcome the producers enter- a eth a Nozi.

wife and family. They are making
the round trip to B.G

Scout Commissioner

MPERIAL Headquarters of the
Boy Scouts’ Association has
approved the appointment of
Major John Elridge Griffith as
Commissioner for Barbados.
Major Griffith was appointed to
act as Island Commissioner on
the 19th April, 1951

French And English
ORE and more young people
from Guadeloupe and Mar-
tinique (mostly Martinique) are
coming to barbados to learn Eng-
lish. I understand that when the
‘schools in these islands close for
the summer holidays next month,
there is going to be a small in-
vasion of school children coming
to Barbados for their holidays and
also to learn English.

Incidental Intelligence

soon be an honour to feel sheep-

ish
—L.E.S.



PIPA



Pol

Copyright

Vez Dias Int, Aqpterdam

By Beachcomber

of Huntingdonshire
lacks the variety and ser
surprise of that modern
But it should place its author in
the front rank of gazetteerists.
(Haulage Book of the Week)

Oh, I say, look here!
ITERARy lunches, said a lit-
erary oaf the other day, help
make authors more sociabic
and create a friendly atmosphere.
By pouring foyle on troubled
waters, says jolly Jack Hopkins,
with a light laugh.

The gulf between

HE complaint of a Socialist

member that the Tories do

not mind all-night sittings, be-
cause they have motor-cars to
go home in, draws attention to
the pitiful plight of Socialist
members. While the ‘Tories ir
old school ties are insolentl
saying “Home” (with “Oxforc
accents”) to their servile chauf
feurs, the wretched working mei
who represent the down-trodder
masses are queueing for thei
trains, They have no ties or col-
lars. The Tory lights a Havan.
cigar nonchalantly. The Socialis
grubs in the gutter for a cigar
ette butt. His calloused hand:
bear witness to a lifetime of toil
No wonder, as he waits, hungry
and cold, for the vehicle which
will transport him to his miser-
able doss-house, he criticises ir
homely language the idle tof
who is by now on the way to ¢
vast mansion where, in the wes‘
wing, two butlers await him witt
a@ magnum of champagne and :
velvet smoking jacket,
Fireman bites ferret

TOLD someone that I hac

read in the paper that a Dan-
ish horse had entered a_ house
climbed on to a bed, and faint-
ed. He looked at me mirthless
ly and asked, “Why a Danish
horse?” There are many answer:
to such a question. I chose the
most reasonable: “Because the:
are our national colours,”

it

Cabmen,



wo

in single units or half or complete

DINNER, TEA & COFFEE SETS

DIAL 4606

« onds each.

prise—though they are apparent-

ly not without a certain trepida- jjiss Hepburn herself—to hold
tion. They wince at the word yp the trumpet-blowing until
“Nazi”. So far as they are con- then.

cerned, the hero is a “German”.

She Still Waits

Twenty-year-old Claire Bloom
—the girl with the big sur-
prised-lookihg eyes—sits in her
dressing-room at the Globe Thea-

That Festival Alibi

* The Festival has now become
the fashionable alibi for West
End theatre flops.

I have never heard of anything

tre, waiting for a cable which sillier. Shows that the public
doesn’t come. really want to see are packed.
She Oliviers in Shaw-and-Shake-

It is a month now since Miss speare, for instance, the John

Clementses in solo Shaw. Robert-
son Hare in English farce. Robert
Morley in French farce. Any-
thing French.

Bloom was given special leave
from her part in “Ring Round
the Moon”—to fly to New York
and be tested as Charles Chap-
lin’s latest leading lady. ;
And of course the musicals.
Let theatre managers take
down that silly legend ‘Festival
Production” from their bills. It
means nothing and audiences
are tired of it. Let them con-
eentrate on good entertainment.
Then there will be no need for

wes kind and encou-
raging; but. the cable announcing
his decision is a week overdue
he had promised a Yes or No by
Friday of last week. Claire
doesn’t like to remind him—
“after all, he probably has other

Chaplin

things on his mind ee a alibis.

He probably has, _ including 4 . ane
one-or two up-and-coming Holly- Enter Miss Christie
ee “ Back from excavating 3

3,000-year-old town in Irak:
murder-novelist Agatha Christie,
confessing to a broken vow.

At least, mcst of the excava-
ting was done by her husband,
Max Mallowan: he is Professor
of Archaeology at London Uni-
versity. Miss Christie, as usual,
worked in the capacity of his
secretary.

Perhaps...

* Audrey Hepburn is an at-

tractive young soubrette who
has done some promising bits and
pieces in West End revue and
cabaret. Then she was given a
film test.

Ever since then she has been
publicised as one of the most
exciting discoveries British stu-
dios have made. 1 hope her
cheeks are not too red this week.

Fer Miss Hepburn’s first pic-
ture—Laughter in Paradise—has
just been shown, She has two
fleeting appearances on the screen
of what seemed to be a few sec-

_“And I mean secretary,” she
told me before leaving. “You
ean’t mix murder and archae-
ology.”

But she did, For she has come
back with the script cf a new
play, The Hollow, adapted from
an earlier novel; it goes on at

the Fortune next Thursday—
We have still to see two other with Jeanne de Casalis as a
pictures in which she has taken titled woman who is not as

feather-brained as she appears.
World Copyright were

part. Perhaps she will yet
dazzle us. But it would have
been wiser—and more helpful to



Rupert and Simon—I4 .



smiles

The Pieman at Rupert. only just come here. Would you
**So Simple Simon is going to get please tell me where you saw him?”
his pie after all," he says as he ‘* He was standing beside his cottage
gives the second one to the little down there,” explams the man.
bear. ** He's lucky to have a friend = Rupert thinits him and. forgetting
like you.” “I don't think he has all about ‘+ wild irises, runs to
any other friends yet," replies the vilicy while the Pieman rings
Rupert. ‘* He and his daddy have his be!! and strides over the hill.
ALL RIGHTS RBSEKV EO

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° . 5 r
THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.



rc!







FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 1951



——



——_

AQUATIC CLUB CEINEMA (Members Only)

MATINEES : °



—





TODAY and TOMORROW, AT 5 pm
TONIGHT to TUESDAY NIGHT, AT & 30

SAMUEL GOLDWYN Presents > ~~ -_ ap
“OUR VERY OWN

IN BLYTH :o: FARLEY GRANGER :o: JOAN EVANS
Sa JANE WYATT :o: ANN DVORAK :o: DONALD COOK
LOUELLA PARSONS says: ‘Se it with someone you Love Very Much”

MATINEE : SATURDAY MORNING, AT 9 30
BUD ABBOTT and LOU COSTELLO :o: DICK POWELL

in “IN THE NAVY”

with The ANDREWS SISTERS

Programme

1115 am. Programme Parade, 11.%
am Listeners’ Choice, 11.45 a m_ World
Affairs, 12 00 noon The News, 12.10 p.m
News Analysis

415-645 pm. — 19.76 m.





415 pm. The Batsman Bride, 445
m. Sporting Record, 5 00 p.m Eng-
land v. South Africa, 505 pm. Com- i
poser of the Week, 6 00 p m Merchant
Navy Programme, 6.15 pm. Generally ||
pe Se 9. Sete ee Po od aa
%,

A Obtt Bn Oe MADAM IFILL PRESENTS :

secieuetinenenneenttis nindcnsineeehaemneenltsisesi

700 p.m. The News, 7.10 p m. News 7 " . re .
Analysis, 715 pm. West Indian Diary, $ “STAR BUDS OF 1951 >
745 pm, Think = a ae. 2 FA x
pm Radio Newsreel, 5 pm >
Magazine, 8 45 p a Interlude, 8 > a > GLOBE TH TRE %

the Editorials, pm 01 :

Affairs, § 15, p.m. Paul Adam, 10 00 THURSDAY, 5TH JULY, 8.30 P.M, x
pm The News, 10 10 pm. Interlude, $

10 15 p m. From The Third Programme,
10 45 pm. The Debate Continues.

Lite “ 36,0,
GLOBE THEATER

OPENING TO-DAY 5.00 & 8.15 P.M. & CONTINUING



CBC. PROGRAMME

FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 1951
10 00 pm. ~~ 10,15 p m., News, 10.15
m — 1030 pm _ Canadian Chronicle.
11.76 Mes, 25 51 M











STOLE TROOPS’ FAGS

LONDON.
Thieves stole a truck contain-
ing 200,000 cigarettes from oOut-
side a London dock gate. The
cigarettes were due to be shippea
‘o British troops fighting in
Malaya.—(CP)



This is the story of a girl who was
young... but not too young for love
. and of the boy she married.

M-G-M's

Crs.

(THE STORY OF A BRIDE)
PIER ANGELI - JOHN ERICSON

PATRICIA COLLINGE » RICHARD BISHOP *
PEGGY ANN GARNER - RALPH MEEKER

oa BILL MAULDIN f.
5}
}






Teeth Loose’
Gums Bleed

Gums, Sore!
westh Ane

Loose Teeth mean that you have Pyorrhea.

J Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad disease
j that will sooner or later cause your teeth
to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism
Jana Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum
bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth
and ‘quickly tightens the teeth. Iron clad
guarantee, Amosan must make your
pnouth well and save your teeth or
money back on rerun of empty pack:

. Get Amosan from your che

bed today. The guar-

Amosan antes protects

|For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth








OUR
TALENT PARADE





PLUS:

LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE

SURCLAX THOMSON Singing ............
IVOR HADMON (B.G.) Singing .
CHESTON HOLDER Singing “Ole Man River”
BRUCE MANN Singing . “May God Bless You”
VERNON FERGUSSON (T’dad) Singing .... “Without A Song”
KEITH SEALEY Singing “I Don’t Know Why”

“Till The End of Time”
“Be My Love”





GUEST STAR:
MASTER DOUG GRIFFITH — 10-year-old Vocalist

PLAZA Theatre

Bridgetown — Dial 2310
TODAY — 2 30 and 8 30 pm. and
Continuing Daily 430 & 8 30 pm
RKO-Radio Presents - - -

MAD WEDNESDAY

Starring Harold LLOYD with
Jimmy CONKIN — Others
Extra Special :—

VARIETY TIME

A Revue of New Specialties and
Highlights from RKO Film Hits !
Leon Errol — Frankie Carl — Others










Wednesday 27th and Thursday 28th
PROFESSOR CHAMPINI (French Magician)

And
MONAH (Martiniquan Rhumba Queen)















—_—-.

EMPIRE










ROYAL

Teday Only 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
Today 2.30 & 8.30 p.m. 20th Century Fox Double—
and continuing Daily |

4.45 & 8.30 p.m. Walter PIDGEON in






“WESTERN HERITAGE”

&
“STORM OVER
WYOMING”







icusian pee tee Apeee, Gael Herbert J. Yates presents— “THE RED DANUBE”
Bergess Meredith, Robert Hutton
and “The CITY of PARIS” AND
es “ HOMESTRETCH ”
PLAZA 3% :
Dial 8404 With Cornel WILDE







TODAY To SUNDAY 5 & 8 30 p.m
Warner's Double

“THE PERFECT CRIME”
Hugh WILLIAMS &
“YOUNGER BROTHERS”
Color by Technicolor
Wayne MORRIS — Alan HALE
== ee
MIDNITE SAT. 23rd (RKO)
Tim HOLT in (Both)
“GUNS OF HATE” &
“DYNAMITE PASS”

SSS!
GAIETY

and Maureen O'HARA



OLYMPIC

Today to Sunday
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.



starring

VERA RALSTGH
John CARROLL
Walter BRENWIN

A fo el

a.

A





|

REPUBLIC
PICTURE

PORES

M-G-M Big Double—
Joan CRAWFORD in. .-



THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES ROXY “A WOMAN FACE”
TODAY to SUNDAY — 8.30 pm
Mat. SUNDAY — 5 p m. Today Only 4.30 & 8.15 p.m. AND
ctiet by seaman
Danny KAYE -- Virginie MAYO. & Columbia. Whole Betial— “DUCHESS OF IDAHO”

“BODYGUARD

— Lawrence Tierney
MIDNITE SAT. 23rd
“LAWLESS VALLEY.
George O'BRIEN &
“ARIZONA RANGER’
Tim HOLT & Jack HOLT





“THE SHADOW”

Starring Victor JORY Esther WILLIAMS
and Annveda PORG and Van JOHNSON

aie a Cite Fa a os eetthael,
SSFFEFFFFFFEFFFFEES SE FFFFFFEFEEESSSSSSSSSSSaSSSS

Starring .







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MANNING & CO.,. LTD.






FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 1951





Oil Wells
Water
Deserts

LONDON, June 11.

In the blistering heat of the
Saudi Arabian desert, the oil in-
dustry is now providing a novel
summer service for something
over half a million ‘satisfied cus-
tomers. Only the commodity
being provided, incidentally free
of charge, is not petrol, paraffin
or lube oil; it is water. And, as
any nomad will tell you, in the
desert, water is rated infinitely
more valuable than gold.

When they built their
mile Trans - Arabian pipeline
system—‘“Tapline” for short and
completed at the end of last year
—the oilmen drilled forty water
wells along the route. And as
soon as the Bedouins heard of
this miracle, in the words of one
of the oil technicians, “the hori-
zon became black with converg-
ing tribes.”

Water For 550,000

Now, according to the latest
count, Tapline’s wells are provid-
ing water for some 100,000 herds-
men, 150,000 camels, and’ 300,-
000 goats and sheep. The herds-
men maké their summer camps
around the wells and one well
alone last summer watered 10,-
000 Bedouins and 60,000 assorted
beasts. This year, say Tapline’s
operators, more men and animals

1,000-

than ever are converging on
these man-made but heaven-
sent oases. And the former
dheavy annual loss of livestock

from lack of summer water—ac-
cepted philosophically by the
Bedouins as inevitable in the
desert—has become a thing of
the past.



Scientists Asked
To Atom Talks

COPENHAGEN, Jung 20.

Denmark’s nuclear physicist
Professor N. Bohr has invited over
100 atom scientists from all over
the world to a _ conference in
een from July 6 to July
10.

An official of the Professors In-
stitute of Theoretical Physics here

said scientists invited had ail
worked at the Institute at one
time or another.

They would include about 35

from Britain and the same num-
ber from America.
Most of the invitations had been
accepted the official said.
—Reuter



MacArthur Will Not
Testify Again

WASHINGTON, June 20.

*« General Douglas MacArthur in
a letter to Chairman Senator
Richard Russell (Democrat Geor-
gia) to-day refused the invitation
to appear again before the Com-
mittee of Inquiry into his dis-
missal. In his letter MacArthur
wrote that he appreciated the in-
vitation to return but added: “I do
not believe it is in the public in-
terest for me to do so,”

Senators had invited nim to re-
turn because many witnesses have
disputed or contradicted parts of
his testimony.

Though rejecting the offer to
testify the letter made it clear that
he questioned much of the testi-
mony differing from his.

TRUMAN KNOWS OF
NO PEACE PROPOSALS

WASHINGTON, june 21.

President Truman said today he
had no knowledge of any new
peace proposals for ending the
Korean fighting.

A news conference questioner
said there were reports of a pe-
jected peace from United Nations*
sources,

The President said that nothing
of that sort had been taken up
with him and he thought that in





GILES — expelled
Lancashire for failing
Epo. in all its glory
loveliness of
womanhood.

from

Lancashire

THE EDITOR this disguisc LEONARD MOSLEY—
to penetrated)—expelied from the expelled from. the Super
the Dome of Discovery for failing Cinemadrome for yawning

to publicise the Festival as the
Eighth Wonder of the World.
.

duving the climactic
moment of the big picture

RARBADOS

ADVOCATE



OSBERT LANCASTER —
expelled from Mayfair for
suggesting that our
aristocracy is not bursting
with great intellect.






WILLIAM BARKLEY ~—
expelled irom the Press
Gallery for hinting that
our legislators are not
all-wise and all-seeing.



College Tribute

‘Lo Diamond King
On Canada Visit

MONTREAL, June.

A former Canadian geology stu-
dent who prospered in South Africa
and beeame one of the frichest
diamond mine owners in the;world
returned, to his alma mater here
this week.

Dr. John Thorburn Williamson
of Tanganyika was one of a dis-
tinguished group receiving honor-
ary degrees from McGill Univer-
sity, Others included Sir Oliver
Franks, British ambassador to the
United States, Dr. Lewis Douglas,



former US. ambassador to
Britain, Canadian finance minis-
ter Douglas Abbott and national

defence minister Brooke Claxton,
Among guests were Viscount Alex-
ander, governor-general of Cana-
da, and Lady Alexander,

Dr. Williamson was born at
Montford, Quebec, and prospected
for gold in Quebec before going
to South Africa in 1934. Six years
later he discovered in Tanganyika
the diamond “pipe’’ which made
him one of the world’s wealthiest
men, A 54-carat diamond he
presented to Princess Elizabeth
on.her wedding in 1947 was a pink
stone, and he said it was the only
one of its kind in the world

He has a stone residence in the
Mwadui diamond belt, near Lake
Victoria, and he uses two private
planes in his travels. “I like to
travel,” he said here once before,
“but I think I'll go on mining
diamonds all my life.”

Laboured for Years

Williamson had years of hard
work before he made his great
diamond fina. With a friend, T. J.
Kennedy, he first worked over old
diggings. “We'd sort through the
siftings to see if they had missed
any stones,’ he recalled once.
“Sometimes we'd find one, usually
we wouldn't.”

Kennedy quit in 1938 but Wil-

liamson continued alone, seldom
discouraged. He covered hun-
dreds of miles until one day he

dug through the topsoil into the
gravel and found a small stone,
three-quarters of: a carat, That
was the discovery of an incredibly
rich diamond mine, which event-
ually stretched over 600 acres.
His mine stands in the centre
of his land, surrounded by a
barbed wire fence. He treats his

native labourers well. He built
schools for their children, spon-
sored football games and. cere-

monial dances, and listens careful-
ly to any grievances that may be
offered from a native council of
picked men which represents each
tribe. —(CP)

v . . *
Trinidad Rice
(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 16,

A Sub-Committee comprising
Hon. Mitra G. Sinanan, “Hon.
Charles Netto and Hon, Chanka
Maharaj, has been set up by the
Finance Committee of the Leg-
slative Council, to carry out a
boat inspection of the Caroni
Swamp on Saturday, June 23, in
connection with Government’s
proposal to spend $150,000 for an
embankment in the Caroni |
Swamp as part of its $200,000}







such matters he would have been rice expansion scheme for the
consulted,--Reuter, Colony.
a e



®
D OCtOPLr. co whenthere’s an accident, is

it safe to put an antiseptic straight on the wound?”

In an emergency you need

quickly, without hesitation,

an antiseptic that ean be used

and without danger or undue

discomfort. You need a reliable killer of germs, but it

should be non-poisonous,

: laa ¢
tissue, and valuable in promoting clean

non-staining, gentle on human

ind rapid healing.

You need the modern antiseptic ‘Dettal’.

‘DETTOL

2 BRITONS NEAR RECORD
FOR ATLANTIC AIR TRIPS He Never Bets

Air Reporter JAMES STUART
WITHIN A FEW WEEKS one of two British Overseas
Airways’ fliers is going to become the first British airman

to fly the Atlantic 350 times.

Yet when one of them,

Captain L. V. (“Buddy”) Messenger, first joined Imperial
Airways, there had been only two non-stop transatlantic

flights.

12 Sign Agreement
On Siatus of Forces

LONDON, June 19.
_Twelve North Atlantic Pact
Nations here today signed an
agreement on the status of every
soldier, sailor and airman serving
in another N.A.T.O. country.

The agreement which takes
effect immediately to the maxi-
mum extent possible pending
ratification by 12 Governments
is an innovation in international
law.

“There is no precedent for the
stationing of friendly forces of
one country within the boundaries
cf another country to collaborate
in peacetime for purposes of
common defence, so the need for

such an agreement has never
yet arisen” the N.A.T.O. state-
ment said.

The agreement covers civilian

personnel accompanying a_ force
as well as soldiers, sailors and
airmen..

The document declares: “It i
the duty of a force and its civil-
ian components and members
thereof as well as their depen-
dants, to respect the law of the

receiving state, and to abstain
from any activity inconsistent
with the spirit of the present

agreement and in particular from

any political activity in the
receiving state.”
The agreement then listed the

conditions under which the receiv-
ing i may control, judge or
punish members of visiting forces
where necessary.



Weicomed
General Dwight Eisenhower, Al-
lied Supreme Commander: ‘in
Europe to-day welcomed “the

charter of righty’ for soldiers of
the 12 North Atlantic treaty na-
tions

Eisenhower said it was a “most
important agreement and one of
great significance to S.H.A.P.E.
(Supreme Headquarters of Alliea
Powers in Europe.)

“The relationship between mili-



‘tary forces and civil authorities,
oceasionally raises problems even
when forces serve in their own

country. These problems obvious-
ly become more complicated when
armed forces of one country are
serving in another country whose
cugtoms and laws are different.
“Now we have an agreement
whose scope is probably unprece-
dented in peacetime This agree-
ment clearly defiries the relation-
ship between military forces of one
country and authorities of the
country in which they are serv-







These were the crossings by
Alcock and Brown of the RAF
in 1919, and Colonel Charles
Lindbergh, the American pilot,
in 1927.

“Buddy”
old
another
350.

Five trips ahead of him, with
343 transatlantic flights, is En-
gineer-officer E, D. Gilbertson,
of Bristol, a 3l-year-old Scot,
who began his connection with
flying as an RAF boy apprentice

Messenger, 47-year-
Stratocruiser pilot, needs
12 trips to complete his

at Haltcn, Bucks,
Carried Thousands
Gilbertson started flying Over

the Atlantic early in the way in
Coastal Command flying boats,
but his convoy protection trips
never gave him complete cross-
ings. These began ch BOAC'’s
return ferry service between
Britain and Canada in 1942.

He married a Canadian girl,
and they have two small boys.

It was on this return ferry ser-
vice that Captain Messenger, onc
of Britain’s greatest civil air-
plane pilots, began Atlantic fly-
ing in 1941, after many years on
other routes.

He has done more than 3,000,-
000 miles, and carried thousands
of passengers. His son is a
BOAC pilot.

BOAC’s No. 3 Line, which op-
erates the Atlantic “run”, now
have 12 men—six pilots, three
radio officers and three engineer~
ing officers—who have each
flown the Atlantic more than 300
times. L.E.S.



Restrictions On
Japs Lifted

TOKYO, wsune 20

The Japanese Government, fol-
lowing Occupation directives, to-
day released the first list of nearly
3,000 former political, Press and
economic leaders, from post-war
purge restrictions, Other lists will
follow as Government carries out
its announced intention to clear
the purge as quickly as possible.

The Occupation Powers diree-
tive was in line with the policy
announced this spring from Gen-
eral Matthew B. Ridgway’s head-
quarters to taper off Occupation
controls so that Japan will be
operating practically indepen-
dently before the Peace Treaty is
made final.

Well known politicians and in-
dustrialists included in today’s
list opened speculation about their
probable return to something like
the positions of power and influ-
ence they occupied formerly.



ing.” —Reuter. —Reuter.
ia ieee ans aus eiaeaiiaidllin
sari | A WELCOME | | MAN“on ue
“Laem. | NORCO ANE | Potographed
| Meriaee” log CONVULSING |) Actusity” times
Blom Ose | EE NREMIENT! |] wits charies |
(Tim Holt) | Laughton
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Opening TO-DAY

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American Column:

On Horses

From NEWELL ROGERS
NEW YORK

Gamblers and dishonest police-
men are feeling a little safer to-
night.

Six-foot-four-inch Thomas Muv-
phy is moving from the New York
police chief's desk to a judge’s
bench.

Murphy is a lawyer as well as a
policeman. He broke the alliance
between gamblers and police, ard
drove bookmakers out of the city

Before becoming police chic!
he was a district attorney. For
eight years he never lost a case

After 1944 he headed the crim
nal division, and won 99 per cent.
convictions. He convicted Alg¢
Hiss of perjury after this form
State Department official denied
under oath he was ever a Commu-
nist

Murphy never bets
but he likes to put a
almost anything else

Asked whether there was any-
thing besides horses he would no!
bet on, he said: “Two things: a
jury’s verdict, and whether _ it’s
going to be a boy or a girl.”

on horses,
dollar on

MILADY’S autumn wardrobe is
in danger. For the first time in
25 years, 65,000 members of the
Ladies’ Garment Workers’ Union
went on strike to-day to enforce
wage demands.

LAWYERS co no: ordinarily g¢
to jail with convicted clients. But
six barristers for the 11 convicter
Communist Party leaders are go-
ing to do just that for 30 days te
six months. Their only chance t
escape is an appeal to the Supre
Court against their sentence fo:
contempt of court.

MILLIONAIRE oilman Glenn
McCarthy is arranging a welcomé¢
to Texas for General MacArthur
Among the high points of the
general’s triumphal tour will b«
sing ng by a choir of 76,000 Texan:
of a song written in his honour.

The last two lines: “For he
fulfilled his promise when he said
‘I shall return,’ ”

GOLF PARTNERS Charles
Peckham and Elbert Hartwick each
shot a birdie two on the 120-yard
15th hole at Los Angeles Country
Club. But then their opponents,
Mortimer Kline and C. J. Lloyd,
each made a hole in one,

GOOD NEWS from
lands. In spite of earlier bad
weather the crop promises to be
more than 1,000 million bushels for
the @ighth successive year.

TWENTY - FOUR HOURS after
inheriting a £214,000 estate from
aneccentric Woman relative he
had*never seen, William Crothers,
of, Lewistown, Mlinois, died.

the wheat-



London Express Service

Ameriea Calls
For Dollars
IN| GERMANY

FRANKFURT, June 20.
German black
stampeded today
lars “burning”
sudden United

them after

States

by mid-day.

The order was
warning over the radio through
Forces newspapers and by tele-
phone and within minutes black
marketeers were offering $200.00

for a earton of 200 United States |

cigarettes,

A carton costs Americans one!

dollar,

United States Occupation au-
thorities made the order to foil
Germany’s thousands of
marketeers,

Black
to dollars cannot come
to exchange their holdings. They

were badly hit by Ahe last sud-|
1947, |
amassed |

den conversion in autumn
but many have since
new dollar fortunes,



Seamen Offered

Shorter Hours

NEW YORK, June 20,

American east coast shipown-
ers today offered seamen reducec
hours of work at sea in an effort
to end the five day old strike in
the Atlantic in Gulf Coast ports.

They offered a 44 hour instead
of a 48 hour week at sea and a
40 hour week in port.

The National Maritime
has demanded a 40 hour
b th at sea and in port,

Shipowners also proposed a
wage increase which would bring

the Able Seamen’s basic wage to
$258 a month.

West coast shipping is tied up

by the strike of 700 radio oper-
ators.
About 137 ships were reported
tied up on three coasts but the
Korean war and Atlantic defence
cargoes are moving,

Union
week

~~Reuter

Youngest Chairmen

; LONDON, June 21.

The West India Committee
Lxecutive, today elected the
Youngest Chairman and Deputy
Chairman it has known in. its
200 years.

The New Chairman J. M.
Campbell, Deputy Chairman of
Booker Brothers, Me Connell and
Co., is only 39 years at present,

The new Deputy Chairman
i, Alan Walker, the Managing
Director of the West Indies

Sugar Company, and of Caronis



HERE

TIMELY

at

Ladies’ Cotton Vests

American Brassieres
Jersey Half Slips
Jersey Nightdresses
Children’s Raincoats
Ladies’ Raincoats

Ladies’ Bath Suits
(Sizes 84 & 36 only)

Ladies’ Bath Caps

Large Size Rayon Panties

LOW PRICES

iy 42. Both are almost annual
visitors to the West Indies,
~—~Reuter.
60c. each
60c. per pr.
88c. each

$1.92 "
4.32 is
2.40 i"
3.32 “4
6.50 1”

48c. each

Sd
Just Opened

NEW LADIES’ DRESSES

ALSO

| SMART

ond introducing ‘JACK PAAR ||

Errol ond Edger Kennedy Sequences Directed by HAL YATES

For Cocktails

HATS

or Weddings

¢

THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE

BROAD

lla a acticin lt |

STREET

marketeers
to unload dol-
the
order for
all dollar cash to be surrenderea

made without



black

marketeers not entitled |
forward |

—Reuter

;

PAGE THREE

Bi
LG

ve TONES UP DIGESTION
& ENRICHES THE BLOOD
% RESTORES NERVOUS ENERGY
%* BUILDS UP THE BODY









BYNIN AMARA

‘Made by ALLEN & HANBURYS LT0,, LONDON

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PAGE FOUR FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 1951

cs | ‘
Re ONE WORD, The.
FROM

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

















THEROYAL TOURNAMENT

LONDON
WHEN overseas visitors to the Festival of
Britain return home, they face the inevitable

CLOSED

Friday, June 22, 1951

FOR

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd. Broad St. Bridgetown
oan continuing the fact-by



{
: | fact
7 rs S ‘ i analysis
KEEP LIVE STOC K by Ch question : “What did you enjoy most?” My
AS world conditions generally become y apman own feeling is that few will recall the Dome}
more difficult and dock strikes in particular Pincher of Discovery, the Skylon, or the Giant Dip-'

DR. FUCHS

....and another spy goes to jail

per at Battersea Fair Grounds, with the same|
vividness and pleasure as “sights” not staged
primarily as Festival attractions.

Memories will fly back to the things that

srow more frequent supplies of food in the
West Indies will be! delayed and in some
instances reduced, Barbados has already
been saved from severe shortages due to

of the full testimony which
smashed the atom bomb spy
"ring.

a a

S49 89s 12 eee wae ¢

Sk? CARR UPE See

35990012 UBM TL

17S eae

the co-operation between the Department
of Agriculture, the merchants and the
people. It would appear that such co-oper-
ation is again necessary and as this news-
paper has drawn attention to the waning
interest in agriculture it is not out of place
to suggest immediate remedial measures
against the possible shortages of proteins.
In the past it was possible to rear here
any number of utility fowls and small ani-
mals such as goats, sheep and pigs. In re-
cent years the importation of other breeds
from Canada and the United States tended
to improve the laying strain. But the
shortages of poultry feed and the recent
outbreak of cholera caused severe losses
and a consequent reduction in egg produc-

Barbados can again become self sufficient
in these directions. It is still possible to
import chicks and there is poultry feed in
plenty so that the rearing of chicks and
hens and the production of eggs will be de-
pendent upon the amount of care expended
by poultry keepers.

There are cases on record where poultry
lovers have been able to add considerably
to their incomes even while enjoying this

THROUGH some odd twist of
his’ odd mind Dr. Klaus Fuchs
could not help the two G-men who
sat interrogating. him in his celi
at Wormwood Scrubs a year ago.

He wanted to help them track
down his confederates in the
American spy ring which had
gtolen the secrets of the atom
bomb for Russia,

But the man who had memorised
the entire contents of abstruse
atomic documents could only
hazily recall the Soviet agent to
whom he had passed them on,

He remembered the agent was
an American with a_ receding
forehead. That was all.

“Think again, doctor,” said
G-man Hugh Clegg. “Didn't this
man ever tell you anything about
himself?”

“Only that he was Dave from
Pittsburg,” Fuchs replied.

A Breach... .

QUESTIONING by the G-men
continued. It was only through
patient work by their American
colleagues that Fuchs himself had
been caught.

Sitting in at UNO discussions on
the international control of atomic
energy early in 1947, sharp-eared
security men had noted that
Russian delegates used code-names
and facts about secret processes.
This could only mean there had
been a major breach of the atom
security screen.

ages. Examinations of hotel
registers showed he had stayed in
Albuquerque, a town near Los
Alamos, on a date when Fuchs
had handed over a wad of docu-
ments.

Gold, then working at Phila-
delphia Hospital, confessed he had
been a paid Soviet spy since 1935.

He disclosed the name of David
Greenglass, a young Los Alamos
G.1., whom he had paid $500 for
atom bomb sketches. He described
a Russian known to him as “John
Doe,” who had _ directed his
activities until the end ‘of 1946,
and then he filed in fear from the
United States.

“He was a slim, slightly stooped
man with a long nose and a
nervous habit of brushing back
his dark hair,” Gold said.

Before Gold was charged with
espionage motion pictures of him
were flown to the G-men in
London. When these were shown
to Fuchs in jail he recognised his
fellow spy. In his. original
description Fuchs had misjudged
Gold’s height by four inches and
his age by six years.

TH Pay Halt’

ON the morning Gold’s picture
appeared in the American papers
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Rosenberg. a
respected young couple living in

THE SPY
was Harry Gold

_ “Look at this,” he said, show-
ing his brother-in-law Gold’:
picture. “You will have to gei
out of the country. Here is
$1,000 (£355) from the Russians.
I will get you $4,000 more.

“Meanwhile here are your in-
structions:—

“Write a letter to the secretary
of the Russian Ambassador ir,
Mexico saying how much you ad-
mire the stand Russia is making
at UNO. Sign it ‘I. Jackson.’

“Then go to Mexico City anc
post the letter there. The secre-
tary is already making plans foi
your escape,

“Three days later go to the Plaz
de la Colon at 5 p.m. Stand there
looking at the statue of Columbu:
with your middle finger in th
pages of a guide book.

“Wait until a man sidles up tc
you, then say, ‘This is a magnifi
cent statue.’ He will reply
‘There are much more beautifu
statues in Paris.’

“Those will be the recognitiot
signals. He will then give yoi
passports and extra money so yoi
can get to Sweden. Go througt
exactly the same procedure i
Stockholm, this time standing ir
front of the statue of Linnaeus.

“The contact in Sweden will giv
you the means of getting tc
Czechoslovakia, where you can ge
in touch with the Soviet Am-

splendour.

are the Londoner’s constant pleasure, and
are as much a part of this great city as the
Thames, the Houses of Parliament, and its
other equally permanent features.

The Royal Tournament, for instance.
the many Festival visiters among the
of Londoners witnessing this
year’s Royal Tournament, I’m quite certain
nost will retain its spectacular highlights as
unong the most treasured souvenirs of Brit-

This great annual event is not, in itself, a
rnart of the Festival of Britain, though it is
nfluenced undoubtedly by the knowledge
hat this year, more than in any other it has
snown, Britain is on show to the world,

Here there is the same attraction that
iraws crowds to Horse Guard’s Parade and
3uckingham Palace every day-—the irresist-
ble year in, year our spectacle of military
Not that there is any question of
»njoying a show of military force in the sense
of pre-war German mass parades, or the Red
3quare march-pasts of Moscow today.
‘act, anything less warlike or threatening
han the troops who take part in the Royal
Tournament would be difficult to imagine.
one watches, these troops however—

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nounted or dismounted, in gay scarlet in-
stead of drab khaki—the feeling grows that
it a moment’s notice they could be trans-
ormed into a first-class fighting force.

interesting hobby. It is a far cry from the The G-men had been given a list
days when eggs were sold at 10 for a “bit” of all the scientists with access to

this knowledge.
(ten cents) and the locally grown corn sold After two years of screening,

bassador directly.”

Displaying astonishing apathy
Greenglass spent the $1,000 to pa)
off the arrears on his hire-purchas
furniture. “I could not leave
America with a clear conscience
if I quit owing money,” the mar
who had stolen atom secrets wort!
millions told Rosenberg later.

at six pints for a “bit”. Today locally pro- questing, ang shadowing many
+ suspects e G-men were con-
duced eggs ae sold at eight cents each and vinced that the main disclosures
egg producing poultry feed is sold at 11 had been made by British scientists
cents per pound, serving in the Los Alamos, New
“ Mexico, atom bomb laboratory
In the matter of the rearing of small during the war.
animals, the Government has given an ex- nea Be 9 in ones ba)
‘ ‘ : notineda,. er six mon s of In-
cellent lead. At every. agricultural station quiries only one name remained on
throughout the island there are stud | their list—Klaus Fuchs, the £1,800-
animals. This has been the practice for | *-Yeat scientist at Harwell, the
many years and so effective has been the There’ was no: hard evidence.
practice that peasants now boast of as good
a strain of goats, sheep and pigs as can be
found at the Government stations. It is
also possible for those who desire to begin

Fuchs made no contacts with
Russian agents while he was being
aoe * ies knew he was being watched, made
movement with the precision of robots, act-
rearing animals to apply to the stations in
the country or to the Livestock Station at

shadowed But investigations in

his native Germany proved he had avert Bi alie tan Po ea
been a fanatical Communist. Knickerbocker Village, a New feastne, Ec et er brother- | ‘ng as one man. Take the display of war dogs,
Repentance York suburb, were extremely H n which the skilled handlers are mostly

WILLIAM SKARDON, M15 frightened. A fortnight later, as he was) 744; i Gatos ;
) Rosenberg, helped by his wife mixing a powder for his ‘month-| ~ auonal service “meni Or the physical
the Pine and purchase young stock. William, “Lord Haw-Haw” Joyce, ae who ve Cirawicineys ee old vey four G-men knocked,| training display by men of the Royal Air
‘ = ; : 5 thterrogated Fuchs. had served directly with “John He finished mixing the powder,! ; ‘

The reduction in the pig population in Dleredie Govinned that Stalin's Doe” for three years. He had confessed, and was arrested. roret en mostly young Tecrults of 18 who
St. Michael was due in great measure to | j,and of Communism was far given the .Russians a stolen The Rosenbergs were arrestec | 3€ doing their basic National Service train-
the system of licensing by the Sanitary peoetrolty fuse, a Siehiy see wee : ing. All, whether time-serving, or conscript-
Authority years ago but it is still possible artillery device—which had gone e fifth man of the spy ring, ed, are exemplary.
for people interested in pig rearing to apply For splendour, there are few sights so awe-
for licenses as long.as the premises on inspiring as the Household Cavalry. These
which they propose to rear pigs comply troops of the Life Guards and the Royal
with the regulations of the Sanitary Com- Horse Guards in scarlet and black cloaks,
missioners. :

There can be little excuse then for not
inereasing the number of small animals

PAINTS

COVER THE WORLD!

Nor is there in all this merely a product of
he merciless training of regular soldiers,
sailors and airmen. One of the most “soldier-
y” performances of the Tournament is a drill
lisplay by recruits of the King’s Squad of the
oe alee” Sieee at ietinn toyal Marines. Not seasoned soldiers and
$4,000", he said, putting the parcei old sweats” but recruits. Their average
on the mantelpiece. “Now gei} age? Eighteen.
eat who. toy. Sak eae Despite their youthfulness and lack of “ex-

serience”, these men go through their drill

* No Escape

ON June 2 Rosenberg called ai
the flat again carrying a brown





Colour enriches and_ uplifts.

Beautify those drab pieces of Furniture,
Shelves, Picture Frames, etc. with colour.
We have just the medium you require—

THE WORD
was biochemist

agent, the man who had grilled

PAINT FOR FURNITURE AND
GENERAL HOUSEHOLD PURPOSES

in a wide range of lovely colours:—

different from his own, and re-
solved to make repentance of @
sort, Fuchs confessed.

The terrifying tale he told un-
covered the existence of a sensa-

tionally successful spy net-work Spy net.

over by the Mexican secret police
With Russian money he was still

INTERNATIONAL

obviously directed by one map , une i
based he New Vork, ¥ paying promising young American The Manager

The twe G-men questioning Communists to qualify as scientists EVENTUALLY the G-men

Fuchs were anxious to establish 80 they could become atom sples. astaplished the identity of the

He had offered to pay half o Sixth Man, “Jchn Doe’. who had

Greenglass’s college expenses if hr managed thers all. 7 . |

would take a. degree. “You can “tie” was Anatoli Antonovich | aan

“INTERNATIONAL”? QUICK DRYING
ENAMEL —$1.00 per pint, and upwards.
This Enamel dries within four hours, and
is satisfactory for usé on Woodwork and

It may be applied to either

to Moscow in the diplomatic bag. 34-year-old Morton Sobell, a friend

On “Doe’s instructions he had en- of Rosenberg who had given radax

tangled young Greenglass in the secrets to the Russians, was handed
breastplates and helmets glistening, make a
truly magnificent cavalcade as they display :
their unrivalled horsemanship in a musical |

NIN
—————

the identity of this master spy.
“Think again, doctor”, Clegg re-
peated,

and eiprovang Our ee production within “T do remember something now.” et the rest through the G.I. Bill yaroviey, a 39-year-old Russian | : | Metalwork
a short time. It can be done ata rate and | Fuchs replied. “The man wac of ee he had said. who had ‘served as vice-consul nj The Royal Navy has only to make its ap- | : .
in time to offset any shortage in the im- | always came to see me told me ne Greenglass, who in a vague way the soviet consulate in New York | pearance to capture immediately the hearts Interior or Exterior surfaces by Brush

was having doubts about Com- : ] ;
This one-word clue, radioed to Munism, had turned down the until December 1946, when he left| of an audience. And what better way to see or Spray.

suddenly for Moscow. .
F.B.1. headquarters in New York, Offer. \the Navy than in the role of those tough’

The news of Gold’s arrest sent Gold and Sobell were each’ ‘ A :
Every qualified biochemist in the Rosenberg running to his Russian sentenced to 30 years’ jail. mariners and fighters of a past generation?

U.S. was listed. More than 1,500 bosses. After a two-hour talk Greenglass, who used the a f i

possible suspects were investigated, with them he raced round to Russians’ $4,000 to pay for his de- Husicy matelots, man-handling a twelve-
The results pointed indisputably Greases mere 265, ae got i ars. ; pounder field gun over a chasm, thirty feet

to a Swiss-born naturalised Rivington-street, aus a el Rosenbure} wide, and bringing it into action agai

American, fat, 39-year-old Harry. At The Statue r, sentenced to die, Upnerns tn A ie f th f geingt me

Gold. GREENGLASS, who was work- he Sixth Man had got away. . y r of three or four minutes ie

provide a performance that Drake or Nelson

In Register ing nights as a lathe operator, was TOMORROW: Why the Sixt
HE had often been absent from still in bed. Rosenberg roused got away % oon me would have enjoyed. One hears all too often
that “men aren’t what they used to be”. |

his work at the time of the leak- him.

Here’s the proof of the contrary. No voyager
of old could have accomplished the feat of
strength involved with more ease. Nor could j
the men who sailed with Nelson have

was a biochemist.”

ported supplies. But there must be public

co-operation.
started another exhaustive inquiry

S.P.G.

THE visit to this island of the Rt. Rev.
A. H. Howe-Browne, formerly Bishop of
Bloemfontein and now Envoy of the Soci-
ety for the Propagation of the Gospel, will
serve as a fitting reminder to the people of
Barbados of the contribution which the
SPG has been able to make to the moral
and spiritual health of Barbados.

Missionary work in tiis diocese is needed
even if only as a cordial to the drooping
spirits of a people who although not active-
ly anti-Christian have given signs of an
alarming indifference to spiritual matters.

But it is not merely as a missionary that
Bishop Browne comes to Barbados. His
mission unique in itself has many excellent
opportunities. The work of the S.P.G. in
this island has never been fully appreci-
ated.

The estates. which were bequeathed by
General Christopher Codrington are the

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

For new work, treat all knots with “PATENT KNOT-
TING”. Apply 1 coat of “INTERNATIONAL” PRIMER
FOR WOOD or 1 coat of “BROWN PRIMOCON (for metal
work), followed by 2 coats of “INTERNATIONAL” QUICK

—L.ES. DRYING ENAMEL.





2. For previously painted work, rub down thoroughly. clean,

and apply 2 coats of “INTERNATIO FA -
ING ENAMEL. 5s aE eee ne

Balloon Plates Register Track
Of Cosmic Rays climbed ropes and performed gymnastic

MONTREAL, more than 60,000 feet. A United tographic plates. The other centre} Wonders fifty feet above the “deck” with

A quiet, soft-spoken University States scientist said some weeks jis the universit at Jenn in 3 ;
of Montreal Professor is making ago he believed the rays could be Basel, Switzerland) shich: No ihe greater nimbleness than the sailors who took |
cosmic ray experiments that may fatal to pilots of future rocket the University | of Montreal | Part in a rope-climbing and window ladder |

be of great value to fliers of the ships. doesn’t make its own balloons. | display i
future. Working with the aid of five of | The emulsions, a yellowish sub- . oki back
Prof. Pierre Demers of the his students, Prof. Demere is stance composed of gelatine and ae ing back on two-and-a-half hours of |
se : silver bromide, are the result of| Sustained and breath-taking spectacle, one |
his 21st balloon launching to !-—The origin of cosmic rays. long hours of research by the|has a feeling of inadequacy—almost rever- |

record the rays’ behaviour, Made 2—Their nuclear reaction. professor, He was guest at the . i
of polyhene—a recently developed 3—Their behaviour in the mag- University of Milan last year tc | °°: One was in the presence, not simply | 0600099 POSS

balloons carry Netic Bess chee trans ee sun. explain how he makes the emul: | of the Army, the Navy, or the Air Force, but) %
robably From Sun sions, , ci i Z 1

ie aiken ab ane. alia tc of English tradition at its best. 1S
Lest I hear the irate accents of a Scot, let | 3

TRY THIS FINE PRODUCT OF INTERNATIONAL
PAINTS, LTD., AND BE CONVINCED,



DA COSTA & CO., LTD. — acents

physics department is preparing Striving to settle three points:







PPO OP SPE OE LDL PPPS OOOSS.
.

Make x

material—the
photographic plates that record
tracks of the rays for study under































; the microscope. originate from the sun, to be botn , The glass plates are containe: ,
means of support for Codrington College. The rays—ions or electrified in space, or to be a mass that has #%, am aluminum-covered ‘gon | me hasten to add that the massed pipes and | % %
And Codrington College has given not only | P2rticles that constantly bombard existed since the creation of the dola--12' fees long by one foo } 5 f the Scottis ‘ tid se Ss %

} the earth—are little known to world. Scientists favour the Wide—attached to the tail of th: rums of the Scottish Regiments and the |X avoury %
to Barbados but to the West Indies many | science. First discovered around theory that they are sun-born, balloons. Varying in size from 2! | Highland dancing of the boys of the Queen | % x
priests, teachers and outstanding men in | the turn of the century by Victor Still vague to science are their ‘0 96 feet and filled with hydro: | Victoria School, Dunelane, wer j iy ° 3
ublic affairs and commerce Hess of Austria, the rays have nuclear reaction and their be- 8€”, the balloons rise to height: n ANE, WENO GnOveR AS) S Dishes >
p me ‘ . little power left when they reach haviour when entering magnetic _ yen as 120,000 feet before} much by a mete Englishman as they must | %
is i i i 3 he earth, jelds e rogen d s s . 9 | >
ar ah es Me ane ihr es se te east i SRD ae ag ee ele ae ye ney wcrnes have been by the many visitors from the | \ tah ‘ >
a : os salads aki Bi: . S | vanced the theory that the rays the second in the world that pre- !Â¥; only six were not recovered. jother side of the Border who came here als wuts 8
and we in this island should ever grate- | may be dangerous at altitudes of pares emulsions used on the pho- — . ; : Giga ee ee : . is %
ful for the opportunity to contribute to that aha Fe eee ee eae nema cs fiieed ‘ %
) % FINE
ie CANADA, U.K : :
as
Two hundred and fifty years in the life 4 s e ec e e 4 1% %
‘ s : . ‘ r. ag Af Tq) ~ ‘.
y * ai “ Ps o WS ane é ‘ as ea j %
, of any institution ‘ele proud record; but in ° Burteg an extended discussion we were exceeding our ability to would gladly spend in Canada all a _matter of fact, we have given 1 xe SAE CES x
the case of the Society for the Propagation 4 = “ae A cance May buy in “a United ee We had the dollars that she could earn in up no important British prefer- i§ $
: : 0 1e Torquay tariff agree- to meet that situation. We met it Canada, Canada therefore has ence. Th i %
of the Gospel that record is based not mere- ments, the Minister i : : . a therefore has . e margin has been cut ly
‘s, the } $ of Trade and partly by cutting back our imports promoted the sale of British goods on a few items. At the Annecy ss Som tee er ae
ly on the length of service but on the qual- a a Taco atone point from the United States, but we in Canada; and exports tothis Conference Britain, for reasons § Add these (Sweets for >
ee ; ov in his speech, dealt with the met it to a larger extent by build- country from Britain are today at that were good to both Canada s le oe. 2 3%
ity of that service. The spiritual and moral changing pattern of trade as be- ing up our exports to the United far the highest level in the history and the United Kingdom, unbound 18 for Tas the Kiddies $
uplift of any people based on education is es _Canada and the United States and thus building up our of either country. In other words, coe Fitorenes a as far as S Coleman’s Mustard Sharp’s Toffie:
esittrine mission it Is Lae hk Tak ciate nee Canada and the United ability to import from the. United Wogihte bees building up our 64. and in - eae tieeos the wake R ae a Strong Mints ?
bec 2 States, seems to me that that trade with the United Kingdom YS 1b . ; y i
that Barbados has been able to reach the “Today,” he said, “the trade was the logical development of by building up the ability of the gue ssa ameient peer, sens 3 oe oa Mixed oat rhe Watidighane
stage of participating in missionary work between Britain and Canada is trade. Today our trade with the Ul _Kingdom to pay for goods been given up ani prelasence S seer Mint Pkgs. . 8
Wi. hold out a hand h | exceedingly high, high compared United States is not in balance p' ased in this market. Through has been taken away from any 2 t Sauce Carr's Custard Creams %
and to hold out a hand to elp the people of i with any pre-war year in history.” but, counting shipments of gold out. efforts and through the co- Empire country, : % Sines Sepper Carr’s Lemon Creams %
Africa by giving them the Rio Pongas Mr. Howe said in respect of and certain invisibles, we are cer- operation of the British Govern- ; ly syhate Pepper Carr’s Shortbread x
Pepe ’ ” trade with the US. : tainly trading on a basis that is ment, the balance of trade to-day “A good de a Madras Curry niente %
Mission for which the Rev. Mr. Leacock “It has been said that we have manage ble and that is within our is in favour of the sterling area abo te eet nee io fon > ae >
; has sa é ave anage 2a a ! a. ut Empire preferences. n. x >
set out years ago. been increasing unduly tur ex- ability to pay for imports. In other words, the sterling area gentlemen” qupoaise speak he 1g Kasy to ene sain x
apn ty sabia 5 ee ports to the United ‘States, Why is selling Canada more goods than though those would be the salva- 1% y
|. As a spiritua leader and as a representa- have we been doing that? We “The United Kingdom has been it is buying from Canada, Surely tion of any situation. Any Brit- 1g pare Keep Cool with a x
tive of a Society which has had such long either had to do that or we had in the same position in its trade that is a sound position for both ish country can ship to Canada is Saat Nuts ; GOLD BRAID KUM 3
nnecti i i 1 bados, Bist B , to limit our imporis from the with Canada, We have never re- countries to be in, because it re- and can take advantage in Can- i= ff _ Wheat f n d %
connections with Barbados, Bishop Browne United States; and this country fused to export anything to Eng- moves the balance of payments ada of the British preference. But 1% Oat Flakes ‘ ee S
will be assured of a welcome wherever he cannot get along without substan- land; we have pressed exports on trata anh + leek halt cents ne of no ones that Canada 43 — ee ee
fi : ¥ 7 re 3 + Mel: ee ee a. s ~} can ship ,to any itis Ci f >
goes. and it is to be hoped that the fruits err from the United ee ee ae in a position so that the trade of frealy ant os te which canes is ’ >
vue : 5 eee : my " awe, aaa ay ae 5 each can increase, step by step ean obtain a Britis? of saaniie: % Xx
of his visit will be seen mn a much needed a ave abiiity * Pe We have been told and in parallel, The preference i. an ‘he statute * PHONE WE DELIVER >
awakening in the Church’in Barbado: | rupt in e pe se y aero, of ‘We are told that we are sacri- books, but behind the preference Is x
other the rite xdo 3 ritair Aci ritis reference As ; ity t Patras ‘ ae . , \
| € ed Kingdom itain ficing the British preference. As s a prohibition or a quota, | Lesesesesesseos: SSCCSSSSECSSRBS OSE SOOO SOO OODOSOO
FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 1951



Paragon Invaded By Regiment
Smoke And Mortar Bombs Used

FOR THE BARBADOS REGIMENT yesterday was a
day of mortar bombs, smoke bombs, flares and rifle shoot-
ing. The Regiment, 140 strong including 12 Officers, in-
vaded Paragon Range, situated at the back of Seawell.
Christ Church. They spent the whole day there For the
fish off the coast it was an extremely rough day, particu-
larly when high explosive bombs were fired into the sea.
By evening, when the soldiers a

bearded five buses for St. Anns
Fort, they looked tired. No won-
der, after a day of demonstrations
‘«n which they both watched and
took part. No one however ap-
peared to be “browned off.”

The area where the demonstra-
tions took place was appropriate.
It is a bit of tableland jutting out
into the sea. This area somewhat
resembles the R.A.F. Regiment
Bofor Ranges along the West coast
of England; one especially at
Nethertown, Cumberland, looking
towards the Isle of Man.

It is called Paragon Range be-
cause it is overlooked by the tow-
ering Paragon House, with its high “PP@l at the bar. Police evidence
walls. From Seawell Aerodrome Gisclosed that Scott went up to
the range cannot be seen but thd ‘he office of Lewis on June 19
shooting was heard yesterday, The *@lling him that he wanted work
many bursts of ammunition fired 2” the United States, Trinidad,
by the Regiment resounded many and if possible on a ship.
miles around. . % In talking an argument develop-

The incredible fire power seen, ed and Scott turned away from
made one realise what an ex. Lewis for sometime and returned
tremely powerful battle unit the with a broken bottle with which
Barbados Regiment could be. It he cut Lewis on the chest. He was
would have a yery intimidating /@ter arrested by the Police and
effect on any enemy that would Charged with wounding.
have to face up to it Sgt. King prosecuted for the



Labourer Will
Serve 2 Mouths
For Wounding Clerk

Parisn Land, Christ Chufch
was orderea to serve a sentence
of two months’ imprisonment by
a District “A” Polce Magistratu
for wounding Darnley Lewis, a
clerk of the Labour Department
on June 19.

Scott did not give notice of

Police.
Purpose of Demonstration
The purpose of the demonstra- e oie ae some

tion was to enlighten soldiers o7 ¢ ;

the Regiment on the equipment, ree tse nee Lee
arms and ammunition carried by pjaintiff Ruby Gitt ee
a fighting platoon, By the time Hall Street. St Mich, - orneen
the demonstration was finished, case in which she gael
i were ecot Only en- from Ellis Phillips of Eagle Hall
zhtened, but infected with the St. Michael ho s : nt
fighting spirit. \ oe woo she “sald had

They were beg- failed i
§ s re fa to make a proper pair of
ging the section N.C.O's for rounds ghoes for her after ecutvilee $9.00

of ammunition to fire into the sea. from her.

a ada era ee ee been Phillips appealed against the
‘ ae, oe gnns Fort sincé’ decision, tn her evidence Gittens
June 15, left the Fort at 9 o’clock said that on May 15, 1950, che
a Rac, They march- went to the defendant’s place and
¢d to Top Rock’in their usually asked him to make a pair of shoes
iaty he: eae Inne for her. He charged her $9.00 for
rmy Now” and other songs. This asc ; : ;
march took just over half an Se 1G sae pee pois him $6.00'in
hour. From Top Rock they board- 7
ed five buses which took them to

Paragon Range,
A pre-arranged platoon was
already at Paragon. This was the

fut to him what pattern she
wanted and sometime later he
sent her a pair of shoes. She paid
him the remainder, but after

demonstration platoon and they j
i ~, wearing the shoes she found that
wore steel helmets instead of they were not fitting properly,

berets. It consisted of one Officer ; :
and 36 other ranks, giving three ue ae ner i SREY: tae:
full sections plus a Platoon Head- One witness for the defence

quarters. D Peumntd .
In this demonstration each man tae Witt Ge eee ee oi
was dealt with — individually, Phillip

the arrangement with Phillips.
She paid him $5.00 in advance
after he said the job would cost
$9.00. i

Phillips said that Gittens never
, picked a special pattern of shoe
section for him to make for her. After
mortar wearing the shoes for two weeks,
smok@ she suddenly said she did not like

starting from the Platoon Com-
mander who carried his maps,
compass, whistle, grenades, pistol
with ammunition and binoculars.
Mortar Section
There was the mortar
which carried mortars,
bombs, high explosives,
bombs and grenades. This section them.
was attached to the Platoon HE LEFT FRONT FORK of
Headquarters with two men, one the bicycle T—555, owned
being the platoon runner and the by Earl Morris of Spring Farm,
other, the Platoon Commander's §¢. Thomas and ridden by Dorian
batsman who usually carries a Frere of Jackson, St. Michael, was
walkie talkie on Jhis back for gamaged when it was involved in
communication with “Company an accident with the motor lorry
Headquarters. M—1541, owned by Gerald Sobers
The sections were also dealt anq driven by Wilfred Young,
with individually. They carried poth of Jackson, St. Michael
rifles and 100 rounds of ammuni- gpout 2 p.m. on Applewhaite
tion in bandoliers per man. Filled Road, St. Thomas, on Wednesday.
Bren gun magazines were carried The left front fender of the
by every member of the platoon motor lorry was damaged.
except the Commander. They also LOTHING valued at $230.50,
carried gun barrels, spare parts, which was stolen from Har-
wallet and pecks and shovels for 554, plantation, St. Philip, om
entrenching. June 16, was recovered on June
One member of the platoon gave 94 gue to the efforts of CLD.

a demonstration of firing the ‘ : ig th ie
vifle at slow rate. Each shot wes Bani oe is the property of

well aimed and accounted for. Joseph Whitright, a lakourer of
Fee nen eae een or Congo Road, St. Philip, has beer
dive are late ae sé tine arrested in connection with th:
7 tter,

single rounds in slow bursts of ™® :
tee to three rounds a burst and FINE OF $14.40 was yester
afterwards rapid at about four or
five rounds a burst. One rifle sec-
tion gave a demonstration of firing
at slow and rapid rates. C.Q.M.S.
Quintyne demonstrated the cor-
rect method of holding and the
quick firing of the rifle from the
hip.

‘AN of these orders sae exe
by the Platoon Commander. e r si
whole platoon, including mortars URTHER eae a a re
and Bren gunners—the mortars quiry into the Bi a R .
using smoke bombs to cover their Marjorie Woodruffe of aa a
own troops who were making an Was adjourned until to a : is
attack—fired at slow and rapid inquiry will begin at 1 o'clock. —

te There will also be an inquiry
ab into the death of Lawson Thomp-
a scn who was a school-boy of

guilty of wounding Hartley War-
den on his head with an iron
pipe on May 23. f

This fine is to be paid in 21 days
or in default one month’s impris-
onment with hard labour.

Emergency Action
They then practised action to b











’ School. Hear-
taken in extreme emergency when pom hao nat ne ce c + om
Gene: Weems at oe Eeroee Wee Thompson met his death when
fend Se. a S eraanae ae. he was involved in an accident
fag colin nc fice gir et 6 with the motor lorry O—133 about
those soldiers who were not tak- Cama tc chine: 8 om Bohne
ing part, sat on the field near Villavre. St. George. The driver
Paragon. The Staff Officer, by the PEN cline wae Wiihere -Bavnes
nse of loud speakers, explained to ° on Hanan as 3
them what was going on. of St. Georg
The luncheon interval came. ¥
Everyone took up seats under the a
casuarinas to get their fli. The Medico Tells Of
members of the demonstration ne
platoon particularly drank many T.B. Treatment
pints of lemonade. The day, al-
though misty, was hot and the In Trinidad
lemonade was welcome. Dr. W. J. Branday, Chief Tuber-
After lunch every soldier was (ujocis Officer of Trinidad, re-
given an opportunity to fire ba turned home on Wednesday eve-
Sariouy weapons, The Deus and ning by BWauA. after spending
the while were watching the de- ; He had arrived antler: in the
monstration, took up position On ».orning by the Lady Rodney from
the southern side of the field and Tiiuinite. where he had been
nlayed marches. “Sporting Sam.” ¢y4mining their tuberculosis preb-
the bugler, stole the at » lems and advising them how ,‘o
aoe ge oy cal ee develop their tuberculosis ser-
shortly a ~ Stet ~ vices. ‘
turned to St. Anns Fort. As ont Two weeks ago, Dr. Branday
Officer said: “The day was well |... here for a day when he attend-
enent. A lot of activity and NO 64 the Conference of Senior Medi-
injuries. cal Officers of the Caribbean area
‘° ms and discussed problems of tuber-
es pa red culosis control.
Cabl Re i. He said that in Trinidad, they
Cable ship All America was had 240 beds at the Masson Tu-
effecting repairs to cables about berculosis Hospital in —. to
10 miles out to sea off South i160 at the Caura Sanitorium,
Point Lighthouse yesterday. She while at the Caribbean Medical
was last operating in Jamaican Centre—a combined diagnostic and
waters. She was chartered by treatment clinic for both tubercu-
Cable & Wireless. losis and venereal disease—there
is an X-Ray unit which takes
about 25,000 films a year.
“GOLFITO”’ CALLS One hundred pecple attended
RD. the clinic daily for examination:
ON SATU AY of the chest and besides that, there
Messrs. Elders & Fyffes pas- are about 100 constantly under
senger liner Golfito is expected treatment and supervision at their
to arrive hére from Southampton homes. _ :
on Saturday at 7.30 am. Dr. Branday said that there i
The Golfito will be sailing the also a mobile X-Ray unit for
came day for Trinidad. She is ciagnostie purposes for tuberculo-
consigned to Messrs. Wilkinson & sis which will be brought into use
Haynes Co., Ltd. in the near future.

Birth Control
Is Necessary
To Avert Chaos

The practice of

as

chaos in

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

_



3,000
S.P.G’s) BIRTHDAY

THE GROUNDS of Codrington College were filled
yesterday afternoon with a crowd of about 3,000 when the
250th Anniversary of the Society for the Propagation of
the Gospel was celebrated with a solemn and impressive
sérvice. The service Was held under the trees on the west- |
ern side of the College. grounds next to the lake which;
presented a beautiful wooded setting.

The Rt. Rev. A. H,..Howe- evening from Matthew 28 verses
Browne, formerly Bishop of 19 and 20. “Go ye into all the
Bloemfontein addressed the world and preach the gospel to
gathering and _ stressed that the every creature and lo I am with
work of the S.P.G. was as neces- you alway, even unto the end of

sary to-day as it was 250 Years the World.
a cn 3 He said that Our Lord’s words

birth control
a means to avert eccnomic
this island, and as a

» ago. ‘
means that one’s family could be “The ceremony Was enhanced Contained a challenge as well as a
planned so that they could be reas- by the appropriate music played PYemise, the challenge to men
onably well looked after, was urg- by the Police Band under Capt, that they should continue to

OSEPH SCUTT, a lab op of ©4 at_last night’s meeting held at GC. E. Raison.
apourer Of the Children’s Goodwill League. made for amplification.
The view was that clinics should

Provision was also Preach to all men, lessons of chris-
~~ tianity,

Earlier in the morning, there That challenge he said was not

be set up so that people might be was celebration of the Holy Eu- Ver and what the Society had

taught the practice of family charist in Society Chapel. The Started 250 years ago, would have
planning. Celebrant was Rev. C. A, Sayer, to be continued at the present
, Principal of the College and the Ume. ;
Quite a number of people preacher was the Bishop. His , He called attention to the char-
had far too many children to text was Psalm 126 v. 4, “Yea, the ter presented by William III to

whom they could
attention they
said,

for the Society just over 250 years ago
and presented it to the view of
sat the audience, He also referred to

not give the Lord hath done great things
deserved, it was us whereof we rejoice.’
the conditions After the service, 150 guests

and often

under wihich these clsildren grew down to lunch in the College Hall, the replica or. model of the ship

up, did not tend to make
worthwhile members of the com- Codringtonians,
munity. .

The population
increasing with the ever-present the celebrations began to increase
problem
under-employment, and the time of the various churches, members Be he!

had

should be done to educate
people as
family
one’s means.

Hon, F. C. Hutson presented a
picture of the

them These included past and present Which had brought the first repre-
school teachers Sentative of the S.P.G. to this
and members of the Clergy. part of the world and invited these
By 3.30 the numbers attending Rioress. So Ea a look at: it after
He mentioned how appropriate
it was that such a service should

! rs ld in surroundings that were
ere he namie meat ae 3 full of memories and traditions as-
e a ce, sig >i of siety
the necessity of the teaching fraternity were en- S° according to tertained to tea on the eastern part , The second part of his address
of the College grounds. dealt with the latter section ot
The evening service started at his text: ‘Lo that I am with you
4.30 with a procession of students alway even unto the end of
to the That

was rapidly

of unemployment and and 300 guests including members

come when

to
planning

island’s increase world." the

i ati ver ‘ sy. and clergy from the College part
oh err ee oF ce ey a the grounds. The procession was Bishop said was the assurance tha
census was taken in 1946 the led by the Representative Student sustained the ehureh in carrying
‘ ri followed by the Student body with out the challenge to which it hac
population | was estimated — the Bishop dressed in his cope and been committed by the founder of

speaking in round numbers—at mitre bringing up the rear. He Christianity.

192,800. Today it was in the was preceded by the Bishop-Elect, The Bishop stressed that the
Vicinity of 213,000, making an the Rev. G. L. G. Mandeville. work of the S.P.G. was as neces-
increase of 21,000 during tho The first lesson was read by sary to-day as it was 250 years
period. Rev. L. C. Mallalisu and the sec- ago. He said that in certain parts
ond by the Rev. S. A, E, Coleman. of Africa which he knew, as muck
4,000 Per Year During the service, representa- as 90% of tie population were
It was estimated by Develop- tives from the various churches heathen and that was the chal-
ment and Welfare, he thought, of the Rural Deanery of St. John, lenge that faced the Society to-
that in 10 years’ time, the popu- proceeded in file before the Bishop day. He supposed that even ir

lation
over 256,000,
of 43,000 of what it was at pres-
dy The shoes were to be ‘ent.
finished for May 24. She pointedincrease of
4,000 per
would have to be fed and to be
housed.
educated, and in due time they
would have to be found employ-

of the island ‘would be
a further increase the S.P.G.

The Bishop

and presented a birthday gift to this part of the world, *mere were
people who did not accept Our

spoke yesterday Lord.

GASCOGNE NAVIGATED
BY RADAR TO ANTIGUA



This would be an
rather more
year. These

annual
than
people

They would have to be

ment, which was one of the

biggest headaches today. FRENCH PASSENGER SHIP Gascogne spent only
Seles hubit Sales dened Ud three hours at Barbados yesterday. She came in from Le

these people with eek one Havre via Southampton, Antigua, Guadeloupe, Dominica

industry. and Martinique. At 9.30 am. she was weighing anchor
“I sometimes wonder” = said for Grenada.

Mr. Hutson, “if we may find

ourselves in the same position as
India where the fertility of
people has
fertility of the land and millions
are ina
semi-starvation,
the charity of other countries to
find food to
not think any of us would like to
see anything like this happen to
Barbados,

“1 do not believe in creating a

Her new skipper, Captain Raveau, wanted to “make
land fall” at Grenada before dark, He feared that Grenada
would also be covered with haze and so make it difficult
for navigation. an eer ene err

Captain R i il near
the "Cape Verde Islands’ cont, 90 Passed Through
“Realms Of Gold”

Instead of hugging the coast on
his way down to England, in which

An hour's travel through “the
realms of gold” cost fifty members

case he would have passed by
Cape Verde Islands, he made his
of the Barbados Literary Society
This

the
far outstripped the
State of starvation or
dependent on
them. I

give do

course from the Azores right
across the Atlantic to Antigwa,

rok é sir friends nothing.
problem and then endeavourins:; i i i ,., and their frien y n
to find means to solve tha. ese ; the a te yo i — are ee eT ane
problem. It is better to prevent proaching Antigua, the atmosphere € because they ii +

the problem from arising.”

He asked the audience to give
very serious attention
the various speakers were say-
ing as it
matter
dealing.

Finally the meeting passed a
Resolution stating that
the
increase
tion,
make every effort to institute a
positive population
should
snowledge
amily

of

Also that the Vestries

. day imposed on Julian Bur-*)various
nett, a labourer of Pickwick Gapf provide a voluntary birth control
Westbury Road, by a District “A” clinic so that
Police Magistrate who found him may be instructed in self-control,

field” yesterday afternoon to hear
a Poetry Recital on gramophone.
records presented by Dick Le
Fanu, officiating representative of
the british Council,

The recordings were clear and
the acoustics kindly; a combina-
tion which provided) maximum
enjoyment for poetry lovers
whether they sat in front or in
the extreme row of the auditorium,
The deep resonant voice of the
celebrated John Gielgud swept
smoothly through Waller's “Go
Lovely Rose”, Shakespeare’s near-
ly idolatrous “Shall I compare
thee to a Summer's day? "; 16
Shelley’s deeply temperamental
“Ode to the West Wind”.

The “piece de resistance’ was
Wordsworth’s famous “Tintern
Abbey”, read by Stephen Murray |;

reminded him of the Englisn Chan-
nel. He navigated St. John’s Har-
bour by the guidance of radar
equipment. He only caught a
glimpse of Sand Island lighthouse
when he was less than four miles
from the Antigua coast. During
good weather, Sand Island light-
house throws her light 14 miles
out to sea. Haze covereg all the
islands the Gascogne calied at,

to what

was a
with which

serious
were

very
they

in view
rate of the
the island’s popula-
Government should

alarming
in
the

In spite of the powerful fash
of Harrison Point Lighthouse, Bar-
bados, the skipper of the Folke
Eernadotte only saw the light on
Tuesday morning when he was
three miles off the coast. He saw
the flash through his binoculars.

The Acting Harbour and Ship-
ping Master told the Advoeite that
all the masters of ships arriving

policy
available to all,
and advice on
technique.

and
make

of
planning

of
asked

the

parishes be to

the parishioners

A copy of the resolution is to here during the week complained By far the longest work in the
be sent to Government, the of the abnormal weather, They programme, it brought to the
Vestries and all medical practi- are finding navigation difficult, audience Wordsworth at his best—
tioners in the island. They are not sighting land until realistic, honest, uninflated, de-

void of ambiguities and primarily
a writer of profound moral idea:
and authentic vision.

they are close to it.







DRIZZLES IN CITY 2 A random quotation will suf
, } Obituary: fice:—
i een drizzles of rain have “She can so inform
been falling over some parts of le “ nd that is within us, so
the island since the mist ang been James N. Beckles Wiacaee. : :
hanging about the sky, The rain The death of Mr. James “With quietness and beauty, and
was seldom heavy, but it still Nathaniel Beckles, Builder of so feed
caused, people to take shelter. Yes- Station Hill, occurred at his resi- “With lofty _ thoughts, thai|
terday five parts fell at Boarded dence on Monday after a long neither evil tongues
Hall and five parts in St. Philip. illness. Mr. Beckles, who was “Rash judgments, nor the sneers
Last night steady drizzles were 81 years of age was twice mar- of selfish men,
continually falling about the city. ried, and is survived by two «yop greetings where no kind-
: children, a son, Mr. Samuel nesses, nor all
_— Beckles contractor of Passage the dreary intercourse of daily
H ° p ti Road, and Nurse Miriam oe life ’
urricane Frecautt of the staff of the General Hos- ion oy) prey prevail against us, o
i ‘abe pital, and six grand-children. ae preret) SgRiTet BA) OF)
_ New ring bolts for making Mr. Beckles was a member of “Our cheerful faith, that ant
fast vessels to the wharf are the Brethren, and though illness ur chee aith, t

taking the place of those which
have been considerably worn by
the weather.
being
cautions, ;

Two drillers were on the job
yesterday.
one opposite the Customs,

@ PURINA CHICK
g STARTENA & GROWENA "|
a

BES Se eee ee



had limited his activities in which we behold

maintained “Is full of blessings.” feid

sone Tees "4 every thing Kingsley’s “Young and Old”, its
around him. His funeral . on everyday philosophy, John pese~|
Tuesday evening wag a tribute to field’s “Truth”, T. S. Eliot's
a useful life well lived. “Journey of the Magi” and “Pro-

He was buried at the Westbury ludes” joined in a procession of
Cemetery. noetry and literature across the
last three centuries.

These steps are
taken as hurricane pre-

They were removing







JUST ARRIVED

COME IN

Obtainable from

H. JASON JONES & Co, Lid. gy





YES, YOU CAN BUY IT AGAIN

LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH

SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH |
/

OUR SP

STRAW

— Also —

GALV. OIL CANS —1, 2 & 5 Gin. Sizes

T. HERBERT Ltd.

10 & 1! ROEBUCK STREET,



Eutablished
1860

Incorporated
1926

arena etietnnasonananidmninbinnopnin inane

COMMEMORATE |

AND ENJOY

CREAMS |

PHOENIX SODA FOU

PAGE FIVE



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1



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+¢ 4666 64,6668
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HARRISON'S sexs

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cinds Honey & Almond x

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Livibron (P.D, & Co,) x Al am All y 5 k
be, King’s Sulphur Bitters % uminum 0 in Ss
Palmers Ointment x ;
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fiangetype Torch Bulbs $

SInster ;

ooo % With Single Dreimer—42” overall ....
Langleys Liver Salts % ? ee
Creamalin » Double » —64’ gg) ee treaties 16.64
Bronchial Cough Syrup $
riwis, Rerpaparitia x COMPLETE WITH FITTINGS
Evenflo Feeders and Teats x

Noxzema Cream
Cutrite Wax Paper
Ponds Tissues
Moirs Chocolates °

Galvanised 4 Prong

































Dr. chases Kidney & Liver WS Garbage Bins Garden Forks

Pills 19



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Dr. Chase’s Paradol
Codol ONLY

Camay Toilet Soap
Esterbrook Pens

From ENGLAND—
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Lanalol (Solid & Liquid) ‘
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Ipana Tooth Paste 1% st
Euthymol Tooth Paste ie %
Musterole 1y .
Palatol Co. % Butter Churns $30:74 S
Photo Albums % *
Sugared Almonds & oF 4
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Morgans Pomade x (capacity 10 gallons per hour) >
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56” wide, Per Yard oicc.cccesscececsscosreeserensares $2.
§ 8
FANCY TICK. 56” wide. Per Yard 2.1 |
BLACK & WHITE TICK CAVE
56” wide. Per Yard $2.46
30” wide. Per Yard 1.00 SHEPHERD
HUCKABACK TOWEL. ING
in Blue, Green, Rosc, Gold & Co., Ltd.

” wide pr Ye 02

15” wide. Per Yard | 10-13 Stead St.

OI

In White. Per Yard .





—



VANISH SALAMI SAUSAGE
LIPTON'S COFFEE-——per 4-Ib. tin ........, sain al .72

per Ib.

RED, WHITE & BLUE COFFEE-—per -lb, tin ...... 90

| ESCOFFIER CHUTNEY—per bottle ........... 1.02

SWEET PICKLE—per bottle ....,.. 47

WALLS PORK SAUSAGES—per tin 82

WALLS OXFORD SAUSAGES—per tin 69

AUSTRALIAN ORANGE JUICE—per tin . 39

ECIAL PLANTERS PEANUTS—-per tin 96
DUTCH CAULIFLOWER—per tin 31

ENJOY THIS FINE BEER

PERLSTEIN BEER;

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BERRY |

18c, a bot





} STANSFELD SCOTT &
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a



PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 195i














C SS et
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON | ij WE CAN suPPLY
: | CUTRITE

Pkgs. CORNFLAKES

ALL-BRAN
Tins OVALTINE
» TONDO



Tins POWDERED MILK
» NESCAFE
» ROLLED OATS
Pkes. MACARONI
Tins

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum.





BY _ BARRY_ APPLEBY
m0 YOu_GO BACK FOR, d |
get FS ' WANTED YO MAKE 5






Suge THAT THe ©

NOScY Netorbuoe> Wit be + a
NEIGABOLRS WERE)

© SEWND TH ik CURTAINS





For Your :
Enjoyment }

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LONDIE. a.
alee | » Stuffed Olives ~
ane be Tins Cocktail Biscuits :

¢ » Swift Vienna Sausages

“ELMER, Foe BRINGING » Frankfurt Sausages %&

MY PAPER IN TO ME ,, Luncheon Beef $
. Pate De Foie *




» Potted Meat &
1 & 4 Pt, Tin Sasso Olive Ol!
Tins Cheese
Pkgs, Kraft Cheese




Printed in guaranteed fast colours





obtainable from all leading Stores

SS
VSSSS FO OVOLS PS SSOPES SESE LLSSO SAAS POSS SSS
5





OF
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«
é
a ka li _

BY FRANK STRIKER



THE LONE RANGER

i thoes cee
— - += i VINT LET
OGD. YT \ ae
Ww > WSE =.
' * - "
gTER. T\ MAN GET
‘



GITTUM UR “4
b SCOUT!



HOLD ON, YOU GALOOTS/ HE ) ( CARTER'S MET WITH
~* CAME HERE TOTELLME —— TROUBLE, AND |
SOMETHING ABOUT MY HUSBAND! }J STILL SAY THAT
sa a MASKED MAN HAD

AHAN










Wan =
Vere | Usually Now Usually Now

ee Bourbon 55 47 ~=s: Tins
Pkgs Sweet Biscuits (4 1 etayhon 64 56 ChumSalmon(Talls) 66 65

Pkgs Quaker Corn Flakes. 30 26 Pkgs Macaroni 35 30

Bots Frontenac Beer 26 20
Pkgs Turban Dates 35 32




bi

THANKS FOR OPENIN’)/] LESH
SHING

AGAIN! | |

Hic- }

-

| Mi- BUDDY 4 JUST
tT s







‘| DON'T TALK- UST ears

WANT YOU TO GET THE DQOR-WE HAD A
WORK EARLY SO THE

“HARD TIME FINOING












NEIGHBORS WILL SBE yOu! WHERE WE LIVE --- reese
THEN We COULDN'T fA Ss ‘
FIND QUR KEYS = 4) 7 —~ |FULLAWATER oe m=
1 (Mg By aN. VINO ne ‘ ‘ ~ PPLE SPCC LLLLLLLL PLL LEP LLL SLPS LLLSLS SSS SALES SSS LEASPLESS 7
gP_| at hs Laas S ;
aA hy «

iif) Bas Bias): | th \ eae’, % $
_ > y : a y

\Waed fas, af igh_./ ¥

fe Br) *

. P fru } s



Sy YA



Your



i

BY FRANK ROBBINS

BARBADOS

YEAR BOOK
NOW

As there will only be a_ limited number of these books on sale you are
advised to make sure that you will not be disappointed when the issue
comes out by booking your copy now.

T WAGN'T KIDDING, BUT = @
YOU FELL FOR IT ANYWAY, HONEY /



PROCES AA PPPS SPOS SS



OF




SF

>

PP se geeese ae < =
PPE E ELSE CPS PSA OOOOFOF

The Fditor Barbados Year Book
Advocate [Editorial Department

BY ALEX _RAYMOND 34 Broad Street, Bridgetown.




avian emai phaetnt lili
T DONT KNOW EXACTLY










POLES GEL CECE SSL GGE CSCC POS



MY LATIN'S (oa ye %
RUSTY, JEFF. SOMETHING ABOUT ALWAYS ee aN ELE! Ss ?
WHAT DOES WINNING IF YOu BELIEVE IN Sp fs *you WAIT IN THE CAR POV SOSOS SO SSO GOO PPPOE OO LOLOL LOL LLP LDL PDL LPL LPL LLLP SLL PELL,
(IT MEAN ? YOURSELF... WHILE I PHONE THE QD ORPROPF OSS FIFO PSSST POFFO OPTS OS — PELE EPPPPPEP PPP LPL PPPPA LL AIA POE A LAPAPLELVAPPVISO

HOUSE...

No Meat Shortage with
Alleyne Arthur’s....--.

VT BACON
ee an Ee 1.20 per Ib. (Sliced)
SLICED
HAM

CASSAREEPE $1.74 per lb.
84c. per bot. also in Tins. PER CASE

a




OOD COOOOT

4,

VAL OOOESL "
LPP PLPPP PPL PLP PPL CLL PCE EEO





o we









Lame
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

THATS TRUE,

or

| HES SO WONDERFUIs=
PR aes JOOK HIMAWAY~ / YOU WERE TO | |CONFIDENCE INYOUR \ HELL FIND | O VERY, VERY SPECIAL:

DIANA YOU MucT XHOW CAN 1 SLEEP [THEY MIGHT--/@WIM WHIRLPOOL | | STRANGE YOUNG MAN AWAY: «| | B22+9eB2204

[revo steep \ UNCLE DAVE, 3/7 { CHANNEL. HE SAID

{OMORROWS THE ) THINWINS ABOUT

97c. per lb. (Slab)

also





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“VWOUR GROCERS” = High St. = Phone Us — We Deliver.

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nae PAGE SEVE

SHIPPING NOTICES .

FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.|'-







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

GOVERNMENT NOTICES





ete ne ee se een

PUBLIC SALES

REAL ESTATE __



LIC NOTICES













Ten cents per agate tine on week-days


















































































































































































































































}
TELEPHONE 2508 | | @nd 12 cents per agate line on Sundays
ees ae ve Bad PSE j 3AL Ow aaah j ™inimum charge $1.50 on week-days ‘ . c N ti l St hi ;
}modern bungalow situated at the j and $1.80 on Sundays. ATTENTION is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) Dp a iona eaums . a: ;
Save tianlian : o and ay yeh |~——— —. a am ; !
depiaaumntie te Gove Celene ta FOR SALE rooms “with running’ were io"! ‘| NOTICE (Amendment) Order, 1951, No. 16 which will be published in the — 3
vu its r a allin | . Unn a im each. ; 7
charge is $3.00 for any number of w hatin ee x ; | installed. For further particulars ! PARISH OF iv) PETER Official Gazette of Thursday 21st June, 1951 aueibirs shia
\ SD « arge week Tf: t » €o. Ss a ’ > < - : . °
eee ee ae w rd Sox re : = ce 72 cents enti 206) ee ke Grant Lta { Paroct - Treasurer's office will NOT} 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling Sails _ Sails pArrives nannies
a a r erms a me . - s - , De opene . Z r
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death s ‘ fal 1536 51—t fn | will | * n Tueeiy ten Wednen | prices of “Milk-Condensed” are as follows: — 3 Name of Ship Montreal, Halifax Boston Barbados. Barbados 4
Notices only after 4 p.r , = “OF HOUSE FOR DEBT — Oa | Gay sday 2ist and Friday 22nq — ——— —— | can CONSTRUCTOR 16 June 19 June _ ” wine . —
‘i f i a o> ey sned) G. 5, CORBIN LADY NELSON 30 June 3 July 5 July 4 July uly
The charge for &nnc 5 of UTOMOTIVE | Dakngeny Lane te cote ee S| Parochial Treasurer, , ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE CAN. CRUISER 10 July 13 July 22 July = - 23 July
Births, Marriages, Dea row | MCS" Bed Wanit ae oot ane, One doubie roofed house | 19.5.51—3n, . CAN. CHALLENGER 20 July 23 July — 1 Aug. 2 Aug. '
ecgments, and In Memori ° is G : od. : eA. oS sty debt due and Wing. D'Arcy | saieimnceniennpeceentceeseeneie (not more than) (not more than) LADY RODNEY 30 July 2 Aug 4 Aug 13 Aug. 14 Aug
$:,50 on week-days and $1.86 on Sundays| U as ami seott, Gov't Auctoncer NOT —_——_ - —. ————— | CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 9 Aug 12 Aug — 21 Aug 22 Aug :
for any number of words up to 50, and | Co 21.641—2n ee TICE se MILK—Condensed $13.92 per case of LADY NELSON 20 Aug. 23 Aug. 25 Aug 3Sept. 4 Sept,
3 cents ‘+ word on me dad} Ge ee ce eater — 7 4 ‘
a cuntiicet ace ox dddesd te co | 500 Shares BARNES & Co, Lid 5% | COURT OF APPEAL | 48 x 14 oz. tins - 3le. per 14 oz, tin he diets ais Ss panama j
additional word { CAR: On » Apply] iso ee BARR. Ke: Workmen's Compensation Act, . +t
G. Bailey. Js : | ares Bé ADOS SHIPPING & ; i948 i a NORTHBOUND a
" NE 23.0.51—8n, | TRADING 9S: Sears Notice is hereby given that Reyne] gist June, 1951. 22.6.51.—In Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives ~=4
3.8 in The above shares will be set up at| ©. of Hall's Road, Saint Michael, * 6.901. ; Name of Ship Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal. ot
DIED Cad se RC 7. Public Competition at the Office of the |®™Ployed at Francia Plantation, Saint a
on T heats ae ecellent condi- be ees oa Friday the 22nd June, | oor was ae red when no lorry LADY RODNEY 3 July 5 July 14 July - rd a Jul |
n c he was loadin > an e ‘ 2 y y . a :
FIELD — On June 21st. 1951, at her. resi- 2n | CARRINGTON & SEALY, pver hia body. He Sian ei tajuries so ATTENTION is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) | PADY NELSON oo Se Sook, Stent 11 bape. “4
dence, “Coniston,” oh ve MERGE cee ao Cae ee ee a y ACE Stre: tain ar “OME a : * * . +
ville, Mary Emily, widow of Ernest | R: One (1) 14 | S16.c1—ar eee Street into Court, pensation has been paid) (Amendment) Order, 1951, No. 17 which will be published in the} LADY NELSON on Apt x" Oe is on i Novr i
Collymore Field Her funeral leaves Working order Courtesy | All the dependants of the above. | Official Gazette of Thursday 21st June, 1951. ota eben waa oa Legis is cli
the above residence at 8.30 o'clock this 21.6.51—8n TANGLI at Pac 1a 4 dee eds ‘ . : + ss + ed
morning for James Street “Church arid | >> | Bathshoba, Saint Seeecn eee pobear Stee ale rey eae & 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of Gaso-
thence to the | we thury Cemetery. | CP: eae peed Diniorsa’ Sarees, rood, # perches of land. o% Wednesday the 11th day of July, 1951, iene” is as follows. — The M.V. CANADIAN CHALLENGER is due to arrive here about the!
-_ pe eC Ae Cte en ae de ag oe miles he house contains 3 galleries, lounge, W o'clock a.m, a agate a és ss a auiee 23rd, June, loading for St. John, Halifax, Quebec and Montreal,
Caroline Worme, Olive Fitzpatrick, | P} a “th Fort Royal Gari Ltd. | sitting room, 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms,} Dated this 9th day of June, 1951, mine Seen res
Lester Toppin 1¢ im 20 — tn tg ae eats earag se and servants’; Ff. G. TALMA, ARTICLE RETAIL PRICE
- por ywer garden in ground: Acting Clerk, A.C.A a
Pick-up Morris 8 in good working! Inspe t . ‘9 ", ¥ 2 :
ANNOUNCEMENT SS) 2.202.225, 2%, Pedy, “Apply | taker, Rhoda Vara. at eames. oe Beate | en SHS Tae TR) GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.
toute’, Dru Store or Marshall » | mo omg eacin-
| Raward Garage, : Roebuck 5 aE : The stoperst (exclusive of the furai LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE] Gasolene .. 60c. per gallon
stibiidapsiarici ithe ete ak a Ul ce vher it cg . . + 4 ni- z
saat iar: ecm where can be seen. Phone 5 or | ture, but which may be sold separately) , RA or ‘ees $f Maxald Japa holder ler.gth—Fiddle Pattern. Anyone intefested 22.6.51—ti.n 3 ts ae sm up for sale by public com- j to hin in respect ‘of eee Wares at _ ne, 1064 caleba IP co
contact—John Shannon, City Pharmacs MOTOR VAN: One Austin 8 motor Van, | Briduetown, Cun ,ottice, James Street,’ storey wall building ut er Collym STEAMSH *
21.6.51—3n | 10 xd condition. Ather Sa | Bridgetown, on Friday 20th June in-| Rock, St. Michael, for perm aes
Avy ree | a itstown Phone 91-36. erey Pee. | ans. BES ..Bxt said Liquor Eiebnae at Pea acel sak QS PROM AMETERDAR
J i et aie a oR Bs YBARWOOD & BOYCE 7 3 a board ar ins LIN .
GLADIOLI BULBS: Orders being booked | 22.6.51—Tn ¥RAR CE, gle shop with shed roof attached at Up
$ Z 22.6.5 rik 2 pe MS HECUBA—2ist June 1951.
sy ae” Riot eS st | QE aay THPALD:, PLASM - EE Ns: Snansaptan on, Mag, th err. a
a anuary, 19% Apply: eddes | 2s — ates is 1ay 2 ‘ — 1 .
ee Ce eatin earn POULTRY mit sepe ROUSPS alco ot Clever] to."R A MeLBOD, ag, | 1 : NB. MERAEEA ant uly Tos.
—_-- —___-___- = | PIGEONS: One ir Blac %g aux . te osep: over-loo! ing Police Magistrate, war
| wo pairs Red Cameaux, one pair Whive | POPUAr bathing Beach at ‘igh Rock”; ° Scere aoe sca rae a SAILING TO &
Kings. one pair Satinettes. Phone 8190 ee ae standing on Appli
a4 wv 12 acres, 26 orche: a ea pplicant.
FOR RENT |See 20.6.81—fin | Gn''hight promontory with eaten ited | «,N;B This application will be conald- Can be Obtained From : 5:0. PRAAAT REI duly 200- ee PSA
: : . ; y with 8 yj ered at a Licensing Court to be held at i
Minimiush charge week 12 conta and| SSCP rn en | of the. sea: and delightful cobatlis | Police C ee) sk ot . SAHANGS TO TRINIDAD, PARAM- Gascogn ‘une 30th, 51,
ie upats Dundee bs oobte ce kat LIVESTOCK The house contains closed verandah, | feth dc. of June 1081 nt {eo tock ane ‘ ARIBO AND GEORGETOWN via Scie, Serta:
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a| COW: (\) Guernsey Cow in calf, Apply | ge ioel™ three bedrooms (with dress E. A, McLEOD, * THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM 8 8. COTTICA—26th June 1951. 1 :
word on Sundays. |K. J. ‘Webster, Hursisons Pi ing rooms) one with running water, Polic : ’ Seas MS. HECUBA . Guadeloupe and Antigua:
thins fe lantation, St.| kitchen, pantny, buttery and usual con-/ oo ¢ ‘olice Magistrate, Dist. “A™, Corner of Broad & T Streets -~Bth July 1068. -E:
“ pj ee eae 21.6,51—6n | veniences. Electricity and Government! 028M ? & Tudor S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD. oi
Water installed. Servants ns and| Arents 2 ; si
ELECTRIC Ge arage its rooms and o "
AL age in yard
SOUTH BOUND.



HOUSES ng eC

CROSLEY SHELVADOR REFRIGER-

o2










































































































DENIS MONIE, standing on 1 rood WANTED
Pa perches of land and erected on high |






























































































































— SSS































Gascogne June 2\Ist.











1951.












































































SWANSEA Bungalow at Worthing Z| ATORS: U.S.A M
z - " & ~ Manufacture, 7 ft., ground with view of sea and M
fully f she » wn 4 S ce ! part of; inimum charge we ents @ “ ” *
and en cei Ba monet J New _A very limited number, Courtesy j Coastline 86 cents Sundays 24 Sais over i The M.V. “Daerwood" will ac- Calling at Grenada, Trin-
or 3578. Se Ce 0 | Garage. Dial 4616 21.6.51—1n | a house contains open verandah, sit-| words 3 cenis a word week—4 cents q ore Cargo and Passengers for idad, Br Guiana and
. 1 5 .| Ung room, three bedrooms (one i m s cia, Grenada and Aruba. ° Fog *
* i. eee. nee — Ri EFRIGERATOR: One ({1) dressing room), pantry butters, Ria eee oe Serene ‘ Passengers only for St. Vincent, French Guiana.
S?LVER SANDS BEACH HOUSE , kitchen '——.
Three bedrooms, Nicely fixed | house, in “good working order and usual conveniences, Electricity and Sailing 26th instant, 33
Modern Refrigerator Free {or July. ae 8 Rs Tempro, Phone S044. Careament Wate Sasailed, HELP T M
sh tee, 5 22, ~8n nspection on application to the respec- — ~— —_ he Vv. “Caribbee" will ac- cece) Assi ;
haw & Company, - sperm al ad es ee » tenants at A VACANCY 0 occurs on the Staf® of cept Cargo and Passengers for Accepting Passengers,
SUPERIOR ELECTRIC” RANGE The above properties will be set up for | C@¢rabank Hotel for a responsible and Dominica, Antigua Montserrat, Cargo and Mail.
EDUC a i Oe Volt 3 Wire- 4 Meta! clad| le by public competition, in separate | capable lady with know ledge and experi. Nevis and St, Kitts,
I VE ’ € elements, utomatic oven u ir ames Street, Bridge- - DP) y er a ae He ' vad "
TIONAL cooking top eler A iots, at our Off j ge. |@nce of Hotel Work—Apply by lett Date of departure to be notified 833
control. Good as Rw. Telephone g191,|tOWn, On Friday 22nd June instant, at, “"!¥ in first instance, Cacrabank Hotel,
22.6.51—2n.}2 p.m 22,6.51—3n B.W.. SCHOONER OWNERS’ 0
YEARWOOD & BOYCE, OO ‘ : td.
note’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL MECHANICAL Solicitors. COOK: Experienced Cook-General, Buildings and Land now occupied by ASSOCIATION INC. 7
VACANT SAMUEL KIRTON Vela tee ee 12.6,.51—~-10n eply: “Ednam", St Matthias Gap, Hast~ Teleph 4047
SCHOLARSHIPS a y ete ma eat Station. _--_ hasan ings, from 5 p.m, to 6 p.m, * * + elephone ‘
hese eugeaneht Beorsal eeleioe ede: Letalls, Photos on request. Smith, Young AUCTION 22.6.51--2n The West India Biscuit Co., Ltd., in Spry 7
arships tenable at the Christ Church] >®* St- Georges, es CASHIER d
Boys’ Foundation School. Applicants 22.6.51-—3n) aleve Caan “ASHIBR: Lady. Only experienced
must be children attending an Elemen.| “Cc _—— | BY instructions received 1 will sell on | need apply. Bata Shoe Company, Lower Street , :
tary Schoo! in the Parish’ of Christ TY PEWRITERS: Four (4) pewriters | 2 A tanret at St, Matthias New Road, | Broad Street, 22.6,51—1n, . im
Church ¢ aa “¢ a re ae one (1) nd-operated Adding un
srnitaned Cee a et achine. May be seen at the Aaverioan Wooden Building covered with Gal- MATRON G.F.S. Hostel) Country e PASSAGES TO EUROPE
ANSE: cheetl tow. bk Caroma ie, head tad Consulate, Monday through Fri . nig See Goat ie oe be | Road, Knowledge of elementary book-
_ mu he ages t 22.6 51— : erms Cash x 9 x 8. | keeping necessary .
sae oe Rigen A Pmioh an ha ee ae 22.6.51—3n.} Archer McKenzie 22.6.51—4n pont be wetting eat neha Chavenae * Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for ;
be held at the Boys’ Foundation School MISCELLANEOUS Friday 23nd at 2 p.m, by kind per-| 1c?!” Upper Collymore Rock. For particulars apply to. . . Dabs, Serene fore. The 2 usual ts *. call art
on Friday 6th July at 90 am. by] BRISTOL SARSAPARILLA — A Most| Mission of Messrs. ©. McEnearney & | —— 22.6,51—3n, ne for cen. otterdam, ngle fare £70; usual
Forms of Application which can be fon} Hagar yep es see ee ee erat ’ t Sinamait ba ar _ eos i*eong : > ~ zarperienced: and. respusieas K. R. HUNTE, :
obtained from the Secretary W. H jon, loss of appetite ete, 5/- & Ae perfect working | Baby's Nurse Middle aged and must
cae ; &- [Knight's Drug Stores, 21. 6.51—2n. | condition Terms Cash, R_ Archer | siee
Antrobus, Hilton House, Bay Street, St z : : fy. . ep in. Apply: The Bata Shoe Com~
Michael, must be returns 4 the § - . ies col reraaen, Oveumnere 17.6 51—Sn. | peny, Lower Broad Street 0 K. R. Hunte & Co., Ltd.
tary not later than 4 p.m. on Friday an Saeron girs ae punt 22.6.51—1n
29th 95 : =!) unpacke Superfine uality in six
amt dune, 1961. together with a Baptis- ively designs 30° Wide 2103 vard. See UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER Lower Broad Street.
P 2 ” I o), ‘“ . et ‘eceived wil se _- .
W. H. ANTROBUS, cial Discount to wholesale Dealers. Visit’ 4, ‘Friday 2and at 1 MISCELL. 91.6.;
f finsatant- & ea : a1. é p.m. at Messr: ‘O01 ,——
Secretary Gov. Body, Kirpalani, Swan Street. SSRN Udy ace eonde ae eed sii ANEOUS 21.6.51,—4n.
pris! hure joys’ u pee Ty (1) Horse in perfect lition co le SEASIDE HOUSE,
4 C—K—TEA. A Laxative f lief per cond ah comp: ete to rent for month
Foundation ‘School, ol headaches and apes pc: y~ a; With cart and’ harness. Ti Cash »” August. 3 or 4 bedrooms. Contact: oe
: 13.6.51—6n. | back, Knight's Drug Stores, VINCENT RIFFITH, | J. S. Ward, 3018 or 2837 20.6.51—3n
steeds Dee caine 21.6.51—2n.'..... Auctioneer = a eae nee
OPT RGA CAGRRAT a 20.6.51—3n WANTED TO PURCHASE, about 4
* SCHOLARSHIPS CABIN CRUISER 231% ft. long powered) | ———""_—""_—— —— — | miles from City inland one acre Jand, =
There are ant Foundation Scholar- | P¥,14 4.p. Vauxhall Marine Conversion | I OsT preferably with view suitable for build- “
ships tenable at the Christ Church Bovs' | ith Marine gearbox. Phone 3878 or qm SO ketks: Se Mis: CFG Seaeonio Ue eg e . «2. ;
a GP ee F j ee selina inectasbeeataieeey ti TNA ne 6n ‘ .
Sasa ae Asai ants pe Om etter 42-0 20.6.51 ea; at atk te CKETs: Series Y : eae —_-—- ——. aoe e BA A e a %
¢ en oO: rents residing in the Par- 7 a0 No 3 and Series 9706. Finder RAGS: Clean Old Rag Delivered to i ivi .
sh f Christ Church ar v are TC anhen Since Ga. os 1 e si . yocate TOU. eke
ish of ‘Christ Churchyard. who "are in ; One i) Baby Pram in perfect italy return “sums to\the Advocate | Advoeate Press Room Bopt ‘ will be arriving from Southampton © %
aise ‘eel i ; Very little used. Phone 8335 ees 17.7, 51—t. fom, omen ~
must be between the ages of 10 years 6 2 5 t —_ i eo :
fiat be between the ages of 10 year. ¢ iwasean'| ie RNS erento ger a on Saturday, 23rd June, at 7.30 am
examination which will be held at the . - n ouc wi arbados
Boss" Foundation ‘school on friday Gih| GALVANISED SHEETS —Best quity| PRISON AL and will be sailing at 5 pm. the
July at 9.30 a.m. by the Headmaster, Bateuben 74 ante saves fen ses Lm ontene Costal Station f ae -
orgarms of “application | wh SPR aR tO NS take eattac biee t | The pu pub ic warned against | | Cable and’ Wireless (West Indies) Ltd, same afternoon. for. Trinidad. poeta
ained rom he Secretar NE ” 1 givin evedi to wife ELVINA | advise a ey can now communicate
Ar trobus, Hilton House, Bay Strec , St.| 4. BARNES & CO., LTD. | MASON (nee Husbands) as I do not hold with the Eollowing ships through their Our CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS are asked to note that :
Michael, must be returned to the § - myse responsible for her or anvene | Barbados Coat ation :-— 7
tary not later than 4 p.m, on, Fride AD TYRES yg. else contracting any debt or debts in my Mormacgulf, $.S, P. and T, our Workshop will be CLOSED as from MONDAY 18th June, There 1S ample Ist Class Accomm6:
29th June, 1951, together with a Baptis- ca ‘an sey tae haif. D#me unless by a written order signed by ‘Trader, SS Astra, SS Liburnia, 8 & d ti il bl f T : id d /
mal Certificate ae tn me Berganger, S S. Rosario, S §_ Strategist, n for th r=
W. H. ANTROBUS, | Pn ‘aieipa tis wiessesarmn oe sto EMMANUEL MASON, SS. Gascoune, SS Angelina, 5 s 1951 to SATURDAY the 30th June, 1951, inclusive, hain ation available for nnidad.
Secretary Gov. Body, me 2 aA 0K Carter's Village, Siranda, 8 S. S. Clara, § S. Athos, 8 ‘ . ie
Ghist Chath: Boyd’ later att eae” erty a tere aL dern. (Bonito, 8:8. Mesa ‘Verde, 88. fontan pose of granting our workmen their Annual Holiday. Keol
_ 3 TATCH 1 sprinkle ¢ A 3s
a panAeHS hool. sais hails ae 0 Sengh hale 1—2n Ms boneer, S.8 present MAon, oS Aah t f bi ade. tou work to be Pp: y
q 1—On. ye ett. | aretinciinnatntnnininmainp inn, | Ateentina, & Waal, SS. Gulfpride, rrangements have been made for emergency 0
ae | thoroughly. ‘Oily an d non-oily Avail-| SS. Sunetta, SS. Gadila, 8S. Ker-
, FOU | ‘ able). Knight's Drug St s m4 a: ; ; ; i
Dua Asitde Aer amlneiie ate. | tae antares HARBOUR LOG eras A: Deereetiaini ee undertaken during this period and the receipt of repairs and { N , ‘
There ‘will be an Pntrance Examina- |= of Bermuda, SS. Uruguay, § S$ fee ; z J : : en ° WI e
Ua te Pein Oe SE aE ORD atl In Carlisle B er, £9. Tribesnai: #8. Casablanc: delivery of completed work will be continued ag usual. 9
for New Pupils between the ages of 8 |“! ay ss ‘ort Ambhurst, SS. Lady Rodney, oa ‘
Veubh a 1k adie Oh Whe aay Dt Abe M V. Sedgefield, Sch. Cyril E. Smith,]S S_ Expediter, S'S Julesburg, 8.S’ Our MERCHANDISE DEPARTMENT and OFFICE will
examination. i Sch Philip H_ Davidson, Sch. C M. W. | Helicon, SS. Esso Cadillac, 8S. Gulf- ‘
Applications must be made on a Form eae) Sear Heh. -Aroberiaak', Wind. be open to business as usual. §= §.§ {Wi »799906900909900090006 .
z » a 2 Sct “ Mac, §$ 2 eleen, Sch Mary }
accompesicd by "a Birth or, Baptisrhal Loo OU Lewis, at V"twiinwate, sen’ Lucie M | RATES OF EXCHANGE WANTE D atane
Certifies nd 4 Testimonial of Good cep i JUNE 21, 1951 v}
Seca ne Tea ere ae S.8. Gascogne 4.001 tons net, Capt | a1 a0: gh: Coagabe on . 7 IEWELS
- s.s ‘ , & > nt, Ca 51 8 @ pr. »
eo 2 ee ik, Cpecemne, SEER, Sane et caer we sono | The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lad. \\\8 CLEAN OLD RAG soe SES ea
" r , F ton Demand
will be Friday eat une, ae DEPARTURES Drafts 59.65% pr White Park Road, Delivered to * a
HH. ANTROBUS,: SS Gascogne, 2,681 tons net, Capt Sight Drafts 595/10% pr on THANI ss AL
Perey ee ae a Raveau, for Grenada 618/10% pr. Cable : Advocate Pr Boom sees
Foundation School SS Seabreeze, 4,380 tons net, Capt | G03/10% pr. Currency 58 3/10% pr
. 43.6.51--on. Sand for St Lucia. Coupons 57 6/10% pr
a OLE LL LLELELA PELL EELLE LPL LLLP TT
's GA. Song :
To-day’s G. A. Song
It’s Magic” %
“The world became a won-
derland” e
“It’s Magic ,

I installed GAS



Since

« Cooking.











1-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

EVERYMAN'S
ENCYCLOPOEDIA

12 Volumes A—Z

3rd Edition revised to 1950

$36.00 for the Set
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why should
granted should send a written and
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Beds, Springs.
Linen Presses,
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PAGE EIGHT

England Hit

Compton Scores 79;

Chubb Bags Five

LONDON, June 21.
ENGLAND WERE ALL OUT for 311 runs in their first
innings in the Second Test Match against South Africa at





Lord’s to-day and by the close of play the visitors had

scored 4 for no wicket in reply.

For South Africa, the

winners of the First Test, this was a satisfactory state of
affairs, especially as they lost the toss.

: Barracudas
Beat Flying
Fish 5-0

Flying Fish were hopelessly
outplayed by Barracudas in their
water polo match yesterday after-
noon at the Aquatic Club. Barra-
cudas won five nil.

Fer Barracudas Bruce Arm-
strong on the left wing topscore {

vith three goals. Capt Basil
Brooks and Kenneth Taylor scored
one each.

Their speedmen Cuan Mc Carthy
and Geoff Chubb were however in
fine form and had England strug-
gling all day for the runs. Cyubb
took five wickets_for 77 and Me
Carthy four for 76.

England's top scorers were Denis
Compton of Middlesex and Willie
Watson, the Yorkshire left-hander,
eac. with 79 , and Jack Ikin, the
Lancashire opening bat with $1.

Compton made his runs in two
and a half hours and hit séven
{curs while Watson batted jist
under three hours and hit one five
and nine fours,

These two batsmen helped Eng-
land to recover somewhat and

Â¥ aaate their fourth wicket stand of 122
In the second game Swordfish went a long way in enabling their
easily defeated Polite 11 goals ‘© gide to pass the 300 mark.
», For vordfish Mickey Jordan











31 In

a ONE

EACH



EVERTON

WEEKES,
on their tour in India.
in recent games.

Weekes,

left, and Clyde enjoy a cocoanut each
Now in England they each scored a century

Waleott

Score Centuries

CLYDE WALCOTT reporting on Lancashire League
games and the West Indies XI at Darwen, writes that
Enfield were robbed of an almost certain victory, and Rish-
ton gained their first point of the season when a rain squall

oats r : Iortillo ecore tage There rg a i i. = ag aa ee fc : a ae. ’ re ener. stopped play at Rishton on Saturday.
oals each seoffrey Foster and play telt when south Alrica Opeh- The home team built up their against a strengthened Darwen
t Weatherhead one each. A ed their inmings and the crowd goeojay iii y u - Pads
idin and L, Best scored o:2 of 27,000 saw them play out tige declared score through sheer de- XI on Sunday. The Darwen XI
an 1 - % L, ¢ seored o1! : ad Fra play es termination and hard work. There was strengthened by three Indian
a glen ay? " neTe were no brilliant § performers Professionals, Phadkar, Mankad
Flying Fish gave one of the SCOREBOARD in the Rishton batting and they and C. S. Nayudu. Sonny Ramad-
rst performances of any tea‘a 5 declared at 178 for 7 wickets. hin opened the innings with
: t season. Except for #iuttdn Lew oak Ae sasinge 12 Waleott took 1 wicket for 67 ruus Frank Worrell as Roy Marshall
» shots by Peter Potter frig) tkin b. Mann ee 5, in 18 overs. Enfield were given and Bruce Pairaudeau turned up
aaa aah o ca shooting vag Simpson lbw. b, Me Carthy 23 112 minutes to get the runs and late. Ramadhin had a beautiful
the wing, their sh ing was :
7

hopeless,
Despite the fact that they had

Thirty seconds after the resump-

Compton Lb.w, b. Mc Carth
Watson c. Me Carthy b. Chubb
Brown b. Chubb



the opening pair

scored 45 in
22 minutes

when Maisland was

cover drive off Mankad for 4 but

was bowled next hall. The West

more shots at the Barracudas’ goal Evens c. Fullerton b, Me Carthy » aught at mid-wicket by Barnes. Indies declared at 224 for 6 wkts.
Flying Fish were ce: mee e Wardle lLb.w. b. Chubb is ‘Then came Clyde Walcott who Clyde Walcott top scored with
half time. These were scored. by Stotham b, ¢ hubb Hint started aggressively, and this pay 116 Not Out: The Meryen Al
Bruce Armstrong and Kenneth Tettersail b. Chubb 1 carried the score to 127 in 55 were all out for 147. Mankad
Taylor. He Extras 1? minutes when rain stopped plav. top scored with 78.
; : Haworth ‘was undefeated with .
Total 311 WEST INDIES’ XL

69 and Walcott 29.

F. M. Worrell Lb.w. Phadkar...... #8
tion cf play a forcing forward fali of wickets. 1—20; 89; 3—110; Ws tet :. S. Ramadhin b, Mankad... cn,
movement ending witha fine swim 4-225; $226; 6~2B1; 65; 8-299 Everton Weekes carried his & Weekes b. Rickards pa
through by Basil Brooks gave 9%. bat for another brilliant century C. Walcott not out 118
Waite mi dine te. hte at Miah BOWLING ANALYSIS against Ramsbottom. Two quick B. Pairaudeau ct. Booth b, Mankad.. 45
Barracudas their third goal which wickets {ell when Bacup batted R. Marshall ct, Rickards b. Mankad 0
was scored by Brooks. After this oO. M BR W. gaa 3s @pamsbe I : me 2: Brewster stp. (w.k.) b. Mankad 0
Flying Fish pressed and it was Me Carthy 2° 2° 7% 4 first at “Ramsbottom. In came ©’ Messado not out....... ; 6
here that their forwards Yearwood ¢!ub» 449° =#=1T 5 Everton Weekes with a record Extras : 21

ere that their forwards Yearwood 4 Rowan + 13 i 63 © of three centuries this season. mee
and Potter threw away several Mann 32. (12~~=CO Everton did not appear comfor- Total (for 6 wickets) 204
opportunities. Barracudas were Van Ryneveld 5 a 0 bl im his firs ns 1 f overs en
soon on the attack once more and =» & 19 = 5 hiv gave Papp goth tas DAR‘N Xf

: ag a oN XL.
before the end of play Armstrong South Africa's Ist Innings then again at 19 It was not the Y- Mankad b. Ramadnmn..... 6
had scored two more goals, giving Erie Rowan not out ' ° dawies Weekes of recent weeks, « © Nayudu b. St, Hill., +» 16
Barracudas an easy win by five Waite not out... ; 4 4 awless WeeKes of recent cS, KK. R, Rickards b. Worrell 1
er sda ws 7 ae" — he gave another chance at 60. W. Greenhalgh c. & b, Martindale.. 16
goals. Total (for no wicket).. ..- 4 After these escapes he could not +7 G. Phadkar c, Worrell

The Police—Swordfish game wa
more exciting and although Police
were thoroughly drubbed, by thei:
opponents, they played a fighting

BOWLING ANALYSIS

Oo M R Ww.
Bedser eoee - 2 2 0 0

Statham ceeded +e 1 4 0





2 : se b, Martindale... s 2
be kept quiet, sending the ball y, p’Medh ¢. Brewster b. Martindale 12
to the boundary no less then a M. Proos run out.......... 3
three times in every over. Bacup B. Booth b. Ramadhin : o
declared at 211 for 3 wks. L Bibby b. Ramadhin che o

4

5

Weekes contribution was 155 n.o, a Watson b. Marshall,......

game. They were four goals down ‘ ) Verity not out

at half time. These were scored uate bis tent ' mage BMBOS cee ete eee eteeeees kas
M. Jordan, G. Foster who | h . ir : BORE cet ee iy ey heh Ve Un 2, Sat 147

doen two in suecession and WHAT’SON TODAY rain stopped play for the day. iat

Nesta Portillo one just before hali \

time, Hatets 16.0% the Lancashire Lonave eo
oF a, oy e se
After the interval, Swordfish Sale — a Plymouth Sedan oe ae tae
continued to attack. Police’s goal- car at Messrs, ©. Me house batsmen were at sea to the
keeper Harris, however, brought Enearney & Co., Ltd., — bowling of Phadkar and Shea, |
off some excellent saves and it was | 2 p.m. ing all out for 71. Roy Mar-
merely through his saves that the Water Polo — Aquatic Club all wag out for a “duck” Lb.w.!
final score was not a great deal —5 p.m, to Shea. Nelson found no
more. Police got their two goals | Table ‘Tennis (Inter-Club | qifficulty in passing the score for)
late in the second half. Mr. Frank- | competition, return the loss of 3 wkts, Marshall took
lin opened the score and L. Best | matches: Barn a_ vs. 1 wkt. for 34 runs in 9 overs.
found, the Swordfish nets soon Foundation, LenviHe vs. ' :
after. Swordfish, meanwhile, with Hampton — 6.30 p.m. Crompton looked like winning
unrelentless attack, brought their Mobile Cinema — Redland their first game of the Season
score to 11 before the end of the Plantation Y ard, St. | against Ashton on Saturday when
game. George — 7.30 p.m. rain stopped play. Crompton
Political Meeting at Charles scored 180 for 7 wkts. declared
Tne referee was Mr. P. Patter- Rowe Bridge, St. George. and had Ashton in_ trouble.

son. The linesmen were Messrs.
G. Rogers and A. Taylor.
The teams were:

Court of Appeal, Court of
Ordinary and Lower

(B’dos Electors’
tion) — § p.m.
CINEMAS

Associa~

Barracudas: H. Lopez, B. Brooks, ee Serer eer and
(Capt.) K. Taylor, M. Lambert, T, Olympic ; “A Woman's Face" and
Davies, H. Rogers and B. Arm- + “Duchess of Idaho” — 4 40 and
strong. on 1S Dm a f

oxy: “The Shadow” — 440 and |
* ‘ si pm
Flying Fish. P. Foster (Capt.), Aquatic: “Our Very Own” — 5

T. Yearwood, H. Weatherhead, C

art, B. Malone, Pp. Potter and Plata (Oistin): “The _ Perfect wkts. for 62 runs including the
uh ee , Crime” ang “Younger Brothers” | wicket of Frank Worrell who
" ‘ ‘ t | scored 32. Rain also stopped)
Swordfish. H. Portillo, G. Fos- play in this game,
ter (Capt.), G. Jordan, M. Jordan, et :
R. Weatherhead and M. Portillo. Rickards was 16 not out for

Police. EF. Harris, McD. Rich-
ards (Capt.), L. Dodson, M, Frank-
lin, L. Best and W. Phillips.

This afternoon’s game is Se
Nymphs versus Ursuline Convent
Referee B. Brooks.







Traffie Do's
No. 31



Mark the End of a
Projecting Load at
Night with a
RED LIGHT

Space made available by

CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.







| They'll Do Ie Every

















IT WOULD SEEM THE
LAMENTED CRUDNEY CRUMBUN
LEFT AN ESTATE IN EXCESS
OF $300,000. AS ATTORNEY
FOR THE ESTATE I SHALL
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The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.40 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.23 p.m.
ae (Last Quarter) June
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Water: 5.44 a.m., 7.01
p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .14 in.
Toial for Month to yester-

day: 3.83 ins,
Temperature (Max.) 84.5°F
Temperature (Min.) 76.0°F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E,
(8 p.m.) E.S.E,



hour
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.922

29.940,





‘Time

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Nelson went further ahead 9% Fess

Victory was within their grasp
with Ashton 182 runs _ behind
and only six wickets left.

Ramadhin had taken 3 wkts. for
20 runs.

Radcliffe were lucky to save a
defeat after Oldham had scored
176 for 9 wkts. declared. Radcliffe
were soon in trouble losing 7

Darwen in their match againss
Cherley when rain stopped pluy.,
The West Indies XI. played}

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Cricket Committees
Will Be Appointed
—TODAY

When the Board of Manage-
ment of the Barbados Cricket
Association meets at the George

Challenor Stand this afternoon,
they will appoint a_ Selection| MAKE
Committee and an Umpires’

Committee,

The Board will also
a report from the Umpires’ Com-

mittee with regard to the :

THAT

consider

tion of an Umpires’ Association.

By Jimmy Hatlo
P WHY DOA KINO\/LIFE'S NoTY
MAN LIKE UNCLE ¥
CRYO HAVE TO DIES)?





HE SAME

WITHOUT







Ul S NAMED \% UNCLE
TER HIM, YKNOWâ„¢,, % CRUD
a we Ms on ,

OF DIST

4 BEFORE THEY DIG
UP THE OL’2kGH!
TO PICK OUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Second Test ©





NEXT SUIT °
BEARS THIS

LABEL

Water Babies Can't
Swim Chanel

. LONDON, June 21.
The British Government is
Mikely to ban attempts by the
Miam? water babies—Bubba and
Kathy Tongay—to swim the

English Channel this summer.

James Chuter Ede, Home Sec-
retary hinted at this today in the
Commons when a _ Conservative
member asked him to keep par-
ents of the children out of Bri-
tain.

The member, Brigadier Frank
Medlicott declared that it would
be cruelty according to British
standards to allow the children—
aged four and five years to make
the attempt. Parents should be
barred from exploiting and com-
mereialising their youngsters.

The Home _ Secretary said it
was unlikely that the family
would. be refused permission to
land in Britain. But immigration
officers would probe their inten-
tions and “attach suitable condi-
tions” on their leave to stay here.

—Reuter

eee ee ee

Arthur Wint
Wins Two Cups

LONDON, June 15.

Arthur Wint, Jamaica’s Olympic
400 metres champion, at the con-
clusion of the recent inter-Hos-
pital championships at Hotspur
Park Arthur was awarded both
the Princess Marie Louise Cup for
the best individual performance
and the British Medical Associa-
tion Cup for the best all-round
performance. He retained his
quarter-mile championship in 47.7
seconds, lowering his own record,
set up two years ago, by 1.2 sec-
onds, and he also secured the half-
mile in 1 min, 59.8 sees.

If Arthur can maintain this
form for another twelve months,
and those other fine athletes Mc-
Donald Bailey, Herb McKenley
and George Rhoden continue their

-breaking feats, the West
Indiés will present a strong chal-
lenge to the world at the next
Olympies. It would, indeed, be a
shame if the plans fer a combined
West Indies team were not put
through in time to permit these
stead of as representatives of dif-
ferent territories.



Two Eliminated

LONDON, June 21.
Vieira, the Brazil-

tennis champion
and his partner Leon Norirt
of South Africa were elimin-
ated from the Men’s Doubles to-
day in the London Grass Courts
Championships at the Queen's
Club.

Armando
ian lawn

—Reuter.



NEEDS NO REFRIGERATION=AS EASY TO USE
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SURE |
YOUR

INCTION





B.G. Retains
Hockey Rubber

(Frem Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 18

3ritish Guiana retained the In-
tercolonial hockey “rubber” when
they beat Trinidad three goals to
nil, in the fifth and final Test and
thus forced a draw in the Test
series. Trinidad had won the
fourth Test, while the other three
ended in stalemates, but, by
virtue of their victory in the series
at home last year, the Guianese
will retain the “rubber.” This was
their first victory of the tour and



Vieux Fort Needs
Further Help

LONDON, June 21.

John Dugdale, Under Secretary
of State for the Colonies said in
the Commons yesterday that “fur-
ther measures are plainly needed”
to help the town _of Vieux Fort, St.
Lucia.

Tom Driberg (Labour) had put
questions about unemployment
and distress there followimg the
collapse of the sugar industry.

Dugdale said they must await
the report of the team of experts



FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 1951

COLONIALS WANT
WORK. IN LONDON

LONDON, June 21
A Colonial Office spokesman
commenting to-day on suggestions
for “regulating the flow of colour-
ed people to Londen” which are
to be made by the Lambeth (Lon-
don) Council said: “The vast
majority of Colonial coloured peo-
ple who come here are law abid-
ing citizens who want work, They
are hard working. They want to
integrate themselves in. the com-
munity and they are welcome.”
—Reuter

5 KILLED IN CRASH

SEATLE, June 21.







they truly deserved to win for} W° had recently visited the island Five United States Navy Re-
Trinidad never approached the|*'? Even gate means of expanding servists were killed and five
standard of play that they .dis- | 48ricultural production. injured today when a privateer



“I em asking the Government”
he said, “to speed things up.”
—Reuter.

bomber crashed on mud flats 51
miles from here during a train-
ing flight. —Reuter.

played in the previous Test.



Louise Brough Fit
To Defend Title

LONDON, June 21.

Wimbledon champion Miss
Louise Brough, of the United
States, who has been suffering
from elbow trouble, will be fit to

defend her title next week.

Miss Brough has been out of
competitive lawn tennis for two
months, Some muscle fibres in
her right elbow came away from
the bone.

«She has been receiving treat-
ment from a London specialist and
was to-day passed fit to play at
Wimbledon, where she has been
top seeded for the singles.
—Reuter.

by ‘‘Moderne”’
and other makers in
Trinidad and U.K.
Wide, Medium and
Narrow Erims in a

“NO COMMENT” ON
W.I, CRICKET BOARD

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT OF SPAIN, June 16

The recent criticism levelled at
the West Indies Cricket Board of
Control by the Barbados Cricket
Association failed to draw com-
ment from Mr. Edgar J. Marsden,
Trinidad’s representative on the
Board.

Asked to comment then on an-
other report from Barbados, this
time about the refusal of the
Queen’s Park Cricket Club to rent
the Oval for an Intencolonial tour-
nament, Mr. Marsden stated: “The
rules of the West Indies Cricket
Board fully explain the position
of the Queen’s Park Cricket Club
in this matter, and I do not think
it is necessary to comment any
further about it.”

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