Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
ESTABLISHED 1895





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No Hope For Solution
With Mossadeg Govt.

TEHERAN, June 22.
AN GLO-IRANIAN OIL COMPANY warned the
iranian Government to-day that its refineries at
Abadan,, the world’s largest, may be forced to shut
down becaue of mass resignations of British tech-
nicians. The warning came as Government gave all|
non-Iranian employees of the British owned com-
pany it has moved to nationalize, a seven day ulti-
matum in which to report whether they will con-
tinue to work for the Government-controlled
Tranian National Oil Company, that is Govern-
ment’s new name for the Nationalized Anglo-Ira-
nium Oil Company. Ss see
(Reuters News Agency quoted
authoritative sources as saying
that the company will refuse to
give an undertaking that British
employees accept orders from the
government company, Will refuse
also governments request to
eancel leave of all British em-
ployees, Reuters said.)
Government also had demanded |

Persian Oil
Cut Is Not So

Disastrous
Says Noel-Baker

|














































BRITISH TECHNICIANS OUIT
PERSIAN OIL REFINERIES

)=
|| 2 Congressmen
Fight In America

WASHINGTON, June 22.

Two Congressmen, a Demo-
crat ‘and a Republican had a
fight in a corridor of the Leg-
islative building here to-day.

Representatives John Phil-
lips (Republican, California)
aged 63 was treated for a cut
lip and went home. But 72-
year-old Clarence Cannon (De-
mocrat, Missouri) returned to
the floor of the House—un-
marked.

Representative John Taber
(Republican, New York) told
reporters that Cannon called
Phillips a “name” and Phillips
then “started al®er Cannon.”
“Cannon struck him and I
grabbed Cannog and got be-
tween them before anything
else happened,” Taber said.

Cannon end Taber had a
fist fight in May, 1945.
Reuter.



Second Test:











SATURDAY, JUAF. 23, 195

a

U.N. Bomb Airfield
Near Manehuria

TOKYO, June 22.

UNITED STATES shooting» star jets to-day bombed
the Sinuiju airfield near the Manchurian border for the
first time since the big Allied atsack on May 9.

They reported hitting runways and hangars without
meeting air opposition or heavy anti-aircraft fire.

But sabre jets had air battles with M.1.G. fighters over
North Korea. In one engagement they claimed to have
destroyed two M.1.G.’s and damaged two. In the second







engagement sabres claimed;»to have damaged another
M.1.G. Both the Fifth Air Force and
eet) the Far Eastern Air Forces were
a —— reported to be continuing heavy»
e | attacks on targets: behind Com- Yesterday's heavy rains did .
m wr munist lines, nn MA 5 "
e e > ining ; not move this traffic policeman
Latest positions reported on } t in the city at e
the ground wore ; SFO De PORS Sn TAR Divy |
_ dal ei heS the junction of Lueas and Z
Ss he W est — Allied patrols ranged Swan Streots.. Cloaked, like
north and northeast of Kaesong others who were out in the
TT - against small but determined wet he directs the vehicles ° 4
orst Sort groups of Communists Com- which resumed their normal |. F
munists have not yet been com- business as soon as the rain l 2 ac J ul
pletely routed from South Korea stopped for a time,

in this sector.

—Gordon Walker






















































a , 7 ‘ eye 7s a
that the General Manager Eric | LONDON, June 29 . ; ; ; : , 22 i ~at- j
Drake declare in writing w nether | LEICESTERSHIRE, June 22. . British Minister for @ommon- ticks by Communists were con- I D I ¢ t = |
he is prepared to serve as an British Minister of Fuel, Noel n an Wealth R@ations, Patrick Gordon tained. ole e ega es WASHINGTON. June 22
employee of the National’ Oil) Baker, said here tonight that if | Walker, said tonignt Russia had East—United Nations Forces ° ge | ; ;
Company and a ete ead @| Persian oil supplies were totally | ish pointed” many in the Brit-|with air and artillery support Are Satisfied | MACARTHUR told Washington last December that
Sintismad’ Sek” ke. 7 oe at pout A ee “ake e oie ae Movecnent and had}emgaged a battalion-sized Com- vf ; Communists were “very vulnerable” in South China and
( t : h he 4 tle almost immediately no aken gambles that might result] nmyunist force west of Kansong | ‘hinese Nationalis , ° 2 per Lec
Cabinet Decree that all orders] 6,000,000 tons of erude oil from an in | In another war,” South of euieonG belleved to (From Our Own Correspondent) | Chine " Nationalist troops a snes should be p cons
must be counter signed by the| other sterling sources, “Russia has shown herself since} b@ the hinge of the new rec 3 LONDON, June 22 | without delay” to invade the ¢ hina mainland. Genera
Save nen Appointed National) ‘They could also refine 8,000,000 © war to be an expansionist and |“iron triangle” area inland fro The third day of neg caer Matthew Ridgway, then Chief Field Commander, and now
te ak rded : ritable that | tons more in other plants through- raperialist power” he told the}ite east coast, a task force ran] between the West Indies Regional) MacArthur's successor, concurred in the recommendation
| Y It = eon as ae ee mat! out the world, he added. -= Labour Party meeting. “This is]|into everything the Reds had Economic ¢ ommittee delegate an but from the military view point alone
a, ot Wi 1 re Nae a Taking stocks into account and sad for people in the Labour |small arms, mortars, machine-} British Government officials ha | “Phe tecommendation ; ak an a :
o i 3 Rien Olt lar EE oa H ©) emergency measures which could Movement who hoped a new guns and artillery, resulted in both parties obtaining; | patch fron Ridgway. to Ger
tia Waracans Genmemaaane. mad | be taken to increase production, By D. T. ROBERTS. peaceful and constructive power Last of the Reds still below th: |" even further understanding o| ral J, Lawton | Collin Army | ‘ “on
It is alee regarded as a certaints the actual deficit should not be LONDON, June 22 would arise in the world. new line were seen withdrawin: | the other's case. The West Indie Chief of taff. It was read” to “3rd Man Enters
ae as aie 7 ay ae a = more than three or four million At the close of play on the] ‘But the inescapable fact is that|teday from old positions north ot delegat s continue to be satisfies te Gehéta Mua heaiie
3,000 British technicians ‘in Persia | (08 the Fuel Minister said, second day of the Second Test] Soviet Russia has become thal the Hwachon Reservoir about ao fw asda hicks mee Wane ating Committee by Senator W.] 1Tys
Ven eoMne hinckaaae "Oe F “I do not minimise. the loss|}at Lord’s, South Africa, were| Soviet Empire and an Empire of|miles southeast of Rumsongr fas) Aa? and is ts likely: Sak Mon er owiile ae the Committee Diplomats Mystery
In any case, the Company which we should suffer, but others| fighting grimly to avoid ‘an in-| the worst sort,” the Minister said,| troops digging in around Kum- {cay 6 meeting wall be the Jest © uestioned Major General David! - "
holds the works contracts whicw would make a great mistake if nings defeat. They collapsed , Ata time when Labour Britain| song were shelled by Allied ar-4the present series, betore they fl; ! Bari LONDON, June 22,
nan refuse to transfer : " they counted on it being more|twice on a rain soaked pitch be-| has shown how the Empire may |tillery. A patrol feeling out ap- to Ottawa for their talks with the} ; } An American “third man" was
One visa bal ot’ the ‘Company | Se7lous than I have said,” Noel|jfore accurate spin bowling by be progressively turned into a | proaches to Pyonggang northwest- Canadian Government } 8th Army Very Fine introduced Friday into Britain's
oil talks delegation said Sete Win Baker declared. Tattersall and Wardle and only | © ommonwealth of free and equal |ern apex of the old iron triangle For Mr, Bustamante, Monday ccd ee Pg aie: PA cctnd ae tie mystery of two missing dipio-
departure here early today that Serious Matter a fighting partnerdaip between | nations, the Soviet Empire has} Were stopped abruptly by Chi-| Tuesday promise to be busy Gow tthe Seventh Infantry Division in} mats. The London Datly. Express
the task of closing down the giant| , Noel Baker said stopping Per-|Jack Cheetham and George Ful-| grown and expanded by the most| nese troops perched in the hills|He will discuss with various GOv-| Korea said that the United Statcy| Said Guy Burgess one of the two
refinery was highly dangerous. | Sian oil supplies “would not mean|!erton enabled them to live} ruthless and old fashioned form|south ‘of the town. North of Sroiment Depertmenia the questian| vover wed a ‘finer or more missing British. Foreign Office
The Anglo-Iranian Oil Com-|the swift irreparable disaster|through the day. As far as any-| of imperialism. —Reuter, Kumhwa the. southwestern an-Jof the sale of West indies citrus) qoicnt army than the Sth Arn mn, dopialiee big date with an un~
pany -Miaslon returned —by. pla thich some people have predict- thing. can be certain in cricket = chor of the .old triangle Allied — Soe _ ue ie zm | in Korea, Barr whose troops} identified AmtHiedn medical
eae . , ease ed” it seems that victory must come , patrols fought brief skirmishes] question of coffee he is to ask the! 4. »¥ , yn} Student living in Britain and
Friday, and the leader said, there| ¢q’’. rei es ‘ rp: ° ; n j ? ariti Paice ont fi in-| Were on the Yalu river line when ‘ . -
ee et " inne 7 The total worl sPoducti is|t9 England sometime tomorrow t BI with Chinese in the hills. sritish Government for an in Chinese Communists attackea| went off to France. The new
oe hice ope ans eiae Shatrnea} mane thaz. 500 ities ae he Five hours of heavy rain during ovie , ames —Reuter & B.U.P/ creased price for the Jamaica liao a anes f a l * "f ‘ paper hinted that blackmail b
g ations as long as Moha ec _ * ‘ ’ > o meres erga wit £ « b we of the ore 7 ‘ : iy ‘ dine io ( «
+A oe je 3 1G oa nment . rer ab said, “The possession of tankers the night gave the piteh a thor- r crop and also for a shar f thei told the Senate Committee that| Communists was involved in th
Neer eee neo pce es vot ly leme P strength|OUSh soaking but did not pre /q profit which he will claim thel\. has the ory’ hig 1 ‘ mystery

swer. Basil Jackson, Deputy |S Mot only an element of strength|U ee aoe ; € Ss oO ire cad aes ; “jhe has ( ver lighest" opin- y:
in’ power. Basi . pw yin. our negotiating the position;Y¢Mt play commencing on_ time aN . ° r ’ * British Government have made by]ion of our forces in Korea. Bart ier
Chairman of the thousand=mil- | over Maveian ‘oll: Me ceaid: Neither Statham nor 3edser War Casuallies buying and re -selling Jamaic who left Korea in. early Féebrus Burgess who | had. been ae 5
lion-dollar British controlled | © ¢, ; sat, — «|Was able to extract any Life fron PARIS, June 29 coffee in Canada during the past] 4 said that ; va} Suspension by the Foreign lee
: | Of course it would’ be a serious at , June 22 oe toad ry said that at the time there code
Company also indicated he be- thing for us for the sterling area the wicket and Brown Isst nc Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister WASHINGTON, June 22. 12 months iad been uddenly a very no«| [Or misbehaviour disappe wd
lieved that the aged Premier is} ond the whole free world if the}/#me in bringing on Tattersali| Andrei Gromyko said at a Press ! The United States Army Regional Economic Committee) ticeable and decided chayee | May 25 with Donald Macl«
only pretending to be ill. The} gow of crude oil and’ refiriea oi) | and Wardle. Conference here to-day ‘that the reported Friday that Chinese delegates were entertained at}in the morale and efficleney of| another Foreign Office employe
delegation, which flew to Teheran products from Abadan were sud- These two bowled unchanged western powers were fully »espon - Communists and North lunch today by Mr. Pe Smith iv troop they suddenly got — two had been drinking
12 days ago to discuss the Iranian ae aha a oe ‘te until the South African inningss‘ble for the breakdown “ . Koreans suffered 19,139 cas- ers, Chairman of the West Indies’ tg where they believer em- The two ba hy ,

A denly to stop” he said. “But it ; ae a of the 5 ’ s h lieved in them companions. MacLean as he
decision to nationalize the com-| would be most serious of all for]*losed shortly after three o'clock, |Four Power Canference in Paris ualties during the week of Committee, of the . Conservative | selvog.’ of the American Department a
pany, returned by chartered plane] persia, After all there is other A bn: Mn thian and for its consequences, | Jume 8—14. Party, Several other ¢ onservative | B.U.P.| Forel, Office, a responsible
when negotiations broke down} oj} in other fields and the output Tatt eae : bs gs ing tional Asked whether the Soviet Union The loss brought to 1,162,- M.P's were present | ition (C.P.)
after a single oe: te can be greatly and immediately 1 a a ’ pk, oe me While {would contact western powers bok the ae of ae | __- po ’

“Tranian Government delegation) expanded. —Reuter. ’ 2 oo jthrough normal diplomatic chan- an non-battlé casualties —_—-
’ ( : assis bowlers was in no way | . plomane che , ‘ LOST A DIAMOND
s =lessly -onsistent and | assisting “i nels abo y i ° P ; S64 ‘
is hopelessly inconsi nec enn Tae as bad as that on which England} 2° $,@bout the Foreign Ministers een. De. Camas Archbishop Groesz f “ CATE”
Sanaa wushaan deen silt wal A ies Ge C 2@g_|\vere forced to bat in the last ‘Test }COMerence, Gromyko, replied he)| forces in Korea from the | LONDON, J 22 THE “A ‘
ernment in power, there will be ussies Get Gocos against. the West. Indies last aed nothing to add to previous | beginning of the war a year Pleads Guilty | Mrs, D. H. Barnet Mt isitor pays for NEWS J
} any hope of re-opening discuss- 2 ‘ ea a na ussian notes and his statement ago through to June 14, , , Mrs sarnet, a visito
] 5 oth = CANBERRA, June 22. |summer. He turned the ball]vogaa | ? from Johannesburg, South Africa
ions, Jackson told newsmen a “ni sen - i - aang ‘ cq. yesterday, | : we DIAL 3113
: ? ‘ Minister for External Affairs|quite a fair amount and occa- s oY ae ; : J EST, June 22 told the Police she lost a flawles
| when he stepped off the plane. Richard Casey announced Friday|sionally he got one to “squat”. Asked what consequences he ..Latest report covering the m bs BUDAI EST, vet en ph laa ae tone a) He :
Jackson said the Company’s i - envisaged from the breakdowr, The trial of Arehbishop Groce diamone of 68 carats wortl D Ni ht
a ae , ; ‘ ++), | that Britain accepted the Austral-|' Wardle was also extremely ite! 8 yi} entire war period through to ; im nal ieee”? ed to-| £3,000 while v ay or gat.
} offer made a good impression with . = 7 I 4 irs . . he said: “The breakdown cannot : 1 5 he dn and eight “accomplices” opered to | ‘ ) while visiting London cs
} Tai ee #0 “a ian proposal that the Cocos Islands|accurate and none of the South Be . ee June 15 said United States 4 wpe » Budapest Feopl oii 1 Ag
' noderate opinion in Iran. But 4 . ot ‘ improve the situation in Europe lay before the Budape: } | —RKeuter,
a nee lhe ;| in the Indian Ocean be transferred|African batsmen was adequate ner felations betwee tha fourl forces lost 73,604 battle cas- Court presided over by Judge!
that opinion’, he said, “cannot) +) ‘australia, Australia recently|ly equipped to deal with this beviers” mme TOMFW ualties, American non-bat- [] Vinny. Bit; who healed the Court,| | === - =)!
find expression to-day. J found) | (14 °pritain it wished to develop|combination of good lehgth bowl- Ai Pr tle’ casualties were about oes maty for 9
the Prime Minister in his bed. i : C irstrip constructed forling and spin He added; “The western powers 150,000 which sent Mindszenty for life o1
> " S airs cons > é s . : i. coos roa ; 50,4 oe i hat - ‘ted
To my eyes he looked quite well. RA ;. dumdng Ate war. —B.U.P. Rowan, Waite and McGlew ay tae. ES anibiiicenan at he The figure of American At feria eae a Robert Vo The La W is always right
j Although our three meetings} “°"' US 7" J eae 7 ’ ‘ lew }to discuss an improvement in in- ; A American bus nan :
i Bra sake tried to play their way out of{ternational relations at either the battle casualties represents =| oojer as a spy.. Groesz pleaded
with the ee ate teed ¥ r trouble by correct stroke mak-}Deputies or Foreign Ministers those whose next of kin had uilty to leading an organization!
Getegation Was lt “ "i 7 - rs e Ban Red Newspaper ing and failed, and Nourse was Conferences, but that they warited been notified, and not the aimed at the overthrow of the
atmosphere, resu eae Say the} no more successful in this attemp | ¢ use them as a camouflage fo1 actual number of casualties Hungarian Peoples Democrac)
peas - Were” Tita CHAR Dee ty BONN, June 22. to hit the bowlers off thei: fggressive reparations of the North'| suffered up to the date black market currency dealing
have no idea what is going to hap- The Allied High Commission |length. : Atlantic Treaty.” —Reuter. aiding the escape of refugees
pen now. Tranians in my opinion,| today banned for 90 days the] The remainder of the batsmer _— the West and crimes against
had already made up their minds} Communist newspaper, Néuejoffered only token resistance anc ; ‘ ¢ j/|the people” Maximum penaliy
by the time we got there. | Volkszitumg of Herne in West-|the last six wickets went down im | Only 20 Per Cent! |i. Botting the overthrow. of th
—Reuter. | phalia in the British ure ¢ for only 25 runs. De Gaulle Ready | WASHINGTON Government is life pe aneiet
—Reuter. be ¢ Ss iT June 22 B.ULP
} Commencement of the secon +. rey | p :
| hevtinal "antes eee ‘ . r efence Mobilization Director
CZECHS ACCUSE U.S. innings saw the st continue | LO Bake OVve@), ) sents wiser sat bare nies
ors iy. — F al oY towan fe T . United State Se wf
PRAGUE, June 22 > > SPS |ceconc . mates p ‘ Hthat nitec Sta arms pro ,* *
Czechoslovakia : t Close He ad quart rs bce ere ed a ake res 58 Govt. Of I rance ;8ramme even at its height would! Sixty Injured
y ‘ et . - 7 9° o 7 F ph ae 7 ot . me , tha 20 er
United States temat- ESSEN, June 22 : 5 10 ‘© el ; a not consum more m 20 per
ue is , bie - s I SEN ou e 3 By this time however, the pit PARIS, June 22 |cent-of the gross national produc t.| TOKYO, June 22
cally and gro violating the The police tonight closed th@|had just about dried cut and eno Charl . t pts 84 |
i . : va ae : General harles De Gaulle)The remainder, 80 per cent will! More than 60 passenges ere]
territorial — s¢ ignty of the|Communist Party MHeadquarters|Fullerton and Cheetham were in whose party won more seats im!yemain for civilian economy” he | inj x seriously wher re}
Czech Republic’ by “intentional| and raided flats of leadevs at no way seriously troubled in by Saas eg re Sal remain for civilian economy 1€ ;injured, six seriously Saree 41

. ce y eo j - " ‘ he recent Federal electicns than said.—Reuter. tt roke out to-day in a train trave
and systematic _ crossing of the} Bottrop near here’ after confiscat-|far the best partnership of the my other single party said: to- oe a Shek ; ee
Czech air frontier by American } ing a lorry load of propaganda] day. jay he is ready to f PR ad ‘ling frot Yokohama ‘to To! }

reroft © opis Pe ” : . — NE er.
urcraft.—Reuter. material.—Reuter. @ Details on Page 8 ani Banton Sl orm ~#'rante | Reuter |
— _-- - - - ee = poe 7 s * ™
De Gaulle said is party Rass Will Open Farm _
4 1 r ™: i "ey em dblemen Ju euple ‘rancais e . , e ‘ °
COMING FrHROtU GH TH 4 MIST S ready to take over with all MEXICO CITY, June 22 Missing Ship Safe







those whe are willing to help us.”} Vicente Lombardo ‘Toledano,

De Gaulle said that as DejPresident of the Latin Americar! SEYCHELLES ISLANDS,
Gaullists have the largest number| Federation of Labour and Vice, June 22
of seats in the new Assembly;! President of the Communist sup- | A British Fishery research ship
‘It is to us that democratically| ported World Federation Unions, | Isle of Silhouette missing for mor
falls the capital responsibility} will leave here to-morrow for|than a week and the object of i!
of the Government of France.” Israel to open a Latin-American- ccncentrated air and sea search

(CP). Israel co-operative farm. -Reuter. arrived today.—Reuter.

U.S. Medical Aid Is Urgent Need

President Truman Says
















o
WASHINGTON, June 22 average life expires under thirty As an example of “what ca
; years.” be done” Truman recalled that ir r
Truman said Friday that it ws Truman the Institute’s third Western Europe at the end of la @
urgent! rwecessary’ for the President said the underdeveloped war Disease was rampant anc
United to help underde- areas of the world were “despé¢ epidemics threatened w reas.” |
veloped areas in id im ately short of doctors and nut He « ate war cost of abou | |
ublie health ten tov ind health facilities of all kinds. twent en effort ir thlic]
strength for peace.” He outline 1” parts of Iran for example, there health there, He = ell THE ALL©STEEL: BICYCLE
the importance of such assistar only or docto enc 80,000 ¢ help 8
in a speech dedicatmge the hug people, It il take time to reme- aq deatt a»
new building of the National dy these conditior But progre err My ere th }
Institute of Health, clinical centre being made last year thou ecorded, Tube A
10w under construction here ds of professional health work- joe irre ‘ {
He that “throughout tt came to the U fe a lower le t| CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.
ining—the car the ay; i | }
rid n half the peonl Lat ( ( | ¢
im If the peopl aati nd wig 10, 1, 12 8 STREET
e than 1,000,000,000 men 0- area th ox are gone.| 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD
d children were victims of ure our x ' in Europe i
‘ >A Sse A r » ; ral rie “€ t I : ;
le disease. Millions | : vu | vias cessful t Sole Distributors
ere weened by malaria tear of ur pubu off ot 1
ree bie to I Ch eha ‘ | i
‘ th I HH}
B.UP = ———————— ’





PAGE TWO
ASSENGERS arriving on
B.W.1.A.’s morning flight
from Trinidad yesterday got into
the Terminal Building through
health, immigration, customs and
to their cars just before the
rains came.
Half an hour earlier Barba-
@ian workers leaving for the
U.S. had to “run between the

rain dreps” to get on board the
Resort Airline aircraft.

Hard Going

T was hard going for drivers
ef motor vehicles yesterday.
The heavy rains had them using

their parking lights and some-
times. their headlights through-
out the day. :
This .was so that on-coming
traffic. could make them out
through the downpour. At times

visibility was so poor—about fif-
teen to twenty feet—that the av-
erage speed for most vehicles
was between 10 to 15 m.,p.h.

Drivers of animal drawn carts
and men who push _ breadcarts
had an even harder time. Much
of the day was spent sheltering
and sales were low.

Two-faced Looks

ESTERDAY there were Lap-
py smiles on the faces of
Barbadian planters and unhappy
looks om the faces of all the Har-

rison College boys. Reason for
these two faced looks was the
rain. For the planters it was
the first good rainfall for many
weeks. For the Harrison Col-

lege boys it was a holiday asked
the Gov-

for by His Excellency
ernor at Speech Day.
Wet Comment
NE Smart Allick commenting
on the misty days was over-
heard saying yesterday between
showers. “If the mist we have

been having is dust from a. vol-

eanic eruption in Cape Verde—
then this is the first time I’ve
ever seen a volcano with so
much water in it.”

Looks After Refugees

R. & MRS, T. WILLIAMSON
accompanied by theif
daughter and their daughter's
friend Miss Sande Karsten flew
in from Venezuela via Trinidad
yesterday by B.W.LA. They spent
three days in Trinidad en route.
In Venezuela Mr, Williamson is
head of the International Refu-
gee Organisation. A United Na-
tions scheme, this organisation
gives displaced persons in Eu-
rope a new start in life in some
other part of the world. Mr.
Williamson’s branch extends to
the Dominican Republic.
Here for a week to ten days.
thev are staying at the Ocean
View Hotel.



Poo ree

iT CARTOON
3ERT LANCASTER







+ OOD
ee ake
'

'

» Osi



‘Now, Hortense, you can see
what comes of democratising
the Foreign Office—when 1]
was a Second Secretary we
should never have dreamed
o/ leaving London just before
Ascot |”






With Royal Bank of
Canada

mM" WINSTON DASENT, a

Trinidadian who is station-
ed with the Royal Bank of Can-
ada’s branch in Antigua, arrived
from Trinidad yesterday morn-
ing by B.W.LA Tomorrow ihe
flies to Antigua. He had been
spending his annual leave in
Trinidad

Pension Deferred

R. STUART HIBBERD,
. sessor of Britain’s
ous radio voice

pos-
most fam-
has read his last

news bulletin for the B.B.C. But
he is not yet “pensioned off" by
the B.B.C.

“IT am continuing my pension
payments until I am 60—then I
get more money,” Hibberd says.
He is now 57.

He has been 26 yenrs at the
B.B.C., and will retain one regu-
lar link with listeners. He will

continue his Thursday afternoon
Silver Lining series until the year
ends.

In October Hibberd starts a lec-
ture tour through Britain. Later
he hopes to do a similar tour in
the United States.

Back from U.x.
FTER about three months
holiday in England, Mr.
and Mrs. ‘Bob’ Roberts returned
via Trinidad yesterday morning.
They flew all the way.
Mr. A. G. St. Hill returned by
the same plane. He had _ been
in Trinidad on a few days visit.

THE ADVENTURES OF



Calling

Antigua Party

RITISH GUIANESE
gua attended a
Party” this week to Mark the
recent promotion of His Honour
Donald Edward Jackson as Cmet
Justice of the Windward and Lee-
ward Islands.

in Anti-
“Cocktail

Master of ceremonies was Mr.
A. N. Thomas Headmaster of New
Amsterdam Congregational Schoo!
in B.G. who is holidaying in
Antigua. Mr. John Jardim wel-
comed the guests and Mr. Fingal
gave a glowing address of the
Chief Justice while His Honour in
his reply stressed the fact that ‘it
is a means of leaving the doo:
open for others to enter’. The
help he had received from mem-
bers of the bar in these colonies
largely attributed to his success
and he hoped he would receive
co-operation from the whole com-

munity in order to succeed in the
future, Mrs. Jackson was pre-
sented with a beautiful bouquet

by little Miss Jean Jardim.

En Route to Canada

R. JIM REDDEKOPP of the
Holiday Travel Bureau at
Cave Shepherds is flying to Can-
ada this morning by T.C.A. Other
passengers going by T.C.A. are
Naney Emtage, Mary Corbin, Ian
Child, Bruce Hay and John Mc-
Alinden. Mr. Hay and Mr. Mc-
Alinden work with T.C.A, in
Canada.

More intoxicating
PPING

a cafe—
re-

a

S' aperitifs in
always one of the more
warding occupations during
visit to France—may be slightly
more intoxicating this summer
For the first time in 10 years,
aperitifs may now be made with
a spirit base instead of a wine
base. Some aperitifs will b
stronger ag a result.

The ban on spirit aperitifs was

one of Petain’s measures after
the occupation of France by the

Nazis. It was alleged that French
politicians before the war haa
been over-fond of aperitifs at

the expense of efficiency.

Talking Point

The danger to the world at this
moment is not ill-will, not malice,
not wickedness—it is confusion,

—Sir Norman Angell.

Incidental Intelligence

HY do convicts live so long?
It’s the regular hours.—
Warden Wilfred Denno of Sing-
Sing.
—L.E.S.



PIPA



BY THE WAY

CARRY me out in a little
Oughterard basket! Sink

me and burn me! Cram me with
eels! Having watched cows far
ten years, certain scientists, superb
in their bivulvience, have dis-
covered that, as a race, those ani-
mals are embittered and neurotic,

A ¢ ow that kicks over a milk-
pail is “psychologically maladiust-
ed.” O boil me in glucose! How
Jong must I wait for a long, long
novel about the subconscious re-
actions of a cow with a suppressed
Xerxes Complex? We must have
hursery-hostels for calves, where
trained psychiatrists, brandishing
delicious wurzels, will mutter the
incantations of their trade into re-
ceptive if hairy ears.
(Tomorrow: THE TRUTH ABOUT

THE WAR: by Baldur von Klip-

pers, Goering’s barber.)

The Narkover Incident
ROM the current number
the Narkoverian:

- . . If a gas-inspector or even
a Government spy can enter a
private house without a warrant,
why should not a father have ac-
cess to his son’s study? The fact
that certain forged documents
were recently abstracted by a
parent who availed himself of a
favourable opportunity has’ led
many observers to believe that the
whoie thing was a hoax; that the
forged documents were planted
there in order to entice the proud
father. This theory is borne out
by the fact, recently disclosed,
that at the hour of the parent’s
somewhat fereible entry (2.35
a.m..) the boy Nubmore was out
at a party in the town. Thus was
avoided a ¢énfrontation which
could only ha m proauctive
of embarrassment on both sides,
Idyll

of

A PICTURE, on the front page
of my paper, of a French
lady kissing a horse, made me

very happy. The horse, instead
of flinging its hoofs round her neck
and responding gallantly, is stand-
ing with a bored expression on its
face, impassible, as though such
dalliance were an everyday occur-
rence.

Mrs. Wretch
FTHE Wreiches have been dis-
turbed by the publication in
a provincial paper of an old
photograph of Mrs. Wretch (La
Belle Zaboula) encouraging a

zebra to snatch a Jump of sugar
from between her lips. Beneath
the photograph is written:

Few would recognise in the star
of Wugwell's Circus the indefa-
tigable political worker, Mrs.
Wretch, Chairman of the Softer
Bits for Horses League, Secretary
of the Friends of Social Co-opera-
tion, and prospective Liberal can-
didate for Fobblestone.

Bang
WROTE of a railway sausage
Which burst, and advised
the restaurant car attendant to

laugh it off. Now I am informed
that a sausage did actually burst
on one occasion, “What weather!”
remarked the attendant The
diner, deceived by this resourceful
comment, said, “Does the weather
affect them like this?” “Yes, sir,”
said the ‘attendant, “but only if
they are genuine pre-war standard
pork sausages. The infe,for brands
of today never burst at all.’ That
attendant deserved to be appoint-
ed Escoffier Professor of Modern
Sausages in the Nationalised Brit-

ish Railway Restaurant Car At-
tendants’ University.

Back in his carriage, the diner
said to his wife, “I don’t quite un-
derstand what that fellow said
about the sausages, After all,

there’s no particular point in hav-
es a sauSage that bursts But it
was too late for sales resistance.



DIAL 4220

A Large Shipment of

CHINAWARE

ROSEDAWN (PINK) & GREYDAWN (BLUE)

in single units or half or complete |
i
j
}
!

TA. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORE

Copyright . P Vaz Dias Int. Amsterdam

By Beachcomber

Space

JT appears that Emma Mulhuish,
having got back into the
rocket, recognised the stud under
the gombrel-valve, from the sage’s
description. She pressed it. . .
Down through fiery darkness,
down through immeasurable’
abysses of nebular phosphores-
cence hurtled the roaring rocket.
By whirling planets in mist-filled
chasms, by whizzing meteors and
revolving satellites, now thread-
ing the mazes of a thousand de-
eayerd, and gaseous universes, now
bursting through walls of inter-
planetary fog, the intrepid char-
woman came darting homewards.
All about her was boiling light and
steaming half-light. Thundering
fire-balls clove a path across livid
precipices from horizon to horizon
Frightful explosions shook a
ghoulish shower of white radiance
over the rocket. Luminous bolides
hissed and foamed in a green glare
that revealed solid nuclei which
had begun to cool before the dé-
bris of €volution flowed in seething
moraines of bubbling scree from
its heliocentric lairs, Strange spec-
tra and glowing gases flashed and
sleamed like the titanic fangs of
pre-Cyclopean beasts of prey. But
Emma Mulhuish sat eating a cu-
cumber sandwich.

Poem
“FINHE slowest movements o/
nature require the most pa
tient watching,” said a lecture
the other day. That was realisec
by the anonymous author of the
song Which says: —
“Cheesy come and cheesy go,
Cried a jolly grocer,
“Ninety cheeses in a row—
Step a little closer.”
Tiny murmurs in the night
From some belated stroller :
“Get a move on! Push up mite!’
Hark! The Gorgonzola!

DINNER, TEA & COFFEE SETS

DIAL 4606




BARBADOS ADVOCATE

The 1934 Class Gets {2

An Apology

BY EVE

I FEEL years younger. For I
have met a schoolday hero wi

has not turned out to be obviou

ly middle-aged, grey-haired, and
so tired. ‘

So hurrah for Fred Perry—
now 42, but long, lean, and
lithe, with a_ twinkle in his

brown eyes (which I had always
thought were blue).

He still looks much like the
pictures the girls in the 1934 Up-
per Fifth class used to stick on the
insides of their desks.

Perry wanted to know why we
selected him as our Dream Man
I said that as seniors we con-
sidered ourselves rather above
film-stars.

“But,” I added,
some awkward times,
you kept on getting
engaged to actresses.”

He apologised. And on behalf
of the class I accepted his
explanation—“You know how ii
was. If I was seen in a rail-
way carriage with a girl, every-
one had me engaged to her
before we got to the next stq-

“you gave us
the way
vourself

tion.” Fred then offered the t
excuse for a receding hair-lifte
He said: “You get hot playing

tennis, and wipe your head with
your sleeve. Do that often and
you. soon wear away the hair.”

The confessional scene was, not
exactly as I had imagined, No
sun-dappled lawn with white-
clad figures scattered around
We chatted in a drab City office
of a sports equipment firm
Perry is on the advisory board.

. a a

Still, the man of the moment
was colourful enough. He wore
a chocolate jacket over pinky
beige gaberdine trousers, a red
tie printed with staring eyes—

“That's how the spectators look
when you miss a shot’—secured
with a gold and pearl clasp in
the shape of a racket and ball

Nowadays he speaks like an
American. “But give me seven
days here and T’'ll be all-Britis)
again.”

He is now saurriec co Walter
Pidgeon’s sister, an ex-model,

His
Hele

and daughter of a banker
first marriage to film-star
Vinson ended in 1940.

With Ellsworth Vines,
a tennis club in Hollywood
also the professional at
club in Florida where he sells
shirts, slacks and accessories—
all items with the Fred Perry
label.

Dress rules
Boca Rotan

he owns
He

is a

on his courts at
are stricter than
Wimbledon. “I won't allow my
assistants to wear shorts—lace-
trimmed or plain.” 5
fancy tennis

I suppose if
of a player,

His views
togs? “Well,
you’re not much
you've got to do something to
draw the crowds. Why shouldn’t
showmanship have a little dig-
nity about it? My trick Was the

on

PERRICK

introduction of the white tennis-

racket.” ;
His other attention-getting
trick when he travels around

giving demonstrations is to hit a
target the other side of the net
with the first serve,

“You know school-kids. They
sit there, sucking toffees, and it’s
hard to get their interest, unless
you put on a show.”

I said 1 guessed that school-
girls’ tastes had changed .a little
since my day. He agreed, not
too sadly.

* THE PAINTERS

* WHY do people paint? The

* catalogue for that cosiest of
art exhibitions—‘The Paint-

ing is a Pleasure” collection of

pictures by amateur artists—lists

seme of the reasons.



1934 1951
The Duchess of Kent does so
because her father did; Noel

Coward is happy while he’s paint-
ing; Viscountess Duncannon “fei!
in love with Walter Gay’s interi-
ors, so I thought | would try to
do a few Walter Gay’s, as i
couldn’t afford to buy any.”
Hamilton Kerr, M.P., paints
because “I found that painting
the true welfare state. It
keeps you happy from the cradie
to the grave”: The Duke of Marl-

is

|. berough took it up because he had

arthritis; Graham Payne because
he was once the only guest at a
house-party who didn’t paint,
and no one would do crosswords,
play canasta or go for walk.

*
*

THE DIE-HARDS

TIP to. publishers’ with
whom the traditional Meet-
the-Author party dies hard.
t the cocktail “do” given for
French psychologist Manes Sper-
ber, guests—who said they really
couldn’t think up anything new to
say to yet another ex-Communist
who had written the latest seeing-
the-light exposure of party poli-
tics—were offered a _ substitute
celebrity.

Said the kind host: “Well, what
about our Autumn best-seller?”—
and Maurice Edelman, M.P. (‘he’s
done a most amusing book about
journalists in North Africa’) was
produced.





eee and Simon—I5



Rupert reaches a cottage at_the
edge of the wood ‘and there he finds
Simon sitting by the fence and
looking very glum. At the sight of
the pie the boy brightens wonder-
fully, y‘'l say, you are a pal,"’ he
cries. » I'm simply rayenous. That
Pieman wouldn't give me anything

and there's no food in the house.
My daddy has gone to the nearest
town to get supplies and we shall
have nothing else to eat until he
gets back.’ Rupert thinks a
moment. ‘ He wat unlucky,”

he says anxiously idn't he know
that today is early closing day?"

ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

CLUB

The most Beautiful Night

Vo-night

visit

MORGAN

Club from Miami to Rio

with a world-wide reputation for good food

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

throughout
Dial 4000 for



SUCCESSFUL

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ONLY THE
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the night

reservations

WORKMEN

BEST TOOLS

S

Block, Rabbett, Bench, Fore, Jointer

RABONE TAPES
STEEL SQUARES
WOOD LEVELS

SANDERSON SAWS — 18” to 36”

anes

is

THE BARBADOS

COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Only a Limited Quantity Received

CO-OPERATIVE

LIKE ‘most of the modern

* monarchs, KING HAAKON

reigns in a parliamentary

ruled country. Like most modern

men he likes to take a crack at the

Government—in Norway
Socialists are in office.

At a recent British banquet in

Oslo the King dropped his hand- Grass Court Championships,

kerchief and thanked the woman
who picked it up adding: “It’s
the only thing my Government

i me to stick my nose ser a
allow oon

CT



Across
1. (his Dird gets an equal start Dut
euds in decay. (6)
its in cig P acanlericaaly (9)
Expnoge (6)
a dis Mminating prinetple. (5Y E
A wetter Joins two venicles in
one. (7) 17, Air, | (4)
Found in each rattan Knot, (4)
Fabulously stubborn, (4)
Any system of belief. (5)
Examine in detall. (6)

Dewn
His progress was eloquent.

What makes one ne deer ?

7)
9)
Make a foo! of.
Sticks, (4)
Sort Of person to prove Kate
vital. (9)
Steam a letter away. (4)
Where you may get tips.
in the main. it’s deep.
Coiltded. (3)

End in success've letters. (5)
Arched roof champer. (5)

taneel. (5) ly. Interweave, (4)

4
S





von of yesterday's pussle, “eres
Stubble, 7 Hail storm; Blam
| Sense, 12, Gaucho: 15 shsiter: a7
> 14 Troop, 20. Out; 21, Tentative
Jono } Shingle. 2 Taplatusee 3
jBunen 4 boan, S Crescent, Amber;
lusion 9 Tee: 11, Sheep; 3 Olo
Ate ® Ride; 14, tAs)cot,

AREEEEREEEEEL
PLAZA Theatre

Bridgetown — Dial 2310
TO-DAY — 430 and $30 pm. and
Continuing Daily 4 30 & 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!

ae

Special Today 23rd—9.30 & 1
Tim Holt in (Both) .
HW ERER ES HERITAGE"

“STURM OVER
WYOMING”



COMING !
“The MAN on the}
EIFFEL TOWER”
Filmed in Ansco Color!



Charles Laughton, Franchot Tone
Bergess Meredith, Robert Hutton
and “The CITY of PARIS”





PLAZA pists
Dial 8404
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

——
MIDNITE TONITE, Sat. 23rd (RKO)
| Tim HOLT in (Both)
| “GUNS OF HATE” &



“DYNAMITE PASS”

GAIETY

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
TODAY to SUNDAY —- 8.30 p.m.
Mat SUNDAY — 5 pm.

“A SONG IS BORN”

Color by Technicolor
Danny KAYE —- Virginia MAYO &
“BODYGUARD” — Lawrence Tierney
OO

MIDNITE TONITE, Sat. 23rd

“LAWLESS VALLEY”
George O'BRIEN &

“ARIZONA RANGER"

Tim HOLT & Jack HOLT

(RKO)





MADAM IFILL
Presents

STAR BUDS OF 1951
At

Globe Theatre

On
Thursday, July 5th,
8.30 p.m.

In Aid of
Ch. Ch. Baby Welfare
Clinic

Orch, & eer ite mee
House .... r

Balcony



Tickets and Reservations
daily from the 25th June,
1951 at the GLOBE and
Madam Ifill’s Residence,



GLOBE.

To-day, 5.00 & 8.15 p.m.
and Continuing

THIS IS “ER
as played vy
Pier Angeli
in her first
M-G-M
picture,
It is
wonderful,



Presents

THE STORY OF A BRIDE
STARRING

__ Fie ANGEL! - JOEN ERICSON

Wednesday & ‘Thursday

PROFESSOR CHAMPINI
(French Magician)






















a ray
=
}
i %. 3 ;
A

SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 1951

B.B.C. Radio

SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 1951
England v. South Africa,
11 30 am. Sandy Macpherson at the
‘Yheatre Organ, 11 45 a.m Programme
Parade, 12 00 noon The News, 12 10 p m
News Analysis.

10 45 am

the 4 15-645 pm. — 19 76 m.

oqrctineredi taandiiesseieeaniepianininsatinansieiiaientaniaacealne
+15 pm _ Listeners’ Choice, 5 00 p m
Second Test Match, 5.05 pm. London
510 pm
Interlude, 5.15 pm Music From Grand
Ho‘el, 600 pm. Music For Dancing,
645 pm. Programme Parade.
6 O—11.00 pm. — 25 53 m., 31 32 m.

700 pm. The News, 710 p.m News
Analysis, 715 pm. Behind The News,
7 45 pm. Sandy Macpherson, 8 00 p m
Radio Newsreel, 8 15 pm _ Festival Air
Races, 8 30 p m. The Enchanted Cottage,
8940 pm. Greig, 1000 pm The News,
10 10 pm _ Interlude, 1015 pm _ Just
Fancy, 10 45 pm. Yours Faithfully.



Programme

CBC PROGRAMME

SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 1951
1000 p.m — 1015 pm_ News, 10 15
pm 10 30 p m Letter From/Canada
11 76 Mes , 25 51 M.



SLOW BOATS TO CHINA

SINGAPORE:

Chinese school girls, some the
daughters of wealthy business-
men, are running away from
their homes and going to China,
Chinese Reds have been sending
chain letters to Singapore schools
pleading with girls to return
home to Mao’s China. They also
stress that the girls ean find
romance in Red cities.



JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Upstairs Over NEWSAM’S, Lower Broad St.

DRE

SSES

of all types : Ready-Made and Made-to-Order

HANDBAGS

From $7.45 to $10.61

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—



MATINEE :



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TODAY, AT Spm
TONIGHT to TUESDAY

NIGHT, AT 8 30

SAMUEL GOLDWYN Presents - - - -

“OUR

with JANE WYATT :o: ANN
LOUELLA PARSONS says :

“Soe it

VERY OWN”

Starring ANN BLYTH ‘o: FARLEY GRANGER :o0:

JOAN EVANS
DVORAK :o: DONALD COOK
with someone you Love Very, Much”



MATINEE : THIS

MORNING,

BUD aaeert and LOU COSTELLO :o: DICK POWELL

“IN THE NAVY”

with The ANDREWS SISTERS













AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only) ' |





READ THIS!
IT’S IMPORTANT!

GLOBE THEATRE’S TALENT SHOW carded for
LAST NITE was POSTPONED due to inclement
weather to TO-MORROW NITE (SUNDAY) 8.15
O’Clock together with the Film “TERESA”.

= See To-morrow’s “Advocate” for Contestants



}







EMPIRE

Today 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
and Continuing Daily
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

ti

VERA RALSTON
John CARRCLL
Walter BRENNAN

A
REPUBLIC
PICTURE

ERCP, 3

ROXY

Today to Tuesday
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

hee

GeoRSS:

Columbia Musical and
Western Double

Joan PORTER and
Jimmy LLOYD in.

“TWO BLONDES AND A
REDHEAD "
AND
“THE NEVADIAN"

Starring .

Randolph SCOTT
and Forrest TUCKER










ROYAL

Today & Tomorrow
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

Republic Smashing Double
William MARSHALL
and Adele MARA in .

“ BLACKMAIL "
AND

“ BRIMSTONE "

Starring Rod CAMERON
Adrian BOOTH and
Walter BRENNAN

“OLYMPIC.

Today & Tomorrow
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

M-G-M Big Double—

Esther WILLIAMS and
Van JOHNSON in .

“DUCHESS OF IDAHO"
AND
| ‘A WOMAN'S FACE"

Starring .

Joan CRAWFORD
and Melvin DOUGLAS















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SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 1951

Chief Judge Rules
In Court Of Error



WILFRED ROCK — APPELLANT
(Defendant)

v
CARMEN ROCK — RESPONDENT
(Complainant)

The following ruling was
given in the Court of Error by
the Chief Judge on June 20:—

This is an appeal from a de-
cision of the Assistant Court of
Appeal in its appellate jurisdic-
tion ordering the Appellant to pay
the weekly sum of 14/- as alimony
to the Respondent, the wife.

Before this Court, leave was
sought and with the consent of
Counse! appearing for the Re-
spondent, granted, to add a fresh
ground of appeal on points of law,
which had not been previously
raised and which are thus set
out:—

‘At the date of the hearing of
this case by the Police Magis-
trate, Section 3 of the Married
Woman's Act, 1896, had been
repealed by the Married Wo-
man’s (Separation and Main-
tenance) .Act, 1950—51l. By
Section 2 of the new Act,
grounds are partly varied and
partly added to. It is not pos-
sible even for an appellate Court
to uphold a decision based on
the wording of a repealed Sec-
tion of an Act.’

A complaint was filed by the
Respondent on the 13th Septem-
ber, 1950 under Section 3 of the
Married Woman's Act, 1896—5,
seeking from the Police Magis-
trate of District “E” an order of
maintenance against the Appel-
lant by reason of his desertion
and failure to support her, he
being wholly able to do so.

Dismissed

On the 14th October, 1950, the
Police Magistrate dismissed the
complaint without prejudice.
There was an appeal and the case
was returned to the Police Magis-
trate to be re-heard and deter-
mined.

Thereafter, ine Married Wo-
man’s (Separation and Mainte-
nance) Act, 1950—51 was assented
to and being gazetted on the 7th
December, 1950, became of force
and effect on that date.

Section 2 of this Act varies and
adds to the grounds on which a
wife may secure a maintenance
order against her husband, and
Section 3 of the Married Woman's
Act of 1896, which prescribed
desertion and failure to maintain
as the pre-requisites of an order
was repealed.

On the 27th December, 1950, the
Police Magistrate adjudicated as
required by the Assistant Court
of Appeal and again dismissed the
cese without prejudice.

The subsequent appeal was
later heard by the Judges of the
Assistant Court of Appeal with
the result previously mentioned,
end thus this case was in each of
these two latter instances dealt
with under the old Act after the
coming into operation of the new,
with its repeal of Section 3 of the
old.

After pointing out the advan-
tages to a wife seeking support
from her husband provided by the
Act of 1950, Counsel in his support
of the appeal urged:—

(1) that the hearing and deter-
mination by the Police Magistrate
on the 27th December, 1950, was a
new trial;

(2) that the Police Magistrate
and subsequently the Judges of
the Assistant Court of Appeal had
ne jurisdiction to try the issue un-
der the repealed section, which for
the purposes of this case should
have been treated by them as if
at had never existed, and,

(3) that Section 18 of the Inter-
pretation Act, 1949—9 is inapplic-
able,



Impossible

Learned Counsel further corf-
tended that it is impossible for an
appellate Court to uphold a de-
cision based on the wording of a
repealed statute.

As to (1), it cannot be disputed
that the Judges under Section 61
of the Assistant Court of Appeal
Act, 1900—2, had full power and
authority to return the case to the
Police Magistrate. This section
speaks of the return of ‘any pro-
ceedings,’ ‘evidence taken at the

—_——_—



a ee

hearing,’ ‘authorised to
return the said proceeding,’ ‘the
Police Magistrate shall with as
little delay as possible summon
the respective parties to appear
as on the first hearing and re-hear
and determine the case so referred
back.’

On the 2%th December, 1950, the
Police Magistrate dealt with the
proceedings which had been re-
turned to him and which had been
commenced on the filing of the
complaint by the Respondent in
September, 1950. I cannot assent
to the suggestion that the re-hear-
ing by the Police Magistrate was
a new trial in the sense of being
fresh proceedings separate from
the earlier. Nothing new origin-
ated them. the Respondent had no
part in \the course ordered, the
Police Magistrate carried out the
directions of the Assistant Court
of Appeal, and Section 61 treats
the matter as the re-hearing of
the same case.

~Had A Right

But, be that as it may, the Re-
spondent, it seems to me, had a
right to obtain an order for sup-
port under Section 3 of the Act of
1896 and this she sought to secure
in the correct and proper mode.
Did she lose this right by the
repeal of Section 3 on the 7th
December, 1950?

It might here be interposed that
it is undoubtedly correct to say
that where “a meré fight existing
at the date of a repealing statute
te take advantage of the provis-
jons of the statute repealed is not
a ‘right accrued’ within the mean-
ing of the usual saving clause
providing that all rights accrued
by virtue of the statute repealed
are to be unaffected by such re-
peal.” (Halsbury’s Laws of Eng-
land, Vol. 31, pg. 517 and see also
Abbott v. Minister for Lands
(1895) A.C. 425. Yet here the
Respondent had acquired a right
prior to the repeal, it being borne
in mind that statutes are gener-
ally prospective in effect.

For the Appellant, it is argued
that the Respondent had lost her
right and referénce was made to
the cases of (1) Landrigan v
Simons (1924) 1 K.B. 309; and (2)
Stovin v. Fairbrass (1919) 88 L.J.
(K.B.) 1004.

original

New Remedy

These cases and others referred
to at page 515 of Halsbury’s Laws
of England, Vol. 31 establish that
“.... where the statute is ome that
introduces a new remedy, an
appellate court is able, and bound,
to give effect to new remedies
introduced by an enactment passed
after the judgment appealed from
was made by the court of first
instance.”

The repéaling statutes in those
eases are retrospective in their
operation and necessitate the
treatment of the repealed law as
if it had never existed.

The position is the reverse, how-
ever, when the repealing statute
contains a clause saving the pre-
vious repealed section or where
the Interpretation Act has such an
effect. Quoting from the latter
“|... Where any Act repeals any
other enactment, then, unless the
contrary intention appears, the
repeal shall not....(¢) affect any
right, (or) privilege. ...a¢quired
(or) aecruéd,...under any enact-
ment so repealed;....or (e) affect
any investigation, legal proceed-
ing, or remedy in respect of any
such right....”. (Section 18 (2) ).

References
I refer now to the judgments
in Lewis v. Hughes (1916) 1 K.B.
881 and Hamilton Gell v. White
(1922) 2 K.B. 422. His Honour
then read from the judgment of
Swinfen Eady, L.J.

“The defendant says that he
has a right or privilege acquired
or acerued which entitles him to
deduct from the rent due the
proportionate part of the in-
crease of the licence duty, that
proceedings are pending to de-
termine the amount, and that
he is entitled to enforee that
right notwithstanding the re-
peal of the séction inasmuch as
no ‘contrary intention’ is shown
in the repealing section. The
question we have to determine







is whether such a contrary in-

tention is shown.....”

The learned Judge, continuing,
said:—

.-In the present case it
was not a condition precedent
to the vesting of the right that
the amount should have been
determined. A ‘contrary inten-
tion’ does not appear in s. 18 of
the Act of 1915 (the Finance
(No, 2) Act, 1915), and there is
no reason why the proceedings
to ascertain the amount of the
deduction which were pending
in the county court when the
repealing enactment was passed
should not proceed....”

In the second’ of these cases
which arose out of a claim for
compensation under the Agricul-
tural Holdings Acts, Lord Justice
Scrutton said;— ;

“ .,.As soon as the tenant
had given notice of his intention
to claim compensation under
s. 11 (of the Agricultural Hold-
ings Act, 1908) he was entitled
to have that claim investigated
by an arbitrator. In the course
of that arbitration he would no
doubt have to prove that that
right in fact existed, that is to
say that the notice to quit was
given in view of a sale, and he
would also have to prove the
measure of his loss. But he was
entitled to have that investiga-
tion, which had been begun, con-
tinue, for s. 38 (of the Interpre-
tation Act, 1889) expressly
provides that the investigation
shall not be affected by the
repeal.....”

Appeal Fails

There being no contrary inten-
tion expressed or implied in the
Married Woman's (Separation and
Maintenance) Act, 1950—51, in my
view the Respondent's right is
safeguardéd by the provisions of
Section 18 (2) of the Interpreta-
tion Act, 1949—9.

In conclusion, | would cite Rex
v. MeLain (1922), 91 LJ. (K.B.)
562, which deals with the proce-
dural aspect and matters passed
and concluded—

“ .. Assuming that the effect
of the Order in Council of De-
cember 13, 1921, was to repeal
the Grand Juries (Suspension)
Act, 1917, the rule that that
statute must be treated as if it
had never existed did not apply
to transactions which were
passed and concluded, and in
this case the mode in which an
indictment might be presented
and found was passed and con-
cluded.....”

For the reasons I have given,
this greund of appeal fails.



DECREE ABSOLUTE
His Honour the Chief Judge,

pronounced decree absolute in
the Court of Divorce and Matri-
monial causes in the suit of E.
W. Gibbons versus T. N. Gib-
bons. Decree nisi was made on
May 4.

Mr. D. H. L. Ward, instructed
by Hutchinson & Banfield ap-
peared for E. W. Gibbons.

Decree absolute was also pro-
nounced in the suit of C. E.
Broomes and E, E. Broomes.

UNUSUAL HAZE

The Lloyd's Agents, Grenada,
advise all skippers of vessels to



exercise caution approaching
Grenada because of an unusual
haze, according to a cablegram
received at the Harbour’ and
Shipping Department on Thurs-
day.

The cablegram stated that the
range of visibility was under two
miles,

Fell From Scaffold

Winston Burrowes fell from a



scaffold about 35 feet high yes-
terday and was taken to the
General Hospital. He was de-
tained.

Burrowes is a carpenter. He
was working on Messrs Da Cos-

ta’s Warehouse, Wharf, which is
now being reconstructed.

VERY PERSON WHO WANTS
TO REDUCE TOOTH DECAY

should read these Startling Results
of Tests made with LiSTERINE ANTISEPTIC!

Tat Tahiti

made over a
ae ee ae a)
months, utiliz-
ing two groups
of subjects,

Piro h a

Twice-a-day brushing, and Listerine Anti-
brushing, showed on the

septic after each
average,

FEWER CAVITIES by 56%

Three-times-a-day brushin:

and Listerine

Antiseptic after each brushing, showed on

the average,

FEWER CAVITIES by 85%



Significant is the decreased ratio of new cavity formation among those who used
Listerine Antiseptic most frequently. While these test results point to a connec-
tion between regular use of Listerine Antiseptic and reduced tooth decay, it does
not necessarily follow that identical results would apply to all users of all ages.

The tests do emphasize, however, the role of oral hygiene in helping to

prevent tooth decay.

important For Children Especiaily
Listerine Antiseptic, used as a rinse fol-
lowing brushing of the teeth after meals,
is an excellent oral hygiene measure for
all, Particularly in the case of growing
childre# whose teeth are in the formative
stage, should regular use of Listerine

=| LISTERIME antiseptic

Famous in the field of oral hygiene for more than 60 years





Antiseptic be encouraged.

Today, buy the large economy size of
Listerine Antiseptic. Get your family ia
the pleasant habit of rinsing with Lister-
ine after each brushing of the teeth.

It’s the réfreshing way to better oral
hygiene and handsome, healthy teeth.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



New Guinea

Blamed For
Antigua’s Mist

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA,
For two days recently the island
of Antigua in the Leewards has
smoked profusely without a spark.
On Monday morning the sky
was strangely overcast with a
dull whitish mist.

There is yet a month to go
before the usual storm warnings
are issued. Aircraft reports con-
tradicteg any suggestion of a

hurricane as no cirrhus clouds
accompanied the murky haze,
only ‘scattered cumulus | were

visible when the sulphur yellow
sun did its utmost to peep out at
seven o'clock,

As the day advanced the
gloomy haze enveloped the whole
island creating an impression
that there might be smoke from
bush fires on the eastern coast
which boisterous winds swept
across the country.

In the evening the full moon,
partially obscure, had a reddish
hue, while Tuesday morning's
sunrise was a crimson ball.
Several folk observed a datk
rectangular spot on the sun, its
position about 5 o’clock on the
flaming dise. Within half an
hour it was again hidden by the
curious haze which gradually in-
creased in thickness and at mid~-
day when the dim? sun was hot-
test, the mist was thickest.

Visibility Poor

Visibility of the shoreline was
so poor that fishing boats did not
go to sea. A Resort Airlines C46
which arrived at Coolidge Field
to carry a hundred labourers to
the U.S.A., reported the haze
to be still thick when flying at
15,000 ft. Another plane nearly
by-passed Antigua to Guadeloupe
as the island could not be seen
when flying at 15,000 ft. and an
instrument approach was then
made,



Speculations as to the cause of
the mysterious smoky haze which
could be felt, impeded breathing,
and affected some throats, now
reached its height, and wild
rumours spread far and wide.
Some said it was the result of an
atomic explosion, some _ said
Mount Pelee in Martinique was

alive, others said the dust from
the eruption in New Guinea
three months ago was now

descending on Antigua. Finally
the Government Weather Obser-
ver released the news that the
San Juan Observatory stated
"hazy weather hag been noticed
over the entire Caribbean area,
the origin is unknown, but it 1s
suspected it has drifted across
the Atlantic possibly from
Africa.



Troops Can Leave
Antigua Now

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ANTIGUA, June 21.

In the absence of disorderly be-
haviour in the past few days,
the Governor decided that the
troops which arrived on June 14
can return to Jamaica as soon a:
sea transport can conveniently be
arranged.

Although the situation has im--
proved, there can be no lasting
peace and prosperity for Antigua
unless the underlying causes otf
ili-feeling are removed. The only
way in which it appears possible
to find out and deal with the
causes of this ill-feeling between
various sections of the community
is by completion of the work of the
Board of Inquiry.

The Government is according-
ly asking the Union when it wil!
be ready to resume participation
in the proceedings of the Board
and will then invite Sir Clement
Malone and Mr, F. L. Walcott to
return to Antigua.

V,

For
8.





Australian Wool

Prices Tumbling

MELBOURNE, June 21.

Tho Australian “wool growers
honeymoon” is over or at least
suspended——and the “red light” is
showing in trade the Melbourne
Herald's wool expert said to-day.

Progressively tumbling prices at
recent sales in Sydney, Melbourne
and Adelaide have brovght levels
well ‘below sensational peaks
reachedearlier in the year.

G. E, Humpnreys, Secretary of
the Queensland Selectors Associa-
tion said growers felt the post war
boom was over. Speculators had
lost small fortunes on the falling
market he said.

Serious price falls were expect-
ed at the Brisbane sales in Sep-

tember.
—Reuter.

Troops Sent Out

For Canal Zone

PORT SAID, June 21.
The 11,000 ton British transport
Devonshire to-day landed troops
reinforcements here for the Canal
Zone. They included a complete
field regiment.

The Devonshire together with
the light aircraft carriers Triumph
and Warrior carried the Sixteenth
Parachute Brigade to Cyprus be-
fore going on to Tripoli and other
Middle Eastern stations,

Another transport the 9,000 ton
Empire Pride arrived here to-day
bound for Singapore with troop®
in jungle green outfits.—-Reuter.

‘ POPS PEF POESS OOO SO





Do Not Push U.S. |
Taxes Any Higher |

WASHINGTON, June 21. |
Democrat representative Robert
L. Doughton asked the House to
day to approve the United States
new $7,200,000,000 tax revenue
but warned that tax rates coulk
not be pushed any higher
This 87 year old man

and Means Committee which drew
up the Bill due to come to the final
vote in the House late to-morrow.
He endorsed the high proposed
increase—largest in United States
history—as urgently needed to
finance the nation’s defence pro-
framme but advocated drastic cu‘s
in Government expenditure,

“I consider it unlikely that we
vhall be able to increase substan-

tially the yield of the Federal tax! (known at that time as a“ Voltaic Pile”), from ¢

system beyond what is included in



é
from|\
North California heads the Way:
;

j
}
i



PAGE THREE

eee





William
Nicholson,

turned to scientific research

afier a commercial career with

the East India Company, and
made the historic discovery that
water could be decomposed by
passing an electric current
through it. This is an example
of electrolysis which is the
foundation of many important
industrial and scientific
operations. Working in com=

, panywith another Enel’sh chemist, Carlisle, in 1800,Nicholson constructed an electric batter
| pany ¢ y

the present bill” he said. “I say; ‘
this im all frankness and sincerity | was so mimite that only a few thimblefuls of gas wer collected over a period of thirteen hours,

for I consider it essential that we! ar pols

face up to the fact that any higher

i

zine discs and pieces of pasteboard. The

irty-six half-crown’, and a mimber of

th the current produced by this crude apparatus



on showed not only that water could be electrolysed, but that the two gases of which
) ? g y

tax rates on both individuals ov) it is composed appear at different places, the oxygen being evolved where the electric current

corporations or excises would be
exceedingly burdensome and diffi-
cult to impose.”

-—Reuter



BE KIND TO SHEEP

CAPETOWN:

| enters the water and hydrogen where it leaves.

|

Nicholson, who was born in London in 1753, made many other scientific discoveries between
his return from India in 1786 and hisdeath in 1815. He invented a hydrometer, took out
patents for textile printing machinery, planned and carried out a scheme for the water
supply to Portsmouth, He was a scientific writer of great contemporary
eminence and founded, and, wntil his death, edited the “ Journal of

Latest incentive to obtaining Natural Philosophy”. But the electrolysis of water, a fundamental

more wool igs to treat sheep
kindly. A theory states that the
internal system of sheep can be
conditioned by kind treatment to
make them produce better wool,
4. case is quoted of one farmer
Who never allows his herdboys
to Swear at his sheep,

POCCPE OPPOSE POPPIES,



4
: §
: ES x
$ ance >
,
S in the | $
: » Stok- :
x ‘. %
‘, Loom
2 x
% x
. Se x
PN %
: ‘
‘
ZOFLORA contains a small proportion %
of D.D.T. so that by regular use on ;
carpets, rugs, curtains, upholstery, ete.,
it has cumulative effect in rendering
( such fabrics resistant to attacks by ¥
\ moths, ; ’
‘. Available in the following perfumes:
Bouquet, Jasmine, Lilac, Carnation, v
Lavender, and Pine, pi
. ;
% One tablespoonful in water makes a %
% pint of efficacious disinfectant fluid %
x Pleasing and fragrant ready for spray- x
x ing. * x
: 8
x »
y
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ee. x
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SINFECTANT

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ANN
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Phone 2385 Sole Distributore Phone 4504



PAGE FOUR



/
Printed by the Advocata Co., Lta., Broad Bt, Bridgetown |

|
|



Saturday, June 23, 1951





WARNING

NOT long ago, a matter of two years and
some months, an English journalist de-
scribed how he had found a chicken, sitting
in the Secretariat in Antigua. This corre-
spondent of*# London daily newspaper was
putting into vivid language his conception
of an island whose administration had run
down to such an extent that it drew the
most serious comment in 1948 from a for-
mer Governor of the Gold Coast, Sir Alan
Burns. Today Antigua and the Leewards
generally, are paying dearly for this run-

ning down.

Not even the administrative ability of
its present young energetic and competent
Governor has been able to stop the rot.
Political ineptitude has accentuated the
unhappy condition of Antigua, And the
plight of that island is a sorry one indeed.
It is important that the bankruptcy of ad-
ministrative ability be recognised, and it is
fortunate that so distinguished a Governor
as Sir Alan Burns, himself a son of the
Leewards, born in St. Kitts, had the cour-
age to give his warning more than two
years ago.



A similar running down in Grenada
made the ground fertile for the recent
revolutionary activity of Mr. Eric Gairy.
An island in which the Administrator had
been left for eight years despite his repeat-
ed attempts to get a change and a posting
to London possessed an administration
hopelessly inadequate to deal with urgent
problems.

Visits of Royalty, visits of the Royal
Navy, arrangements for a Sugar Confer-
ence,—these things alone occupied all the
time of an Administrator for a period of
three weeks, while he was not infrequently
called to act for the Governor of the Wind-
ward Islands during that official’s periods
of absence in other islands, The backward-
ness of Grenada cannot be blamed on any
individual, It is the necessary consequence

of an administration inadequately geared to
cope with the island’s necessities,

What of Barbados?

If the Colonial Office keeps a black list
in London, we may be confident that Bar-
bados comes near the top. In less than
three years we have had two Governors
and one Acting Governor, two Colonial
Secretaries and one Acting Colonial Secre-
tary, two Financial Secretaries and one
Acting Financial Secretary, an assortment
of Acting and Assistant Colonial Secretar-
ies, one Attorney General and one Acting
Attorney General. In the island’s Agricul-
tural Department four major vacancies
exist. The list could probably be extended.

What is the reason for this apparent anx-
iety on the part of the Colonial Civil Ser-
vice to give Barbados a wide berth? There
are two major factors.

The first is the low remuneration offered
to the holders of offices. It is a fallacy
prevalent in Barbados to suppose that
England is full of competent well-trained
people anxious to accept positions in the
island. England is certainly full of people
ready to accept positions in the island but
the majority are no better equipped to hold
office than the majority of Barbadians.

The truth is that the absence of paid
leave passages in Barbados and the attrac-
tion of other colonial appointments has re-
sulted in Barbados being “black-listed” by
the Colonial Service except in exceptional
cases.

The other factor is the growth of anti-
English sentiment among Barbadians.
Local people have not yet realised how un-
attractive Barbados is for the English
official. They,do not realise how he has to
save and scrape to exist on his salary nor
how sensitive he is to the attacks which
are constantly being made on his integrity
and character by politicians, people and
Press.

The story is a sorry story, but only a
candid recognition of the acute conditions
which threaten can avert disaster.

—_—_——<—_—$$_< S$). $$ eee

Barbados for the Barbadian, the appoint-
ment of low calibre officials to high calibre
posts for the sake either of economy or of
pandering to an artificial nationalism will
not help us in our troubles, The Colonial
Office in London must give heed to Sir
Maurice Holmes. Since it is impossible for
many West Indian colonies, said Sir
Maurice in his neglected report, to offer
salaries likely to attract the best men, the
Colonial Office should augment those sala-
ries from London. We want the best men.
Only the best men can pull us out of the
hole into which we are rapidly sinking.

Let Antigua, let Grenada be a warning!

MONTREAL

IN SUMMER, as seen from Mount Royal.





of the Trade Commissioner for the West Indies.

Lesson From Canada |

| fuesday—There is

OF ALL the axioms which
knowledge of tmhankind has pro-
duced there is none more pene-
tratingly true than the axiom
“birds of a feather flock together.”

No country illustrates this more
clearly than Canada.

Canada today has a population
of 13,204,000. About half speak
English, one third French and the
remainder speak a wide variety
of languages inéluding Indian and
Eskimo.

Newspapers are published in 40
languages,

Inhabitants of a small island,
cut off as they are from the main
stream of world history are too
often led by men of little vision
to believe that their own kind are
unique relics of an age which has
long thrown overboard man’s de-
fects and have become supermen.
Nothing could give them a greater
dose of reality than a week spent
in Montreal.

In that beautiful city on the
St. Lawrence, a city younger than
Bridgetown lives a collection of
different nationalities and of dif-
ferent cultures

Montreal is predominantly
French, but there are large num-
bers of English, Irish, Scotch,
Hebrews, Italians, Germans and
other nationals. They do not go
to the same _ schools, they have
their own hospitals, build their
own libraries, use their own clubs,
and have their own _— shops,
theatres, cinemas, radio and Press.
That is the French and the Brit-
ish have all of these things but
the other nationals have some of
them too. In parts of Ontario
whole townships are settled by
people of one racial origin and the
white marks on some houses indi-
cate the presence of an unusual

BY GEORGE HUNTE

central European religious sect.
The Indians live in their reserva-
tions and the Eskimos literally
live in their own world. Nor is
there absence of friction. The
young progressive Anglo-Saxon is
frankly impatient with the ancient
heavy Catholic French culture
which he accuses of being pre-
Revolutionary French and not
geared up to 20th Century Cana-
dian life.

The French. he says, spend
too much of their time learning
subjects like philosophy and clas-
sics, they neglect engineering and
modern sciences. No one who
spent so short a time in Canada
as I did could have the effrontery
to dogmatise about the merits of
their argument. But no one who
turned on a knob of the radio or
who braved the snows from five
in the morning could fail to be
impressed by the deep faith and
the vital religion which marks
the French Canadian of Montreal.
Poor they might be in certain

quarters of their town, unprogres-g Still less has she been able to

sive they might be in terms of
possessions, but their religion is
something vital, something alive,
something which _ transfigures
Montreal and makes it no ordin-
ary city.

I will never forget the tones
nor the smile of the Cripple who
said “Merci” one snowy morning
when I held open the door for
her to enter the Cathedral for
early Mass.

The lesson which Canada has
for the West Indies and for Bar-

bados in particular, is the lesson »
‘more accurately the design of the
Canada, a vast continent, the}. Creator

of tolerance,

third largest country in the world,



THE SIXTH
MAN Got Away

An important series ends with a
warming on the price we must pay
7 to guard secrets

, TWO, British Embassy officials,

an experienced diplomat and a

younger man, were’ carp-fishing
from a bont on. a lake outside
Moscow.

In another boat a few yards

away were the two NKVD secret
Soviet policemen who had sat
behind them at the Bolshoi Theatre
the previous night,

As one of the fishermen pulled
up the anchor one Russian leaned
forward to get a better view
“What does he think we are
doing?” the young diplomat asked,

“T don’t know,” said the older
man. “The Russian authorities
spend millions of roubles just to
have us followed around. And it is
done so crudely that we always
knew we are being followed.
There seems to be no sense in it.”

That was five years ago—before
the spy rings organised by Soviet
diplomats in Britain, America and
Canada were uncovered,

Now the Russian reasoning be-
hind the NKVD’s strange activities
is terrifying obvious, It goes this
ways: —

Soviet diplomats abroad are
getting invaluable information on
the atom bomb, radar, and other
western defence secrets from
foreign Communists,

But if they were continually and
obviodsly followed they could
nev are contact their agents,

Ol security police will there-
fore shadow all foreigners—and
especially foreign diplomats—to
prevent them getting Soviet
secrets from traitors.

When the NKVD man _ had
leaned forward to watch the
3ritish angler pull up the anchor
he was making sure the diplomat
was not retrieving a sunken box
of documents dropped by a spy.

Safeguard

may
was

That
But it

sound melodramatic.
by



ing under Anatoli Amntonovich
Yakovlev the wartime Soviet
Vice-Consul in New York, had
stolen atom bomb secrets.

If Yakovley had been. consis-
tently shadowed Dr, Fuchs would
have been caught before he could
do much damage. So would Harry
Gold, Juli Rosenberg, and the
othe t

This precaution would have cost

uch extravagant
subterfuges that the spies operat-

THESE ARTICLES
by Chapman
Pincher

have been based on official
verbatim reports of _ testi-
mony given before and
during the trials of the atom
Spies, and on other docu-

ments to which the writer

has had access. All reported
conversations are quoted
direct from evidence.

The importance of this
series is widely recognised;
it is the first entirely factual
reconstruction of the tech-
nique of Soviet spies. It is
a warning of the vigilance
necessary to guard against
the operation of similar
espionage networks.



many thousands of dollars, but it
would have safeguarded ‘secrets

worth many millions
From Yakovlev’s organisation
the Russians got information

which advanced their atom bomb
programme by at least 18 months.
They also gat secret details about
the H-bomb, the proximity fuse,
radar, and guided missiles,
Yakovlev’s unceasing under-
cover activity was no isolated in-
stance of a Soviet consular official
abusing his diplomatic privilege.

In official reports released by
the U.S. Government following
the rounding up of Yakovlev's
agents, eight other Soviet diplo-
mats are named as master spies.

Their methods—detailed in the
reports-nirror Yakovlev’s so
closely that only one explanation
is possible: Many and perhaps all
Soviet diplomats are given a
standardised spy training before
leaving Russia.

Vice-Consul Peter Ivanov’s
plans for penetrating the Radia-
tion Laboratory at California
University, a focal point of atom
bomb research, are typical,

In a cell
His chief agent was Steve
Mesarosh, alias Steve Nelson, a

In the highest building there is the office

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Photo. by C.P.R.

a country of enormous resources
has not yet shown the world any
reason for indulging in loos

speculations about the mixture ¢



man.

Rather has it shown in a most
impressive manner that despite
close association, even in cities, !
people remain loyal and fixed to
their traditions and the cultures
which nourished them, and do not
easily cross the gap where indi-
vidualism is lost |

Montreal is like Paris a cosmo-
politan city, but like Paris it is a
French city too, Unlike Paris it
is also an English city.

The lesson that Canada has
given the world in its 80 years)
of federation is the lesson of a
people learning the hard way how
to reconcile the oneness of eceo-|
nomic interests with the manifold
differences in culture, religion, |
race and language. |

Canada that great and progres-
sive nation to whom we in the}
West Indies owe so much still has,
no answer to the problem of the
Indians who live in reservations.

help the West Indies to absorb
some of the population which must
always be surplus in_ islands,
whether tropical or temperate. |

If we in the West Indies can
learn from Canada how to subor-
dinate racial tensions and cul-
tural disparities to the economic
advantage of every one we shall
have learnt a lesson. But we wil!
‘know no more than when_ we
jstarted with the old axiom; “Birds
of a feather flock together”.

No statement seems to reflect



who made us different

not alike.







This is Yakovlev who

showed up the flaw in

counter espionage of
the west

tion Laboratory and organisec
them into a Communist “cell.”
Then he persuaded Dr, Josep
Weinberg, a senior scientist o
California University to “disci
pline the “cell” and get all the
information he could out of it
He told Weinberg to order thi
young Communists to destroy ai
evidence of Party membership, t:
avoid talking polities, and’ te
refrain from strong drinks,
Secret “cell” meetings wer
organised at Weinberg’s hous«
Weinberg eventually gave Nelsoi
top-secret information on
bomb research, Nelson then me
Ivanov and handed over docu
ments which were sent to Russi:
in the diplomatic bag.
A few days later another Con
sular official met Nelson and gavi
him a wad of dollars,

aton

Documents now held by the
security authorities also prov
that the — separate spy rings

operated by the Consular official:
are organised into one inter-
national network controlled by
the Director of Military
Intelligence, Moscow, ;

Switch...

Before they approach a new
agent the diplomat-spies must ge
Moscow’s permission.

This presumably happenec
before Professor Martin Davic
Kamen, one of America’s leadins
atomic scientists, was induced tc
disclose confidential information.
_ Kamen was taken out to dinney
in San Francisco by two Soviet
Consular officials, Gregory Khei-
fets and » Gregory Kasperov
During the two hours and forts
minutes they talked, Kamen gave
away secret information — a:
offence for which he had to resig:
his appointment in the atom bomi
project.

Moscow spy-headquarters alsc
arranges for Communists scientist;
who switch their place of work t:
be “handed on” from one sp)
ring to another. Fuchs was
“handed on” from London to New
York and back again,

In the last ten years Soviet spies
have done irreparable damage
But one valuable lesson is clearly
to be learned from it:—

The simplest and most effective

Yugoslav Communist who got into way to stop further betrayals is





the U.S. on a forged passport.
On Ivamov’s instructions he
contacted five young Left-wing
scientists working in the Radia-
d

by keeping constant watch

Russia’s diplomatic men,
WORLD COPYRIGHT
LonDON “EXPRESS SERVICE

on

SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 1951

?
3,






NOBODY'S | CLOSED

DIARY

Monday—Got lost in the country. Asked the
man repairing the road “do you know
“where the —«— is?”

“Just keep down this road and you’ll come Advocate Stationery
to it.” ,

At the end of this road I asked two men | ae eR REA SREED SAREE
“have you seen the anywhere
around?”

“Never seen it. anywhere.”

FOR
REPAIRS

eS EEE





SISSOS",



(alvanized Wove Wire

On the way back several men volunteered 4” MESH x 18” W.G. x 2 feet
that it was somewhere near a stone cutting 3 i ae ah ae
factory. We ended up in an estate yard 2” See RR ee Bit

but we could see where we were going
now. There it was sticking up.

It had come on to rain by this time but
shouting through the missing window in
the little stone house we got the following
directions.

Galvanized Soft Lashing Wire

12 to 20 GAUGE

Galvanized Mesh Wire

FOR FISH POTS
1” MESH from 18” to 72” Wide

“Guh back where you jest come from and
you will see it up on a hilk” Three little
girls came out and did a vamping act. “Guh



a ; Le? Go eo ae .
down here” they said.
We went down and there it was, seventeen
feet above sea level. The rain came down WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

and everybody scattered for shelter. We

had arrived.

*

Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

* *
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nothing unusual about
dust blowing across the Atlantic. It seems
feasible enough but it isn’t quick if it takes
seven days. Birds are much quicker.
According to a book by Mrs. C. K. Ander-
son Longlegs, Pica and Plover leave Nova
Scotia on Saturday evenings and get in
here on Tuesday. That would give them
a speed of between thirty-five to forty
miles per hour on a non-stop flight of 2,200
miles. Tha’s some going and much quicker
than dust. One excellent result of the mist
this week is that gardening has been possi-
ble. Recently the sun’s heat has been so
intense that it has been too hot at seven in
the morning and still too hot at six at night.
Result; the garden has gone to seed, and
the mist has allowed a lot of bush clear-
ance.







ss " a







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Wednesday—One of the most interesting
sociological facts about Barbados and one
which has a bearing on the cost of living is
the impressive expenditure on funerals.
Even in the remote country districts of the
island taxis from the most expensive
Bridgetown companies can be seen attend-
ing what in most countries would be a sim-
ple funeral on foot.

The attending of funerals in this island is
only equalled perhaps by the outlay on
dresses. People who work for as little as
12 dollars in a month will cheerfully spend
as much as forty dollars (almost four

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GENERAL HOUSEHOLD PURPOSES

in a wide range of lovely colours:—

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This Enamel dries within four hours, and
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criti ence

months wages) on a single dress. It is a Metalwork. It may be applied to either
widespread habit this apparent spendthrift Interior or Exterior surfaces by Brush
tendency but it never seems to appear in or S

cost of living statistics, —



* * *

Thursday—The mist has coincided with
another event. Tonight dinner was impos-
sible in the pantry because hordes, yes| be
hordes of ants kept flying round the light |
and dropping like mercy on the plates be- |

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 PREMOCON (for metal
work), followed by 2 coats of “INTERNATIONAL” QUICK
DRYING ENAMEL.

low. |
: |
As I write the bats are carrying out, their!

usual constitutional on the céiling above, | 2. For previously painted work, rub down thoroughly, clean,
|

and apply 2 coats of “INTERNATIONAL” QUICK DRY-

but it’s a long time since a bat has hovered ING ENAMEL,

over the dinner table.

Not so the insects, They came, they fell,
they made it impossible to eat in the pan-
try. So leaving the light on there we ate
for a change in the dining room and justi-
fied the expenditure on our small mahog-
any table. Life would be pretty grim, if |]
these insects were allowed to get the upper |

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hand, Fai Misaenrcie
‘ * * een Tarren rene

Â¥ x

R Zs. / Qe x

‘riday—And now back to Mrs, Anderson for s Pe ¢ 4a é Make x
a catalogue of birds which visit Barbados. | # “ENS. LF ¥ ¥
There is the swallow, the belted King- S y ae <6 ~ Savoury 3
. fisher, the great blue heron, the little blue by ae ¥
Egret, the White Egret and the Nighthawk. | $ Dishes %
Then there are the Plover, the Sandpipers, x , ' ¥,
Snipe, Avocets and Stilts? What fascinat-| % ° x
ing names. R ewith %
Look out too for the Osprey, the big brown x %
Pelican, and the Frigate. » e %
With one statement in this excellent little * FINE >
pamphlet I cannot agree. The blackbird S ¥ a) @ %
gets this paean “its cheerful disposition % SAL CES %
and engaging attitudes make it one of the ¥ x
most attractive of the resident birds.” I|% 3
loathe the beastly things as much as I love $ Add these ‘Sweets for g
the yellow breast who sings so sweetly and|% for Taste the Kiddies :
the gay young Dr. Booby. aantga yet Sharp's Toffies >
Dried Parsley pond ite, oe $

* * * 8 Dried Herbs Mixe 4d "atte ‘ e centophane %

| Died Mint See %

Saturday—I shudder to think what Barbados & ak Perper Carr's Custard Creams %
would have been like had the controllers of | White Pepper Pee ied g
births and the planned family promoters % Madras Curry Barley Sticks x
interfered with the natural laws which/} Easy to RR Se a $
gave us the great Goddard family. $ Prepare Keep Cool with a >
Who would have captained the victorious I$ Grape Nuts GOLD BRAID RCM >
West Indian team to England? Poor John | yg hs and MY
would never have been in the running < Weetabix CANADA DRY SODA }
coming so low down on the birth list. And | %& eae
I, poor Noboby, would have not been here | % r x
to notice and to shout “Thank God I was|* PHONE GO D DA WE DELIVER x
. ak ro +
Sa Ee: $16690600056505S050055S95500505006590006006008



SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 1951

Two Fishing Boats
Sink: Crews Safe



LOST ITS

THE RAINS CAME yesterday after weeks of sultry able state of preservation according to A. W. Acworth, ‘8 Authority, St. Vincent, told when hearing in the inquiry into|
weather and thick haze during the past few davs. Acting Secretary of tiie Georgian Group ; * the Advocate yescerday tnat in his the death of Majorie Woodruffe
Yesterday the rain came in torrents drenching ines iblienalaenicte” : opinion the prevailing unsatisfac- of Black Rock was concluded yes- |

Several

5. = : a = people complaine i
—- playing fields, roads and pedestrians who were leaking roofs, but the shite
ve s , e i : Se
caught unawares. were concerned with the mud and

as ; at : water about thei ses. t
co Mat ee ap os _ ae which flowed down handicapped their oti

i 32 inches in St. from the Constitution River. are nn w rere
Peter. This parish had the heavi- Lights were burning in every ee en eae

est showers. Bridgetown was next their way-to school were held up

office along the waterfront, A light





with 3.30 inches, breez rev , arlisie Of hours at some shop or other
Two fishing boais sank. Thes mee prevailed over Carlisle place sheltering. As soon as it

were the newly built Dailene and _ The Union Jack did mot fly at (®@%ed a little they returned

the Good Fortune. The Dailene St. Anns Fort yesterday, The day te. “Our teacher would not

fished this season for the first Was wet. The lawn tennis court t us to get wet” was their

time. It is owned. by Beresford was flooded, But the Barbados °Pinion

Clarke of Foul Bay. Regiment, encamped at the Fort, The sellers of potatoes and-

_ It left Browne’s Beach at 5.30
in the morning. The crew was
made up of Clarke, Byron New-
ton and Ethelbert Carter.

cantinued their training. The day
was dull but every soldier was
smiling.

Yesterday was a day of indoor
activities. During the morning one
platoon attempted training with
the Bren gun. The sain stopped
this training and the soldiers of
this platoon had to move back tc
their barrack rooms.

Lance Corporal Greaves was in-
jured yesterday. He had to be sent
to the General Hospital for treat-
ment. St. Anns Fort has an M.I.
Reom but the case of L/Cpl.
Greaves was one beyond their
control.

It was the first injury suffered
during the extensive training
which began on June 15. L/Cpl.
Greaves was treated and dis-
charged.

The highlight of yesterday's
programme was the impressive
ceremony—The Mounting of the
Guard. This took place at 5.45
p.m. Although the weather was
unfavourable the Guards looked
exceptionally smart in their white
gaiters, web belts and slings with
their green berets and hose-teps
forming an_ effective contrast
Clear words of command and pre-
cision of drill were outstanding.

When the Advocate visited St.
Anns Fort yesterday all soldiers
were crowded in the main hall
The R.S.M.I. was giving a lecture
on “Voice and Delivery”. He was
teaching the “rookie” how to give
orders.

Here the “rookie” gave orders
to the R.S.M.I.

“Rookie” Gives Orders

‘on
In the Cook House the fires were
roaring. The four cooks were

breadfruits in donkey drawn carts
had a miserable time, House-
wives desirous of buying were
prevented by the rain, and the
sellers besides having got a soak-
ing suffered the misfortune of
having done no business for the
day.

For the first time in several
weeks the cry of the “polar” man
was not heard in this area. The
weather was obviously unsuit-
able for his business.

Little Field Work

In Belleplaine, St. Andrew, very
little work was done in the fields
which were covered with water.
The small roads leading to the
houses of labourers living on the
hillside were impassable and in
some cases labourers were forced
to wade through the water knee-
deep in order to get to their
homes

The Police Station at Crab Hill,
St. Lucy reported that they had
no rain on Thursday night. Only
a few drizzles fell during the day
but yesterday the fall was steady
and heavy.

No damage was reported but
every one was on the alert for
more serious weather.

The Sub-station at Four Roads
also reported that they were re-
ceiving heavy rainfall all through
the day. The rainfall up to 6 a.m.
yesterday was 22 parts during
Thursday night.

Telephones

Telephone communications at
police stations in St. Philip, Dis-
trict “C” and St. Joseph, went
out of order after heavy rains
were falling during the day.

Rain fell throughout the day in

Shortly after mid-day, weather
became misty and they could not
See land. They tried to reach
land but encountered a squall
which overturned the boat.

The crew swam around in the
water for an hour and a half
before they were picked up by
the fishing boat Betty, owned by
MaeDonald Lynch. They were
brought ashore at Browne’s
Beach. Dailene is insured and
valued $600. Good Fortune, owned
by Frank Hurdle of Murrells
Road, Carrington Village, St.
Michael, sank off the Garrison
Point. It was skippered by Joseph
Wilson and is valued $500. This
also is insured,

Queen’s Park ground and the
Princess Alice Playing Field were
flooded. A resident of Fonta-
belle says he recorded 3.70 inches,
The rain did not however, stop the
100 workers from turning up at
the Park. They left for the
U.S.A, yesterday. This brings the
total so far left for the U.S.A.
to 1,100.

Telephone lines at District “Cc,”
Four Roads and District “A”
Police Stations were out of order
up to late last night.

The returns for the other Par-
ishes were as follows: St, George
1.80 inches, St. Thomas 2.37 inches,
St. Joseph 2.33 inches, St. James
3.27 inches, St. Lucy 3.14 inches,
and St. Andrew 2.40 inches.

The heavy rain which fell yes-
terday will trouble the reaping at
the factories which had expected
to finish crop next week, Planters

who have finished reaping do not preparing the hot meal for mid- St. George, St. Thomas, St. An-
altogether mind that the rains day. The large “dumplings” which drew and St. Lucy, but up to

have come. were shovelled out of a pot by one yesterday evening the police had

Some factories which are still cook were enough to whet any-"0t rounded up any damages
working are Vaucluse, Andrews, one’s appetite. Another cook which had been caused bv rain.
Turners Hall, and Porters, The peeled “spuds”—sweet and Eng- In St. Peter by 3 p.m. 2.87 inches

rain has made the earth heavy
and no cane cutting was done yes-
terday.

of rain had fallen
- e
Housing In
? e a
Dominica
_@
Serious
The Housing situation in Dom-
inica, particuarly in Roseau, is

serious and the population of the
town is growing rapidly, Dr. H. B.

lish—while one prepared the seas-
oning and spices. The steam from
the pots had a good smell but" this
did not attract the soldiers who
were busily training in their quar-
ters.

In the barrack rooms the sol-
diers were giving short. talks.
Each soldier had the opportunity
to choose a subject. Some of the
subjects chosen were “First Aid”,
“The Vote’, “Delivery of Par-
cels’—-in this the speaker spoke
on the qualifications of a porter—,

Planters on a whole would not
have minded if the rain had held
off for a while yet. All the trasn
has not yet been taken off the
ground and the rain prevents thio
from being done.

A planter told the Advocate
that since his crop was finished
about two weeks ago, the labourers
who worked with him left to work

on other plantations which still ( h”, “Sport In The Hetherington, Senior Medical
had reaping to be done. Though ee weet ’ Discipline” and Officer of that colony told the
he wants to plant provisions, he “Outdoor Life”. Advocate yesterday.

has not got the labourers so the Throughout these talks the Dr. Hetherington arrived here

rain coming now does not affect
his plans much, He hopes that
it will not hold off when he is
ready to plant.

on Thursday by B.G. Airways for
the Housing Conference which
opens at Hastings House on Mon-

sound of the Drums and Fife Sec-
tion was heard. In their quarters
they were practising for the “Big

Parade” which will be held in day. He is staying at the Marine
idgetown to-day. Hotel.
Potatoes Unreaped ; _— He said that the town itself is
At Bowmanston there are still Best Life overcrowded and there is insuffi-
about 11 acres of potatoes to be “Sporting Sam” was in the cient room for more houses to be

reaped. This is because the peo-
ple are not eager to buy them,
Meanwhile the land is needed to
plant more provisions.

The rain caused little inter-
ference in the shipping as no
steamships were in the harbour,
But the vessels in the Careenage
loading or discharging cargo were
held up for the entire day.

Puncheons and half-barrels of
molasses, ready for loading
aboard the motor vessel Twillin-
gate and two lighters lying near
by, remained on the wharf all
day. Waterfront men were glad
to see the rain hold up after mid-
day. They started back to work
but it was only a matter of minutes
before the rain was down again.

erected in it. The Government
is opening up a new area at Good-
will on the outskirts of Roseau to
provide housing sites for those un-
able to obtain lots in the town.

It is expected that useful advice
would be obtained at the forth-
coming Housing Conference.

He said that extensive additions
are planned for the Roseau Hos-
pital which they hope to put into
operation in the next few months.
The Hospital now has 92 beds and
when it is extended, the number
will be increased to 134.

Drums and Fife barracks but in-
stead of practising his instrument
he was playing with a table tennis
ball. Of course, he is aw expert.
All the members of this section
are very young. This is their first
camp but they all looked inter-
ested.

In the afternoon, after a hot
meal, the soldiers were given In-
structions on the holding, aiming
and firing of the light: machine
gun and rifle. They were all keen
and looked as though they ex-
pected another war. |

One soldier, who is interested
in making the Army a career, told
the Advocate; “It may rain or the
sun may shine; this life is still the
best life. I have been enjoying it





Decree For Sale

Of Land Granted

i s joaaéd with CarB0° Ever si e into camp, It : earl
Oe ygene by the Folke fe 8 fy that T soviet make this : ee ee ee
ta etn ‘vhas. were. onan life a career.” dey P sunied a decree for ; the
died together at a berth opposite Mud Puddles appraisement eae yo
Messrs. S. P. Musson, Son & Co. the rain converted the\Carring- W/o nan Hall, St, ‘Thomas, in
LAGS, wareiouse, ; ton’s Village, Halls Road and Dela- the ‘suit of James A, Tudor ver-

Water settled in ey, ys oro mere Land area into a perjes of Te SUD cams “indie. The
head maga 8 cain Pumps mud puddles. Some of the roads 7 inghouse on the property

were completely covered by water.

f tic sports which was also allowed to be appraised.
One kind of aquatic sports w

are usually used to free them of K.C.,

z in-
rain water,

Mr. E. K. Walcott,,



was prevalent some years 889 structed by Messrs Hutchinson &
Careenaye Muddy made its reappearance in this Banfield,, Solicitors; appeared for
The Wharf was reasonably clean area yesterday. This took the James A. Tudor.

The Registrar handed in the
report of liens affecting the pro-
perty.

Hearf Trouble
Caused by High
Blood Pressure

If you have pains around the heart,
palpitation, dizziness, headaches at
top and back of head and above eyes,

| shortness of breath, feel nervy, or suf-
fer from poor sleep, loss of memory
and energy, indigestion, worry and
fear, your trouble is probably caused
by High Blood Pressure. This is a
nysterious disease that causes more
ths than cancer,
symptoms are so common and usually
mistaken for some simple ailment. If
you suffer from any of these symp-
toms, your life may be endangered by
Heart Trouble or a paralytic stroke,
and you should start treatment at
once. The very first dose of Noxco
(formerly known as Hynox), a new
medical discovery, reduces High Blood
Pressure and makes you feel years
younger in a few days. Get Noxca
from your chemist today. It is guar-
anteed to make you feel well and
strong or money back on return of
empty package.

form of little boys running about
the streets semi-nude. They were
evidently enjoying themselves.

while the Careenage looked like
a mud pool, The Careenage lost
its dark blue colour through the



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Try Alka-Seltzer and see how much
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headache, neutralizes excess gastric
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Keep a supply of Alka-
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- HAS BRITISH LION

THE HISTORIC Naval buildings at English Harbour,
4AAntigua, intimately associated with Ne

BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE



St. Vincent Uses
‘Landcrete’ For
Building







Met Death By |
Misadventure |

: J. 4. Cnapman, M,.B.E., A a verdict of death by mis-§
lson, are in a deplor- Bxvcutive Secretary of tne Hous- adventure to Coroner G. B. Griffith

SEA-LEGS ?

LONDON, June

99

“

wir,

in at District

His report on “Buildings 6f Ar- try housing conditions the terday “47

chitectural or Historic Interest West Indies are largely responsi- Court.

Police
in the British West Indies” Vas ple for a great deal of the aggres- Woodruffe died at the General |

issued to-day by the Colonial sive, anti-social behaviour which Hospital on June 18. She was!

a wi work. eons ments Was shown througnout these col- admitted there on June 7 after she
© woodwo1 » POOtS, onies. z g Fae

doors and windows of the historic Bad fallen from the. motor jeep/

Mr. Chapman arrived here on X—1177. |

buildings have in many cases col- Thursday by air as the St. Vincent Gladys Woodruffe told the court !

lapsed through rot and hurricanes.




“It is to this dilapidated relic ew to, ne Housing Confer- that she was the aunt of the
of British naval power,” Acworth on a nich opens at Hastings deceased. She last saw her on
comments, “that American tour- House on Monday. He is staying june 6 about 8.30 to pga

ists are brought in fast cars from ®t the Marine Hotel,
the slick United States air base on He said that St. Vincent, which
the other side of the island.” UP to the present had been for-
(Admission is sixpence). They ttately free from the serious
learn from B.W.1.A. posters that labour troubles which were
the lion has wings. They may be Plaguing many of the sister col-
excused if they conclude that “it Onmies, was carrying out a_ bold
has lost its sealegs.” and not unsuccessful programme
Should “Live Again” aimed at abolishing rural slums
Acworth says that historic inter- Y the Aided Self-Help method.
est, national pride, and economic _ 4uxcreds of families who, not % F
advantage, all demand that the °° long ago, were squatters living 'T@ctured.
process of decay should be arrest- i? mud huts on estate lands, had W8S due to

June 6. On June 18 she went to
the Hospital where she identified
the body to Dr. A. S. Cato.

Dr. A. S. Cato who performed
the post mortem examination saic |
that the apparent age of the
deceased was 24 years. There was
* wound at the back of the heac
about an inch in length. The rib
on the left side of the body wer
In his opinion deat!

shock and haemor-

st exteacy
Oe a

9 a.m. “|

MARMITE

ed and the dockyard be restored been assisted to build themselves Tage from internal injuries. To x z
to a presentable state, To under- Cottages (for the most part of 4 Question from the jury, Dr B
take complete restoration so that Wood) and to own the plots on Cato said that the injuries re The Vitamin Yeast Food

it stands as it did in Nelson’s time which the dwellings were built, ceived could have
is to undertake too much. The change of status had given by_a fall.
“But the integrity of the dock- them a rew interest in life and Iris Chin said that

been caused
So tasty and so good for you / Tasty because Marmite
gives that rich, appetising flavour, Good because the
B2 vitamins are contained in Marmite — essential
elements to keeping the body fit and free from
illness. Marmite is just as delicious in sandwiches—
watch how children love them!—also in soups,
stews, gravies and all savoury dishes. You only need
a little and what's left in the jar keeps for ages.
Made in England

— Eee









Such Beautiful
Timger Nails

Can be Yours
Shimmering

PEGGY SAGE SHIMMERING NAIL POLISH brings a spark-
ling scintillating excitement to finger-nails! Finger-tips now
have the richness of brocade. .as sparkling as a cascade of
sequins. There are six shades in this style. Come in and make
vour selection

about 4.2°
yard must be pieserved. Suffié t was reflected in the way they @.m. on June 7 the deceased and
interior reconditioning must kept their homes and surround- another girl were with her in e
carried out to remove the build- ings. jeep which was driven by Ivar}
ings from the category of ruins, Another recent development in Wilson. When the jeep had pass- |
and make them live again. St. Vincent which should be of ed the Garrison Savannah she saw
Restoration would probably cost great interest to education author- a car approaching them and th
between £25,000 and £50,000 ities, is the construction of two driver of the jeep swerved to th
but: “What is important is that primary schools with soil-cement left side of the road to avoid an
the dockyard should not be left blocks made with the “Landcrete” accident. She and the decease
and exhibited in its present de- block-making machine. were sitting ‘behind the. driver
plorable state.” The schools were designed by After the jeep st »d she sec |
ri - Y 2 p stopped she noticec
Architectural Inheritance — Mr. John Rose, Windward Islands that the deceased had fallen o
Acworth found on a tour that Architect and erected by the Pub- ihe road . , , |
the British. West Indies, particu~ lic Works Department of which ~The deceased was then lifted on
larly Jamaica, Antigua, Barbados Mr. G. A. Grant is the head he j 7
and Grenada—possess an archi- to the jeep and taken to the Hos-
tectural inheritance of great his- pital. : ; y
torical and cultural importance. Tvan Wilson said he is an opera-
“At present” he sums up “It is tor of cranes and tractors and i

Lower Cost
At $42 per school place, it mean:

concrete
wasted. Buildings are allowed to eoncrete blocks.

little appreciated except perhaps that three such senools cau te employes by Harriman & Co, O)

in Grenada, and enjoys no pro- built at the cost of one schoo! of th* morning of June 7 he was

tection by law. As a consequence similar size constructed with r.- @ iving the motor jeep *X—117" with
this inheritance is gradually being inforced

columns
Pictures of

und g
this 1

ing in the direction of St. Law-
ice. Just as he passed the Gnhr-



Corny ee See a new type of school are available Savannah he saw a motor car

troyed. thers are ransacked to With freight rates stead!ly 1 i y i i

oe wpty AA path a S stead-iy tis- approaching him bearing more t P §
provide furnishings of materials ing and the wrearmament pro- }\3 side. He swerved more to the essy age
for new structures. Monuments gramme f s ;

gathering momentum, it left to avoid an accident end the
necessarily follows that imported jeep came into contact with thr
builaing materials—iron, steel and ‘wall on his side.
cement — chiefly will become The jeep was stopped and he
scarcer and scarcer, Se saw the deceased lying on th:
The need for the exploitation of poaq. He helped to lift her uw
This is a process which must be os building materials, becomes and placed her on the jeen whict
arrested. terefore, a pressing necessity if took her to the General Hospital
“Something can be done by ap- ‘he building programme is not to “at this stage the Coroner sum-
propriate town planning regula- gers tomate into a mere crawl, In 1. sq up for the jury who returned
tions, but positive legislation is “4t connection, St. Vincent had | verdict of death by misadven-
needed as well, supported by a received encouraging reports on Aires ’ ”
campaign to educate public opin- S@mples of cementitious materials ;
ion in architectural values. —mainly voleanic ash—suitable ees HEARING in the in-
Buildings Record for making cement. ; quiry into the circumstances
The prospect for the enactment , If the necessary financial assis- surrounding the death of Elio.
of the required legislation is fair- t7¢¢ could be obtained for erect- ynompson, a Mount Tabor school-

ly good in Jamaica, Barbados and !"& a cement factory, St. Vincent buy of Sugar Hill, St. Joseph, was
. could make a useful contribution

are neglected and become cracked
and weatherbeaten.

“Even those buildings which re-
main intact have their setting im-
paired by an unsightly or unsuit-
able development in their vicinity.





KNIGHTS LIMITED







<=





yrenada but less so in Antigua. 7 -da dy Py

een een likely to in this respect by supplying ae ee eee OOP CLO M PVE EA CS x

prove a more serious problem. cement at a relatively cheap price. «js . < %
“Whatever legal and adminis- Gaia ante cea ee if mt Mr, J. S. B. Dear is appearing |% ’ %

trative measures may be taken to legates a 1e Conference coul » i i . ‘ ~ .

protect buildings, there will be an by their collective experience pro- P, \he inquiry on behalf of an)% Broad St. %

; ; s " . "i interested party. oY S

inevitable wastage from earth- duce a programme for the produc- ‘Thompson died on the spot when |®

quake, hurricane and fire. It is tion of low cost housing, adapted he: was involved in an accident X %

important that an adequate build~ ‘to the needs of their respective ith th ten toy Cctae. x

ings record should be established colonies, and could have the pro- W! me areola os cated | : °

so that whatever may happen to gramme accepted and vigorously Property of Andrew's Factory on | %& uminum oy in S

buildings, at least photographic executed, then one of the greatest Vayrells Hill Road, St, Michaes,|s

record remains.—Reuter.

PETITIONS GRANTED

In the Court of Ordinary His
Honour the Chief Judge granted
the petition of Ethel E. Boxill of

steps forward will have been 0" June 14. The driver of the'%
taken to curb social unrest, pro- lorry was Wilbert Haynes of St. x
mote healthy family life and George. x
strike a blow the roots Albert Thompson, the father of
illegitimacy. the deceased, said that he identi-
fied the body of his son to Dr.

Solid Cast Metal — Smooth Polished finish

at of With Single Drainer—42” overall





GLEE CS

Belfield, Black Rock, for letters WILLS ADMITTED A. S. Cato at the Public Mortuary » Double >» —64" (ahah ssneabaonerbate 76.64
of Administration to be estate of The following wills were ad- on the afternoon of June 14, He
her late husband Dudley Da C. mitted to probate: was present when the Police took ‘ mTE ; \
Boxill, Seon Gustavus Burgess, New up the body from Dayrells Hill COMPLETE WITH FITTINGS i

Mr. D, H. L. Ward instructed york City, U.S.A.; Charles Wm. and placed it into the Police van. ‘
by Messrs Haynes & Griffith ap- Jordan, St. Michael; Alexander After giving his evidence he ob- f
peared for the petitioner, Medford, St. Andrew; Ernest jected to the jury who were sitting

Two other petitions for letter Lyte, St. Philip;

Hubert Alonza at the inqui
of administration were granted. Wm. Atkins, St. , e inquiry

Michael; Olive saying that they

were not fit for their duty. After

One was of Leotta O. Porte of Greaves Deane, St. Michael; Ga- , ; .
Gittens Road, Government Hill, priel Fitzgerald Ward, St. Mi- pie gut ve Pasig re Re ier Garbage Bins Garden Forks
widow to the estate of her hus- chael; Lavinia Andrews, Christ eile Mold ek sf a a. aa
band Hubert DaC, Porte, a clerk. Church. - ‘able ‘ eset Ap ns with Cover Overall Length—38

Mr D, H. L, Ward, instructed “His Honour allowed the re- WS unable to do what he asked ‘

x
x
Galvanised 4 Prong

as the jury was picked and hac
viewed the body of his son. Hear-
ing then went on and Dr. A. S$
The application was made by C4to was called. He attributed

by Messrs Haynes & Griffith ap- sealing of the Will of Mary J
peared for L. O. Porte, Bowman, late of Hillside, Beau-
The other petition was of Flor- sont, in the island of Jersey.
ence L, Alleyne of Sea Rock Rd.,

14” 16” 18” Dia.
$7.96 $9.18 $10.69

ONLY
$3.65 Each



















Christ Church, eee x the Cottle, Catford & Co., Solicitors, death to shock and haemorrhage eT *
estate of her husband Sustace from injuries received, | 3 5 a 8
W. Alleyne. Two consents of EXPENSIVE RIDE After medical evidence Trans. Wood Handled ' Heron z
niece Si Pr filed. eae The Judges of the Assistant port gotpecsoe Aubrey Farnun g
r, E. . Barrow instruc Court of Appeal, Mr. G. L. Tay- told the court that on June 1

by Messrs Haynes & Griffith ap jor and Mr, J, W. B. Chenery he went to Dayrells Hill wher: Cutlasses All Steel Hoes =
peared for the petitioner, F. L. yesterday agreed with Police on accident had occurred. He sav ¥
Alleyne. Magistrate Mr. H. ‘ Talma and the motor lorry O—133. On thi The popular “Crocodile” 4 sizes in stock— >
allowed a fine of £1 to be im- lorry was a tank filled with syrup : ” ada zt
NEWSPRINT SHORT’ posed & rare ven of He examined and tested thr Brand with 18” blade From 84 to 96 Cents ¥
4 , June 22. Cave Hill, St. ichael, brakes of the lorr F f sink + par hea) .
The Pulp and Paper Committee Yearwood pleaded guilty to them ie ued weielie neni be 95 CENTS EACH Each %
of International Materials Con- having allowed someone to ride " x
ference today recommended the on a part of the lorry M.1818 FINE OF $9.60 was yesterda, s
United States and Canada to make other than inside. imposed on Hareld Jones ; 66 99 %
an emergency allocation of news- The offence was committed on shop-keeper of Upper Collymore D OMO z
print to India, Pakistan, Malaya March 13 when Yearwood was Rock by a District “A” Police: x
and Some ved Philippines, driving the lorry of canes along {Magistrate for violating the Sho; =
Greece and Yugoslavia, Lower Estate Road, A man was|Closing Act on April 4 2
—Reuter. standing on the running board PO See OF pet Ts , Butter Churns $30:74 >
_— A CITY POLICE MAGIS x *
TRATE yesterday remande: »
Stiff joints? Aches? Sprains? Randolph Applewhaite of Bibby | % Cream Separators $5827 x
Just apply Sloan’s Liniment lightly Lane, St. Michael, until June 2! % ~
to District “Dp” Police Court | & (capacity 10 gallons per hour) %
and — after he was charge& with enter- : >
ing the dwelling house of Genctt: | @ x
Rock at Bridgefield, St. Thomas | % S
and stealing a wrist watch valueul % 9 x
$25, the property of Rock, < ARRISON Hardware Store g
No bail was offered, The % Tel. 2364 4
offence was alleged to have beer e &

od committed on June 13, x






6 OOOO
LLL LLL LLL LLL

= =

Tick and Towelling







You will feel Sloan’s doing you

at once. It acts quickly —
soothes and comforts and drives
out all Inflammation.

LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN ON THE PACKET.

DAMASK TICK in Blue, Green and Rose
56” wide. Per Yard

fi skjatereoes $2.47

218

CAVE

FANCY TICK. 56” wide

Per Yard





| BLACK & WHITE TICK
1

Cussons





56” wide, Per Yard v.....ccccccce: $2.46 |

i 30” wide. Per Yard 1.00
||| LUXURY SHEPHERD
Sree 0 ary HUCKABACK TOWELLING sc Ltd
STOILET SOAPS | in Blue, Green, Rose, Gold On, td. |

mt 15” wide. Per Yard ..... 1.02

i In White. Per Yard ..... 91 10-13 Broad St. |

MPERTAL LEATHER © LINDEY BLOSSOM « BLUE ITYACINTH









PAGE SIX ‘ BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 1951

Contains
D.D.T.

Large, medium and small size Tins









HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

doi

}
j {
| |
SEE HOw You WOULD | |












LOOK ON TELEVISHIN)

ONEY 1 SENT LOOK ON TELEVISHIN

ONEY 1 SENT








Glands Made Young
~Vigour Renewed
Without Operation

If you feel old before your time or suffer
from nerve, brain and physical weakness,
you will find new happiness and health in
an American medical discovery which re-
stores youthful viene and vitality quicker
than gland operations. It is a simple home
treatment in tablet form, discovered by an
American Doctor, Absolutely harmless and
easy to take, but the newest pow-
erful Invigourater known to science. It
acts directly on ue glands, nerves, and
vital builds wew, pure blood, and
works 0 fast that you can see and feel new








AH’ THIS ONE
6uITS YOu A
BIT BETTER

. FRESH orin
_ i —="- TOMATO SAUCE

VF ni 7










nerves, your m power, memory and
eyes! aye improve amazingly.

Ani jis ennena ney land and eee
restorer, called Vi- Tabs, is guaranteed. It
has n tested and proved. by thousands
in America, and ts now a ble at all
chemists here. Get Vi-Tabs from y
chemist today. Put it to the test. See the
big improvement tn 24 hours. Take the
full bottle, which lasts eight days, under
the ppattive guarantee that it must ke
you full of vigour, energy and vitality,
and feel 10 to 20 years younger or

BY CHIC YOUNG













money back on return qmpty >
A special, Gouble-strength, bo tie of 48 Vi-
abs costs litt af





ALM! , CAR, le
| ALMpSy, 2 Ft > Restores Manhood and Vitality
DADDY - \ e ae f

iG ea NY



ou Slee

If you suffer sharp stabbing

pains, if joints are swollen, it

* es shows your blood is poisoned
Mage through fawty kidneyuction.
eae ce Kidney

sorders are Bae -

ing Joints and Lintatelanics,

Neuritis, Lum Getting

fy? Rh umatism
hile



| 3 ——————S__=___=_=—_——
BY FRANK STRIKER Good News!! Your Favourite

| DUNNO,AL, BUT THE BOSS IS SMART |
D MAN. HE CALLED HIS HORSE JACKSON AIMS TO TRAP HIS SCHEME WILL BE A GOOD MOTOR CY i
THE ! THAT LONE RANGER? " CLES Arrive!!
in two hours, yet is absolutely harmless to

apenas be alt ee Mie] || VELOCETTE
i 2 iF be Dp - & f aa a A “i ZZ g f 3 / human tiss

T . ‘ é : ( ue. f
he New Model L.E. 200 C.C. is different from the conventional type p gis selds with which your. system’ fas be-
0) 1.









Dizziness, Nerv-
susness, Circles under yee Burning, Itching
Passages, Loss of Energ Appetite ond Fre.
quent Heodaches ‘ond Colds, Etc. Ordinar,
nedicines can't help much because you mus!
fet to the root cause Of the trouble.
The OCystex treatment is specially compounded
20 soothe, tone and clean raw, sore, sick kidneys
| and bladder and remove acids and poisons from
| your system safely, Quickly and surely, yet con~-
{,ains no harmful or dangerous drugs. Cystex

works in 3 ways to end your troubles

\, Starts killing the germs which are attacking

. your Kidneys, Bladder and Urinary System










Motor Cycle i a? 3, Strengthens and reinvigorates the kidne:
— in fact it’s the nearest : go) he kidneys.

approach to a motor car, ac Ag

Ww. t "i lates the “by B system, Chenin we! rn
ater-cooled, Hand-+Started. Shatt-driven dat Genes tone

+ * | eee appro by poerere and Chemists in

a@ nd Noiseless. troubles shown above ear sO arene, ct an

ioskents old and have suffered with terrible

F aches and pains, con up @

or SIMPLICITY, ECONOMY and RIDING PLEASURE _|j itstucHrh Cie! go's tt
most Impossible. If they were £t'a bos. they
would still be worth double.” cepm-

~~
‘\ Guoranteed to Put You Right d
may 08 Money Back a
\ Get Cystex from your chemist
fo today. Give it a thorough test.
y Cystex is guaranteed to make

you feel younger, stronger,
better in every way, in 24

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oose @=
hours and to be completely

BEINGING.- UP. FATHER BY GEORGE Mc. MANUS || V E I re) Cc E T T E
, :









COMES MAGGIES COUSIN BEFORE YOU OPEN YOUR MOUTH=--
AHAHAHAN -IF IT WUZN'T DON'T YOU THINK YOU OUGHT TO
FOR MAGGIES BROTHERS GO TO WORK ? I'VE TRIED TO HELP
UPS -I SENT YOU
‘O GIT AN EDUCATION-




eZ ROBERT THOM. LTD. Neate Ss

— ‘4 package. Act now!

Courtesy Garage _ Whi .
ite Par 4
= ae teiceiconuiebiaec se, ed ystexsircsrs
—$—$—$—$—— SaaS i the GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISV

IT PAYS YOU TO

YOU LOST- GOT YOU OUT OF
JAIL. SIX TIMES - ADVIGED

YOU NOT TO GIT MARRIED--
PAID THE INGTALLIVENTS ON
YOUR FURNITURE --~ pd








YOu ALL
TO SCHOOL.

KNOW-LI

HE'D BE THE BIGGEST NO-
GOOD LOAFER IN TOWN ”









































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







Usually Now Usually Now

ce Bourbon 55 AG Tins
Pkgs Sweet Biscuits (+ ptaybos 64 36 ChumSalmon(Talls) 66 63

iF YOU'LL 6TOP: NEVER THOUGHT I'? SET UP LIGHT
LAUGHING FOR A HOUSEKEEPING IN A TIGER TANK/ WELL
OKAY, BABY... NOW YOU : HAL HAS HAL \OOKG, LIKE MINUTE... YOU'LL GEE MIGHT AS WELL TURN IN/ PLEASANT

TURN YOUR PRETTY PUSS }— " ae YOUR PATROL IS BETTER THAN A WHO HOLDS THE GUN /] | DREAMS, GABLE... AND T HOPE YOU
TOWARD THOSE TANKS MIRAGE... MR. HAZARD! MOLKS NOTHING TO 0O NOW DON'T FREEZE TO DEATH IN THE “ {
Ati |... DESERT HULES...RENNANTS BUT CAMP HEE me NIGHT CHILL.’ NIGHT! yee i
OF ROMMEL'S AFRIKA CORPS! £ POR THE NIGHT / iby, io
MA! HAS MA! cS

Pkgs Quaker Corn Flakes 30 26 Pkgs Macaroni Jo 30
Bots Frontenac Beer 26 . 20



Pkgs Turban Dates 35 32










\, 999985 <
. LOCOS ELLE LEPC PPLE LLL PLL LLP PPP LPLLLP LL PLPPPLVPPPPAA PLP PPL PILPLPLELADA APE,
% *
BY ALEX RAYMOND Oo %
ys Jer CAREFUL, YOU FOOL! YOu / eae ae Fr d e :
AT 7 TALK LIKE A GUTTERSNIPE /
TRY TO BEHAVE e

LIKE A GENTLEMAN... Fe

AND BRING MiSs :
STAFFORD TO S
ee! tour :
Pa
~
% :
* x
e x
~
Pa
%

BARBADOS |
YEARBOOK |

5

PGRNG

-



»
EEP WALKIN +~RIGHT DOWN REEP COMIN’ YOU# AND WATCH Wan SLADE x
» YOU? Al , SHARKS! s
TOTHE WATER. THOSE NETS! THEY'RE FULL ABP? "8! wiLAT THE «+? %
ay <= " Keds, wm x
_ te = NAY :
: + y * %
y ; ma =O % As there will only be a _ limited number of these books on sale you are %
e : P . ‘ ; ; x
z advised to make sure that you will not be disappointed when the issue %
s .
$ comes out by booking your copy now. %
3 o
<& x
iy Ss
S g
* The Editor Barbados Year Book x
* waa kit x
* Advocate [Editorial Department >
: e
x 34 Broad Street, Bridgetown. ;
$ >
& Me
13. 76596060059600000546006059590655555640509S 084 eebeeotee< 34565659SS64HS55SS'9 909560953 940008 4550NSS US!



SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
we att sundays 24 werd. vver 24
words 3 cents @ word week--4 cents a
Vee 2anduebpe





For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death ;
Notices only after 4 p.m. | he i

The charge for announcements of; 77> Si ne TD
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknowl-! AUTOMOTIVE
ecgments, and In Memoriam notices is}



$;.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays } - Sen
for any number of words up to 530, and/ CAR: One Singer Car, $275..00. Apply
3 cents per word on week-days and| G. bailey, James Street Church.





4 cents per word on Sundays for each 22.6.51—2n.
additional word. San
CAR— One Style Master Chevrolet in

nape. va gous een owner driven.

: orard . larke, Jeweller, No. 13

: THANKS James Street. Phone 3757. 23.6.51—2n.
















BECKLES—We, the undersigned beg to
return thanks to those relatives and
friends who attended the Funeral of
Mr, James Nathaniel Beckles which
took place on the 19th of June and
sent Wreaths and Cards or in anyway
expressed their sympathy

Miriam Beckles (Nurse) Samuel (Chil-

dren) Lisle, Oliver,, Norma, Carlos,

Kemmeth and Monica (Grandchildren)

23.6.51—1n.

CAR: One (1) 14—Six Vauxhall in
Good Working order. Apply: Courtesy
Garage. 21.6.51—6n

CAR: 1949 DeSoto Diplomat Saloon,
left hand drive, done only 5,000 miles.





Phone 4504,

———
MOTOR VAN: One Austin 8 motor Van,
in good condition. Atherlay Bros.

Speightstown, Phone 91-36,
22.6.51—Tn

ELECTRICAL

Le

CROSLEY SHELVADOR REFRIGER-
ATORS: U.S.A. Manufacture, 7 c.it.,
New. A very limited number. Courtesy







DEANE—The Deane family sincerely
thank all those kind friends who at-
tended the funeral, sent wreaths, cards.
letters of condolence, or in any other
way expressed sympathy with them in
their recent bereavement occasioned by
the death of Oscar Deane.

23.6.51—1n.













Garage. Dia) 4616. 21.6,.51—1n Wooden Bullding %; BENE

ESTERBROOKE — Miss L. Goodman —_——_— “|. in, cover wit yal-
Alexandrian Court, White Park, re- OVEN; G.E.C. Electric Oven $25 or vaenize — Painted in and out To be
turns thanks to all kind friends who] P‘arest offer. Phone 4138 Re awit Terms Cash. 14 x 9 x 8
sent cards, letters, flowers, and in any 23.6.51—2a reher McKenzie. 22.6.51—4n,
other way expressed their sincere | —————-—— a UNI ie ee areetetreremetan
sympath on the occasion of the funer-]| | REFRIGERATOR: One (1) Westing-| |. PPOPERTY—That desirable Wall and
al of her dear friend Rev. S. A.| house, in good working order. Apply:| Wooden House called St. Elmo at Max-
Esterbrooke )) W. R, Tempro, Phone 5044, = ote po is. Consisting of Closed

1 mal 22.6,51— alivry to the front 2 Side Verandahs,

A Se eee es eee —_—. re eee reg Dining Rooms 4 Bedrooms
ON — The Thompson famil “SUPERIOR ELECTRIC” RANGE. ater Toilet and Bath, Modern Kitchen-

Wineet Aire this medium. to return ) 110/200 Volt — 3 Wire- 4 Metal clad| Ctte. Garage, Spacious’ yard enclosed by

thanks to all those kind friends who
sent wreaths, letters of condolence, or
in any way expressed their sympathy
in our recent bereavement, occasioned

control,

22.6,51—2n.
_—_—— eee,



Same as new. Fort Royal Garage Lid. ture, but which may be sold separately)

cooking top elements, Automatic oven} Wall and
Good as new. Telephone 8191.) land, with several bearing fruit trees.

PUBLI SALES

|



REAL ESTATE

BUNGALOW





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

18 6 51

ROSE COTTAGE: Barbarees Rd., St
Michael. Modern Stone wall Bungalow
Standing on 1 rood, 3 perches of iand.
All modern conveniences, including gas
and electric. Garage and servants room
ete. in yard. Inspection any day from
3 to 5. Phone 3931. 6.6.51—ti.n.
intiapnerstipplienaiiapeslia tectpicletaeaae

TANGLIN, at Beachmount Pasture,
Bathsheba, Saint Joseph, standing on
reod, 2 perches of land.

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

Inspection on application to the C
taker, Rhoda Yard, at corner of Beacn-
mount Pasture.

The property



tin









(exclusive of the furni-

20.6.51—6n,| Will be set up for sale by public com-!

petition at our

Bridgetown, on

Stant at 2 p.m.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,

Solicitors. .

————

AUCTION

office.
Frida

James Street,
28th June in-





By instructions received 1 will sell on
Tuesday 26th at St. Matthias New Road
Christ Church,

standing % of an acre of

The Same will be set

up for
public competition at

our Offic

sale by.
ames




by the death of Lawson LG. Thomp- TOY-TRAIN — Hornby Dublo Modei| Street. on Friday 6th July at p.m. |
pa Electric Railway, Locomotive and tend- Inspection any ‘day except Sundays,
23 6 51—I1n.] ¢€r, 4 coaches, signais, track, etc.,,| between the hours of 10 a.m, and 5
6% feet. £35 ($168) or reasonable offer.|?'™. Hutchinson & Banfield, Solicitors, |

Phone 4138, 23.6.51—2n. 33.6.51



VP2GG, Complete Amateur Station.
Cetails, Photos on request. Smith, Young
Street, St. Georges, Grenada,

IN MEMORIAM







SPRINGER—In loving memory of my
dear Belfield who fell asleep on June
23rd 1946. ,

Rest eternal grant him,

After weary fight;

Shed on him the radiance

Of Thy heavemly light.
His wife and sons.



22.6.51—3n







FURNITURE

FURNITURE: Painted Nursery or Coffee



Trolly, Pine Desk, Oak

23.6.51—I1n.

FOR RENT

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
£6 cents Sundays 24 words — ov.r 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word on Sundays.

with springs. Telephone 8250.

23.6.51-—1n

LIVESTOCK

_—_—

COW: (() Guernsey Cow in calf. Apply
K. J. Webster, Harrisons Plantation, St.
Lucy, 21.6.51—6n

MECHANICAL

TYPEWRITERS: Four (4) Typewriters
and one (1) hand-operated Adding
Machine. May be seen at the American
Consulate, Monday through Friday.

















HOUSES

HOUSES & APARTMENTS fully fur-







nished on the sa, St. Lawrence, Dial 22.6.51—3n
8357. 20.6.51—t.f.n.
MORNING SIDE, Bathsheba, Months MISCELLANEOUS



of July, November and December. Light CABIN CRUISER 234% ft. long powered



aid: Weter, ate; Dink Gays. Magranion by 14 h.p, Vauxhall Marine Conversion
u with Marine Gearbox. Phone H, C. Eve-
;KOOM: One (1) Large, Cool Room | !Â¥n 4336 or 2228 after 4 p.m.

furnished or unfurnished at Bel Air, St. 23.6.51—2n.

‘ - >, | ———.
taal 19.6.51—2n. | “"FERNS—Farlayencie _and _Msidenhair

SHLVER, SANDS BEACH HOUSE —| Ferns in pots and baskets from 5/- to
Three bedrooms, Nicely fixed up.| $5.00 each. Apply H. S. Skinner, Da
Modern Refrigerator Free for July. Brad-| Costa & Co, 23.6.51—2n.



shaw & Company. 22.6,51—3n,

SWANSEA Bungalow at Worthing
fully furnished for the month of July

GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality
new sheets. Cheapest in the Island!
@ ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;



and from the Ist September, Dial 2490] 10 ft $8.40. Nett cash. Better hurry!
or 3678. 19.6.51—3n, | A. BARNES & CO., LTD,

4.5.51—t.f.n

“WINSLEY"”, Bathsheba. Months of - oa





PRIMROSE LAUNDRY SOAP reduced
25% from 75ce, to 58c, Bradshaw &
Company. 23.6,51—2n.

oo

PRAM: One (1) Baby Pram in perfect
condition. Very little used. Phone 8335
or 8162. 19.6.51—6

hierar ety

RETREAD TYRES, 34 x 7, 32 x 6.
Cut your tyre cost by less than half.
Good Service. Enquire Auto Tyre Co.
Phone 2696. 21.6.51—4n

SHREDDED WHEAT.

October, November and December. Fur-
nished, Light, water ete. Dial 2481. W.
Chandler. 23.6,51—2n

To-day’s G. A. Song

It’s Magic”

“The world became a won-





The Staff of

Life. The best cereal for your growing

derland” children. 39c. a package. J. N, Goddard
PTUS: GIG. viscrnstetbsasayantesasacace & Sons Ltd. 23.6.51—2n.
Since I installed GAS TONI P@RM (Complete), Special re-
d price .00. C. F, Harrisons &

Deca - Se via. * 22.6.51—20













WANTED

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word on Sundays.

HELP

10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

LVERYMAN'S
LNCYCLOPOEDIA

12 Volumes A—Z

3rd Edition revised to 1950

$36.00 for the Set .
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

BEVELL EDGE
MIRRORS

A VACANCY occurs on the Staff of
Cacrabank Hotel for a responsible and
capable lady with knowledge and experi-
ence of Hotel Work—Apply by letter
anly in first instance, Cacrabank Hotel.

















Table, Morris Chair with Cushions, Tea| presses, kitchen
glass-fronted | johns, and several other items of inter-
Bookcase Desk. Simmons single bedsteads | est.





Under The Diamond Hammer

I will sell by Auction
next 28th June at 1
Nectar Club over Mr. W, W
chambers, Coleridge Street, the entire
lot of fittings including chairs, tables,
several (1) gallon jars, counters, ice-box
utensils, several demi-

on
o'clock

Thursday
at the
Reece's

TERMS
Auctioneer,

CASH. D'Arcy A, Scott,

23.6.51-—7n,



UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

By recommendations of Lloyds Agents,
we sell on TUESDAY the 26th at ou:
Mart, High Street.

44 pkgs. Quaker Oats, 25 pkgs. Lux

Flakes, 14 pkgs. Macaroni, 1 Suit &
Coats, 11 cases Gloria Milk, 60
Ladies’ Shoes, 1 Iron Safe, 101 pkgs.
Rinso, 14 tins Paint, 60 Bowls, 15 Dishes,
, and also 1 Filing Cabinet







Sale 12.30 o'clock, Terms h
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers

23,6.51—2n



PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to ny wife ELVINA
MASON (nee Husbands) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or amyone
else contracting any debt or debts in my
nume unless by a written order signed by
me.









ee a ine st

E|

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



| PUBLIC NOTICES

|
|
| Ten cents per agate tine on week-day:









and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
mintnum charge $1.50 on week-days
| @nd $1.80 on Sundays
NOTICE
| ROAD CLOSED TO KEPAIRS
| 4 from Monda’ June 25, 1951, the
| Road leading from Gages Hill on to the
| Woode Bridge at Joes River, will ve
oo to Vehicular Traffic until further
notice
By Order
COMMISSIONERS OF HIGHWAYS
- St. Joseph.
23.6.51—3n.
TENDER
Teritlers are hereby invited for the
contract to erect an extension to ar
existing building at the Company's
premises, Bay Street, the drawing and

pecifications in respect of which may be
mined at the Office of Messrs. D. M
npson & Co., Marhill Street.

Tenders



must be addressed to the
undersigned at the registered Office of
the Company. McGregor St., and be
Geolivered there pot later than 4 p.m, on
9th Julv, 1951
THE BARBADOS iCE CO. LTD,
T. NOEL PEIRCE,
| Secretary.
| 23.6.51—3n.
| —-—--——
\
NOTICE
Re Estate of
PRINCE ALBERT HOLDER.

deceased
NOTICE 1S HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim against
; the Estate of Prince Albert Holder late
‘ef the parish of Saint John who died
; in this Island on the 2nd day of May
1950, are hereby required to send par-
‘teulars of their claims duly attested
to the undersigned Mrs. Eileen Fred-
erick the qualified Executrix of the
Estate of the deceased, in care of Messrs.
Currington. & Sealy of Lucas Street,
Bridgetown, Solicitors on or before the
11th day of August, 1951, after which date
} shall proceed to distribute the assets of
the deceased among the parties entitled
thereto having regard only to such claims
of which T shall then have had notice
ond that Ll will not be liable for the assets
or aby part thereof so distributed, to any
person of whose debt or claim I shall not
then have had notice
And all persons indebted to the said
ate are requested to settle their indebt-
edness without delay
Dated this 8th day of June, 1951
EILEEN FREDERICK,
Qualified Executrix of the Estate of
Prince Albert Holder, deceased,

'
i
i





9 6.51—4n
NOTICE
Re Estate of
GEORGE NATHANIEL WILLIAMS
deceased.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claims

against or affecting the estate of George



Nethaniel Williams deceased late of
Beckles Road, in the Parish of Saint
Mich in this Island who died on the



30th. day of November, 1950 are reques-
ted to send in particulars of their claims
duly attested to the undersigned HUGH
LEWIS, Qualified Executor of the Will
of the snid George Nathaniel Williams
deceased, c/o K. Sandiford, Spry Street,
Bridgetown, over Springer's Garage on
or before the 15th day of September, 1951,
etter which date } shall proceed to dis-
tribute the assets of the deceased, among

the parties entitled thereto having re-
gard only to such claims of which T
shall then have had notice and 1 shall

not be liable for the assets or any part

thereof so distributed to amy person of

whose debt or claim I shall not then

have had notice

And all persons indebted to the said

estate are requested to settle their in-
debtedness without delay,

Dated this 6th. day of June,

HUGH LEWIS,

Qualified Executor of the will of

George Nathaniel Williams, deesd,

9.6,51—4n

1951.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of B’dos. Import &
Export Co., Ltd holders of Liquor
License No. 275 of 1951 granted to them
ia respect of corner of Bolton Lane «&







EMMANUEL MASON,
Carter's Village,
St. John
22.6.51—2n







The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife ERTLLE HAR-
RISON (nee West) as I do not hold my-
self responsible for her or anyone else
contracting amy debt or debts in my
neme, unless by a written order signed
by me.

LEVISON HARRISON,
Straker’s Tenantry,
Black Rock, St, Michacl,
23.6.51—2n

ANNOUNCEMENTS









ANTIQUE CHEVAL
length—Fiddle Pattern. Anyone inte
contact—John Shannon, City Pharmacy.

21.6.51—3n

CHATTEL HOUSES ON TERMS







Swan Street, St. Michael, for permission

to use Liquor License &c. at Room 308

on 3rd floor of Plantations Lid, Build-

ing,, Lower Broad Street, City
Dated this 20th day of June

To: G. B. GRIFFITH, Esq.
Ag. Police Magistrate,

District “A”,

1951

P. J, HASSELL,
for Applicant.
N.B.-—-This application will be consid-

ered at a Licensing Court to be held

at Police Court, District “A'’ on Monday
the 22nd day of July 1951 at 1b o'clock

a.m

G. B. GREFITH,
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist, “A”.
23.6.51—1n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Evelyn Roach &
Co., Ltd. holder of Liquor License No
121 of 1951 granted to them in respect
of a 2-storey wall building in Rickett
Street, opp. Public Building, B’town for
mission to use said Liquor License &c
4 2-storey wall building in Marhill St



Several chattel houses on easy terms.| Bridgetown

Call and get particulars, D'Arcy A.) To: G. B GRIFFITH, Esq.
Scott, Auctioneer, Magazine Lane. Dial Ag. Police Magistrate,,
3743. 21.6,51—2n. | District “A

PUBLIC NOTICES
NOTICE

IN THE ASSISTANT COURT
OF APPEAL



Re: The Workmen's Compensation Act, 15. ¢ 5

Notice is hereby given that Joseph
Barnes, a labourer, formerly residing at

22.6.51—3 | Morgans, St Peter, died as a result of









CHARLES BELLAMY,
for Applicants.
N.B.—This application will be consid+
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, District “A" on Monday the
2nd day of July 1951 at 11 o'clock a.m,



G. B. GRYFITH,
Ag. Police Magistrate,, DistA’.
1—in
NOTICE












EDUCATIONAL
NOTICE

PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH

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

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

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

WOOD GODDARD,
Clerk of the Vestry,
Christ Church.
17 6 51—4n.





NOTICE

PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH
Applications on Forms to be obtained
from my office and accompanied by
Baptismal Certificates will be received
at my office up to 3.00 p m. on Monday
25th June, 1951, for one or more vacant
Christ Church Vestry Exhibition tenable
at the Girls’ Foundation School
Candidates must be daughters of parish-
joners in straitened cireumstances and
not less than 10 years 6 months or more
than 12 years of age on the date of the
examination
Candidates must present themselves to
‘he Headmistress at the Foundation
School on Friday 6th July, 1951, at 9.30
4un. for examination.
WOOD GODDARD,
Clerk of the Vestry,
Christ Church,
17.6 51,—4n,



NOTICE

PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH

Applications on forms to be obtained
(rom my office and accompanied by Bap-
tismal Certificates will be received at my
office up to 3,00 p.m. on Monday 25th
June, 1951, for one or more vacant
Archer Gittens Exhibitions tenable at the
Boys’ Foundation School,

The conditions of the award are that
the candidates must have been born in
the Parish, or whose parents have been
resident in the Parish for three years or
longer and are in straitened ‘cireum-
tances, and not less than 8 years or
nore than 12 years of age on the date of
the examination,

The exhibitions are tenable for
period of not more than five (5) years

Candidates must present themselves to
the Headmaster at the Foundation School
on Friday 6th July, 1951, at 9.30 aam. for

examination
WOOD GODDARD,
Clerk of the Vestry,
Christ Church,
17.6 51—4n,



—_——<——$_

HARBOUR LOG
In Carlisle Bay



|
|



following ships through their Barbados



) GOVERNMENT NOTICE



AP emcee

SHIPPING NOTICES -











PAGE. SEVEN «,















os
af cian

chines —~ aed MONTREAL, AUSYRALIN

+ aol NEW ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED. a pee
TECHNICAL TRAINING (MANZ ADVERTISE If PAYS
IN PUERTO RICO S.S. “ARABIA” « sctecduled to sail 4

from Melbourne 12th June, Brisbane 22nd ce
} a June, Port Alma 28th June, Sydne ZF
Under the United States Tech- July’ 4th, arriving Trinidad end July, | Sea ST
nical Cooperation Programme | and Barbados early August. ?
the so-called Point I Pro-| SS. “FORT FAIRY" is scheduled to =a abe a
s . ‘ ; ¥ sail from Hobart late June, North Queens- The M.V. “Daerwood” will acs thio
gramme), arrangements have been |} ha hora julie Briabone end July, Bsdney cept Cargo and Passengers. for iad
made with the Government of| cariy August, Melbourne iid August St. Lucia, Grenada and ~Aruba, ihe
Puerto Rico for the training of | arriving at Trinidad mid September, Passengers only for St, Vincent. wt

students from the Caribbean Area
at the Metropolitan Vocational
School in Puerto Rico.

A total of 30 scholarships will
be awarded under the Scheme to

applicants from the _ British,
French and Netherlands terri-
tories in the Caribbean.

The Scholarship entities the
holder to free tuition, at the
Metropolitan Vocational School

and a grant of $1,000.00 U.S, per
annum. This sum is considered
an adequate amount to meet all
local expenses of the Student.

Travelling expenses to and from
Puerto Rico are NOT provided
under the Scheme.

Applicants for these
ships

(a) must submit a High School

Scholar-

; ; Vessel From
diploma or its equivalent
(b) must be over 16 years of] ss. “STRATEGIST” London
age ; S.S. “STATESMAN” London
(c) must have a_ working|S.S. “FACTOR” .. Liverpool
knowledge of Spanish and] S$.S. “STUDENT London
some experience in the sub-|S.S. “TRADER” Glasgow and
ject which they wish to Liverpool
study. _ ~ nen
Students benefiting under the HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Scheme will be expected to re- v F
turn to their own territories at the essel baal
completion of their course, They “ Th
will not be allowed to remain in a saath Et ey sane
Puerto Rico or to proceed to the Ss “TRIBESMAN” a

United States to work,
The following Courses are

offered :—
Duration
Air Conditioning ' 26 weeks
Automobile en ae
Mechanics 100 Pa
Bakery im yee ”
Cabinet Making .. 100 te
Drafting 16 ”
Electricity .. 100 ”
Machine Shop 100 *
Printing .. oa SEOBH 4
Radio ++, ee os ‘aoa
Refrigeration io Se ys A STEAM

The Air Conditioning Course must
be preceded by the Refrigeration

Cargo
hard frozen cargo,
In to general
vessels have ample space for chilled and

Lacing



accepted on
addition

for

FURNESS,

transhipment

Sailing 26th instant.

througs Tiss of
cargo these The M.V. “Caribbee” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
a Trinidad Dominica, Antigua Montserrat,
and Wind- Nevis and St. Kitts.

to British Guiana, Leeward

—

ward Islands.
For further particulars apply

WITHY & CO. LTD.,

TRINIDAD

BW.
a

DA COSTA & CO. LTD.

BARBADOS
BW.





HARRISON -

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM



Date of departure to be notified.

B.W4, SCHOONER OWNERS’

ASSOCIATION INC,

‘Telephone 4047.





London

Leaves

8th June
27th June
Early July
10th July

Mid-July



2ist July

Due

Barbados=

26th dune

Lith. July

LINE

Midseuty.
24th July-











iE ey {

I:

ai

*
~

pA ABRs cages ceasd nkee!

End July-

$<

~ae

Closes in Barbados ~

Mid-July
Mid-July



being] Por further information apply te - -

DACOSTA & CO.. LTD,—Agents



NEW YORK SERVICE

REEZE” sails 8th June
sails 2th June







NEW ORLEANS SERVICE





Arrives Barbados 19th June,
Arrives Barbados 10th July,







Ve Abecoa eeranee’

1961.
1951,









M V. Sedgefield, Seh. Cyril E. smith, | Course. 8.8. ALCOA POLARIS" sails 13th June Arrives Barbados 28th Jun@{?4951, >
oon rap ah Davidson, Seh £ fe w Applications should be sent] SS. ALCOA ee sails 27th June Arrives Barbados 13th Fely. ies
na, Sch .verdene, Sch mberjack ; . hal t 8.8, ALCOA PATRIOT” sails 1th Jul Arrives Barbados 27th July, 198!
Mac, Sch Lady Noeleen, Sch Mary’ M directly to the Secretary eonees iy
Lewis, MV. Twillingate, Sch Lucille M,, Of the Caribbean Commission, CANADIAN SERVICE
Smith Kent House, Port-of-Spain, Trini- soins Gals 2
MV. Blue Star, Y30 ton net, Capt dad, ‘They should give full parti- Name of Shi; Sails Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives B'dos. me
S . a ons + a . La fa n
Fergusson, from Nassau via Antigua culars of the applicant's educa- o P ails Mo 3'do 5
tion and training and must Bs SS. “FOLKE BERNADOTTE" May agth aay we Jund Lee ;
accompanied by a recommenda-| *S.S. "ALCOA PLANTER” June 8t une n une 21s s
; : ; *S.8. “ALC sth July Sth :
In Touch with Barbados | tion from the Director of gt 8.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS June 24nd June si Wy
d ter or some other a Ps
Costal Station tion, Headmas ’ ee
competent person who has direct] NORTHBOUND e ; ‘ Porketiniice
Cable and Wireless (WI) Ltd. advise] knowledge of the applicant's *S.S, “ALCOA PENNANT” due June 25th sails for St. Lawrence River Po sa
fa ey can ROW communicate with the qualifications, educational back- * These vessels have limited passenger accammodation, ee

Coast Station ;-—-

y 8 a Fort Charlotte, § S._ Paraguay, | ish, hict
8s onian ariner, SS Peru, SS Any further information which
Vesa, SS Athos, SS. Dolores, SS

Saluta, SS Mette Marsk, 8S. Mark may needed can be obtained on
Twain, SS. Buccaneer, 8.8 Planter,| application at the eRe ~
SS La Coubre, 88 Bonito, SS. Sun- i Garrison, St. chael.
etta, SS Lady Rodney, 8S Gulfwing, Bducation,

SS. Fort Amherst, § 5 Loide Hondu-
ras, SS Mayari, $S.S Ciudad De
Sevilla, SS. Alcoa Cavalier, 8S Alcoa
Patriot, SS. Omala, $8 Pathfinder,
SS. Davila, SS Grena, S 8. Samana,
ss Hersilia, S.S Gascoune, SS
Navarchos Kountouriotis, S$ 8. San Lor-
enzo, 88. Del Mundo, 88. Atlantic
Voyager, S S. Michael, SS. Rosa, SS
Macoris





BETTING DEVICES

ADELAIDE:

Latest device for hiding betting!
slips is a tennis ball. Police}
accosted a 10-year-old boy sus-
pected of collecting betting slips.
He dropped a tennis ball, inside
which were severa] slips which
had heen pushed through a small
slit.

tion carrying 39 people from Sou‘)
Africa to New York is missing an:
feared to have crashed
while approaching an airfield o»
the African West coast. Pan-Amer -

i
i





Department of Education up to 12
1951, as follows: —
Boys and Girls
Senior First Grade Exhibitions
Junior First Grade Exhibitions

ground and ability to speak Span-

Department of Education,

Plane With 39

from Accra on African Gold Coost

French West Africa,

GOVERNMENT:

APPLICATIONS FOR EXHIBITIONS AT FIRST AND
SECOND GRADE SCHOOLS

APPLICATIONS for these Exhibitions will be received at the

13th June, 1951,
23.6.51—1n.

. . .
Missing In Africa
DAKAR, June 22.
An American Airways Constella.
Friday
can officials said the plane flew
nto bad weather after taking oi!

it 23.45 G.M.T. en route to Dakar in

NOTICE



noon on Saturday the 30th June,

Age on the 30th June, 1951

under 16 years
under 13 years




GSO SIGN GCD

PASSAGES TO EUROPE
Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominic a
£70; usual





APPLY:—DA







co., LTD.

(aaa ral









Sailing to Europe fortnightly, The usual
Dublin, London,

or Rotterdam.
reduction for children,

Single

fare

ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE. —
COSTA &

SERVICE

a, for





RALPH - A- BEARD

A.M., INST. B.E., F.V.A.

REAL ESTATE —

FURNISHED & UNFURNISHED FLAT
iS WANTED FOR
SALE AND RENTAL

AND HOU

























>yT Bes

ja








Trafalgar Street
P.O. Box 279

*Phone 4673









































































































22 ins. x 16 ins. aa, Bt cae: 6 keen Ce dec tess i Primary to First Grade Exhibitions — under 13 years
c! nt when emplio, ciuse :
24 ins. x 18 ins. COOK: Experienced Cook-General. Factory, Saint Thomas, and that com- GEOFFREY LLEWELLYN (Pupils of Public Elementary
at Apply: “Ednam”, St Matthias Gap, Hast-|,onsation has been paid into the Court HINDS-HOWELL Schools only).
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE ings, from 5 p.m. to 6 p.m. All the dependants of the said Joseph (deceased)
22.6.51--3" | Barnes (deceased) are hereby, seanieed NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all Boys
St ar at the Assistant ‘ourt 0! -reons having any debt or claim agair E 2 . < as
MATRON — G.FS. Hostel, Country] Appeal on Wednesday, the 25th day of| po. Estate of Geoffrey Llewellyn Hinds: Second Grade Exhibitions under 12 years
Road. Knowledge of elementary book-| july, 1951, at 10 o'clock a m Howell who died in this Island on the Renewal Second Grade Exhibitions — under 16 years
keeping necessary, Applications to Dated this 2ist day of June, 1951 19th November 1948 are herevy
INSIST ON sent in writing enly to Mra, R. Challenor G TALMA, required to send particulars of their (Holders of Second Grade
“Valeny’' upper Collymore nee fue Acting Clerks i By claims duly attested to the arene Exhibitions only).
‘ in, : 3 ne 2 ell &§ tone ani Jindsay : 4 ; ‘
———— Rostacs Maxwell tsODe, 8 constituted a Applications accompanied by Birth or Baptismal Certificates must ik
PART-TIME STENOTYPIST, 2 hours TI attorneys in this Island of Lioyds Bank! be submitted on forms obtainable at the Department of Education. tab
JAC OBS per day, with good knowledge of book- eee, Limited of England, the qualified execu- Ec i THEOBALDS
' kecping. Apply nee M. c/o ATHELSTON WATSON tor of the will at ere ae ae 5s _— is Gee a iol ; ~y 7
19.6.51—3n, sh Street, Bridgetown, Solicitors on a /
CREAM CRACKERS ganona tabice ane debt a a cat oy bitene he gand- day of August, 1951, Department of Education. i £
’ a eS to
OU! the Estate of Athelston Watson who died] after which date we shall prosasd . 14th June, 1951,
____ MISCELLANEOUS fn England on the 11th July, 1935 cere Me ae cats Man nae , - 7 hl
SEAS ent for month] are hereby required to send particulars] arnong the parties led tt » pay.
The World’s Finest Biscuits. i A oe i tetecas Contact: of their claims duly attested to the un-{ ing regard only to such claims i ne A
j. §. Ward 3918 or 2337. 20.6.51—3n | dersigned Eustace Maxwell Shilstone and | shall apen ; Ba «uae panics ots nD |
ee : Lindsay Ercil Ryeburn Gill the qualified | we w no Ms : ‘ cs
° WANTED TO PURCHASE, about 41 administrators cum testamento annexe of | ary on ee ree ake ce cites We Sell the Best of Everything Ci KARANCGE
land one acre land,|the Estate of the deceased, in care of ) any person © /
Suprdig#s always availabld Gcratie rae suitable for build- | Messrs, Cottle Catford & Co, No. 17 i shail not have: ted ea el tas alta and Recommend
: e, stat- t, Bridgetown, Solicitors on a sons aa
from all Good Grocers Bee cae Beas Ne its i See gand day, of August, 1961, | estate are | mequented, | 10. settle their GERM MOTOR OILS
f . f' hich date we shall proceed to] indebtednes y ,
WANTED TO BUY duetrinitte the assets of the dec 4 Dated this Teed day ee Sune, 1901. for
e OLD SEWING MACHINE out of use. | among the parties entitled thereto LE R. aL. HIGH CLASS LUBRICATION
STOKES & BYNOE, LTD. Apply to Mrs. Vaughn, CaP, oe tay ihe topes! ae hee minh eens » ve Rtiidensen Cleves wank STRIPED SPORT SHIRTS
, i“ ld & Prob Streets. -6.51— shall then have had notice of, ’ > eg gh Bo of or oe
ares ee will not be liable for the assets or any et oe Fey er a q ENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. ,
Agents Respectable couple to share house in] part thereof so distributed to ony per- oe TY aero. Just ‘a fow dozen—tow only...
; ; i St. James. All facilities for house son of whose debt or claim we shall eepaned Gasolene Service Station, Trafalgar St, ‘
* = x e Servant’s room avall- t have had notice, s ;
SaaS seen, eS ee for appointment. "and all persons indebted to the said eo 3est Selling Shirt of the year
able. 23.6.51—3n. | estate are requested to settle their indebt- ne g
vithout delay. 7 “ ”
eopated this 22nd day of June, 1951. Giosen ¢ . § ELITE” — only $3.99 each
; g E. M. SHILSTONE,
Of Exchange Ene Christian Science ae
Rates E. ang Qualified Administrators 4 I 4 4 p Make people notice you in the smarty }
Real Estate JUNE 22, 1951 cum testamento annexo of 9
CANADA Weteon aavesseds "| vache hoom =) _. PARAMOUNT SHIRT ...... axes
/10% . Cheques on . ased.
‘ ‘ ; pa 61 7/1 pr “Bankers 59 7/10% pr 23.6.51—-,4n 1ST FLOOR, BOWEN & SOMS i
efore uyin, or ellin Demand (Broad Street) . ae Sicaniie 5 a er
. 8 Drafts aor, came suites RE { as sgn PRR a ae 2 p.m. Just opened, and for your comfort and-ease, yy
vesseeveess. Sight Drafts T P IENTAI Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Fridayn, ,
Good Class Property it 617/10% pr. Cable eck ae OR 4 4 19 a.m. —12 o'elock Saturdays. BILK JBRSEY SHIRTS ..............005. $2.93
2/10% pr. Currency e At this Room e ible ary
Pays ty see banhu iia: he 57 5/10% pr SOUVENIRS, CURIOS, the Christian Science text-book sy 35 Al
=a aa Science and Health with Rey te Buildings and Land now occupied by eee jee
- New Shipment opened the Bo riptures by MARY BARKER )
may be read, . ‘ : : < ‘ :
FOR SALE THANT’S ‘ i The West India Biscuit Co., Ltd., in Spry A COMPLETE LINE OF...
$ nger Car late 1938, perfect work- #166 6 VISITORS ARE WEL E ’ “
ag sordition. Linoleum in very -: ae a a a a a oe Street { ’ LT )-<.
g 00d condition. nic Grip { * pI TWEED ’ ee a
ticall . Tool Chest and
a4 Tools. 7 Many "other articles "in; : > ‘ e iI %
e ud. Clothing, ail in perfec = ? >
| einatten Price very. rousonabie NOTICE | NOTICE VESTS, PYJAMAS
“Cosy Cot”, Gap onposte eee } | ’ y
Hotel. sop Wiberey 1S HEREBY GIVEN that IS HEREBY GIVEN that AHMAD For articulars a 1 to VW re ~
. . . ) ’
BiADON MOHAMED YOUSUF DEGIA of i EBRAHIM CHOTH#A of “Indian p pply \ 4 and other Men's accessories %
} “Baroda Court" Passage Road, | Valley” Baxters Road, Bridge- ae >
} 4 Bridgetown is applying to the | town, is applying to the Governor K. R. HUNTE, (t x oe
AFS., F.V.A. Governor for naturalization, ana |||} for naturalization, and that an : Co.. Ltd i) y e 3
WANTED that any person who knows 1) person who knows any reason C/o K. R. Hunte & Co., Ltd. I ‘
Seca wae site ah agianalpano tr i Gag. saeaeciien meena aoe be ‘3 THE BARGAIN HOUSE 3.4
| CLEAN OLD RAG not be granted ds se i granted should send a written and Lower Broad Street. ) % aS
| jets ; written and sig { } gned statement of the facts to | i. ity ,
Plantations Building Delivered to : oa ol "| Ce the Colonial Secretar H} 21.6.51.—4n. 1 30, Swan Street —_ S. ALTMAN, Proprietor %
ne fact the « s c > a a ) §)) Z
, m } 2.6.51 $ 2702 a
Advocate Press Room % tars 22. 1!) 2 ‘ \ 1% PHONE 270 =
-







PAGE-EIGHT



SOUTH AFRICA COLLAPSE

Forced To Follow On:

Now 137 For 4 Wkts.
Tattersall Takes 9 For 88

LONDON, June 22.

ON A RAIN DAMAGED PITCH South Africa fared
badly on the second day of the Second Test Match against
England at Lord’s to-day, finishing 59 runs behind Eng-
Jand’s first innings total with six second innings wickets
in hand.

nee rer rtenmne se South Africa were dismissed for
: 115 runs in their first innings in

reply to England’s score of 311

eee

te ee

PE ZS


?



Barbados"
Will Tour

Br. Guiana
In September

A Barbados team will be tour-
ing. British Guiana late in Sep-
tember this year. The Barbados
Crieket Association decided yes-
terday to write the British Guiana
Cricket Association telling them
that they have agreed with the
dates for the tour submitted by
them, provided the dates fitted in
with the B.W.LA. schedules.

The team is scheduled to arrive
at British Guiana on Wednesda
September 26. They will be pla/-
ing two test matches, one frem
September 29 to October ad
ine other from October 10
October 11.

Tne team has been invited by
the Berbice Cricket Board to go
over to New Amsterdam, Berbice,
to play a two-day fixture. The
local Cricket Association accepted
the invitation on the grounds that
the necessary arrangements are
made when the team reaches
British Guiana.

The Barbados Cricket Associa-
tion approved of a suggestio.
made by the M.C.C, that players
should cease to “snatch up” test
souvenirs at the end of test
matches.

The fixing of a third day for
the Spartan—Y.M.P.C. fixture,
which began a week later than the
other first division fixtures be-
cause of Carnival in Queen's Park,
oceupied the Association’s atten-
tion for a while. The Association
decided that, unless Spartan and
Y-M.P.C. can find a solution to the
problem, the match will be aban-
doned and, if necessary, played at
the end of the season.

A letter was read by the Sec-
retary from the Pickwick Cricket
€lub enclosing a cheque for $180,
their contribution to the Cricket
Association from the net proceeds
of the Jamaica Football tour and
the Amateur Athletic Association
of Barbados.

The following committees were
ener eli r

lection Committee:—-Mr.

4
6

J.

M. Kidney, Mr. S. O'C. Gittens,

Mr. T. N. Pierce and Mr. J. N.
Goddard.

Umpires’ Committee:-—Mr. J. M.
Kidney, who is taking the place
of Mr. 8. O'C. Gittens, Mr. E. A.
V.-Williams, Mr. B. DeLisle Inniss
and Mr. W. F. Hoyos.

Today’s Cricket
_ Matches

Carlton defeated Combermere
in two days in their First Division
ericket match. The other four
matches will be continued today.

The four Intermediate Cricket
matches also continue, but the



second series of Second Division

cricket matches will start today.
The First Division matches are:
Wanderers vs. Lodge at the Bay
Piekwiek vs. Police at the Oval
College vs. Empire at College
Spartan vs Y MPC. at the Park.

The Intermediate matches are:
Waggerers at

Black

Cable & Wireless vs
Boatded Hall
Mental Hospital vs
Rock

Spartan at

Regiment vs. Pickwick at the Garrison.

Windward vs. Empire at Congo Road

are:
Empire vs. Pickwick at Bank Hall
Y MPC. vs College at Beckles Road.

Combermere at Lodge
ariton vs. Wanderers at Carlton
Foundation vs Central at Foundation

Leeward vs Police at Foster's

+ WATER POLO
POSTPONED

Water Polo

ge VS

The

has been postponed until
nesday June 26th.

The Water Polo match between
Snappers and Harrison College
which was to have taken place
on Tuesday a 26th has Son

med as arrison College
pan be having their examina-
tions. Instead Flying Fish will
play Snappers on Tuesday.



The Second Division matches

match be-
tween the Ursuline Convent and
Sea Nymphs which was to have
taken place yesterday afterpem

‘ed-

and after being forced to follow
on had lost four wickets for 137

by the close of play. -

England's spin bowler Roy Tat-
tersall of Lancashire exploiting
the rain-damaged pitch was the
wrecker of South Africa’s hopes,
He took seven wickets for 52 runs
in the first innings and in the
second had scored two for 36.

This gives him the fine figures
of nine for 88 on the day.

South Africa might well have
been beaten by an innings had it
not been for an unfinished fifth
wicket stand between Jack Chee-
tham who made 46 not out and
George Fullerton 50 not out which
added 75 runs in 79 minutes just
before the close

SCOREBOAx»

ENGLAND'S FIRST INNINGS — 311

SOUTH AFRICA’S FIRST INNINGS

Eric Rowan c Ikin b Tattersall 24
Waite c Hutton b Wardle 15
MeGlew ¢ Evans b Tattersall 3
Nourse ¢ Watson b Tattersall 20
Cheetham ¢ Hutton b Tattersall 15
Fullerton b Teitersan 12
Van Rynveld | b.w , b Wardle 0
A Rowan ec Ikin 4 Tattersall 3
lann c Brown b Tattersall 14
Chubb ec Tattersall b Wardle A ae
McCarthy not out t

Extras (1b, 3) oT oe

Total 115

Fall of wickets: 1—25; 2—38; 3—47; 4—

72; 5—BR: R—-M1: 7—H1; B—108; 9-112.
BOWLING AWALYSiS
Oo. M R. W
Bedser heed 8 5 7 0
Statham 6 3 7 0
Tattersall 28 2 52 7
Wardle 22 5 10 46 8
SOUTH AFRICA'S 2nd INNINGS

Evie Rowan e Ikin b Statham . ¢

Waite ¢ Compton b Tattersall 17

MeGlew b Tattersall a 2

Nourse 1 b.w., b Wardle

Cheetham not out . > 4 6

Fullerton not out 50
Extras

Total (for 4 wickets) 137

2—29; 3—32;

Fall of wickets: 1—21;
4—58.
BOWLING ANALYSIS

Oo. M Rk. W
Bedser ve 10 2 9 0
Statham 9 3 25 1
Tattersall 23 «tl a6 2
Wardle ; 16 4 37 1
Compton 2 0 13 0



Yugoslav Boy Wins

Chess Tournament
BIRMINGHAM, June 22.

Raoul Cruz, Argentine boy chess
champion finished third here to-
day when the world’s Junior Chess

Championship ended.

He was led by winner Boraykoyv
of Yugoslavia who completed the
tournament without losing a game,
and local British school boy Mal-
colm Barker who finished second.
Points scored were Boravkov 94,

Barker 8, Cruz 7.
There were three

sult of the positions.

In to-day’s play Cruz drew his
match with B. Bhend of Switzer-

land in 24 moves as did Boravkov

against E. Nyreen of Finland in
16 moves and Barker against F.

Olafson of Iceland in 22 moves.
—Reuter.



Cricket Results

LONDON, June 22.

At Derby the Derbyshire—Kent maten
abandoned as a draw through rain. Kent
Hearn ®, Kimmins 70, Jackson 5

343,

for 90 and 57 for 1, Derbyshire 295

Revell 91, Kelly 82,, Wright 5 for 90,
At Nottirigham:

Gloucestershire match was abandoned,

Not-
Harvey
Keeton 85.
Gloucestershire 264 for 3, Tom Graveney

no decision on account of rain,
tinghamshire 478 for 8 declared.
72. Poole 154, Hardstaff 81,

113, Crapp not out 94,

At Oval:
by 114
4,
Jenkins 4 for 4, Worcestershire
Outschoorn 86, Laker 5
Outschoorn 64, Laker 7

runs. Surrey 390, Eric

for 65.

At Stratford-on-Avon; the Warwick-
shire—Oxford University match drawn
Warwickshire 86, Jose 6 for 45; Divecha
4 for 39 and 311 for 8 declared. Mauds-

ley 107,, Crammer 78. Oxford
261, Winn 62, Weeks

for 9. Thompson 4 for 46.

At Cardiff; Essex beat Glamorgan b:"
65
Wooller 3 for
19, Glamorgan 282, E. Davies 68, Watkins
Ray

72 runs, Essex 260, Hever 5 for

and 214 for 8 declared.

72, Ray Smith 6
Smith 5 for 41,
At Portsmouth:
cashire by 5 wickets
G. Edrich 109, Howard
declared, Grieves 59,

for 58 and 140.

Lancashire

At Worthing: Cambridge
beat Sussex by 137 runs.
University 325 for 9 declared.
12] and 172 for 6 deciared,

—Keuter



1

, adjourned
games still to be decided tonight
but results will not affect the re-

the Nottinghamshire—

Surrey beat Worcestershire
Bedser
Fishlock 124, Whittaker 86 and 138,
275,
for 79 and 141

University
5 for 91 and 10!

Hampshire beat Lan-
285,
72 and 167 for 4
Hampshire 278
Rogers 89, Hilton 5 for 54 and 175 for
5.

University
Cambridge
Cockett
Sussex 281,
Jomes Langridge 67 and 79, Wait 6 for 18,

ee

They'll Do It Every eT cecal



'§. AFRICA SHOULD BAT

BARBADOS

LIKE W.I. CRICKETERS

By Peter Ditton

LONDON, June 14,

South Africa one up and four to
play. That is the position at th:
end of the first Test which con-
cluded at Trent Bridge, Notting-
ham, last week. For the tourists
it is a happy state of affairs. Not
since the victory by Wade’s team
in 1985 had South Africa iu-
flicted defeat upon an English
team in this country, Appropri-
ately enough, it was one of the
heroes of that 1935 victory, Dud-
ley Nourse, who led the tourists
to their second triupmh at Trent
Bridge.

England on the other
may feel that the weather
more than partly to blame for
their defeat. South Africa, bat-
ting for nearly the whole of the
first two days, put themselves in
an apparently invulnerable posi-
tion, But England, by skilful bat-
ting, were well on the way to a
first innings lead when week-end
rain came along to take a hand
in the proceedings.

Wicket Vicious

On Monday, the wicket devel-
oped a viciousness not usually
associated with Trent Bridge, and
Brown, the England captain, wise-
ly decided to sacrifice wickets for
quick runs in order to get the
South Africans batting again be-
fore the pitch became easier. His
policy was justified when five of
their wickets fell cheaply but
then came further rain, followed
by more sunshine, and this com~
pletely altered the scheme of
things. Instead of the wicket im-
proving, it became slightly worse
and Mann and Rowan were abie
to bowl South Africa to a 7l-run
victory.

It would, of course, be churlish
to suggest that the weather alone
beat England. When the battle
was nearly over, along came
Yorkshireman Johnny Wardle to
show that with scientific appli-
cation of the long handle run-
getting was quite within the power
of mere mortals, In fact, his
innings served as a reminder that
if the earlier batsmen had gone
for the bowling, before the dead-
ening effects of the roller had
worn off ,the result might easily
have been reversed,

If there is any regret following
the victory by the South Africans
it is lest the business of scoring
slowly on the first two days be-
comes a set formula for five-day
Tests. On this oceasion it paid
dividends but it is an indisputable
fact that, had the weather not
intervened, the Trent Bridge
crowd would have had to be con-
tent with a draw. It is not in
the best interests of cricket that
interference by the elements
should be the only* method of
producing definite results,

hand
was

Bad Starts

Wot unnaturally, the Souih
Africans took a little while w
settle down when they orrived
here. They had a series of bad
starts whenever they were put ia
to bat and, as the middle batsme.a
were frequently called upon to
halt a threatened collapse, they
developed a defensive complex
Similarly the opening batsmen,
with the exception of Eric Rowan,
were out of touch to such a degree
that when they finally got on :o
an easy paced wicket, they were
content merely to stay and let the
run-making look after itself.

With the encouragement of a
Test victory behind them, it is
now up to the tourists to sho v
that they can play brighter cricket.
The first Test put them in a
sound financial position but they

eannot expect to remain that way

unless they give the paying spec-
tators something worth watching.
Many more days of cricket lke
the first two at Trent Bridge and
the result will be reflected in
smaller attendances,
Learn From W.I.

The South Africans need to wke
a leaf from the West Indiv.’
book. The tourists from the Cur-
ibbean netted about £30,000 from
their visit last summer and the
reason for their success was
brighter cricket. They suffered
three defeats but counter--balanc-
ed that with 17 victories and de-
spite the generally bad summer,
were involved in only il draws.

It might, incidentally be a
point worth observing that the
West Indies were beaten early in
their tour by the MCC, Froin then
on they had no “unbeatan” tag ts
worry about as have the South
Africans, who at the time of
writing have drawn every game
but two. Should the South Afri-
eans suffer a reverse in the course
of their next couple of games they
may be a far better side for 1.

_By ji







“At

least ive don't have to
play a piano.”



Prnvgas Sarvece.

7 wo-Country
Boat Race
Is Planned



Between Britain And U.S.A.

ee PLAN for a bi-annual row-
ing championship between Britain
and American is under considera-
tion by a group of influential and
wealthy American sportsmen,
The idea was proposed fol-
lowing the recent visit of the
Cambridge crew, which stimula-
wa considerable rowing interest
ere,

It is. suggested that the cham-
pionship should. take place in
Britain and the U.S.A. in
alternate years.

Such an arrangement

would
be costly. But most

of the

expenses, it is understood, woulid 4

be met by a group of American
sportsmen in Boston and several
members of the English Speak-
ing Union of New York, whien
already has held meetings on the
subject,

Cambridge Apoiogy

James Rathschmidt, Yale coach,
said to-day his crew are keen on
the proposal for permanent ex-
changes.

“Yale rowers are prepared to
five up their summer holidavs
for such a trip,” he said. “There
could be nothing better to stirnu-
late international sportsmanship,”

Rathschmidt said he was sur-
prised this week to receive a
letter from the president of the
Cambridge crew “apologising” for
having defeated Yale during the
recent visit to the United States.

The Cambridge president ac-
cording to Rathschmidt, apolo-
gised because he had caugh:
Yale at such an early stage in
its training season,

“Nothing like that has ever
happened to us before,” Rath-
schmidt said.

—L.E.S.







Loveliness
for you

ADVOCATE



‘Taxes Go Up In
U.S.: Smokes,
Whiskey Rise

WASHINGTON, June 23.

The House of Representatives

approved to-day of a record
breaking $7,200,000,000 tax in-
crease including twelve and one
half per cent rise in ffdividual
income taxes. The measure, the
largest single Revenue Bill to come
hefore Congress, now goes to the
Senate where the Finance Com-
mittee plans to open hearings next
week.

Higher excise taxes are provid-
ed in the Bill. Cigarette Tax
wonpld rise from 7 te 10 per cent.
Other increases are whisky and
other “hard” liquor from $9 to $10
for a 100-proof gallon, beer from
88 to $9 a barrel and petrol from
one and a half to two cents a gal-
lon.—Reuter.

Poles Found
Hiding In Plane

PARIS, June 21...

French counter espionage police
to-day feld for questioning two
young Poles aged about 20 found
hiding in a Polish airliner on ar-
vival at Le Bourget from Warsaw
last night. Their names were not
disclosed.

The men were in the tail of the
machine behind the partition
which had to-be unscrewed to
reach them. They knocked on the
partition after the plane landed.

They told French ground en-
gineers that they were on the
ground staff at a Warsaw airport
and planned to leave Poland for
France, Polish colleagues screwed
up the partition after they haa
hidden,



—Reuter.

WHAT’S ON TODAY;

Golfite arrives from South-
ampton—7.30 a.m,

Police Courts—10.00 a.m.
Inquiry into death of Elliot
Thompson — 10.00 a.m.
First, Second and Third

Division Cricket at the
various grounds 1,30 p.m.
Netball practice at Y.W.C.A.
5.00 p.m,
CINEMAS
Globe—"‘Teresa” — 5 00 and 8 15
Bi
Ruipire-Surrenser'—tAs and 8.30
m.
Acer Ons Very Own"—5.06





p.m.

Olympie—‘A Woman's Face" and
“Duchess of Idaho’—4.30 & 8 16
pun,

Plaza Bridgetown—"Mad Wednes-
day’—4.30 and 8.30 p.m,

Plaza =(Oistin) — “The Perfect

‘ime’ and “Younger Brothers”
5.00 and 8.40) pom,





The Weather

TO-DAY

Sun Rises; 5.40 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m.

(3 p.m.) 29,952

va (Last Quarter) June

Lighting: 7.00 p.m.

High Water: 645 a.m,
7.50 p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) 1.72
ins.

Total for Month to Yester-
day; 5.55 ins,

Temperature (Max.) 78.5°F.

‘femperature (Min,) 76.5°F,

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E,
(3 p.m.) E.

Wind Velocity 6 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.955






i











a a gm ma nee pe acc SH) IR Ri a a lt Nl ce Ne a Mal

SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 1951





} 4

Cricket Match
To-morrow

A cricket match will be playec
to-morrow at Dover’s Ground, |
Christ Chureh, between Durant’s
XI. and Dover C.C.

Durant’s XI. will be:— H.
Durant (Capt.), G. King, R
Spencer, A, Blackett, N. Lashley,
V. Smith, C. Franklyn, C. Phil-
lips, G. Adams, M. Browne, 1.
Waithe and N. Alkins.

AVE




are so



CZECHS AND CHINESE
SIGN TRADE PACT

LONDON, June 22.
A Communist New China News
Ageney reported a Sino-Czech
Trade Pact signed in Peiping
Thursday. The dispatch monitored
here, said the value of products
from both parties would be four
times those of the 1950 agreement
but gave no specific figures.
- —B.U.P.

much more

satisiying














- “To my mind
CRAVEN ‘A’ are out-
standing ... always cool
to the tongue, always
kind to the throat,
perfectly smooth and
satisfying.”

CRYPTOQUOTE No. 41
UGH! ZDNM. EMRMU

CBZPLWZ G OULRB GHE G |
ZBGS
Answer to last.

—CKSNH.
Whose sheddeth
man's blood, by man shall his

blocd be shedded.
—-GENESIS.

The largest-selling Cork-Tipped Cigarette in the World
IMPORTED FROM LONDON, ENGLAND



THE DANCE sponsored
by Mr. C. B. HUNTE
(known as ‘Pearly’) at Mor-
gan Lewis Casino To-night
has now been postponed
until a date to be announc-
ed later.

OPORTO SPE SOE POOPIE
Folks!

Soo

PCOS EEE LSPA APTOSSS

Ke sure you are there at
the up-to-date unique

DANCE
which will be given by
MR. HENRY GOODMAN
Ow Monday, 25th June, 1951
AT 9 P.M.

AT THE CHILDREN’S
GOODWILL LEAGLE
(Constitution Road)
ADMISSION — — 2/-
The Police Band
Under Capt, Raison will attend

4,

SLL LALLA ASSP

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

+
x,
Two Prizes given for Dancers on N
the Spot. A $5.00 Prize for the ¥ ®
300th. Person to enter. xX variety 0 styles
— SOLID BAR — x :
%,
EEE OOOO OOOO > prices fr om

%*

eer
POPSSOOPPEES PPPS PPPS SSF

TO-NIGHT
A GRAND DANCE

To which you are cordially invited
will be held by
CLEMENT MAYNARD
(Postman)
and STANLEY DASH (Bus Driver)
AT



$3.59
to
$4.14

Cave Shepherd & Co, Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.



Messrs.

CLUB BYNOE
Bridgefield, St, Thomas.

SSSSSSSOSESSSSSOS





Music by Mr, Coa Alleyne's Ork:
ADMISSION: Gents ¢/- Ladies 1/6
23.6.57—1n.

OGLE | AJ

—_—

ARTHRITIC PAINS

Fresh Stocks
Just Received

yj
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But new treatment does more than
ease these terrible agonies.

DODD PILLS

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PAGE EIGHT



SOUTH AFRICA COLLAPSE °°:

Forced To

Follow On:

Now 137 For 4 Wkts.
Tattersall Takes 9 For 88

LONDON, June 22.

ON A RAIN DAMAGED PITCH South Africa fared
badly on the second day of the Second Test Match against
England at Lord’s to-day, finishing 59 runs behind Eng-
land’s first innings total with six second innings wickets

in hand.

Barbados
Will Tour

Br. Guiana
In September

A Barbados team will be tour-
ing British Guiana late in Sep-
tember this year. The Barbados
Crieket Association decided yes-
terday to write the British Guiana
Cricket Association telling them
that they have agreed with the
dates for the tour submitted by
them, provided the dates fitted in
with the B.W.LA. schedules,

The team is scheduled to arrive
at British Guiana on Wednesda
September 26. They will be pla/-
ing two test matches, one frem
September 29 to October 4 aid
ine other from October 6
October 11.

Tne team has been invited by
the Berbice Cricket Board to go
over to New Amsterdam, Berbice,
to play a two-day fixture. The
local Cricket Association aecepted
the invitation on the grounds that
the necessary arrangements are
made when the team reaches
British Guiana.

The Barbados Cricket Associa-
tion approved of a suggestion
made by the M.C.C, that players
should cease to “snatch up” test
souvenirs at the end of test
matches.

The fixing of a third day for
the Spartan—Y.M.P.C. fixture,
which began a week later than the
other first division fixtures be-
eause of Carnival in Queen's Park,
occupied the Association's atten-
tion for a while. The Association
decided that, unless Spartan and
Y.M.P.C. can find a solution to the
problem, the match will be aban-
doned and, if necessary, played at
the end of the season,

A letter was read by the Sec-
retary from the Pickwick Cricket
€lub enclosing a cheque for $180,
their contribution to the Cricket
Association from the net proceeds
of the Jamaica Football tour and
the Amateur Athletic Association
of Barbados.

The following committees were

a inted:—

Pe siaction Committee:__Mr, J.
M. Kidney, Mr. S. O'C. Gittens,
Mr. T. N. Pierce and Mr. J. N.
Goddard.

Umpires’ Committee:—Mr. J. M.
Kidney, who is taking the place
of Mr. 8. O’C. Gittens, Mr. E. A.
V. Williams, Mr. B. DeLisle Inniss
and Mr. W. F. Hoyos.

Today’s Cricket
Matches

Cariton defeated Combermere
in two days in their First Division
cricket match. The other four
matches will be continued today.

The four Intermediate Cricket
matches also continue, but the
second series of Second Division
cricket matches will start today.

The First Division matches are:

Wanderers vs. Lodge at the Bay

Pickwick vs. Police at the Oval

College vs. Empire at College

Spartan vs Y MPC. at the Park

The Intermediate matches are:

Cable & Wireless vs Waygerers at
Boarded Hall

Mental Hospital vs
Rock

Regiment vs. Pickwick at the Garrison.

Windward vs. Empire at Congo Road

The Second Division matches

iw



Spartan at Black

are:
Empire vs. Pickwick at Bank Hall
Y MPC. vs. College at Beckles Road.
Lodge vs. Combermere at Lodge

Carlton ys. Wanderers at Carlton
Foundation vs Central at Foundation
Leeward vs. Police at

* WATER POLO
POSTPONED

The Water Polo match be-
tween the Ursuline Convent and
Sea Nymphs which was to have
taken place yesterday afternoon
has been postponed until Wed-
nesday June 26th.

The Water Polo match between
Snappers and Harrison College
which was to have taken place
on Tuesday June 26th has been
postponed as Harrison College
will be having their examina-
tions. Instead Flying Fish will
play Snappers on Tuesday.

Foster's

| They'll Do It Every Time



South Africa were dismissed for
115 runs in their first innings in
reply to England's score of 311
and after being forced to follow
en had lost four wickets for 137
by the close of play. .

England’s spin bowler Roy Tat-
tersall of Lancashire exploiting
the rain-damaged pitch was the
wrecker of South Africa’s hopes,
He took seven wickets for 52 runs
in the first innings and in the
second had scored two for 36.

This gives him the fine figures
of nine for 88 on the day.

South Africa might well have
been beaten by an innings had it
not been for an unfinished fifth
wicket stand between Jack Chee-
tham who made 46 not out and
George Fullerton 50 not out which
added 75 runs in 79 minutes just
before the close.

SCOREBOA=»
ENGLAND'S FIRST INNINGS — 311
SOUTH AFRICA’S FIRST INNINGS

Eric Rowan c Ikin b Tattersall

Waite c Hutton b Wardle
MeGlew e¢ Evans b Tattersall 3

Nourse ¢ Watson b Tattersall 20
Cheetham c¢ Hutton b Tattersall 15
Fullerton b Tartersatt 12
Van Rynveld i b.w , b Wardle 0
A Rowan ce Ikin » Tattersall 3
lann ec Brown b Tattersall 14
Chubb ¢ Tattersall b Wardle 5
McCarthy not out 1

Extras (lb, 3) jo.

Total 115

Fall of wickets: 1—25; 2—38; 3-47; 4—



72; 5-8? K—-A1: 7-91; 8-103; 9—112.
BOWLING AWALYSiS
Oo M R w
Bedser * 8 5 % 6
Statham 6 3 7 0
Tattersall 28 2 62 7
Wardle 22 5 10 4G

SOUTH AFRICA’S 2nd INNINGS
Eric Rowan e Ikin b Statham 10
Waite ¢ Compton b Tattersall 17
MeGlew b Tattersall : 2
Nourse | bo w., b Wardle 3
Cheetham not out . : a6
Fullerton not out 50

Extras 9

Total (for 4 wickets)

Fall of wickets; 1-21; 2—29; 3—32;

4—58.
BOWLING ANALYSIS

Oo. M Rn. W

Redser 10 2 19 0

Statham 9 3 25 1

Tattersall a ee 36 2

Wardle 16 4 37 1

Compton i i 2 0 13 0



Yugoslav Boy Wins

Chess Tournament

BIRMINGHAM, June 22.

Raoul Cruz, Argentine boy chess
champion finished third here to-
day when the world’s Junior Chess
Championship ended.

He was led by winner Boravkov
of Yugoslavia who completed the
tournament without losing a game,
and local British school boy Mal-
colm Barker who finished second.
Points scored were Boravkov 9},
Barker 8, Cruz 7. ’

There were three adjourned
dames still to be decided tonight
but results will not affect the re-
sult of the positions.

In to-day’s play Cruz drew his
match with E, Bhend of Switzer-
land in 24 moves as did Boravkov
against E. Nyreen of Finland in
16 moves and Barker against F.
Olafson of Iceland in 22 moves.

—Reuter.



Cricket Results

LONDON, June 22.

At Derby the Derbyshire—Kent maten
abandoned as a draw through rain. Kent
343, Hearn 85, Kimmins 70, Jackson 5
for 90 and 57 for 1, Derbyshire 295,,
Revell 91, Kelly 82,, Wright 5 for 90.

At Nottingham: the Nottinghamshire—
Gloucestershire match was abandoned;
no decision on account of rain. Not-
tinghamshire 478 for 8 declared. Harvey
72 Poole 154, Hardstaff 81, Keeton 85.
Gloucestershire 264 for 3, Tom Graveney
113, Crapp not out 94,

At Oval: Surrey beat Worcestershire
by 114 runs. Surrey 390, Eric Bedser
74, Fishlock 124, Whittaker 86 and 138,
Jenkins 4 for 4. Worcestershire 275,
Qutschoorn 86, Laker 5 for 7 and 141,
Outsehrorn 64, Laker 7 for 65.

At Stratford-on-Avon; the Warwick-
shire—Oxford University match drawn
Warwickshire 86, Jose 6 for 45; Divecha
4 for 39 and $11 for 8 declared. Mauds-
Jey 107,, Cranmer 78. Oxford University
281, Winn 62, Weeks 5 for 91 and 10!
for 9. Thompson 4 for 46.

At Cardiff; Essex beat Glamorgan by
72 runs. Essex 280, Hever 5 for 0
end 214 for 8 declared, Wooller 3 for
19, Glamorgan 282, E. Davies 68, Watkins
72.. Ray Smith 6 for 58 and 140, Ray
Smith § for 41,

At Portsmouth: Hampshire beat Lan-
eashire by 5 wickets. Lancashire 285,
G. Edrich 109, Howard 72 and 167 for 4
declared, Grieves 59, Hampshire 278.
Rogers 89, Hilton 5 for 54 and 175 for
5,

At Worthing: Cambridge

beat Sussex by 137 runs. Cambridge

University 325 for 9 declared, Coekett

12) and 172 for 6 declared, Sussex 281,

Jomes Langridge 67 and 79, Wait 6 for 18,
-Reuter

University

Regis ored U. $ Patent Oftp

LT eR Sn



BARBADOS

'S. AFRICA SHOULD BAT
LIKE W.I. CRICKETERS

By Peter Ditton

LONDON, June 14,

South Africa one up and four to
play. That is the position at th.
end of the first Test which con-
cluded at Trent Bridge, Notting-
ham, last week. For the tourists
it is a happy state of affairs. Not
since the victory by Wade’s team
in 1935 had South Africa in-
flicted defeat upon an English
team in this country, Appropri-
ately enough, it was sone of the
heroes of that 1935 victory, Dud-
ley Nourse, who led the tourist:
to their second triupmh at Trent
Bridge.

England on the other
may feel that the weather was
more than partly to blame for
their defeat. South Africa, bat-
ting for nearly the whole of the
first two days, put themselves in
an apparently invulnerable posi-
tion. But England, by skilful bat-
ting, were well on the way to a
first innings lead when week-end
rain came along to take a hand
in the proceedings.

Wicket Vicious

On Monday, the wicket devel-
oped a viciousness not usually
associated with Trent Bridge, and
Brown, the England captain, wise-
ly decided to sacrifice wickets for
quick runs in order te get the
South Africans batting again be-
fore the pitch became easier. His
poliey was justified when five of
their wickets fell cheaply but
then came further rain, followed
by more sunshine, and this com-
pletely altered the scheme of
things. Instead of the wicket im-
proving, it became slightly worse
and Mann and Rowan were abie
to bowl South Africa to a 71-run
victory,

It would, of course, be churlish
to suggest that the weather alone
heat England. When the battle
was nearly over, along came
Yorkshireman Johnny Wardle to
show that with scientific appli-
cation of the long handle run-
getting was quite within the power
of mere mortals, In fact, his
innings served as a reminder that
if the earlier batsmen had gone
for the bowling, before the dead-
ening effects of the roller had
worn off ,the result might easily
have been reversed.

If there is any regret following
the vietory by the South Africans
it is lest the business of scoring
slowly on the first two days be-
comes a set formula for five-day
Tests. On this occasion it paid
dividends but it is an indisputable
fact that, had the weather not
intervened, the Trent Bridge
crowd would have had to be con-
tent with a draw. It is not ir
the best interests of cricket that
interference by the elements
should be the only* method of
producing definite results,

hand

Bag Starts
unnaturally, the Souih
took a little while
settle down when they orrived
here. They had a series of bad
starts whenever they were put ia
to bat and, as the middle batsme.a
were frequently called upon to
halt a threatened collapse, they
developed a defensive complex
Similarly the opening batsmen,
with the exception of Eric Rowan,
were out of touch to such a degree
that when they finally got on :o
an easy paced wicket, they were
content merely to stay and let the
run-making look after itself.

With the encouragement of a
Test victory behind them, it is
now up to the tourists to show
that they can play brighter cricket.
The first Test put them in a
sound financial position but they
eannot expect to remain that way
unless they give the paying spec-
tators something worth watching,
Many more days of cricket like
the first two at Trent Bridge and
the result will be reflected in
smaller attendances.

Learn From W.I.

The South Africans need to vake
a leaf from the West Indirs’
book. The tourists from the Cur-
ibbean netted about £30,000 from
their visit last summer and the
reason for their success wus
brighter cricket. They sutferec
three defeats but counter.-balanc-
ed that with 17 victories and, de-
spite the generally bad summer,
were involved in only 11 draws.

It might, incidentally be a
point worth observing that the
West Indies were beaten early in
their tour by the MCC. From then
on they had no “unbeaten” tag ts
worry about as have the South
Africans, who at the time of
writing have drawn every game
but two, Should the South Afri-
cans suffer a reverse in the course
ef their next couple of games they
may be a far better side for 1.

By Jimm Hatlo |

Not
Africans






















TESTING
TESTING +»
RUTABAGA-
U8IZ GREEN~ ff
TESTING» A






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UNDERGROUND WIRES, PUTTING LOOSE
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Bur His FRAU SERVES SPAGHETTI,
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‘At least we don't have to
play a piano.”



Â¥envess Service.



1 wo-Country
Boat Race
Is Planned

Eetween Britain And U.S.A.

A PLAN for a bi-annual row-
ing championship between Britain
and American is under considera-
tion by a group of influential and
wealthy American sportsmen.
The idea was proposed fol»
lowing the recent visit of tha
Cambridge crew, which stimula-

ted considerable rowing interest
here

It is. suggested that the cham-
pionship should take place in
Britain and the U.S.A,

ayy

alternate years,
Such an arrangement would
be costly. But most of the

expenses, it is understood, wouid
be met by a group of American
sportsmen in Boston and several
members of the English Speak-
ing Union of New York, whien
already has held meetings on the
subject.

Cambridge Apoiogy

James Rathschmidt, Yale coach,
said to-day his crew are keen on

the proposal for permanent ex-
changes,

“Yale rowers are prepared to,

give up their summer holidavs
for such a trip,” he said. “There
could be nothing better to stirnu-
late international sportsmanship.”

Rathschmidt said he was sur-
prised this week to receive a
letter from the president of tha
Cambridge crew “apologising” for
having defeated Yale during the
recent visit to the United Staies.

The Cambridge president ac-
cording to Rathschmidt, apolo-
gised because he had caugh:
Yale at such an early stage in
its training season.

“Nothing like that has ever
happened to us before,” Rath-
schmidt said.

—L.E.S.







ADVOCATE

‘axes Go Up In
Smokes,
Whiskey Rise

WASHINGTON, June 23.

The House of Representatives
approved to-day of a record
weeking $7,200,000,000 tax in-
crease including twelve and one
half per cent rise in ffdividual
income taxes. The measure, the
largest single Revenue Bill to come
hefore Congress, now goes to the
Senate where the Finance Com-
mittee plans to open hearings next
week.

Higher excise taxes are provid-
ed in the Bill. Cigarette Tax
would rise from 7 te 10 per cent.
Other increases are whisky and
other “hard” liquor from $9 to $10
for a 100-proof gallon, beer from
88 to $9 a barrel and petrol from
one and a half to two cents a gal-
lon,—Reuter.

Poles Found
Hiding In Plane





rival at Le Bourget from Warsaw
last night. Their names were not
disclosed.

The men were in the tail of the
machine behind the partition
which had tobe unscrewed to
reach them. They knocked on the
partition after the plane landed.

They told French ground en-
gineers that they were on the
eround staff at a Warsaw airport
and planned to leave Poland for
France. Polish colleagues screwed
up the partition after they haa
hidden.

—Reuter.





WHAT’S ON TODAY:

Golfito arrives from South-
ampton—7.30 a.m,
Police Courts—10.00 a.m,
Inquiry into death of Elliot
Thompson — 10,00 a.m.
First, Second and Third
Division Cricket at the
various grounds 1.30 p.m.

Netball practice at Y.W.C.A.
5.00 p.m,

CINEMAS
Globe—''Teresa” — 5 00 and 8 15

P.m.,

Empire—"Surrender''—4.45 and 8.30
Pom.
Aquatico—'Our
p.m.

| Olympie—‘A Woman's Face” and

Very Own"’—5.00

“Duchess of Idahe’—4.30 & 8 16
pom
Plaza
day"

Bridgetown—'‘Mad Wednes-
450 and 8.30 p.m,

stin) — “The Perfect
“Younger Brothers”









The Weather
TO-DAY
- Sun Rises; 5.40 a.m,
Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m.
Moon (Last Quarter) June
26
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Water: 645 a.m,
7.50 p.m.
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) 1,72
ins.
Total for Month to Yester-
day: 5.55 ins,
Temperature (Max.) 78.5°F.
‘femperature (Min.) 76.5°F,
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E,
(3 pm.) E,
Wind Velocity 6 miles per
hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.955
(3 p.m.) 29.952











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as LEVER propuct



PARIS, June 21...

French counter espionage police
te-day field for questioning two
young Poles aged about 20 found
hiding in a Polish airliner on ar-

Cricket Match |
To-morrow

A cricket match will be played |
to-morrow at Dover’s Ground, |
Christ Chureh, between Durant’s
XI. and Dover C.C.

Durant’s XI. will be:— H.
Durant (Capt.), G. King, R
Spencer, A. Blackett, N. Lashley,
V. Smith, C. Franklyn, C. Phil-
lips, G. Adams, M. Browne, 1.
Waithe and N. Alkins.



CZECHS AND CHINESE
SIGN TRADE PACT

LONDON, June 22.
A Communist New China News
Agency reported a Sino-Czech
Trade Pact signed in Peiping
Thursday. The dispatch monitored
here, said the value of products
from both parties would be four
times those of the 1950 agreement
but gave no specific figures.
- —B.U.P.

CRYPTOQUOTE No. 41
TBHEMRMU

'
UGH! “ZDNM |
CBZPLWZ G OULRB GHE G |
ZBGS —CKSNH.
Answer to last. Whoso sheddeth
man's blood, by man shall his
bleed be shedded.

—GENESIS.

7 A. CORBIN & BONS.









NOTICE

THE DANCE sponsored
by Mr. C. B. HUNTE
(known as ‘Pearly') at Mor-
gan Lewis Casino To-night
has now been postponed
until a date to be announc-
ed later.

tpt eloleletet

§ LOE POPO EEA SEE OPO
Folks! Be sure you are there
the up-to-date unique
DANCE
which will be given by
MR. HENRY GOODMAN
Ow Monday, 25th June, 151
AT 9 P.M,
AT THE CHILDREN'S
GOODWILL LEAGUE
(Constitution Road)
ADMISSION — — 2/-
The Police Band
Under Capt, Raison will attend
Two Prizes given for Dancers on

%

ca
54,

at

PSOE ELLA AAAS SIF
LPL LLL LPT

the Spot. A $5.00 Prize for the
300th, Person to enter,
— SOLID BAR — 4
%
CCC EEO OOOO SIES

-
PO PPDOOOSPSO SPOS SPF SSE,

TO-NIGHT
A GRAND DANCE

Te which you are cordially invited
will be held by
CLEMENT MAYNARD
(Postman)
and STANLEY DASH (Bus Driver)
AT




Messrs.

CLUB BYNOE
Bridgefield, St. Thomas.

Music by Mr, Coa Alleyne’s Ork:
ADMISSION: Gents ¢/- Ladies 1/6
23.6.57—1n.

SGOCESS

SSESSSSSSOSOSS ESSE





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Dial 2815

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1951





NEW RELIEF FOR

—_—_—_-

ARTHRITIC PAINS

But new treatment does more than
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A new product, DOLCIN, has been created which not only gives

prompt relief from the pains due to the symptoms of arthritis anc

4

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SATURDAY. IQNI 23, 151 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE. SEVEK ., CLASSIFIED ADS rvmM 6AIM nwn vorif K>. I I>I < A TIOWI GOVERNMENT NOTICE TILtPMOMl lOfl REAL ESTATt For imi. Marnaiir or Engagement >iinaMMn*ii Hg th* Chars* %  • SIM lor any >W BM r of *re**U up to M and • cents per wnrd tar each 4sdd.Il01.al ward Terms caeh PRone MM ltrcn IM and 4 pm JIU lot H'.W MaMrai MJ alter 4pm Tit* irurgr lot an now :<*•' %  Ml' ruin. DNUU ArknowlJ St. (Inert. Mi In M'll.OI 1*111 Ml %  M an >N>-d*.i and IttHonS lor Ml number "I word* up to 50. and %  per word on week-dava and | l*i wmd on Sundays for each I nodltional nord. FOR SAUB •nod 4 -Mi TICK %  i .. %  tm ,. iw oia H s s %  t i AUTOMOTIVE 17 C II-In THANK* CAR— On* si.I. Master Choralei i V*I/ gOth li" aro I Jm Mr. MH hi I <*. I'lum thank* In those n fi,.., ,i u li-l I •. % %  RPIMOOK* Mlaa L Goodman Alronun.i. Court. Whit* Park, r* tur ii thank* lo all kind friena* ~ h< aanl cardi. letters. Sowers, and In an; %  ilhrr way nprftnl al I her dear friend He. S A ntavtafotM, M -I <: % %  tt-ll—In Kii>MI--o\ rh Thompson family lie* through this medium to return thank* to all IhoM kind friend* win .-lh-. letters ol condolence, a In an]/ Way enpreesed their >l*l 1481 W ( MB4M t.M—In ^ To-daj's tl. A. Song It's Magic" "The world beenme a wonderland" "It's Magic Since I installed GAS Cooking. tO-DAY S NEWS FLASH 1 k LAYMAN'S Is. V( LOFOKDIA I! Volumes A— Z 3rd Kdl'lon rrvi.••>< for in. Set JOHNSON s STATIONERY HKVELL EIHiK MIRKOKS 23 las. x 16 Ins. 24 t.-.. x 18 ins. CAR Una ... !-. VeJKhatl ... GoM Working oid>i Apply Cufte.y <• %  %  •. Illl-n HOSE COTTAGE II..-..,,,.. M ft Michael Modem S|>e . %  landing on I road, I perchn of land All modern converienrea. mrludin* |.< % %  vd elrcirir Oarafje and a.M in a .d Inaporllon any day t Jorm 3 is i Phone 3W1 a n_ ( m I AR I IMP DeSoto Diplomat Saloon. %  fit hand drive, done om> S.bCO mile* %  ame ii new fort Royal .iarac* Lid Phone 43M Wall n MOTOH VAN; On* Aualin I motor Ve i. in good condition Alnrtl* Broa. Sprlght>town Phone I-X Bf ll-Tn TA.NGI.IN at n^achp-ntnt I FMlhahob.. ftatn, j-ph. Ending rv*S. I penhea of Und ThaIMUM? contains j Balk Mitiiwg room. 1 tMdru.ru %  aitchen. laundry, garage | loom rlower garden in orouruli. I" the Car.. da Yard, at corn-r of HMMmount J-a.tutc The pr..,^ %  RMh ma. be BOU I %  petition at out oBot. Jar.M. Slrert Ri.dgrti.wn. on r-iiday th June i„. atant at ] p m. YEAKWOOD* R BOYCE. oVlicltora. ELECTRU AL Garage Dial 4*1 e OVEN OIC Electric Ov n |S1 • nreal offer Phone 41 Ja n S 11 %  OAB • lit %  irie SV IH1. I I Hill on lo I i until I uif IliS Ol HU.IISAV* St Joaep). I V li I %  Targfna arr he:. Street. le,l %  to. %  I wharh m* b* the OfVe I'.ipMtn CO Marhi.l Street T*ndera muii be .ddraoMd to li* lh* ire .Ma red Ocnco o m tinnpau. McGrepor SI, and th i MM than 4 p m h J ih ifi III!' BARBADOS. R'r C> i I TD T MORE, pai %  p -.I.M j \orn>; Aucno.s R. InMrtu-tt" i Tuewda. Mth ai t-hrut Church Wooden Building cv.red with C..1. -ire Painted In jnd mil T, he ni'o.rd IrriM Caah 14 X t a %  Archer McKemir a C 11 -4u r-rPKJGRRAToR On* i|. WoMlng *"*" %  'n good working order App.< t H Trmpro. Phone 1044. INSIST ON JACOBS CHAM CRACKERS TP.P World's Flnr-i* Biscuits. • % %  >,. J always a\alUblo rrcm all Good Grocrrs. • STOKES A BYN'OE. LT11.. AgenU Real Islol. Bpforc Buying or Selling Good Class Property It Pay s U> see JOHN I.I 1IIOS AFS. F.V.A. PhOM ISM Plantations Building "•.UPCRIOR ELECTRICRANGE. •W Volt — 1 Wire4 M*lai clad cooking top rlrment*. Aulomatlr n.:i rol Good at new Telephone Bl'il sisii In T.iVTHAlN Hornby Dublo Model %  oWHll IllUlSray, Lo. 14 h B. VaiiKhall Marine ConverMon with Miirtiir Gearbox Phone M. C Evelyn 4US or BM after 4 p.m 33 6 M ?', rERaV-rarlo.'ericie and Maidenl. rrm In poU and baakela from 1 IM each Apply H. 8 Skinner. I oata a Co. *3fl li I OALVAN1SKD SHEETSBeat quallM .ew aheeu. Cheap*** In tho lUnd • flMMiin KU. I R gg.TI; • fl ft M. 10 ft U 40 Net! caah Bettor hurry I A IIAILNES a CO., LTD. II H—tin SOAP reduced Bradahaw DIM -In. I'HIMROeS): IAUNDRV I1IAM One (II Baby Pram in perl' i-ndltlon. Very little uaad. Phone UJ r BIB3. lt.g-Bl-n MmSaMD TYRES. M K T, a K vt your lyre coil bv 1CM than hi Oood Service. Enquire Aul T.ir I P1u.ne 2SS6 118.81SHHEI1DED WHEAT Ite The betl cereal fo -uldrrn Mr pj.kage. Sona Ltd AN.\OIIMI:MI:.M'S TONI P3*M iCompletei. Special relied price MM. C THarrlaona a .., Ltd. M - %  WVMIII meek Tl *cnif o' 1 uordi — oer | rd io**k—4 caU HELP A VACANCY occura on the SUIT Tacrabank Hotel for a responsible I apablr lady with knowledge and r*peri%  MS i.f Hotel Work-Apply by lettei Cacrabank Hotel 33 fill In COOK: Ekperlenced Cook-Genera kppl. "Ednam". St Matthu* Oap. Ha.lnas, from 8 pm I* :. > Jn MATRON GPS llaatel. Counir! vid Knowledge of *lementary book cping neceaaary Applications to be nt m writing *>ly to Mr* R. Challcor ,'ilrr upper Collyrruiir Hock ART-TIME STBNOTYPkST. I ho.. day. with good knowledge of booping Apply .ocate with f MISCELLANEOUS HKASIDE HOl'SE. WANTRI* TO PintCHASE. about 1 mile* from City inland one acre land. preferably with view rultablo for building ConlPCt T M. c.o Advocate. Hating price II e ii •> WANTID TO mVY Ol n SEWING MACHINE out ol IIM vppl* to Mr*. Vaughn. Corner of Fair liild A Probyn Street. U 8 11 3n llrirpectable couple It j.mH All fat • iplng. garage a Se !bir phone S08J lu Rates Of Exchange gl 7 10*; pr C L'NE 3* I SSI (ASADA E -•• Den. anil Draft* Sight Draft. Cable Currency Coupona FOR SALE ractlcallv new. Tool Cheat and ool. Many other aruclea inluding Clothing, all In perfect >ndltlo*l Price very reasonable [Mr Co**. Gap opposite Boyil W iel n e ll la. PPOPTRTY-Th-t dr.,,,1,.. Wooden House called St Elmo at Ma.. well Road. Ch (h ConsisUng of Child Drawing and Dining lli.ui,. Water Tollrl and Bath. Mod.' I. ctte. Oarage. SJ.II.U-. | wall and rtandlng land. *ith Wtrarsl ftga**aa] fruit Ireaa I %  I -III l.r set „|. %  publii' com. fltM 1 %  MM. PRINCE AI.RERT HOIJJER ring any debt ,., lalm against the Eatate f Prince Alber. I I of the pariah of Saint John v. I,., die.) lh this Island nn the Rid d... ..f Ma. ItoB. are herrbv required i Ihnr clalriLS dul. .ideated to the undrraigned Mrs Eileen FYed•nick the qualified Exccutrts of the E-tale of thf decean-d ky *>Wi % %  ( IIUMI C-rnngtn*i a Seal ol 1 Mg Street Bridgetown. Solicitors on or before the lllh day of Auguat. 1M1. aft*r whu n .1.1' %  %  id to dUlilbut* the avert, of tho deceased among the parties en '.ivlng regard only to such ( I men have had I I...for the tl luited l. WlMW*. d-bt os claim I .. 11,, %  Id Hie I-... Hulchlnson %  I lliliT Ihit M I.I 11 J %  11rt ll.imiiui let Mth J, ln I, Mr W. v. II ,.. %  chambers. Culrrld.-. of flttlrurs including ahl ral Hi gallon jar. countn aes. kltctMn utei,.iis. %. I several other llaMI TERMS (-ASH IMi. '" % %  %  3J4IM Tri % %  ". M Ihe said %  -! ited to seitutheir ind*bt.-Jrieu wHbd Dated this th .lav of June. IMI (III in UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER R reco-. i, A.rnts Pkgs Q. IB k*r tints. *J PUkea. 14 pkgs Maraiunl I Coals. II cases Gloria Milk. d „ -.dies* Stioes. 1 Iron Safe. 101 pkgS lln*o. II tin. Paint, M Bowls. 19 Dishes, 1 Ijoir. H. Iand I BRANKER. TROTMAN A CO. AurtluNrrrs I %  •KKSOXAI. M .IN Ttw public arc h.reb .ving credit to n.. I ANON nice Husbands itself responsible fur Her or ora'iinr t-e contracting any debt or debts In m. umc unHws by a written order signed by EMMANUEL MASON. Cartel St John i by a written order signed LEVISON HARRISON. Stiaker's Tenantry. Black Rock. St. Muha.l. ANTIQUE CHEVAL GLASS-full lei glh— Fiddle "an. itact %  John Shannon, tit. Phalnuicy 11.g 8l-in CHATTE1. HOUJgES ON TERMS Several chattel houses on tsvry terms, i and gel particul-r. DArcy A Stolt. Au.tloneer, MagaRne Um. Dial II oil IP, ll Ikl.M \OTUIS NOTICE IN THE *"!.! IM I ill kl OF APPEAL : Tat WerkMra* (*Mprn.atl>a Art. < 2| lotiie ihereby given that Joseph %  nes. a labourer, formerly folding at rgans. SI Peter, died as a reeull of accident when employed at Vaucl.i.e rtory, Saint Thomas, and u isaliun has been paid intu U ill lh. dependant, ol in. .aid Joseph Harriet, 'dereasedi are hereby requlieil appear at Ihe Aui.Unt Court nf Appeal on Wednesday, the lllh day of gfi, IMI, at 10 o'clock a m Dated ihi. Il<1 day of June. IMI F G TALMA. Acting Clerk. A C A UGH >" NOTICE Re Eat a I* of GEOROE NATHANIEL WIUJAMS *m NOTK-K lv llr.l,..l:\ illMN |bfr1 Ml mg Ml debt or < L.In %  igiiinst or .ifTertlng the estate of 0*0*1 N, Inanlel Williams deceased late i %  MCUM ii.-.i m UN r...sh ol ann %  ho 11 ted an O With da> of N..M-mber. ISM are requem of their clain .. %  <.i nva LEWIS ^u.inlwl Execulor ol the Wi ol the Mid George Nathaniel WillUms i. -Miringrr's Garage on %  M*M1 ipni. Mi-i w'n.-h date 1 shall pntree.1 l.< distribute th* assets of the den 4 the thirties entitled therein having reM which I nd I aha II not be liable for Ihe Basel* or any pnrt thenuf ao di.tnhui.-i a .,,, .,( whose debt or lam, I sJu.ll i <*ted to settle Ihi-ir Inil deUy %  ftth dav of June, IMI, HI't.M IRWIS. Qu.illSi-.l Eoi'utt.i of thr will "I .'..IF,.,. I., ul...I.., derail fl 8 —4n LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Mil.ImiHilt A E.in.it Co IJd holder* of Lsq.io: ITS of IMI granted to th**n i respcrt nf comer of Boltnn tain*. 1 .i Si Michael, lor prtmlaah-n to use Liquor Ucet>se Ac at Room MS ..( HMUMSM ll.l Bull.1%  t %  i ... IMI To G B CHirriTM. Eaq Ag Poini Magiilint*. \ I' J IIASSEI.L. hn Am,.I t N B —This application will bo coi.sldcrwd at a IJcenalng Court lo be hold • he mid day nf July IMI at 11 o'clock G B OBrKFiTli. Ag Police Magistrate. Di-t A LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE TIM api--, i %  %  i. R.-.I. a Co lad. holder of Lsquor Ucanae No 111 nf IMI granted to them In res-pel I in Ri.il HI Pulilie Ruildlne li Mwi i pc.mlMlon to use said Liquor IJccnse ac at a l-storey wall building in Marhlll St i G B OBIr-FTTH. Eaq ir IN OBI IfllBlllll pul rut A 1 OlAHIJ-R IH.I.I.AMV. (•" Appl > N ll Thi. apnUMUM Will %  cred a( a ld.ei.inf Cut to bo h*ld at ..: ili.trut A %  on Monday UM 2nd daof July IMI at II o IIHIIHI II. NOTICE iim-n in i MRl>f ( in si N 1 % %  >!" Ml Mas % %  — %  MM ••' froei my ornc* and accnenpaned by bapn.mal rertiacat*. will be received at my Offte* up to 3M p n, on MoaM-> lllh JuaM, iisll. for on* ,.i moi* vacant Chun reavoatry E.hibitlons tenaMe at th* %  g I'SII-I ,|I '-.an 8 v*ars %  samMation to I r.ur.dall.>n ftch IMI. at t M i Friday glh July WOOD GODDARll. Clerk of the Vestry Chrial Church NOTICE PARISH OF CHRIST CBIRI M AppliealHMu on Form, lo be obtained ufllce and accompanied bv tlaploMal CertilWat*. will be received at 'ny Hike up to 3.M p m on Mun.tav Uth June. IMI. for un* M i "ii.t ciuirrh V*.tr> I .1, I HU Candidates must lie daughters of parishioner* In straitened ei.cumstan.-e. and %  "i le.. than to year* 8 montha or foore %  > %  of age on lh* date of th* ..siiimalion andidalrs must present themselves In *• Headmist.es* al Ihe Foundalu.. •Htunii on F.iday en, JnM, lajj, mX M W.KID GODDARD. Clerk of the \ NOTICE i II.I.II in in i-, ,, ApBiicatuui* on toewj |g a. MB in. ..Ml..and accompanied bv Hap .rnel Certinrates will be rerelsed at m> 00 p m on Monday Ellh ..; i %  gei Ag Polw to IW, GIVEN .11 f., ,-... %  ton i He h.-.-h. rwaui if their claim* |. :-„ %  M I %  %  I July. IMS %  ittested 1 .. :well %  I m lr.un.rsl. *">-.. I .! UM i %  .T. \,.-*-rCotlM Catford %  I %  tank Itrai I H I %  • %  o before Ihe land day of August. IMI alter which date we shall dltUibule the gMMI rUe* enlltled thereto havNOTICE Th* r.utr -I i.mi imi I.I 11.11 i s HIND* NliHIl I igrraaMd) NOTICE IS I1EKEHY GIVEN that !, • I III! I'Eatate of Geoffrey Uewrllvn ll.l of. %  reg-..l lall then have had nntie. Ill not be liable for lhsaw I lit there.%  •> of whoa* debt or i Lim we shall H have tod notice. And all peeaon* I itale are requested !•> selll. II edneM wilh Dated thi Mud *KJ "' June. ll. F. M SlllU-iTONE i %  i< OK i QM fled Ad..„nl-'r Ihe Wat BaUle ol Athe i. . -.1 Oltll N I \l SOUVENIRS, CI'RIOH. JEWELS New Sblpmrnt opened THAWS % .NOTICE BrMp tows i ... that jtvr in i' mm ' %  %  i applying lo Ihe lien, ant) that any peraon who knows iir reason wh : not be granted m written a, ] th* fact, to Ibsj Colonial ReerJ ttryam 3' II.. M,th N.,v-li,l>cIMS a.e l.ei-.n sand parti, ulars .,1 Ui.li Claim* dulv ittested lo t"e UrkMralfttnM Euabsr* Maswrll Rhilsioi* and Llndaa-. n <;ni th* duly constituted this island Of l.loyda Bank %  BviUnd, tho qualified fMNi„t ,-t UM Hill of Use Sar a Mad. In car* .Hold a c-.. wo II I: %  .-• IK d,. ur before the i* d day of Auguat. ISS1 pitag which date wo shall proeaed I.he aaaeti of H %  % % % %  %  |g such claims M W* i MVP had until %  v.. %  will i "' •••eli %  I BO distributed DM jab* o, claim And all persuns Indebted to the aaM elUte are I .quested to Mtll* their larrd day Of June. IHI E. M SHIl-sl | 1^ E R Gil I. AW rnayl <-> %  l.loyda Bai Limited. ihe earrutor* (he will . |i drtoav* J Christian Scienc j i l;r.iuiiij> Room ) %  I At this Ro-.m lha Bible anU w < lh* ChrlatMn Science lest.booh %  Scumce M.el H..UI. with key to f Ihe Scriptureby MAHY HAREIl b (EDDY may be i*od. borrowos*. I VISITORS ARE \M.ICOMI | NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN (hat AHMAH EDHAHIM CTIOTI11A of 'Indian Baxter* Road. Bridge town. Is applyir %  for naturaIllation, ar.d that an* .. "o know* M* teaaon why nMuraliiation should not be granted should s. Saluta. g Twain, M HtM VKsllll'S Par TECIINU -%l. rittlMM. IN ri'ERKl RUn Under the United State* Technical Cooperatk.il p IV HioKi-nnnr). .null,.. : %  ,TIK have been made with thr Hnvetnment ol i Hiin (or the ii.ii students (rom the Caribbean Area at tht> Melioptilitan Vocational School in I'u.rt %  A total of 30 scholarships will bo awarded under the Scheme to applicants from the British. Fn-nch and Netherlands terri(sMiaVJ In the Caribbean. The Scholarship entitles the holder to free tiiitum Metropolitan Vocational School and a grant nf $i,0OO.ix> is pw um. TI,i-. MINI is considered an urlcquate amount lo I local taTMafaai n( ttw Siu.l -ill. Travelling expense.* to and from Puerto Rico arc NOT pmvided un.ier the Scheme. Applicants foi sl'.ip-. (.i) must submit a High School ivploma or it* equivalent ii*. must be over Hi fl •ii n > BMlfti have n wmknt knowledge of Sp.'i some expel', i %  i )eet which thev wish to study. Students benelltin n IJaafaa* Uhl Scheme will he expreled to return to their own territories at tho completion nf their course. They %  ill not bft .ill.iw.il fctl Teni.iin i I'mCn RlcfJ M to pWMTWd to the United States to work. Tinfoskiwlni OtT u niM .ue total "lTiie.1 Ituraliuit Air Conilititiiiing U Automobile Mechanics 100 K.ikciy 87 ( .ihinet Makinit Ihiiftmn .. KU-ctricity Machine Shop Punting Radio lt*fl iteration The Air Coiitlitmnintc Course mu>l lie preeeded by the Hefiijte t'.uirse. Applications should be aant sch" iJr.'*Nwwn iVi, ^'V >''re.tly to the Secrata. of the Caribbean Commiss''" Kent House, Purt-ot-Spaln, Tr dad TsWy ahould nv full particulars of the applicant's educ.itrOtl anil tiaitung and must accomimnied by a recommend.i1H.II fiom the Director of Education. Headmaster or Some olh i.illipelclll p.'l -Hi WsM ll.ll illirrt IOKmlad|t Ol UM applicant-.|ualillcatiotis. educational baekgraUnd MMl ability lo speak Spiinigh. Any further information whiih may be needed can be obtained en %  ppUeaUtMl at the Dep,uin..i.' %  I Education, Garrison. St. Michael Dcp.iitment of Education, 13th June, 1951. 23 6.51—In. in !" Tui! Anhcr Uittens Eshibltlnns I til-hie al the tlo. ^ Foundation s. | The ondition. of the award a.e that he candidates must have he. u i,, M | ,,, lie Pariui. or whoa* parents have been three yenra or i lh* Pg...h >d are in in 1 nut I. %  tun mu*t pis than I %  iiTie I.,, : UM •uwlve* to .> Pound*tin Seho.il i Friday nth July. I HI, at SM am for aiiunalioi. W(K)D ';.'l>liAHtt. Clerk of the Vestry. Ch.l-l Chui.i, n a n-in HARBOUR LOG In Carli.le Bay M V RrdgeS.1,1 M C.nl I C M 100 76 100 100 105 100 52 SHIPPING NOTICES I IMI l SI U /I \l.\|l Il\ w \ / : %  June. Poet Aim* Mtn J I )..:. 4tn arrivl g Tri adad end Jul. 1 ..t. Meltxiuii.r l i-Lmae* Cargo accepted hard Iron HM to general cargo IheM veaaets haee ample space lor ehii.-d and laotoaj f.ir transhipment %  Ttu.idag Uogana. Leeward snd Wind"er parllt il.,r. atn.1. I I KM.WITHI A to I III IHMIH" HA Ctivi tain I. .Nil. 1.ll. B.WJ. ADVMISF. II Pin eept 1 argo ,.ml Ani ('•aseugers oni. Sailing fttth InMaot The M V ••Carlbbe* eept Cargo and Passe rig. rs for DMBlnkra. Antigua MontaerraL Nr.is and M Kills Date of dcp-ituie to be notified. B SI •! BOONtB OHM SS ASSOtltllON IM Tslaghan* WIT HAKKISON LINE • OUTWARD PROM THK UNITED KINGDOM \>a*vl "8TRAT10IST" ST \ rESMAN % %  FACTOR" -STUDtNT" •'TRAOERinii 1-.IHII.II Londoa i.i\ .11 i t. um. .ii Glasgow and I fOM I Hth June 17th JUM Earlv Jul) inth July Mld-Julj I H0VIWARD FOR THE UKITED -UWODOal VeaMl Far CU*es Ii flarbadi t; A) Zeth^une SS ss SS For PLANTER" "Scui.i'Toi. 'TRIBESMAN litrTtTrgfl l.ivn p*-ll I 21st Jnl. Btld-Julj U i farther information applr to • • DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.—A f enU Capt In Touch with Barb-ado* Costal Station Cable and Wlrelis. .W I I Ltd advise M now cuiiimunlcate wiin |hg iiowing ships through llvrli Barbados I I s S S Fort Charlotte, 8 B Paraguay. %  Ionian Manner, a 8 Peru, B S AUMO. gl s Dotorea, 8 8 Melte Marsk. H S Mark %  us, a> is Buccaneer, as la Ci.ubr*. S S Hum to, S 8 SunS S lakdy Rodney. H S Gulf wing. Foil Arnhersl. ti Lold* HonduS S Ma.an. R fj CludM Df ilia, S a Alcoa Cavalier. 8 8 Alcoa i"i. S S Omala. S S Pal Ii*..la. SS arena. 8 8 Samana. HenilU. H S Uaacogne, B 8 archoa KountuurioHs. 8 a San ta.r' II Del Mundo. S S Atlantic aaer. S S Michael. 8 S Rosa. 8 S BETTING DEVICES ADELAIDE I-atest device fur hiding, batttofl flips H a tennis ball. Pi.hcc accosted a 10-yeur-old boy suspected of collecting lifttiiiK slips. II.dropped .. tfimis ball, inside which were scveml slip*. I1...1 tiMQ pushed through 1 slit. Piano With 99 Missing In Africa DAKAII. li. An American Anvv.iv. I arkfttt I turn (driving J!' people fnnn S-.u Africa to New York is mlsaing .n feared U> have cmslMtl Fi id • while iipproiicltiug un nntield %¡ the AfiBiai West coast. Pan-Ann-r 1 %  i.ils Mid thf pl.rie (1. \ mi,i bad weuthei after taking %  frnm Accra ofl AMCBn Gold COW .alllat 23.45 G.M.T.ci route to Dakar i FiiTieh West Africa. GOVERNMENT NOTICE Exhibitions will be received at the 12 noon on Saturday the 30lh June Aft mi the .;mli June, HI..I in.M. \ |i; i .ii under 13 y ,, under 13 years under 12 years tinder 111 years APPLICATIONS FOR LXIIIIUTIONS AT FIRST AND SECONIl GKADfl SCIKM>I.S APPLICATIONS for these l Dl of Education up u 951, as follow*: Boys and Girls Senim Ftrsi Onda Fxhihitnms Junior Ens! Qrad* EclnliitionPrimary tn First Grade Exhilntions (Pupils of Public Ben Schools only). Boys Second Grade Exhibitions Renewal Second Grade Exliiliitlon* (Holders of Second Grade Exhibitions only). Applications accompanied bv Itirth oi Baptismal Certificates m be submitted on forms obtainable at the Department of Education E. C. M THEOHALDS, Acting Director of Education. Department of EducntK.n. Mth June, IBSi 17 6 51 We Sell Hie Beat nf Everything and Itrximmrnd GERM MOTOR OILS lor HK.II I I.AKS IXBRII'ATION l\ THAI. MIIMIIII I.TII. O.wlrnr InvM IMS Tnf.li.r HI. NEW YORK S1RVICI R SVABRrr--r.salla Blh June Airi.e. Uarhndo* lath June, IMI. srrAMtll Mill ftttli June An,.r* IbirlMdtn ll)th July, IMI. NEW ORIaYANS SERVICE ._. AU'OA J>OI>RJ8 B.II. 13th jun. Arrive. Barbados Mth JuH*. Ml M Rl lAMEH Bails |1||, j wo a-M~. — ^.a-. i*. &i M0A l-ATRUVT" sails Mth Julv CANADIAN SERVICE Naas* at Ship Sslls w..Blr.*l %  slls II. I.. Ar.lt.B KM. J UM 11th J.ine 11*1 July 5th IMh sail* for %  l. have i. miotl pasaengi a %  ROBERT TIIOH LTD. — NEW YORK AND i.i i l NERVIOC. APPLY:—DA COSTA CO.. LTD—CANADIAN RERV1CR PASSAGES TO EUROPE Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for sailing to Europe fortnightly. Th* usual ports of call ari Dublin, London, or Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual for chl.dren. RALPH A BEARD A.M.. INST. U.K., V V.A. REAL ESTATE .TK.MSIIKI) tt I'NKI'KNISIIMI H.ATS AMI lllll SIS IVANTKII MMl SAI.K AMI RENTAL FnfSlgSI Slrri-l P.I I. Il<,x 279 'Phons 467:1 '.-/>ix-.-^^.-..,v,v^,.,....,-,.,.,vA.,.,v,-.-,v.v,v.v^/li FOR SALE Buildings and Land now occupied by The West India Biscuit Co., Ltd., in Spry Street. For particulars apply to . K. R. HUNTE, C o K. K. Hunte & Co., Ltd. Lower Broad Street. 21.6.51. in. AT OUR &EXSATIQ1VAI SIIKHT CI^EARANCE AUK Vill .WKIIAlir. TALI. I III STmkY' 'PHB DAB0AIN HOUHE HAS SHIRTS. Tn KIT All. STRIPED SPORT SHIRTS — •I''-' .' h* 'I'" S DDlj -I ll.-.i Mling shiri ..f n„. .,.,,. "ELITE" — only $399 each Hskf psople i,"lj'-'.011 in tin' smart-' PARAMOUNT SHIRT J3 05 eadl .In.i ,.|...ii...I. and for your i imfsrl s*g %  SIl.K JERSEY SHIRTS 12.93 — Also — A I O.rllM.KTK UH tW TWEEDS, GENTS" FELTS. VESTS, PYJAMAS and other Men's accessories THE BARGAIN HOUSE j; 3(1, Swun Slrt — S. Al.TMAN, Proprietor PHONE 2702



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PAOE roin BARBADOS ADVOCATE BATtlBOAl MM %  :. IV.I >!> I III \1 BARBADOS Am r OTE fc ^-T-,— -^S^— r~f_._-.1 ma.*) o u Adrwn --. I St. lrWlf..! Saturday. June 23. 1951 YVAIIMV4. NOT Jong ago. a matter of two years and .some months, an English journalist described how he hid found a chicken, sitting in the Secretariat in Antiijua. This correspondent of'arLondon daily newspaper was putting into vivid language his conception of an island whose administration had run down to such an extent that it drew the most serious comment in 1948 from a formei Governor uf the Gold Coast, Sir Alan Burn, TIKUY Antigua and the Leewards generally are paying dearly for this running dnwn. Not even the ailmmis'rative ability nf its present young energetic and competent Governor has been able to stop the rot. Political ineptitude has accentuated the unhappy condition of Antigua. And the plight of that island is a sorry one Indeed It is important that the bankruptcy of administrative ability be recognised, and it is lortunate that so distinguished a Govei not as Sir Alan Burns, himself a son of tba Leewards, born in St. Kilts, had the courage to give his warning more than two ago. A similar running down in Grenada made the ground fertile for the recent revolutionary activity of Mr. Eric Gairy. An island in which the Administrator had been lelt (or ejfhl years despite his repeated attempts to get a change and a DO to London possessed an administration hopelessly inadequate to deal with urgent problems Visits of Royalty, visits of the Royal Navy, arrangements for a Sugar Conference,—these things alone occupied all the time of an Administrator for a period of three weeks, while he was not infrequently called to act for the Governor of the Windward Islands during that uflicial's periods of absence in other islands. The backwardness of Grenada cannot be blamed on any individual. It is the necessary consequence of an administration inadequately geared to cope with the island's necessities. What of Barbados? If the Colonial Office keeps a black list in London, we may be confident that Barbados comes near the top. In less than three years we have had two Governors and one Acting Governor, two Colonial Secretaries and one Acting Colonial Secretary, two Financial Secretaries and one Acting Financial Secretary, an assortment of Acting and Assistant Colonial Secretaries, one Attorney General and one Acting Attorney General. In the island's Agricultural Department four major vacancies exist. The list could probably be extended. What is the reason for this apparent anxiety on the part ol the Colonial Civil Service to give Barbados a wide berth'' There are two major factors. The first is the low remuneration offered to the holders of offices. It is a fallacy prevalent in Barbados to suppose that England is full of competent well-trained people anxious to accept positions in the island. England is certainly full of people ready to accept positions in the island but the majority are no better equipped to hold office than the majority of Barbadians. The truth is that the absence of paid leave passages i" Barbados and the attraction of other colonial appointments has resulted in Barbados being "black-listed" by the Colonial Service except in exceptional case?. The other factor is the growth of antiEnglish sentiment among Barbadians. Local people have not yet realised how unattractive Barbados is for the English official. They do not realise how he has to save and scrape to exist on his salary nor how sensitive he is to the attacks which are constantly being made on his integrity and character by politicians, people and Press. The story is a sorry story, but only a candid recognition of the acute conditions which threaten can avert rttsastei Barbadosfor the Barbadian, the appointment of low calibre officials to high calibre posts for the sake either of economy : of %  pandering to an artificial nationalism will not help us in our trouble.^. The Colonial Office in London must give heed to Sir Maurice Holmes. Since it is impossible for many West Indian colonies, said Sir Maurice in his neglected report, t" offer salaries likely to attract the best nun. the Colonial Office should augment those salaries from London. We want the best men. Only the best men can pull us out of the hole into which we are rapidly sinkim: Let Antigua, let Grenada be a warning! 1 /atlraf Wj-fcj rr*s %  Mi UK m %  JR. I 1 1 1 NOBODY'S I CLOSED DIARY FOR MONTREAL IN SUMMER. -M*n from Mount Royal of th* Trade Coaimi.t>ncr for iho West Indies. In the highest build; ng tb*r ti Uia ofTir* ptjeto by c.f.R. Lesson From Canada OF A!.!, th-axlnms which knowledge ot rnanktnd %  %  %  tt.itinuiv (rut than the iixiom "bird* of %  together." try illustrates IMS more nada. Canada today lias a population of 13.204.000 Almut half sprak PrCQcll and the %  %  .i nt. i Ncw.*|>;i|>-i ..ilUlMlihjtXl in 40 of i mall island, thaj an fraoa tha mala %  trean of world hlatory are too of little vision to believe that their own kind are ltd oi an age which has long ihniwn Kverlioard man's defects and have become mipermeii. Nothing could give thrm n greater dow of realttj than i weeR spent III Monti in that beautiful city on the Bl Lawrano citj | miuatr than i uiritonalltles and of riif. %  \in .1.-m'ltuKitlv I %  i tTgW lium%  Bnellsh, Irish, Sent I Hi %  I German! and tionali They do not no 10 the same KhooISi they havr their nun honpiuilf, bulia thailr 0WD lihi.iiit dgfi thi'lt own clubs. and hnvr their own shops. radio and Pveai That is tho French and tha Britain have uli of Ihoaa thlnus i>ut the ...her nationals have some of Ihem t.' In parti of Ontario whole townships .ire settled by people or one racial origin and the while mnrks on some houses indicata UM praaanca of an unusual BY GEORG? HUNTE central European religious sect. The Indians live In thru : lions and the Eskimos literally live in their own world. Nor is there absence of friction. The young progressive Anglo-Saxon is frankly impatient with tl e ancient t'.ithohc French culture which he accuses of being preRevolutlonary French and not a rountrv of enormou* resources has not n-t shown 'I"' world an reason tot bad il speculation-, about the I Father has it shOWO bl Impressive manner that deaplU close association, even in cltuM people remain loyal and fixed to their traditions nnd the cultures which nourished them, and do not eaauj cross the gap 11 vidualism is lost UontraaJ > %  \^Parii a eosmoCUT'" 2 0 "' c r "'"" c,n "" jsrsinsnessffir. French ett too. t'nlikc Paris it is also an English city. The lesson that Canada hai Tha French, ho says, spend too much of their time learning subjects Uka philoauphy and classics, they neglect engineering and given the world in Its 80 ytars modern scteneea. No _onc who ot federation Is the lesson of i spent so short a time in Canada people leaning the hard way how as I did could have the effrontery t o reconcile the onenesto dogmatise about the merits of nomic interests with the manifold their argument. But no one who differences in culture, religion. turned on a knob of the radio or race B „a language. who braved the snows from live in the morninR could fail to be Canada that great and progresimpressed by the deep faith and |fva nation to whom we In the the Vital religion which marks West Indies owe so much still has h Canadian of Montreal, no answer to the problem Of tdt Poor they might be in certain Indians who live In rtatrVatlOM quarters of their town, unprogres-gStill less has she been able to %  Iva they might l>e in terms of help the West Indies to absorb .i their religion is some of the population which must something vital, something alive, always be surplus in islands, aonwtning which transfigures whether tropical Of tampSrata Montreal and makes il no ordinary city If we in the West Indies ran 1 %  ill never forget the tones learn from Canada how to subornor the smile of the Cripple who dinate racial tensions and culs.tnl Matci" ona snowy morning lural disparities to lha economic whan I bald open the door for advantage of every one we shall her lo enter the Cathedral for have learnt a lesson. But we will early Mass. -know no more than when we The lo'sbn which Canada has .started with the old axiom: "Bird* for the Weif Indies and for Barof a fcalher flock togatiWI bados In particular, is the lessonNo statement seems It) raflaol of tOteranoa ''more accurately the design of the Canada, a vast continent, the 1 Creator who made us different third largest country in the world. *not alike. Monday—Got lost in the country. Asked the : man repairing themod "do you know "Wllrtl|ha -is'" "Just keep down this road and you'll come %  %  At the end of this mad I asked two men %  you seen the anywhere around?" "Never seen it anywhere." I On the way back several men volunteered [ that it was somewhere near a stone cutting factory. We ended up in an estate yard i hut we cculd see where we were uoinu now. Than ii waa ttkUng up*. It had come on to rain by this time but shuutini; through the missing window in t the little stone house we got the following direction?-. "h.ul .... -> Ml r.,.,rtrd ronvrrxallonn arr quoted l mllrel* farlual reromlrurlloii of the trrhnnjue or |#rM -i'"It In a turning of ihr vhrUaBrr nrmaary to guard acalnst the opera I Ion of nlmllar eipionagr nrlHorkt. fh*l Is Yakovlev who sliowrd up ih. Maw h< counter espioiiagr ol the west Wntort, %  s..iu,„. University r, ,1,^, !' i !" "' V' 0 "f"" lmd '" a l" Itf Lioa ho roulri out of it "'• told W^lnbcr, ,„ ordcr ,„, JoMnj CommunMi to M %  %  v.,1,1 Ulkksl |*,lltl,, ul „i ,, rafmjn from lr,m K .Innls. Wll" m—Uaa .onfaniwri at Wolnbri-^;. how WpiiilM-n; oventually m* on itoo bomb raMHb, NH,,.,,, „.„ ,„, Ivunuv and hnndod uvt-r dKU I %  %  %  %  anl i„ id,.,, in tlio diplimi:itic box. A few days Inter or...' Milar omclnl mot Nolann and Bav, m .. • u ol dsUu Documcnu m>w held by thi MCUrily aallMnitic-s also prov. thai tho tnparato spy rtofi I'lu'T-itod ny the Consular official' organised tnto oar Intel Now th.' I IHIIK bei N KVD II .• %  ctlvlUes tain, Amcrlm anil many thousands ol dollars >...• Canada were n ml ,„„,, „,„ „f,.,„ u rt ^ wn -< a,ion 1 """work tvmtrolled b. 'voilh many millions ,hp Direvlor of Mihtn. Prom V.ikovluV, orjnnUaUon l"'lliBonr,-. Moseow. ir,,if>,ni: obvious ft gm-V this '''•• R l f* lun J"l informotlon V,,,.-j„#, will.* advanced their atom botno %  It III II . Soviet diplomats abrood ore l ^ ^ l ;!i^ i "V' n by "' lc **' "nonlhi. n^„_ .. cotum, invaluable Mornullon on SfVft "' £*. '" t i " bout JS^L .^L."^ prouch nc bomb, nulai. tad oftW '" "1 ""'". he pniimtty fuse. "J" the mplomat-s,..,s must e defsnee leeTeU from '•"'" •""' Bulded missiles. Moseow pprmlsaioii. Bui ir Una nn conUnu.II, md 'l'" '"> "•" ~> >"'toi In£'" Pl '*< "; .• followed Ihe) co ~ ""^"Z ,,„„. %  .ntacl Iheii I DrlviU* "" • ,,' llISn^t*S8ortel SL/ 0tt B2li. "," "' Vakuvlov', Consular ohVI.U. Crw. .„ aovwi asenls. emht other SOVICI diplofels .no : nun had" " -••* Durin, U., ,„,, ,. leaned Ibmrd lo watch Ihe Their methods-detailed |„ tl, '"'"' %  ' %  , "''T %  K J'""" "" %  M ?>!^ !" hr. .r^^!"'. Vskovlev's .MonWfar^hhlhhe he was makliiK sun 1 tlie diplon. waa not n'.i ii-vinif a aunfMn Ix'X is possible: M. of doeuments dropped by Safeguard %  ,," i ollencc for w !" p L anfl n h '* appoint.! %  lit In the .itoi %  bonil apy-headqunrlcrs nlv umlsts sc i to Ne BovlCt diplomaLi ,.,r gox-u i !>iiv trainina beforo Ml Icavtna arraofaa tor Cona mun lib viev-ronui ivt,-r lvnov' 3 *ho witrh (hall piac. of work ti I BOUnd %  n fo, iirnetmung tlie rU.dla!" nandt-d on from one spi But it \aaatVaTajam tlon laihoratory at California ""* f unothci Liaaa that HIP gplea operntUrUvetaav, %  foen] potnl of ntotn "*nded on' from IdOod Ai ir.. i ; ,,,mb rvsFrch. lire Tvpical. York nnd b <* aa>m. In Ua> L. York, had l/i ft i'Oll have d-.no Irreparable danuige .-ts. "nl Olia valuable lf*s..n I If Yakovlev had bOI Hi. chM a(,ent w,.s Steve '" he learned from It* — Dr ftMlie would Maaaroah, aliaa Stave Nelson, a The slmpiaot and ni.-i ,-n.vtivi %  %  II caught before he ooul t Yonosi.iv v-r munlal tvl, to atop fm-iher ban li !• %  [ha UM on a forged -taasport. by keopmit constant v I the on Ivanov'g Lnati ictions he Busains diplomatic men. WOULD COPYRIGHT This precaution would havv eoal ^iicntist* working in the RadUaLONOO.N KxraESS Srnvicg Advocate Stationery (ialvanized Wove Wire 4' MESH 18" VV C ^ feet 2" „ X 14' .. %  2 .. 2" ., X 14" X :i .. Galvanized Sm'i Lashing Wire 12 lo 20 GAUGE Galvanized Mesh Wire FOR FISH POTS 1" MESH from 18" to 72" Wide IV." „ ,. 18" „ 72* WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. Phones : 4472 & 4BK7 liMKUllll STORKS Wednesday—One of the most interest.nR sociological facts about Barbados and one which has a bearing on the cost of living is the impressive expenditure on funerals. Even in the remote country districts of the island taxis from the most expensive Bridgetown companies can be seen attending what in most countries would be a simple funeral on foot. The attending of funerals in this island is only equalled perhaps by the outlay on dresses. People who work for as little as 12 dollars in a nionlh will cheerfully spend as much as forty dollars (almost four months wages) on a single dress. It is a widespread habit this apparent spendthrift tendency but it never seems to appear in cost of living statistics Thursday—The mist has coincided with another event. Tonight dinner was impossible in the pantry because hordes, yes bordaa of ai-ta kept flying round the light vrd dropping like mercy on the plates below. As I write the bats are carrying ou their usual constitutional on the ceiling above, but it's a long time since a bat has hovered over Ihe dinner ttwbt. N the insects. They came, they fell, they made it impossible to eat in the panti\ So Laaving t'nlight on there we ate HiZ I ehanga In tha dining ntom and justiBad tba expenditure on our small mahogany table. Ufa WOUld be pretty grim, if thaw Inaacti ware allowad t< get the upper hand. 'riday—And now back to Mrs. Anderson for a catalogue of birds which visit Barbados. There is the swallow, the belted Kingfisher, tha great blue heron, the little blue Egret, the White Egret and the Nighthawk Then there are the Plover, the Sandpipers, Snipe, Avocets and Stilts? What fascinating names. Look out too for the Osprey, the big brown Pelican, and ihe Frigate. With one %  Utement in this excellent little J pamphlet I cannot agree. The blackbird thil paean "Ms cheerful disposition and engaging attitudes make it one of the most attractive of the resident birds." I loatna the beastly things as much as I love the yellow breast who sings so sweetly and the gay young Dr. Booby. %  u(niil;i> t shudder to think what Barbados would have been like had the controllers ol births and the planned family promoters interfered with the natural laws which us the great Goddard family. Who would have captained the victorious West Indian team to England? Poor John would never have been in the running coining so low down on the birth list. And N'obohy. would have not been here ea and to shout "Thank God I was born." _*, "IMERNATIONAT PAINTS COVER THE WORLD! Colour enriches and uplifts. Beautify those drab pieces of Furniture, Shelves, Picture Frames, etc. with colour. We have just the medium you require — PAINT FOR FURNITURE AND GENERAL HOUSEHOLD PURPOSES in a wide range of lovely colours:— "INTERNATIONAL" QUICK DRYING ENAMEL—$1.00 per pint, and upwards. This Enamel dries within four hours, and is satisfactory for use on Woodwork and Metalwork. It may be applied to either Interior or Exterior surfaces by Brush or Spray. For best rwults, the following instruction!. fhoulJ bt carefully followed ;— 1. For new work, treat all knuts with "PATENT KNOTTING". Apply 1 coat of "IMKKNATIONAL" PKIMEK FOR WOOII or 1 <RVING ENAMEL. TRY THIS FINE PRODI'C'T OF INTERNATIONAL PAINTS. LTD. AND HE CONVINCED. DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. AGENTS ^V>W#V>'*V**-W.'. Stirtmrif IHslu's uitlt SAUCES 1 /#/ 1 lll'SI/#" i'n.sii* Colcman** Mustard Dried Sage Dried Parnley Dn.'M Hartal nii.-d Mint Mint Saui,Ellack Pepper White Pepper Madi tu Curry Toffies Strum, After Dlnnci ICbMd nuts In Cellophane Pk. %  %  a Custard Cream* : .'raoii Creams Shortbread suck s / it Slf tl. Grape Nuts PrufT Wheat Oat Flakes iTaalahli 1 Keep Cool with a (.OLD HRAID MM and CANADA DRV SODA ^ PHONE GODDARD'S WE DELIVER j 5 I'SSSSSSSSSSSSSSS.'SSS* V--'.'---'.'-'--.'',-,-,'.-,'---•--,-.-.*.','-*-','.•


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SAT'.RDAV II SI B |,,i BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGI HW Two Fishing Boats Sink: Crews Safe THE RAINS CAME yesterday afler weeks i I weather and thick haze during the past few davs. Yesterday the rain came in torrent! ,!:. playim; fields, roads and pedestrian, ho caiihiht unawares. Shoe) Ihjt up to6r HAS BRITISH LION LOST ITS SEA LEGS? Sl. \ircrnl Lses 'Landcrvle" For I i u i It I i HI: nuddv rissirz ^rz£!$£W ,m "-p*-" .eter i LONDON. J,i %  KIC Naval buildings at English Harb. ur t. u caea Antigua, intirrately associated w.th Nelson, are in a deij. able state of preservation according to A W Acwui-h "'* '"" %  ** sans "lulainM ..I i mdlttoiia in the LI11 Win .iboiil thrir iMUMl I l".,M '1DM aurn'. ant.-t '' P'r .Vhc^.;7• %  u.hr^'bu.nm.'lr^,,-, on doir..„Tw?^i, OTSJUSS .„ „ %  n ext %  mejalunalho ."t"rtram A"UOI! '", "'"' "' 5 ""*' 1 "" "• %  "' %  TlulrsdaV & men*,. breeze devilled ,"£A'iff, "," '.,1-,,! ,„!, ,„i ,M „„,„ %  „,1, ,',-,, %  ',', Two Oshin, boau sank. The, Bay. Carlisle „.„.,,,, .. %  ,. thu. mlapldalerl r. %  v ere ihe newly built Deileae anil Tlie Union Jark did "' • MUelhej r ,. lurlle ,. of Brlllih navjl p.,. the IM rrt.. The Dalirar St. Anns F..i t IIISIllU trmU. • %  that An Ashed this season for the Um was woe The'lawn tennis w ..iv broujbi m fst ,ar Iron, !" : %  c -" : bed was flaedad. Hut tba i>.,ri>a breadfruits in donke) drawn ', , "" :,,'.. IKm"hes sun Tfc LST" .„"' bu v "" 1 ""' %  •"'"•' %  • l ""> eonduS Sat of Inttoo. prevented by the rain, and the i land but encountered a squall uUa plMoon^hsd to move back tc For Ih. .., ., •*>**— %  " which overturned the boat their bai^ck !" , !" u S ""<" %  " >n several process ol decay nbould lThe crew sw.m oro „nd ,n the TI„, A, !" ,, !" !" !" ,,.^ „,„ ,„ i " l "'I <** "' *• •" '"an cd and the dockyard be restored welt, for an hour and a !" JJSZSHnVfV^ V !" %  %  ".. %  " !" rd In this ares The to a presentable Male. T, unsull'ohr complete rvatoratlon ao th. i in the morning. The crew" wan was dull bin mn made up of Clarke. Ilyron Newsmiling. ton and Ethelbert Carter. Yesterday wag day after mid-day, isty and They tried iin -.Ink L'micil Stales air bate ... (lie other side of the island xpence). Thev hMrn from H W i A I ffi&&& "'le for his but *. Aims Fort has an Ml ., „. . w b,:l Ihe case of L Cpl. -llllr Field Work Greaves was one beyond their ." '""'"'Plninc, st Anarcw V ,. 1V ired and control. "'He work was done in ihe llelds lued S6.KI. Qeal fortune, owned „ „„, u„ firm injury suftered """'h ""• e..vore,l will, water IIIIK ll Belly, owned by „,,.„, MaeDonald I.yneh. Thev (ran R,.', brought ashore at Browne' Bearh. Dallene Is 1, MunrelLs dutinVillage, the exlensi,.. auung i'li.. all roads leading in.. by Frank Hurd.. M.'rh^l ''".".'".""S .y U1 ^ e Sl "hYch" begin on""j"uiie"l5."L T CpT ">cs of labourers living" on th E'. i ,h f Garrison Greaves was treated and di.Iiillsi.l, w.i, unpaaasbla and .u,,i "s skippered by Joseph ehare-d. some cases laho„. !" .. .. Wilson and is valued 1500 This """" w aUo U insured Tlu highlight <>f sJueeii s Park ground and the programme was the impressive Domes Kiinceas Alice playing Field were ceremony The Mounting of the The Police. •, Aooded. A resident of FontaGuard. Thistook plac? at 5.43 s ,i i belle says he recorded 3.70 inche, p.,„. AHhouga Its n, Sf2j y!^ ,ra '"," ot however, .top the unfavnurabl • the ,, '",',. %  [', •"""}: "<> 100 worker, from turning up at exceptionallv smart In their while ','„'.'". "Si" ,' '<" '"* ,ho d ">' the Park. They left for the galters, web belU and slings v. • lajl Ihe Ml wa ... • ve ? ,crd 11 This brings the their green berets and hose-l. I .S ar %  ,or ,lK f-S.A forming an effective romrast _, "o 1.100. a—I words of eonui Telephone HBU st District cl "'" n "' """ wrrp <" |L '"'"" I| " Roads and District "' between UJJh the vrater kneeyesterday's deep in order to get t.. their Police Stations were out of order to late last night. When the Advocate visited SI Aims Fort yes t e r day all were erow.ted in the main hnll "The returns-'forTne other ParJf-SS^iiiO^ inches.s^I;:;;::sS:-:;-:^r'%  Rt, Joseph 2.33 inches. St. James "JgJ ^ -•„ to the R.S.M I. gave "Rookie" Gives Orders .iches. St. JL_ 3.27 inches. St. Lucy 3.14 inche •vnd St. Andrew 2.40 inches. The heavy rain which fell yesterday will trouble the reaping at , UM butorlM which had expected In the C.n>k House the llres wen"T!* "l |in dunnn the da. to finish crop next week. Planters roaring. The four 000k| wert Rfl,n rc 'hroue-houl the H,v IT Who hlfl llnlshed reaping du IlOt preparin the hot meal for midS1 ,: '"'-'Sl Thomas. St. AnJiltogether mind that the r;nn day. The larue "dumplir.K*-' whu|. ,r,w "<' 8t Lucy, but up ti. have come. were shovelled out of a pot by one yesterday tvwtinf the police had Some factories which axe still cook were enough to whet an\ •'"' round* il.imaireB working are Vauchise. Andrews, one's appetite. Another cook Which had b* run Turners Hall, and Porters. The peeled "spud*''—sweet and EngEn SI !'< %  %  i I % % %  3 p.m. 287 inches ndn has made the earth heavy lish—while one prepared the seasof rain had fallen und BO can* rutting was done yesoniiqf and spices. Tinste.un frmi terday. the pots had a good smell bul*thi did not attract l/ie soldiers whu 1 busily training in th< lers. In the barrack room I dlrs were giving Khotl t.ilk>. Each soldier had the 0) to choose a subject. Botna al UM ehoaan won %  First Aid". •The V"ti"". "Delivery <>f PT" eels"—m this the speaker spoke on other plantation, whten^m *? TT^ !" '^'^^' had reaping to be done. Thou.l. %£}.?££ DkS he wants to plant provisions, he .^y"^,,^,. i iifl ,Planters on a whole would not have minded if the rain had held .' • •ft for a while yet. All the tmh has not yet been taken off tht ground and the rain prevents thi; from being done. A planter told the Advocate ] thai since his crop was finished 1 nbout two weeks ago. the laboureis who worked with him left to work ; House ,,i ||| ; Hi %  MotoL |!i %  U it Bi Vlncant, whlaa t had baan lori. . c plaguing man) of the sister coli >i! .i bold LUMHCCaaatfUJ programm* %  \lr.l Srlf-llrlp nothod c lluii'i-ed-s ,if CanllMM i>.' not ,. n lone afla, wan IB mud huts on estate lands, had boen assisted to build I collages (for the most part of I] and !< %  own the plots on itands as it did in Nelson'* tn-J.ihem • r.i life and yard miift ba piebcived. Suitlcto>l Mitnii-,i m the way ihay interior reconoJtiomng mu^t he l.e,-| thtir homes and surroundcarried out to romov* the buildingii. ings from the category of rums. AnothM roronl tli^elupment In and make them live again. BL Vlncant whtch Raatoratton would probal ly cost meat interest to education author£25.000 and £5o,oou Itiai u th n of two but: "What Is importaM is that primary aehooll ith toll. the dockyard should not bi hit btoeki madfl th Utc Lai and exhtl>tte.l in Its prMMl .1.hl.xk-Mi.ikiiu' machine. piorauie state. Tha seh talfnad to Archilerlural Inherilaiier Mi John Roaa, Windward Islands Arworth found on a low thai Ar tad by the Publh British West liKlies, aartteu* Wort Dapartjnanl of which larly Jamaica. Antigua. Barbados Mr, (; A Ci.mi .-. thf head, and (irenada—possess an arehireported but lectur-1 inhrnt-iu-of traat hi Lower Cogt he alert ( Record Thr prospect for the enactmeid o( the required legislation is fairly good in Jamaica, Darbndca and but hm %  in Antii ill l, administration is hkel Housing In Dominica Serious With frcighi ratal -•.., %  %  rmamt rtl pn gatharuig momer.luni. it ucotaaanl) followa that imported builuiug maten.ii> bran, itaal and ectnanl cnlafly will become and scarcer. The nee-l for the exploitation of local building materials, become* therefore, a pressing necessity if Ihe building programme is not to da Into re crawl, in *i"! rinniv I lot St Vincent luid aMouraftna raporhi oa %  BBIplai of BamantlUOUJ materials —mainly volcanic ash—suitable for making cement. If the necessary llnanckul assisBnca could be obtained I IUJ a ..•mint f.,i't..r>. St V.im r.t COttld make a UBOfUl ccmti ibutim this respect by suppKmg The ituatli serious problem, camani al i ralaUveli .heap prior rw, "Whatever legal and admmisM Chapman said that if the ',. iratlvc measures mi) be tak.u to delcgatei al the c onferenee could 1 !" ',, |v protact hmidings, there will i* an by their collective c gp arlanca proI -inn tho m V) a ,, u wa ; tng ,. from earthduce a progl prodlli town is growing rapidly. Dr. II. II. y.^,. hurricane and t\rt II is lion of low cost housing, adapted Katharinfton, SanlOr Medical lmpo rlont that an adeqimr, %  bu;ldtd t)." naadg of mail re|ecliv# md tmlccr of that colony told tho | n gs record should be established colonies, and could have the DroAdvseate yaatarnaj, „ ihat whatever may happen to gramme accepted and vigorously photographii axacutad, than ona of ihe greatest —Reuler. ^t r ,, s fWward will have been taken to curb Mel Death By Misadventure j \ A MMMAN Jl !t a verdict ot dc.ith by mis-! advanture to Coroner C. B Gnltill when heanng in Ihe inquiry bjlfa %  or iii-,k H \" i'..i t ,. I Hut Wood ruffe died al Ihfl Hoapital on June 18. She was' a.lmitted there on June 7 afler she I had fallen from the paotof fata X—1177 Cl l> WoodruITe told the court' tnat she was the aunt of ttM deceased. She last saw her en June B about 8.S0 to B am. or June 6. On June 18 she v.ent I :al where she identified the body to Dr. A. S i ito Dr A S CatO who porfcaiWtfl Iba) aat itwrtem examination sai< I ibat the apparent age of |tu ; bora w H .. WOOnd 'I the baetl Of the heii. about ..ri inch ha tongth. The rib ran UM lari atcta at tinI rraeturad In I was due to shock and h. amOl rtutaja Ikon •atarnal injuries To a question from the nnv. Ih Cato aald that the njuiiaa received could have been caused by a fall Iris Chin said that ..boot Of Cm on June 7 the deceased and another girl were with her in a teep which was driven b\ Iv.u Wilson When the jeep had passed the Garrison s ft car approaching them and th d Ivai it thi|oap twarvad la tl la :i alda of the road to avoid u .i eldanl 8ha and lha wara aMflni bahind the driver DC rioti.\ th.it lha oacaaaaa had fallen o UM road. The deceased was then lift.-d a :t> the )cep and taken to the Hospital. Ivan Wilson said he is an operaof cr anaa and ira c t on and %  by llarriinan A. Co << V morning of June 7 he wg< %  i'i, tor Jeep X 117 In ti : : i<' dlrai Uon of 9> I • M as he |>asseii | %  %  Bavannal) ha taw %  motor at' nitproachmg him bearing more t Blda He swerved more to th tafl to avoid an accident and tbi faarj came Into contact with th' wan on his side. Tlie jeep vrajg stopped and h< saw the deceased IVIIIK on th r>id He l.eltied t' lift her uand placed her on the jeen whirl took her 1o the General Hospital At this stage the COfCS | n. -d UO for the Jury who ratUTMc 1 verdict of death bv misadvenlure. t 'IKTIIi:R IIi:\Kl\t; In the inquiry into the circumstances surrounding the death of Elhulliompson, a Mount Tui>> v H Sugar Hill, St. Joseph, was aiiinumed unlit to-day by Mr .. i: tltiffllh, Coroner ot J>ls*lct 11 unrest, pro* family life and at the roots of has not got the labourers o the -^^uahoui these talks the Dr. Hi-thenngton arrived hero buitdingi rain coming now does not alTect d pf tne Drumj and Flfo s^. on Th Ursi | ay b y B.G. Airways for record his plans much. He hopes that heard III their quarters the Housing Conference which It will not hold off when he .s ^ tlMng fn lnp • B ig opens at Hast MmPETITIONS GRANTED motr ready to plant. Parade" which will be held in day. He is staying at the Marine i„ I(u Courl of OrdlnaQ HI Btrik a*...^. lis,,.-,. J Bridgetown to-doy. Hotel. Honour the Chief Judge grantdt Potatoes Unrraped „,. 9ail tha , hf town ita*ir is tha pafltlon of Ethel K IJoxlB of Bcal Life overcrowded and there is tnsufuBelfleld. Black Rock, for latfjara WILLS ADMITTED "Sporting Sam" was in rlio cicnl room for more houses to bo 0 f Adn ,,i,adThe Government j ur late husband l)udle> l>a C mittOd to pn Soon Guatavua Burgeaa, New At Rowmanston there are still about II acres of potatoes to be rOapad. This Ls because the pcoDrJnts'ond Fife'batrucks bul inanctad nil are not eager to buy them. ^ rf pj^yjjpnis m-lrument is opening up a new area at GoodBOKIII MaarrwhUa lha bud %  %  taaacwd ID ^ u ^_ llL(Vi:il wlU a ,.„.;, t, ranli wul on tho outakirh of Roaaau %  Mr. n. n. i. w.mi n^n v,i v „i < ,-. > %  s ,\ i darici W plain more pi-ovislons buU Q f course> he is a* expoit. |irov for those unby Messrs Hayne* & Griffith upJ lohaoli Ahnuandan Tho rar caused little interAU the mpmt^Ts 0 f this section D bl e to obtain foU In Hie town. peartii Uv aha p.'titioner. Mautnul St. Andrew; Ernest in tlie shipping as no arc very youryz xhi 5 is their first | t ,s vxpntcd that useful advieo Two other petitions fin letter i A te. gj, phlUp; Hubert Alonia steamships were in the harbour. ca b(|l lhcy aU \ o0 ^ e< [ interwou ],i |, obt.un.-I ,i'. the forthof administration wara pantad WTI,. Atltins, St. fcllcJ But the vessels in the Careenage |Stctlt ,oming Housing Conference. One was of LeotU O. Porte of Qraavaa Daana St. Michael; Galouding or discharging cargo were ,,. ||t| , „ M IV ,. irMl ,ions Gittens Hoad. Government Hill, biul Ki',.. H ^^ Miheld up for the entire day In the afternoon, after B hot |;(i inni<| fnr thc R OS e au Hoswidow to the .-stab I h huachacl. Ijivinia Andi-, Puncheons and half-barrels of mea ], the soldiers were Liven in^ which lha* hope to put into bund Hubert l,.b I'orte. a cle Chuicll molasaea. ready '' > oi J 1 2' itrudiom on the holdU* -iininB „,„.,.,„„„ |n „„. |1IX (w monthii Mr D. H. L Ward, irurtru.t ,l Ml H onoui allowed thai*. aboard the motor vessel Twtllin^d nring of the lightmn crflM — 1„ ( ^ pilil | ll(lW has fl2 beds and by Messrs Haynes ft Griffllh apwa i| n g of the Will of Mai J gate and two lighters lying near gun Bnd rl f| C They aman Kaan wh-n j( ^ c xtentlerii the number peered for L. O. Porte. Bowman, late of Hillsid. Id by. remained on the wharf ail anc | looked as though uic> u. increased to 134 The other petition wan of Hoi.,„,,,i ,. .| 1( \^, u t „f Jersey dov. Waterfront men were glod nectod aitothell DfU'MM* For Sal* Of Lund Granted Vice-CI,. ence L Alleyne of Sea Rock Rd. T1|C ;,, ( pt| ( -tioi, was mad.' In Christ Church, widow, to the c„,ie, Catford ft Co.. BoficltOI .: %  if her husband Eustuce W. Alleyne. Two ronsenU of EXPENSIVE RIDE next-of-kin were filed. -[. H j Uf | B ,-, „t it, Mr E. W Barrow ——"~' V.!-] istructed Court of Appeal. Mr j the rain hold up after midQnp .oldier. who is an day. They started back to work m making the Army a career, toiii but it was only a matter of minutes t he Advoeite. I*. 00*] rnor tftai before the rain was down again. iun may s hine; this life is still the best lite. I have bee enjoying it l.igliters looood with cargo ^.^ shKe ctm(1 into camp. which arrived by the Folke 0 *y .j^ j cannot mukr • Bernadotte had to UCOVOrad Ot** f J^,;witli tarpaulitw. They were hudnatfaVTte ,-jttSaftjapjdn water One kind of aquatic soorW whi,+ Is. Tu i this Hs Honour the viee-cnancci. %  — %  — %  --'-"-" m lot Si, Allan CoUymora yaatarS<* ,h '' < m day granted a decree for tba niK Haynes & GrilrTlh aplor UI1(| Mr ; j. w „ . %  '• ardaj ajraail with Polio Magistrate Mr. II A l.,i NEWSPRINT SHORT iP i .„, Harcourl yearwood "f WASHINGTON, June 2? -., 1LM. st atieha. The Pulp and Panai Conuntttaa Yaarwood pleaded guilty to The of International Materials Conhavfalfl allowed BOnMOBM tO rtde %  ivdwl tha on n part of the I-rry M IHIA One kind of aquatic sports whu h M| y K W aIrot: K'('.. man emeigeticy .illocalion of n>-v.sThioffence was committed on was prevalent some vd |,v M.-ssis llutchinson ft pftol to India. I'.iKr-tan M %  • ;, March 13 when Yearw—I WU < in-ill ..Mudriv made its reapi>earance in trm ( ,., ,,, s ,, u .. ,. ; ( „ ,md Siiigajxire. the Piniippn .s. .living the lorry of cars ItialSarfaSraSnaW H lhl Bd like form of little boys running "boot Thr Reglstrn I Yugoslav).. mud i>-iV'Th."7areeiKiKe Tost the % %  %  '-' Its dark blue colour througli the evidenlly enjoying th-n — Reuler report of i. it-. ling triei Lowai Batata Road. A man lha running board ^a&Utb to ^(^^^^^^^^/A Cethmert Bouqutt Fact Powder ... so velvtry imootb ... delicately perfumed .. clings softly for hours %  ui hours, ti.mg you it natural tltld look. %  % % % % %  %  %  %  I JUST ARRIVED IM ltl\.\ HICK SFTAMTKNA A. f.ROWEXA Obrainablc from H. JASON JONES & Co., Ltd. %  % % % % % % % %  Heart Trouble Caused by High Blood Pressure If you hmf piilim nr^iin.l hh*rt. I : .ill[>IIBIlfll. di*clnH, hM4rh| at iii.oi.i Baaa of in-ad n<- i> iweotaur lauatd \>y filch in I I ia dl*fr thai iaui> n,.>r.. • %  *• Illii %  Uaiala %  llmont ll iu SUBTer Ironi jny or thrt* I>IOIItonMs, ref h'" may !-• .%  < i>t NOKO ifornuTlr ki'wn uHjt.-ii %  n.i I'rraaute onrl n.!.:;.• %  you r#ol y-ir %  iminirr i-, M N.ii" from your (h-mlf iud. It l guar.>nid bl | %  j • irnnn OC ealon-, back on itiursi ( mtr rackaga. Here is what to do afler OVfR INDUIGCNCC Too much good food and drink* Try Alka-Saltur and M how much bstter you fool. Alk* Slt**r tooth** fa —dacha, noutraliioi •> %  <-•• aa*'ric acidity, "atts you right again"' Keap a aupply of Al.ic SelUMi handy ml*my*. Stiff JointsT Aches? Sprains f Just apply Sloan's Liniment lightly and — 0Ot\/ You will fael Sloan's doing you good at once. It act* quickly — soothes and comforti and drivei out all Inflammation. i eee rai ncruai or aa. sieae ee rai eacur SLOANS Liniment Mi J S It Dear is jp|# :i rini In Ihe inquiry on bcliall of an i i l.'-'i"I ,..nu Thompson died on thf auot whei Inwas Involved in un accldan with Ihe moloi lom < IM, UU piupwrty of Andrew's Kaitmv a UM.vrcIls Hill Itoad, SI. Mithan on June 14. Thc driver of tna lorry was Wllbett Haynes or St George. Albert Thompson, the fatiu-i "J t'udaoa aa ad, said that he Utantillad Ihe body of his son to Dr A S. CatO tit th.Public Mortuary on the aftarnoon of June 14. Ha was present when the Police look Up Ihe bod* lim, ll.. and placed It Into the police van After giving his fVuli-m-e ha ob Jecled to ihe Jury who wati at the inquiry saying that the> wara r.<>t nt Cot thati duty. Afu-i <,nauHlng with Capt. Armstrong and Inspector (j. S|iiri^. Tinproporti t-t Rot k No bail M/ai -ffercd. Thi offeiue was alleged to have boOl committed on June 13 Biscuits and Butter and MAR MITE The Vitumin B Yeast Food So bmy and so gooJ for you .' Tasty became Marmite gives that rich, appetising flavour Good because thc Ba vitamins are contained in Marmite—essential elements to keeping ihe body hi and free from illness. Marmite is iust as debaous in sandwiches— watch how children love them! — also in soupi, slews, gravies and alt savoury diihcs. You only need a little and whai'i left in the jar keeps for ages. Made in Englanat %la II. .*..<.!. I ingiear S.il% i akin laalmq WWaV Pe|Jja. ^Aajr SKiflfMaanap-riMoj. Nfjill PoIUkV PtGOY SAGE SIIIMMKIIIM; NAIL POUSH hrti p a sparkuruj aeinallatlni axdtamanl to finger-nails* Finger-tips now rtcnnaaa of brocade. as sparkling as a cascade of sequins There are six shades In this style dune In and make K.MI.II IS I I -% 11 I III Broad St. I § HARRISON'S Aluminum Alloy Sinks ;.' S Solid Cal Molnl — Sniiioll, HulMlrrl linili '• Wilh SluU Driiinrr—12 ovrrall %  i. COMPLETE WITH FITTINOS S55.r.e f 7B.i:i ; %  ;: r ask for Cussoni y II M it-. OII.ET SOM's IM: 1 l,l\l I I 4MII R • I IMII Galvanised Garbage Bins 14" 1" IH" l>iu. *7.'lli M.IK Slll.li'J Wood Handled Cutlasses Tho popular "O Brand witii 18" blada :. CENTS BACH 4 Prong Garden Forks Overall l.i'in.ih :" ONLY J3.83 Karh "Heron All Steel Hoes From 114 tu li frill-. Each "DOMO" Butter Churns $30 7 4 Cream Separators S58 27 1 .HI." ii-. HI ".atlon* i %  %  %  hour) I HARRISON'S Ha ^ a ^r I V,WAWAW.V.W.V AV.'.VA*.V.V.',*.V,W.V/,V.y,'.".' Tick and Towelling DAMASK I ICE //i Slut, Owen aM ROM 54" idi' Per Yiird FANCY TICK. 56" wide IVr1.nl S2.47 111 \(K | Will I I III k 56' wide. Per Yard W wide. Per Yard III ( KAIIACK limn i IM. in Hlitr. drrcn. K>> 15" wide. Per Yard In Whitr Per Yard Mill 1 03 91 CAVE SHEPHERD &. Co., Ltd. 10-13 Broad Sl.



PAGE 1

SATl'RDAY, JVNG a. mi n.lRK.inOS ADVOCATE PACE THREE Chief Judge Rules In Court Of Error New Guinea Blamed For Anligua's Mi.sl \n-li-.iiiiiii W ool Price* Tumbling Do \ol Puafa I .>. Taxes Am Higher Mil I m II KOI K ItHIM KIHK lil -I ONUI s,I it>Mlal-B-l> The following ruling was given in the Court of Errur by the Chief Judge on JlUM aft This It an appesl from a decision of the Assistant I'ouit of Appeal in its appellate jurisdiction ordering the Appellant to pay the weekly sum of 14 a* alimony to the Respondent, the wife. Bafon this Court, leave was sought .md with the consent ol Counsel appearing for the Respondent, granted, to add a fresh %  which had not been previously raised and which are thus set out:— 'At the date of the Is— lin g of this rase by the Police MagisI ol the Married HAnun'o Arl. 189*. had been by the Married Woman'* (Separation and Maintenance) Act. 195*—51. By Section 2 of the new Act. around* are partly varied and partly added to. It is not possible even for an appellate Court to uphi based on rdlftl of a repealed Section of an Act.' A complaint was filed by the Respondent on the 13th September. 1850 under Section 3 of the Married Woman a Act. 1I9*-S. seeking from the Police Magistrate of District "F" an order Of maintenance against the Appellant by reason of his bud failure to support her, he being wholly able to do so. Dismissed On the 14th October. 1850. the Police Magistrate dismissed the complaint without prejudice. There was an appeal and the case was returned to the PoU Irate to be n > h ea r d and determined. Then ,.i:. -tarried Woman's i Separation and Maintenance) Act. 1850—51 Wl to and being gtttttad on tile 7th December. I MO, became of force and effect on that date. Section 2 of this Act \ adds to the ground* on which a wife may secure a ma nand. and Section I <> the Judge* <>f the Assistant Court of Appeal with the result previously mentioned. and thus this cafe was in • g h el latter instances dealt with UIUK %  %  •"<' Iha f Section 3 of the old. After poiMing mi? I! %  tages to a wife seeking upport from her husband provide.) by the Act of 1930. Counsel in his support of the appeal urged:— (II that the hearing and determination hv the Pol.ce Magistrate on the 27lh December. 1950. was a new Trial; (2) that the Pol ami subsequently the Judgeol the Assistant Court of Appeal had no jurisdiction t,, try the issue un(! %  i dM lepealcd section. Wrhlcfa for the purposes of this cose should have been treated by them as it it had never existed, and. (3) that Section 18 of tha Interpretation Act. t94— [a inapplicable. Impossible Learned counsel further t (intended that it is impossible for an appellate Court to uphold a decision based on the wording of a repealed statute. Al to (1). it cannot be disputed that the Judges under Section 61 of the Assistant Cer| of Appeal Act. 19a*—2. hod full power and nuthoritv t<' return the case to the Magistrate. This section speaks of the return of any proceedings.' 'evidence taken at |M Of ginal hearing.* 'authorised to itium the said proceedin*..' the .Ugislrate sball with as little delsy as possible summon lo appear Aral hearing and re-hear and determine the ease so referred kasah.' On the 2:ih December. 1950. the Police Magistrate dealt with the proceedings which had been returned lo him ind which had been ad on 'he filing of the • by the Respondent in September. 1850. 1 cannot assent to tha suggestion that the re-hearmg hv the Police Magistrate was B of being fresh proceedings separate from the earlier. Nothing new originthe Respondent had no Mil in the course ordered, tho Police Magistrate carried out tho directions of the Assistant Court ol Appeal. ,n d Section 81 treats tha matter as the re-hearing of the same case. Had A Ktght But, be that as it may. the Respondent, it seems to me, had a right to obtain an order for support under Section 3 of the Act of 1886 and this she sought lo secure in the correct and proper mode. Did she lose this righl by the repeal of Section 3 on the 7th 1950? It might here be interposed that it is undoubtedly correct to Kay that where "a mere right existing at the date of a repealing statute to lake advantage of the provisions of the statute repea le d is not a 'right accruedwithin thr meaning of the usual saving clause providing that all rights accrued by virtue of the statute repealed are to be unaffected by such repeal." Ili'i i I %  of England, Vol. 31. pg. 517 and see also Abbott v. Minister for Lands (1B951 AC. 425. Yet here the Respondent had acquired a right the rrpe;d. it being bomo in mind that statutes are generally prospective In effect POT the Apfolliint. it is argued thai the Respondent had lost her rettfCflel was made In the eases of (11 LandMSan v tltwn* (ItM) 1 K.B. 3S9; and (2) Stovln v. Fairbrass (1919) 88 L-J. (KB.) 1004 New Itemed v ] i , and oti %  rs referred to al page 513 of lialsbury's Law* of England. Vol. 31 establish that N the '.itutc is one that introduces a new remedy, an appellate court is able, and bound. |0 give afflict to new remedies i\i Its an enactment passed ; Rai tha judgment appealed from wee made by the court of first The repealing statutes In those re tr o s pective in their operation and necessitate the treatment of the repealed taw as if it had never ei .mi i tin I' 1 r*e, however, "-hen the repealing statute contains u clause saving the previous repealed scrtior. or where the Interpretation Act has such an effect Quoting from the latter Vfhere any Act repenls any Other enactment, then, unless the CPfUrar) intention appears, the i ,i not U i affect anj right. (Or) privilege acquired ISM under any enactment so repealed: or (e) affect n, legal proceedocct of any such right. .". (Section 18 12) >. References now to the judgments in Lewis V, Hughes (1916) 1 K.B. 881 and Hamilton Gell v. Whito (1922) 2 K.B. 422. His Honour then read from the Judgment of Swlnfen lady, L.J. "The defendant says that ho has a right or privilege acquired or accrued which entitles him to deduct from the rent due tho proportionate part of the increase of the licence duty, that proceedings are pending to determine the amount, and that he is entitled lo er-fow* that right notwithstanding the rathe section Inasmuch as no 'contrary intention" is shown In the repealing section. Tho question we have to determine la whether such a contrary intention is shown lined Judge, c sa idiii tin present case it was not a condition precedent tn the vesting of the right that the amount should have been IfMd. A "contrary intention' does not appear in s. 18 of the Act of 1915 (the Finance (Se. 2) Act. 1915). and there is no reason why the proceedings to ascertain the amount of the deduction which were pending in the county court when the repealing enactment was passed should not proceed .." In the second* of these cases which arose out of a claim for compensation ut der the Agricultural Holdings Acts. Lord Justice* Scrutton said:— As soon ns the :. %  ant had given notice of his Intention to claim compensation under s. 11 (of the Agricultural Holdlags Aei. iteai he was entitled to have that claim investigated by an arbitrator. In the courseof that arbitration he would no doubt have to prove that that right in fact existed, that is to say that the notice to quit was given in view of a sale, and ho would sjao bm lo prove tha measure of his loss. But he was entitled to have that investigation, which had been begun, confirm foi s. 38 (of the interpretation Act. 1889) i provides that the investigation shall not he affected by 'he repeal. Appeal Fails There being no contrary intention expressed or implied in the Married Woman's (Separation and Maintenance) Act. 1954)—51, in my view the Respondcnl's right is safeguarded by the provisions of Section 18 (2) of the Interpret*tlen Act. 1949 9. In conclusion I would cile Rex v. Mcljdn (I9M>. 91 LJ (K B | .iii2. which deals with the procedural aspect and matters passed and concluded— Assuming that the effect of the Order in Council of Deoember 18, IM1, waa to repeal the Grand Juries (Suspension) Act. 1917, the rule that that statute must be treated as if it had never existed did not apply to iraneafttfltie which were passed and concluded, and in node li which an Indictment might be ; and found was passed and concluded. r'or ihe reasons 1 beat •ills grriiiid Of appeal fails. DECREE ABSOLUTE Hi. Horn. III tha Chief Judge, pronounced decree abrnlute in '.he Court of Divorce and MatrimontaJ causes In the nuit of E W Gibbons versus T. H. Gll>lKins. Decree nisi was made on May 4. Mr I). H L. Ward, instructed bj Hutehinson at Bnnfleld apt.v E. W. Gibbons. Decree absolute was also pronounced In the suit of C. E iiroomes and E. E. Rroome> ANTIOUA. the island 01 Antigua in th,. Leeward has -. On Monday muminc waa strangelv over.ast wilh a dull whitish mist. I Jet ,i month to go before th* usuul storm warnings are issued. Aircraft reports contradicted any .ggsctlon of a hurricane a& no cirrhus clouds accompanied the murky has*. ..itered cumulus were visibly when ihe sulphur yellow aun did its utmost U> P**P out at seven o'clock. As the day advanced the ,.'o enveloped the whole island creating an Impression that there might be smoke from bu*h tires on lh* eastern coart which butataroua WIBMI we|t across the country. In the evening the full moon. partially obscure, had a reddish ie Tuesday morning's sunrise was a crimson ball. Several folk Ob ae i Wfl a dark reclangular spot on the sun. M position aboui 5 o'clock on the flamine: disc. Within half an hour It was again hidden by Ihe curious hare which gradually increased in thickness a"d at midday when Ihe din sun was hotii-^t. the mist was thickest. VWbUit? Pei al so poor that Ashing boats did not go to son. A Resort Airlines 4^ which arrived at CooUdj to eirry a hundred labourers to the U.S.A.. reported the haM to be still thick when flying at 15.000 ft. Another plane nearly bv-passed Antigua to Qv as the island could not be swi. when flying al 15.000 it and BU instrument approach was then made. Speculations U to the cause of tli,. ni-.>iertOUS smoky ha/e -vhieh OOUU iv felt. Impeded breathing, and affected some throats, now reached it* height, and wild rumours spread fr and wide. Some eald it %  •< %  ;' Ihe result of an .-I'.lmir explosion. 901! Mount Petee in afartfnlcnia waa alive, others, said the dust from the erupti. n m rtaw Otl three months OJfo wag now descending on AnU| I U G .1 mirni o/eather Otsasf> ihiit Ihe Sari Juan Obscrvat-iry Stated %  tthar baa bei ever the entire Caribbenn area, the origin is unknown, but it is inspected i| has drifted BOTOBl the Atlantic |x>sslbly from Afrlcu. %  OURNt, Jane SI, m 2 |. The \ ool glowers Democrat oi al least L D the "red light n tiade the Melbourne new f7.200.000.000 t\ irxenue lleraM* •ool expert said to-dav. but wanted that Urn rates COM! Pro|ies*tvely tumbling prices at not be poshed any higher Melbourne rhli II | tegs) have bioi'.M levata N *th Cehl ell uw>w sensational peaks :n,i reached-earlier in the soar. up the Hill due to come to the Anal >oie In the House late n>-momm Q. E. Humpnrevs. Secretary of He endorsed the high proposer the Que-nsland Selectors Assoriaincrease—largest in United States lion aaiii growers Wl the post wfcr history—•• urgcnll. needed boom win over Speculators had finance the nation'* defence prolost small fortunes on the falling -mmme but advocated dra market 'ie said. M ice falls ed at t^c Rilsbane %  lember. nare expectile in SepTrot)|>s 9l Out For l 'iiiutl Zouo PORT SAID. June 21. The 11 000 ion Hntish transpo*"' Devenahlrr lo-day landed troops -inton. nls here for the Canal Zone. Tin i included a complete field nrg" ent nment expenditure. •'I consider it unlikel. hall be able to the >lcl,i ,,f the rederal t for I cctisider It essential that tnce up to Ihe fact that any highe, rates on both individuals William Nicholson, ..; Troops Can Leave Anti^iiu Now <,... oar on *) UNUSUAL HAZE The Lloyd's Agents, Grenada, advise nil skippers of vessel* to i AIM i • (......inn approaching Grenada becauee of %  *<• unuauiu haze, according to a cablegram raoafvad at the Harlmur and Shipping Department on Thursday. The cablegram stated that tho range of %4glbUlta IVtsl under two miles. Fell From Scaffold Win>ti>n Buirowes fell from u scaffold about 35 feet high yesterday and was taken to ohe (;icral Hospital. He was detained. Burrowes, is a carpenter. He was working on Messrs Da Coslas Warehouse. Wharf, which is now helne reconstructed. ANTIOI'A. June II In tho absence of dssOTdaflV lx-hsviour In the past few du %  it..Qovernor da w dad bhaa the Mopa arnleh antved on June 14 can retuin lo Jan: %  ri Iraiatporl can i onvoBhsntly be arranged. Although the situation has im proved, there can be no lasting peace and prosperity for Antigua unless the undcrlyull causes of .ll-feeling are removed. The 0Ob way in which it appears possible to And oul and deal wilh Ihe causes of this ill-fcelmg between various sections of ihe community l!i by completion of the work ol the Board of IssBjulrj The Ciovcnum %  t I lv Baking the Union when i| wit IH 1 read> to i-iprns in^ on to Tripoli and oih i Middle lislern stations Another transput t the 9.000 ten impirr pridr arHvaOl here io-d-> bund for Saaggtpors) wilh trooiw („ tkfter 'all. in jungle green OUISta. Reeler. tic ftwarth thttimt Wls (\mfhmy. m & nuitlhrkUl.'ii* Jt„.dw( Mfe sViaayairlsy r^tt'Mf^ 1 an tltonc current rAreweA if. Tail u m txjmpk jiis u-huh is At jitmJirkm ofmmty AsstVfanr I gsshrfaf MS* loVndeV isefla Ma;. Mcr*in*fMtem> |M(rrHi'Adti,neisWs->ioe/<* sfsai %  aWri mi *"'f dial Mvarr ossU / iferavfjara*, h*t that thr rw>i^s c/uJuVfc ssssssra* affrar at a^ bWeesiaj aWalKanVtsalasf eriwrations or excites would ba M J. it.i 1._ . xceedingly burdensome an.l difT"""' ,ht "" md ") a "\ mi Iss>a11 Basal a ItyJmmtlrt. face sr psrnin frr Msst f <%  \ aBBBal *J earned ,ml a ulimt pr iht waarr assefr a* fVrrmmiia. Hra4 i .i', !" s\"jry mi fomiri, mJ. mini hu AtnU, eitwt rhc "JwriaJ of Naanaf i*il.vi hv kind traairnanl to I M |in-hii ,. l, tt < ; WOO) H i tinted 11 ana termei 1 his herdboyi hiep. ..-,-,','--.-.' -,--',-.•,-. *. ;'.'.;'. VAVVAW, in tJ%e V Sick/.oH.ORA conl %  -mall proportion Of DDT. *. tli.,1 l,v regulai uerfi.nies Bououei. Jaamli i '•>. and Pine. inn hruifiinii ut thr lirdi ahrr mulv ,. tn ru.ll.ni or.l h.m.nBSSSSSSS 'or */| i'..b t( .u.l m ihe .*.t i>i growlaa cMdree hi>f i*ih "* in ihe lormimc Mat*, lhuuM rsgssu BM Anowp


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PAGE TWO RARBADOS ADVOCATE SATIRDAY, JUS'S O, 1*31 Qahib Qallinq P i vlng s.> that im-cominte %  ii oul utb ihc downpour At l tan to t\Mrii\ (tat th.ii the av%  apoad fi>? moM vaMdM was between 10 lo 18 m.p.h. i-M ill" I'M hardei lima pan1 ihaltatim ... Two-faced Looks Y ESTERDAY lhara wan Laprnilw5 on the face* of I unhappy %  i "... .., fBcad looks wos Ihr rain fV.i :ti. pauaban it *raa Onfall r "lai F %  tha Baa mon Col. the GovSpaach D.I*. Wet Comment O NI Bat lit **U %  "mmentmg anta overhi-.ml .twnK yestaiw"*' between I it have •. Ing is du>t from a volCHiiir eruption In Cape Varda— :.' toil i-; tha Brat time IVa -. %  volcano with n POC8CSY CARTOON in i '.!.' HI I%  I — ja what cornet ui democrat (imp : irn* o J awed Secrctarr ire loitid ncirr hate d'Wnird I nirfon ittJf tr/ore %  ; %  Antigua Party 15 The 1934 Class Gels An Apology %  ii %  Looka After Refugees M R & MitS. T WILLIAMS. >N nptmied by their mid their daughter*! friend Miss SuudtKarMvn flew In from Venezuela via Trinidad if. W.I.A. They spent IfarCC d.ivs In Tiinidiid ci route. in Tananwia Mr. Williamson is hcjid Of t*M Inl.-rn;itl% Saw iti •< %  Mr. A. CJ. St Hill n'turne-1 bv %  plana Ha in Trinidad on .1 % %  ftTTlSd QUIAMBBI in Antigua al tended a Patty 5 this week to mark Utt-cem promotion o( H ixnald Edward Jarks-n rd and Leeward Islands. Of ceremonies was Mi'. A. N. Thomas \W Amsterdam Congregational BchOOr n B(i who is holldayniK bl Mr John Jai .m#d the guests and Mi Hag) am a glowing address of the bM JoaUea while His H 1 . reply stressed the fact that '11 is a means of leaving the dott others to enter' Tho bad received from BMnV ban of the bar in these colonie. targal) ..ttnbuted to his succes; and he hoped he would receive Ik n from the whole community in order to succeed In the luture. Mrs. Jackson was prei th a beau*iful bouquet lean Jardim. En Route to Canada M R JIM REDDEKOPP of tlvHoliday Travel Bureau at Cave Shepherds is flying lo Canmorning by T.C A. Other n going by Tl'A Bf M n v Ci.il.ui. I.111 %  .re Hay and John McAlmden. Mr Hav and Mr McAlmden work with TC.A. I'l Canada More Intoxicating S IPPDta a g lllllBj M a cafe— always one of the more rewardinil occupations during .1 •rian to France—may be slightl; mora intoxicating this summer For the first time in 10 years. •nay now be made sritta base Instead of a wine base. Some aperitifs will I* stronger aa a result. The ban on spirit aperitifwas MM <>f Petaln's measures after tba 'i motion of France bv th< Nans. It was alleged that French C iituians before the war had I %  r-fond of apt* anaa of aaaeb 1 BY EVE PERRICK Talking Point Thdanger to the u-orld at this U not ill-u'ill. nol W g B et. not iiMrfced'iesit—ir is confusiOM. —Sir Norman Angell Incidental Intelligence W HY do convicts live so long" It's the regular hours — Warden Wilfred Ilenno f SinrSinc -! I S Tin: \n\ 1 \ n 111 \ or vtvx I FEEL uean 1 • a achuolday hi | irnad ba P If middle-aged, graf-ball so nnt\. 1 So hurrah for Fred Terry now 42. but long. lean, ar.ti Ittha arftth a iwQkkla n hbj brown eyes (which I riud always thought were blue). Hi.itil looks much Ilka the pictures The girls in the per Fifth class used to stick on th* nuidcs of their desks. v lilted to know why we selected him as our Dream Man I said that as seniors we considered ourselves railfilm-stars. "Hu;." I added, "you gave us some ..wkward ttarata, MM ana yOU Inpt on getting vourself anogaa I 1 acbraai al >gised. And on i'-h.ll Li.-1 1 aea explanation—"You know how was.. If I was seen in a railway carriage with a girl, everyone had me engaged bu l--f. is also the professional at a club in Florida where he sells shirts, slacks and aceessoriea— .vith the Frvd Pen > label. Dress ruler on his courts at Boca Rc.ian arc stricter Iban on. "I won't ..How mv assistants to w';ir short*— laceirlmmed or plain." fancy tenr.i> logs? "Well. I suppose if you're not much of a player. you've got to do something lo i rowds. Why shouldn't showmanship have a little dignity about it? M introduction of the white tennis.. bat. %  rUa other attention-getting r.ik when he travels around :i.onstrations is to hit u %  rget the other side of the net first serve. "You know school-kids. They sit there, sucking toffees, and It s at their lotiraat, unless you put un a show." I said 1 guessed that schoolgirls' tastes had changed a little gay, He nursed, not too sadly. TIIK PAINTERS WHY d %  Moph palsttf The ^ catalogue for that cosiest of art exhlblliors—"The painting Is a Pleasure" collection of pictures by amateur artists—lists M -nof the reasons. IR MODERN IJKE most* of the modern _s_ monarch!, KING 11AAKON reigns in a parliamentary ruled country. Like most modern men he likes to take a crack at the Government — In Norway the Socialists are in office At a recent British banquet in Oslo the King dropped his handkerchief and thanked the woman who picked it up adding 'Its the only thing my % %  — I SLOW BOATS TO CHINA SINGAIMHE i Chinese school girls, some ti-c Mu "r.Trtl Danc.na. daughters of wcilthy businersca as* S*.olM TM Malrh. IB p" 4t.aaa Court ChamptonUUpa. Mmlc Pi I9U JI the IfMcheaa of Kent uoi-s s itbar uid, Naei 4 i.*ril .nappy while he s painting; Viaeotintess Uuacaauson "Mil in Iowa with w..i thought i avouM try l do a few Waller G>'couldn't afford to buy any." n. miLii.ii Kerr. M.P.. paint because "1 found that painting is the true welfare state. It keeps you happy from tba end* to the grave". The Doke of Marlaoreagh took It up because he ha>. ar::intis; Graham Fajne becauv .'ie was once the only guest at .1 house-party who didn't panu, and no one would do crosswords, play canasta or go for a walkTHE niE-HAKDS TIP to publishers with £whom the traditional Mcetthe-Author party dies hard At the cocktail "do" given for French psychologist Manes Sperber. guests—who said they really couldn't think up anything new t say to yet another ex-Communlst who had written the latest seeingthe-light exposure of party politics—were offered a substitute celebrity. Said the kind host: "Well, what about our Autumn best-seller"" — and Maarlrc Kdelman. M.P. ( f<* done a most amusing book about Journalists in North Africa") produced. Rupert and Simon — 15 m BY THE WAY *> Beachcomber O CARRY me out in a little Oughtcrard basket I Sink me and burn me Cram me with %  nit H %  anantlati superb ni iiu-,i I.I.I.K in.!.-, hatn diathat, .is n raca, Uv -• %  gnjn.il .._ _vei losneally maladbisted." O bwl me in glucose! How long must I trail lor a long, long Dove] alHiut the subconscious roof g cow with a suppressed Xerxes Complaa Wimur>t havo I stall IQI c .lives, where trained psychiatrists, brandishing daUcloug wurgajg, will mutter the incantations of their trade into receptive if b II 10 Il/r TRUTH ABOLT Tlif WAR t> u Haldur van KU> pen, Goerlnu's barber.) '/IK\tirkovfr Im-iilvnt F ROM tba ourrapt number of Ihr (fMsrWrnVhs. 1 . If a gas-inspector or even in enter ,i prtva % %  hi am aril have* acces* to his son's study." Tn. fad rged ilocumtnts > ntly abstracted by a %  led himself of a opportunity has led rvers to twlirvelhat the whole thing wMl a h.wx; that the forgeo ,,. planted •enuee Ihe proud il Iwtie out rod eaa lb disclosed, a hour of the parent j fl rcibli ntrv (2.35 urn > ll„. boy Ni.'" v WAS nut at a party in the town. Thus was .. confrontation which could i.nU have been pronuctive •:.'v In ait en b. htvll A PICTURE. ..n tha iront page *". of my pdpci. o: ,i rVaocti lady kisMiiK a hots*., uuide mc pgd Tha horai Inatead of fhuginx tts lnH-i and respondine gallantl] Ir.g with a bored %  i as though such .... n DO Wn. Wretch THE Wn turbed by lha publication In a provlnoial papar of 6 holograph of Mrs Wretch (IJI cllc Zabou 1 .!) encouraging a yebra to snatch a lump of suuar from betwcin h.r Upg Beneath the photograph is written: 1 II the star :)f Wuuu'cll* Cirrus the Utdefa* 'loabie political irwrfcer, .Mr. rvrcteb, C*natrtaaa of faa Softer rlils for Horse; Lcaouc. .f rhc / %  '-:. i %  Host, atuf prospective Liberal caididare for FobM. I Wiitm ,.o sausage whirh lendant to laugh it oil Noa i aim lru*orrned that a sausage did actually burst What weather!" remarked tlH attendant The diner, dec i -ourceful comment, said. "Does tha weathei affect them like this"" V< snid the attendant, "but only ' they are gcnoun i i".tk nusagM Tha Infi .i il That ed Escoillci Pr* fg Sausages in the Kal l-h Railway lt.s1ain.iiit I tendants' I/nival ii:n K in hai carnaga. Uu diner said to hi-, wife, I donl quite understand what (hat fell.. gajd about the HUaagaa, Altai all. there's no parttetUal point in havili;* n JT appears that F.mma Muihuish. II: i', >t hack Into the rocket, recognised the stud under lha Koiiihiel-vTilvi'. from the sa|e'l lascripiion She piv-sed It Down through fi ry darkness. down through Immeasurable' abysses of nebular n cenca burttad the roaring rocket llv whirling planets in mist-filled chasms, by whluing meteors and revolving satellites, now threading tiie m.i/es of a thousand derid aaaaotu universes, now bursting through walls of interptanatary tog, the Intrepid charwoman came darting homewards All au.ut her was boiling light and Maamitu baU-aghl Thund. mi %  lire-balls clove a path across livid from horl/on to horizon Frightful explosions abOOfc %  |n0tdilta shower of white radiance over tha rocket Luminous boUdi hissed and foamed in n green glare that reeealad aoUd nucW whU had begun to rool belore the i topenn beasts of prey. Bui Bnirna Muihuish sat eating a cucumber sandwich. 'T^HK Uowaaj tiu.vcments nature icouire the most ia U king,' %  od ,i I., tin, the other il.n Th.it w;irealisn 1 author Of UM 1 I i • i %  CO m a and chresp po." Crird a jolly orocer, "Mi %  rAetgeg '" a row — -Slep a little closer Tinu murmurs in ihe moot From some belated sfroller %  <;.'i a MotM oul Push up inite.''' Ifartf' The Gorgonzola' Rupert laacbas a oattigt u tht rdg* ol eh* wood and ibrrr he findi s *nion lassBt by ihc IMVW ar.d look ng vary glum. At the sight ol the p* ihe boy brighiem wondtt. fully >"1 say. you arc i pa!." M CII I'm t.iopiy riytnoui. Th'l Picaup wouUm't giv. All. KMHT* HSKKVtD and iherc'i no toad ai th* housr. My daddy has gone to ih fKa,r town lo get uippl.ea and wc shall have nothing flat to tat uniil he UM bi(k.' r Rupert dunks J moment. "He may be unlucky," he ayt ansiouily"Didn't he know ihai today % %  etly cloung day?" I oit iff hi visit (LIB MORGAN The mini Reauliful JViuhl Club from Miami to Rio with a u'orld-u'idi' rcpulalion for good food Music, Dancing Entertainment throughout the night Dial 4000 lir reservation! A Large Shipment of CHINAWARE ROSEDAWN (PINK) & GREYDAWN (BLUE) in tingle units or half or complete DINNER. TEA & COFFEE SET? T.R.EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORE DIAL 4606 SUCCESSFUL WORKMEN USE ONLY TIIK BEST TOOLS HV CUM Supply STAN1 l V PI \MS Block. Itiibhctl. Rcntli. Fore. Jointer RABONI l\PI : .S SI II 1 SOI \KI v WOOD LEVELS SANDI KSON SAWS — 18 to 36" • K3T Onh j Limited Quamily Rei-ri\eti • i HI ii MIIIAIIOS < o-oi>i it \i i\ >: I'OTTOK FACTOIIV LTD. riiosswoiin f 1 1 rrr f I I •4 a 4 1L_1_ tU L_ r 1 1 w-irn i'l?"-'!* a'aT 1 *!! ra men. .ire running au.. 1 . their homes and going to China, 7 so p -i tae Hew., i 10 pn, N !" Chinese Reds have been sending 7^%'^ 'aiU M^^n.Voo^chain letters U, Singa,,.,~ M Nrw*r*l. Illpm Frtiival An pleading With girls 1" . ( 30 p m Tn. gawtwaUMl ciuuw. home to Mao's China. They also oVm irn^ludT "aTs p m Jmi ****** vkt the IrU nn flnd cj. to as p m Youn raithhiiiy. romance in Red cities. fuei Dim feta an eqiuu a-.art oul TI. i in arcay (Si it. in Hie .•rnui*. t) X m ...it-cio.. m round in sacn raiuwi snot. <*) PsbuVoutl) .tubborn. Hi Yi, y.leni of belief. (SI exumine in detail. (SI LH'*D ii.pruarvaa %  •loauaaS. VU of III prove Kate ... | r-.-.rr ass. (SI rou rnas set tips. () in :he main ifa deep. (3> i (31 l*J0aaBS ie letwra. to) .. 4 riinmaer. i3i Si i-J iBUirweaee. (41 oi. ''V vt K'?\wfB^ii>."aia .,.,,. 1. B.1J,a: 17 rrnoa, Z-> Oat: 81 TenutKt '';..T" Sheep" .. Ii At i coi. JANETTA DRESS SHOP Upstairs Over NEWSAM'S, Lower Broad SI. DRESSES of all t>pes : Rrudy-Madf and Made-tnOrdcr HANDBAGS From S7.45 lo $10.61 (or Daytime (or Adernoon (or Travelling I'l.AZA TkeatTC Bridgetown Dial 2310 TO DAT — i MAD WEDNESDAY Siainns H-iold LLOVD *IU. Jltnmv CONKIN Other. ""VARIETY TIME AOI ATM CLUB CINEMA (M.mber. Only) ••OIK VEIIV OWN' Starrlns ANN ULVTH h wilh JANT WVATT LOUrt.UA PAR-SONS > %  rAltl-lY (illAMitB ,. IOAM BVAMa ANN DVORAK .. DONALD COOK "Sea it w*ifc araaeasoa raa L*> Veey Mer IS MOBMIIKU. AT •* :HI %  tid IX>V COSTELLO o DICK POHTLL "IN THE NAVY" Hh The ANDREWS SISTnis %  sLaieCx% Dial 8404 TODAY TO SINDAV • & %  30 p 1 THB l-EBFKCT (BIMI Mush WILLIAMS & %  VOINtltS BBOIHSBS" Color by Technicolor Wayne MORHIS Alan MALE MIDNITF TONITE, %  ( n. Tim HOLT In iBothi 1.1 vUP inn a %  DTNAMITt PAaa" READ THIS! IT'S IMPORTANT! • GLOBE THEATRE'S TALENT SHOW corded lor LAST NITE was POSTPONED due lo IllllailaWl weather to TO-MORROW N1TE (Sl'ND.WI 8.15 O'clock toiiethcr with the Film "TERESA ". W See To-morrow's "Advocate" for Contestants (.All IV THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES TODAY !•> SINDAV ~ S30 p m Mat SUNDAY 3pm "A SONO IS BOB.\ i alar by Tr


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PACK FK.IIT UAKBADOS ADVOCATE SATl'RIiW. JUNE XL 1951 SOUTH AFRICA COLLAPSE Forced To Follow On: & AFKJCA SHOULD BAT Now 137 For 4 Wkts. UKE W.L CRICKETERS Tattersall Takes 9 For a> IW ......... LONDON. June 14, LONDON. June 22. South Africa one up and four it ON A RAIN DAAIACEM PITCH South Africa f;.red ply. Thai is ihe position M U %  ham. l*t week. For the tourist It u a happy state of affairs N. since the victory by Wade's teem South Africa were dismiwed for 13 runs in (heir first inning* in Kngland's score of 311 fur bcinR forced to folio ind at Lord's to-day. finishing M runs behind England's first innings total with six second binlngl wickets in hand Barbados Will Tour Br. Guiana In Septi'mber IMS had South AMci IticlM defeat upon .in Kngll>n learn In Oils country. Approprihtely enough, it was -one of th i had lost four wickets for 137 heroes of that ItSft victory. Dudli> the close of play. • ley Nourse, who led the tourist England's spin bowler Roy TatK, their secand triupmh J! TICI.: •..call Of Lancashire exploiting fj r jd. England on the other hand the rain-damaged pitch was the Meeker <>f South Africa's hopes. He took seven wickets ( % %  m the first innings and In the second had scored two (or 36. This gives him the fine figures of nine for 88 on the day South Aim-;, might wall have l St ... )>cen beaten by Ml innings had ll v not been inr an unfinished fifth i ados team will be touting Unllsh Guiana late timber ihis year. The Barbudu..cnakM AMI .alien it—ldtd jr* tcrdaf to write the Brittah Ouian. Cricket Associiiiiuii telling then that they have agraed with tin dales fr the tour submitted b) them, provided the dates fitted in with the |. W IA The leant is scheduled to arrive it British Guiana on W< ^eptrmbcr 26. They will >** pla • Ina iwi fi .ne ..me. from Octobei i. .., n„.n b T* 1(m .ii %  11. %  i. %  % % %  ,! b Ward* u been Invited I '.''J'"!, arbica Crxket Hoard io go %  *** %  NM Anisierdani. Berbi.<\ ToUl .i T^o-day fixture. Tim ,..v (M (hat the weather was more than partly Io blame foi their defeat. South Africa, batting for nearly the whole of tfU first two diiys. put then %  HI apparently kovulnaeaJ lion. But Englnul. by skilful balling, were well on the way to ; vicket s'.i k Cheel'ut innings lead when WN thnm who mude H6 not Georni Full, i ton 50 not out which .lit.-.! 7.'. rung In 7d mil before tin SC0RE*O4* KNGLANT)--. FIRST INNINGS Sll FtllT INNINoa Rrlr Rows" C I* in b Titl.ll M Umk nuttan I. Wstdl* is fll*rall r.tltrr-jll ail %  all IS t:ike ii hand I I the invitation on the grounds that ihe aacaaawy arrannamanii art made when |tu British Ciii.ui.i. I I.:It...,,.,.., < ... h.'l v. ... lion j|i|ro\eil of A umirtlo i made hy the M.C.C. thai players should cea>>r lo '••natch up'* teat '..UMNII <*. the end of let %  Kgaabaa. The Mxinf of %  third tta fa "fj the SpJiUn—Y.M.I'.C nXtUTC, Which began B week later than iho other flrstt division fixtures because of Carnival in Quean 1 Parl occupied the A < elation attcnUon for a while. The AsaoaiaUon dtcidfd thai, unless Spartan ami Y.MP.C. ran (ind a solution to the ButhM problem, the match will be nbanTIII* daned and II nee ary, played at ^JE, the end of the season. A letter was read hy the Secretary from ihe Pickwick < rickel Ohih mehMlnit u cheque for $180. i Lribution to the Cricket Association from the net proceed* df the Jamaica root ball tour and the Amateur Athletic Association of Utrbados. The follow in K committees ware appointed:— Selection Committee—Mr. •' %  M. Kidney. Mr S. OV OH ten-, Mr. T. N. Pierce and Mr. J. N. Goddard. Umpires' Committee:—Mr. J. M. Kidney, who Is taking the place of Mr S. O'C. Giltena, Mr. E. A V. Williams. Mr R. IlelJsle Innl>* ami Mr W. P Hnyi I wkhrlc 1 IV J 3S. J . • 11 -HI7 SI: %  109. •111 IKIWI.INU AilALYSiS Msii* %  Camulan I. Tati.rMiliM* b Taltr'oll Nbu.H lb*, b WaulbCtiprltimii (—1 "ill r. S along to In the ptoveedings. Wiekrl Vi.ious On Monday, ihe wn k.i if oped a vicious ne** not uat associated with Trent Brntaa, Bruwii. the Englund captain, wise. i. ., | InkJMl IW quieJl runs In ordei to gc. bV South Africans batting again be%  MXfa i., %  ..rn. Mahn Hli policy was Juslilled when BV ol BMHT witrtets fell cheaply buthen came furlhei rain, followed by more sunshiim. and this com .;iered the scheme of things. Instead of the wicket improving, it became sllgbttj %  %  • anil Mann and Rowan were abie lO bowl South Africa to a 71-run victory. It UrOUld, of course, le churlish to suggest Hint the weother ulon > baal England When the battle ., i n.arl. over, along came Yorkshircm.ni .lohnnv Wardle to show Ihit with scientific application of the long handle nutKettlfig was quite within the power mortals, in fact, his Taxes Go I p In I >.: Smokes, \\ hinkcv \{\^ WASHINGTON. June 23. leuasj of Repieaenlatives approved to-day of a record biceking t7.200.000.000 tax in..idtng twelve and one ha 1 per cent rise in individual .i\os. The measure, the .. %  rgest single Revenue Bill to come K fore Congress, now go?s lo the Senate where the Finance Committee olans to open hearings next %  Higher exeue taxes a:e providod in the BUI. Cigarette Tax would "i*e from 7 tc 10 per cenl. Other increases :.re whisky and other "hard" liquor from f9 to Sib for n 100-proof gallon, beer from W io S9 a barrel and petrol from ona and a half to two cents a golL n —Heater. g Two-Country Boat Race h Planned L'etwccn Britain And U.S.A. A PLAN for a bi-annual rowiiV championship between Britain and American is under consideration by a group w f influential and wealthy American sporUmen. The lde a wiu* propose. | fol kwttg ih,. rucant visit of th* < uniMldaB oww, wbiott stimul i(ei (tinsidernble rOWblg inter.>i hen' I 'ol' Found Hiding In Plane PARIS. June 21... French counter espionage police t. .,..v jield for questioning twe Houng Poles aged about 20 found Uefc airliner on arfval al La Bourget from Warsaw last night. Their names were not il.ed rn war* in the tail of the MM 'nehind the partition ihacn had to be unscrewed to .-e^ch them. They knocked on the i...riitkin after the plane landed rhey told French ground enginceri that they were on the nound staff at a Warsaw airport .,ml ph.i.m-d to leave Poland lor i ,-.,i>,.h ii coileugues screwed ui LM pjitilion aflei they i I men —Reatei Cricket Match To-morrow A cricket match will be played to-morrow at Dover's Christ Church, between nurant's XI and Dover C-C Durant's XL will be:— 11. Durant (Capt.). G KlnR. R Spencer. A. Bla-kett. N V. Smith, C. Franklyn. C Philltp<. (I Adams. M. gn Waithe and W. Alkins. CZECHS AND CHINESE SIGN TRADE PACT LONDON. June 22. A Communist New China NewAgency reported a s. Trade Pact signed in Pelplng Thursday. The pgana gc a nu-nitoreu here, said the value of products from both parties would be four limes those of the 1950 agreement but gave no pecillc figure* -B I' P Tutsi Mur 4 wickets! i ii. i H I1..V.I IM; ANAI.VSIS Yugoslav Boy Wins Chens Tonrnuinrilt 1HRMING1IAM. June 22. Raoul Crus. Argentine boy ctM i champion finished third here tointerrerenday when tluworld's Junior Chess should be II i.ship ended. He WM led hi .sinni i llontvkuv of Yugoslavia who eompleled ihe It fa suggeeted thai th. sjsssn, piofiship should Uke place in Hritahi mid ana I* S A. tg ulternate years. Such an arrangement would innmgs served as o reminder that be costly. Rut most of the If the earlier batsmen had gone expenses, it is understnod. would for the howling, before the deadbe met by I pBUn ..1 American .•mug effects of the roller li i In Boston and leveral worn olf .the result might easily mamberi of ilv Knglish SpankQgVI Uen reversed. PM Union of New York. WniCfl If there i^ uu regret following already has held meetings, on tha th.virlory by the South Africans subject. il Is lest Ihe business of scoring .slowly on the first two days becomes J set formula for five-day Tests. On this occasion ll pati dividends but it Is an Indisputable tad ih.it. had the wcuthi'i not mlerv.-ned. the Trent Bridg.' crowd would have had to be content with a draw. It is not WHAT'S ON TODAY I.MIIIIN arrive* from Seuthampton—7.30 s-m. Police Courts—10.00 .. m Innuiry into death ef Elliet Thompson — 10.00 a.m. Flrsl. Second and Third lllvislon ( rlrket at the various i• %  r %  r"1.S0 |> Ml N.iti.iil practice al Y.W.C.A. 5.00 p.m. CINEMAS i.i.i,. rseeaa" < a < %  u Sasi I >plr> • % %  rnfit'—I.M %  < •- n.ij,-., % %  — M*kin.! to the ihr.Mtl. aerleetb -IIUMIIII ami sMlwIyiug." T** liretii-Mitlims Curk-TipptJ Ci K -"i" •* "" World IMI-OI1TI l> PHOM LOXDOX. KMJIM* tournament without IOSIIIK I URM, Not unnaturally, the South letler from the president of tha %  nd local Brill h n?hOOl b" (,.r calm Barfegr who Rnfahajl acond ,ttle down when they urivad huving defeated Yahduring 1lu> Points scored were B*iravhov ll 1 here. They hid %  scries of Ud recent vLsd t ( Uw Unitoi Today's Cricket Matches Carlton defeated in two days in their First Division cricket natch The other four matches will be continued today. The four Intermediate Crickel matches also continue, but the second series of Second Division crickel matches will start today. The Pint Division matches ure: K v. I.-lie St th. II*v Wk V. PullC* -t it." OVBl CBIIMO V. Empir* %  Colltw Spsnan vi V M P C %  the Psis Barkai H. Cruz 7. There won three adjourned ames still to be decided tonight hut results will not nffeet the result of the positions. In to-day's play Crui drew his match with E. Ilhend of Switzerland in 24 moves as did Boravkov against F. Nyteen of Finland in Combcrmere IS moves and Barker against F Olafson of Iceland In 22 moves. —Reuler. ,-t.m 'Ahenever they were pul to bat and. as the middle balsmc ; warg lYitojatnUr called upon U halt a threatened collapse, the) developed u defensive comp!*/. Similarly (he opening batsmen. The Cambridge president a.ci.rding to Rntlmhinid(. apologised because he h.id caugii. Yale ..t such an early stage in its training season. Cricket Results I ONDON Hv'l.. ... %  K. KmCsbl* A ;rp|f %  -!-•*'(. % %  nu _„._-,_ t n .._ .-uiirh wii BtMfu(on* Bodl Hsll IBMtUl HtMPiial vi Spsrian i Block Rock RM.mnil v. Pirkwirk St U.* Oarriwn. Wnuloaid vi Empire •! Cono HOSII The Second Division matches are: gmpirc M Pickwick % %  ttauk Hall y M P c Collsaa at B*e having their examin.itions. Instead Flying Fish will play Snappers on Tuesday. GhMiCMMnhli* maich a abandurter! ... tfactSlM 0M asMUnl %  >* rain. NoiOn|Kant*rili 4 lor S dn-larcri Harvcy 11 PookIM. Mardiun SI. Kl" S5 i.bnicMtorafilre W4 (or J. Tom Gravrrn%  IIJ. Crapp il oul M Al Oval Surrry bal Woiemanhlr.' Uv 114 nmt. Uunvr . SJit BMw 1*. Pl.hlCKk IM. Whlll.kar %  • and isa. Jmlli* 4 tor 4 Worra^Br-hlir 21*. I) il.-choorn BS. U.kcT s tSff TB imd 141 %  W l-ikrr I Io* SB. Al Slr>ironl-PM-A>o>i Uw Wai|ra OxfOfd I'liikcrsilr rnstrh di Wr.rKkamr* BS, JOH8 lor 4J, Di'h, 4 lor m and Sll lor • d1rr.l Maud*ISV UTJ. rraiuiter IS Oxford I'mnrim %  U W S3. Wrrkl S lor Bl niid 10' lor V ThI.|><. RUM.*.. B inilnii i I..: -'-> ."..I 'orlhlr %  aefaas > SS> for %  .irfUinl LTJ lor t Si msrldri' •' "" %  !" Will thai when they finally got an easy paced wicket, they were tnntcnt merely to stay and lor th? run-making look after itself. With the encouragement of Test victory behind them, it Is now up to the tourists to sho %  '."-. i . hi.uMei i rieket The first Test put them in a s'iund financial position but the* i'. ot ntpaet to remain that wuv inlcss they Rive the paying specintors Mimething worrn watehu • %  iVl.m* more days of 11 irket h-. il.' UnM two at Trent Biidge and the result will be refltcted In smaller attendances. Learn From W.I The South Africans need ti ask* •m %  !oa from lhc West InOa**' „, liook. The tourists from tho Cibbean netted about £30.000 from %  .r visit last summer and the son for their success u D s isis. brighter cricket. Thev suiTereJ rsiiv three defeats but counter-bauini-lu ed that wilii 17 vu'lor.'.'b and dbspite the generally bad lun.mei. %  ne involved in only 11 drnwi kjna II Bu ***s hjcidanl.'! be i R.v point worth observing that tin t Indies were beale i earls U their tour by the MCC. Vt an Iben on they had no "unbeaten" tag ••> •i-.B worry about as have th-South us or Africans, who at the time of Itlng have drawn e\ery garni ul two. Should the South AlrlCK'krM i.itu snlfer a reverse In th* r lur. rjot'tn v * nou OOatt t-'uple of games the) may be a far better sid* for it. sehmidt said. The Weather TO-DAY Sun Rises: 5.40 a.m. Sun Sets: 6.2* p.m. Mun i Last Quarter) June H l.lchllng: 7.00 p.m. Hi. I. Water: 6.45 7.50 n in YESTERDAY 'i irii.ui tf'odiinuion) Ins. loUl for Month to Yesterday: 5.5.% Ins. Temperature IMIVI 78.5 F. icmpernlure (Mln.) 76.5 F. Wind I '!" %  • %  11..1. 19 s.m.| E. (I p.m.) E Wind Veloell, 6 miles per hour Ranmeler 19 a.sn.) 20.955 (S p.m.) 29.052 a.m., 1.7! nwc.i. IK HINBV I.OOOH AT S I' M M THI. I HII.OKI N I %  LIN : %  II.I-. :,.. I.....i i'sS'r Tisl. "-I-...will a Two Pro HIVM lor Dnnc th Np.a A H0 Prirr ( %  30011. Paraot. Io mm — SOI. Ill MAK I4-\II.III A GRAND DANCE ra -m.h M air raidlall* IsvIC will IMhfld l. M#air*. (TJIMRMT MAVNABII ,>d HTANia* OA*H .Mil. IM..I diaib by "Moderns" and other makers in Trinidad and U. K. Wide, Medium and Narrow Brims in a variety of styles prices from $3.59 to $4.14 Cave Shepherd & Co., Lid. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street. Fresh Sloeks Just Received NEW RELIEF FOR ARTHRITIC PAINS But new treatment does more than l these terrible agonies. A nw product. DOLCIN. has brcn crealcd whirl! no: oniv prompt relief from tho poinn duo lo Iho oymptnnn of .inlir.. rheumatism, but alau affect, (he mi-lal).,!... |in.r... which constitute • Tory important part of tho rheumatic otato'l backiround. DOLCIN ha. been th.iroujhly teatrd in medical InMIti DOLCIN U boinauaod no... willi unprrredrnled auccem DOI.CIN la being proeirihod be doctor. HOW. And naouty aoSaraffl Dava alno.lj reeumod normal livina as a ro.ull of taking DOLCIN. Don't delay. Profit by tho i-xoprien... of raUOw-vktinu of tlt'-'c paina. Got DOLCIN today. A Lottie of 100 B rado u a tablrta aoata only (010 or: BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES LTD. rtft They'll Do It Every Time . By Jimmy Hjtl o IVc IVHIZ KID AT SOKTiHG THOSE UMOCR5W3UNO WRE5, PbTTINle LOOSE EN3S TOeETn'a?, 15 DExT£^ AISPUESS — BtTT HIS FfJAU SERVES SB4eHETTI, AN3 SAO TO REUTe-HE C4NT MAKE A CONNECTION 'TWlXT 6LLLET /IN3 PLATE--•--1 --> jA&Vaf ts &MlniLfc. LENDER LEAF TEA' 9; •.•.KKSW;:':MK'.'.'.V,-,::.-,BMS:'I jtT PONT WAIT — REPAJa, NOW IT Will. COST MOM LAWS PS !! \V*. ha\c u I sitiik*. of . EVERITC riHIIII<.Aii:U KIIKKTK iir, 9', : r. t lataaiao • I:\IIII 11 l" son. % % % %  • % %  : ir. ii. r. ::. s [atagihi l\ I IIIIK I IIKMIS V IIHA^I IIKS • Mil IIIMI PA.M-:!. IMHIIS a x r rr IMM I.I.AS I III *A Pill II l'l\l no Mills IM.AXKSi A .MUSTS • III II IIIIAII Sll I M.I IS j^r* Toor liuiuiries MC Inviii-ii. Thonc Htl WILKINSON k IIAVMS (IL 111).



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ESTABLISHED 1895 SATURDAY. BRITISH TECHNICIANS QUIT PERSIAN OIL REFINERIES IK Till, lllllh m II No Hope For Solution With Mossadeq Govt. TEHERAN, June 22 ANGLO IRANIAN OIL COMPANY warned the Iranian Government to day that its refineries at Abadan,, the world's largest, may be forced to shut t down becaue of mass resignations of British tech I nicians. The warning came as Government gave all) non Iranian employees of the British owned com pany it has moved to nationalize, a seven day ulti matum in which to report whether they will con tinue to work for the Government-controlled Iranian National Oil Company, that is Govern ment's new name for the Nationalized Anglo-Ira nium Oil Company (ReutOI Nm Agency quoteauthoritative sources as saying thnt the company will refuse % %  indertaJung tl accept orders from the government oempapy will refus*also mm souest to I aiu.l leave of ull Unti*h emplowcs, Keutci Government also h.vi demanded that the Drake declare In wrlth • of the Nm thai fl %  nrltl Cabinet i iu orders must be count* (iovcrnmc Oil !' %  Jl Is regarded as ine\ II %  offer to remain in thai Angle-Iranian Oil Compen) undoi %  i %  lOovtn tent. ... that the majority if not all of the 3.000 British technicians in Persia will follow his lead In any case. -its which to transfer. One memher of the Company I STE^,,', .,,1 tall ... hh.| Bokcr ^ eclared Persian Oil Cut Is Not So Disastrous Says Noel-Baker I.EICKSTERSHIHE. j British Minister ..i fuel. Noel Bker % said here tonight that if 'I supplies were totallv shut down. Ilritlih Companies could almost immediately find linou.iKiii torn of crude of) from ureas. Tlic' COOld -'Iso refine 8,000.000 net plant., t h roughBOO BOOM lit and ires which could tx.taken to increase production, the actual deficit should not be more than fir-* or four million ton*, the Fuel Minister said, "I do not minimise UM the Comoanvf W>iK .'\ w >,,ou| d ""ffcr, but others %  n w ould make a counted on n agin serious than 1 have saki." Noel hen early today that the task of closing down fee giant refinery was highly dangerou: The Anglo-Iranian OU Coined". The t..'. .. Ion t ma, Bald The possession of tanki I in our nafobaUiii the | over Persian oil" "Of course it would be a s thing f. and Iha Whole free world if lhe| Um %  '-iide Oil and P fron Attadnn I denly t., >tOp n he said. "But it would be moat Ml Persia. After .,'1 than oil in other Balds and tbi con be greatly and immediately —Reuler. ISggMi n-i.irnrvi by plane-wh'eli t., avoid an innings defeat. Tln> twice on a rein soaked pitch before accurate spin bowling by Tiitc-raall and Wardle and only lighting partiiera\iip bdlwam k Cheetham and Oeorge Fullerton enabled them to iivi %  %  it nvms that \n %  < :o Kngland sometime Five hours of heavy rata durlnj the niglil gave the ptteh : tha Bking IHK Hiri not pre >m play conMnonetng %  ti Neither Statbs •Jung IMII HIH • veni plaj rommene jwss able to entrart an> tf l, froi jfhe wicket and Brown i The two bowled unchanged Aussies (wvt Coeos CANBERRA. June 22. MnnsU'i for Kxternal AII;oi. Richard Caavy announced Friday • • Australian proposal that the Cocoa Islands lr the Indian Ocean i>>' transferred to Australia. Australia recently told Britain it wished to develop the Cocoa airstrip constructed f B A.F. during the smr. -BIP Ban I!ed Newpaper Uv BONN. June : The Allied High Commt %  Communiat newspapi'r. 1 \..lk./itiinx "t Heine phaha in the British Zone. —Kruter. CZECHS ACCUSE U.S. %  %  of the %  p r. and sysftM mg of the ill frontier liv American %  %  Red Empire Is One Of Worst Sort I — Gordon Walker LONDON, .i %  ( %  •linns, Patrick Cordon naDM Kussi. ha-f md had %  war." has shov.'n her* I %  • %  be an I'xpana power" he iold the L'tbour Partj meeting. 'This ,* sad fur people m the Ubour pad a new ctlve powi i %  ll i arotuL %  : I thai has become ">* pire and an i %  ,. | tte worst soil rhc Minister said. At a time w! how UM Empire may turned Into a vealth of free and equal nations, the Soviet Bmplrt qM grown nod expanded by the most • "d old rashh i Of Imperialism."—Rruler. Close t'( .iilifii.irft r UM, June 22 %  %  ty lleadMUHrters •nd raids %  Bottrop m i connscat* Ing a lorry load of propaganda i.iti rial Rruler. until the s.juth Afrloan laningi closed shorn* after mm Acrurale Houlinu T ttei .ill bowled except^ %  ...... %  no WU ns lud ns that on whlcn England rare rorcad to bat in the gainst Ihe WeM (fid* ummer. He turned the iwil' quite ,i fair amount sionally he gut one to Bardie was also accurate and none of | AfiK.ni bataman JV ipa I lo deal with tins combination of gi*xl length bowling uiiii Rowan. Waite and HcOIOVf tried to plaj then waa out of trouble n eern > ir.g and failed, and No Bseeaaaful m tu% attemp lo hit the bowlers off theii length The i.-ir,.miller of the lutlsmct Offered only token re>itanee an< the last MX wicket. for only 25 runs. {'owiiciK-eineiH of th> lanlnga u th> %  in f<# thi >e eon d tbno In til<-.ii WK' i. for f8 By this time nowevci. the pKCl had )u^ I %  ere li far the beat |p of th gftj g> iiMalh on Pega Soviel Blames \\ esl Powers 0 PARIS, June 22 %  i ,:' V "' ,n vkn %  '" %  f.onferenee here i.,-,,., ., .!]<• for the breakdown of the Four Power CaBisrence In P;injnMS lietween the f..ur pewors", He added: 'The western {xiwei iide it evuier.t thej did not wmM tarnational rdaUrms lit ell Foreign Miiu*tei-s Confarences, bul thai they wanted <• use them u caRiouflage rw x'pandions of die Noiin Allantli Treaty." -Reatrr %  Fifth i.i. | i reported to I' I I the ground WJfa wi Allied patreli ranged H l th %  i i : t ConununlalP Com bave not >ci heou com pleteb routed from South Komi in this MOtor %  north ol Inje where counter-atttirk* >>\ Communists w i t-.ne-i East—Unite.! Nations Fore with all ami altl!ler -L.['I" rod i .. %  ntunisi i of Kumsong i he BM hlttge ui -he tn" i Inland fr> ifores i thing the Rod., had ia!l arms, mortars, machine m^ and artillery. i t oi ihe R( d 11 ... ithdrawln r. ehon Roservolr about 20 K n ing Rr I '•king in around Kun. I i" Allied at UM I patrol filing out api i.i., % %  r era ape* of the old iron trtangle were stopiml ibTUpUj (>v Chi ia-'broofM p"''clied in the hill south of the town North of Kumhwa tha *.uttiwestern anchor ol the uld tiuuigle Allied %  iin the hill %  eater i it r % %  TsaUrdsy's Uasvy nunaid not move tin* IreBM aS hfUn iiuiu hipo'i in the city at Hi* jnn.'iiun of Lai I KWHII sOlsaked Ufcs others who won out in the Wft tie diroetthe vrluclrwsicli resumed then normal IlllSlliaM M -non • the rain >lnsr War Casualties WAMIIINCION, June tt The i Mit.-.i HUtes Armv reported I rlda that TTlSiTII < Umniuiiisia and Nsfftil Kurrana -ulTered 19.IIS rssuallirs during Uir week id June g—14 Ttar lea* i.mi. m io 1.162..' %  Ull Ihr niimtHT ol battle and iHin-hattlt 1 eaaMBlttM • isllrrtil h> I I'liiMiinii-l > reffeaa In Korea from thr liegliininc HI ihe war a year %  go through lo June 14. Latest report rovirim Ihe entire war period through lo June 1.1 itaid I lilted si.itr, lorn, lo-l 73.U4 hatlle essaaltlrt. %  s.merh i • %  He will iii i %  i | hr -..Me ..f West Itulies clttui on tni question of eofsee he u 0 nenl foi 4 the JanuuV si for i hare f triei %  h he will i %  %  buying %  Regional fconw lined I b) Mi !' %  '. %  .'. %  • i i ..... M P" Ridgway Agreed With Mac Arthur from Military Mow Paint WAStDNQTOW J i \i\t Ai:i mi; u.ui v ., i Communlata ware "vwj vulnnuSl li South I U Chint < '..!• %  i ,,i -i iroopa oi i %  "without ii''lnv" to China mam...: ..... linn Ch'el KicM Cumniandrr. and not* i oneui red ui the racomiw but li uiu | ml alum' %  l %  ... i eral .1. i... i krm Invseti' .. i, %  I ; %  r :.,| ll,i, Id 1 Mlh Vrnn Vrri line I tail 1 th Inl inti r D %  nevar Ha.I .. "line, o, %  ih Army* I %  ... . . %  : it at thi . %  %  %  alvai DIP. DeGaullc Readj l'a Takf OvflV Go\l. Of I raiMtOnly 20 /W Ovid WASHINGTON, June 22. :>< i e Mobilization 11 • Chsais a/i tnat Ui train ,...„,M „.,., [not Consume more thin, <•_ i .-, Al,ls Jl ""; 2a ,i !' r "' nf '" %  i M pei eeol will Muse party won m seals MI ,,.„ .... ,„ l|V ,i,.„: economy' ha '•< racani J i thaa.tajfi, ftrutei. bo• %  % %  T> Gaulle sold hli part* jt*,. *. readv to take over with all IIC Willing; to help us.' Da Gaulle said that a. !>• Ssullletl have the larrest numhei %  ' %  %  . A -. %  I.I It I %  that den falls the capital re-iji >f ihe Govenunent of Prsnor." \rt'lil)ish(|i GffOmM IMratls GttHtj Ett'DAI'lUSr I. 111.* %  and eight %  %  Court pi sab leu 1 owei i>y Judtc % %  ..... eric* isuw mil* i" leu-lint: an oi. I of uHun ..; i. ii I'n I'll1 icin .. i W. %  i plotting Iha ..'..'T'lm.w of ">• %  %  LOST A DIAMOND LONDON I Ith Africa, told ihe r flawless, %  J'.'t.onn a/tolls el Itlnj London h. ..( %  | '.'nl Man"" Enlera Hplonistta Myaterj LOMPOal J..I, .i.tii^tucen i mystery ol t*-> I.I i...iiv i qwss i. Wsaank hi. date wlU %  ftminirSii in itudSDI IMng oi Miltafn and went off to 11 %  pled Communists, was Involved la Ihe. % %  %  %  for inisbchaviout d D %  % %  Th lw had 1 conjipanloni icL< of the American 1>H""' i i ;.. atioM If I' I THE "ADVOCATF." pay. for NEWS DIAL 3113 Day or Night. NX ill Open Farm MEXICO CITY. June 22, Viosnb P r satdenl of the Ulin Aineiicarr I Piesident or the Communist *upl"'rtd Woilo y< i ill have licit, to-morrow for Krael to open a LatUi-Ai i i I iael (n-oj-ciH*.. Sixty Injured %  %  %  I — K< liter. MisrMflg Ship Sssfe HI LLB8 ISLANDS June U %  %  Nle ml lUheeetss inutinn for mor. than a week and the object of I %  i .ni and sea wtarch an Ivi d today R*aier U.S. Medical Aid Is Urgent Need President Truman Says WASHINGTON. June 22 Trumo' that it wi" hi.. %  %  i F..,-. years." tha tnetil it for the I'residnnt nhiic health u th Htrenat'i -, I ......... oi for m a spe<-. mg the I of the Natin i*inir mad* THIS PICTURE takei Bag ram f a ear. nhows what th* average driver w yeitcrapproaching trafflc conld diatingiush then throuih cHnlcal centr %  Ho said thj.t u uirOu : peopie... % %  .c; ggMMjag nea %  %  nen and etilldren were -. • % %  o*. Million, of them were weakened by malar! %  '.dt of pi %  n .ny other areas all u. iv sendaiR our %  id helped r*mpanm lony parts of pie Of "what em %  end f las %  I %  I eoT. By '" .in WeM1 %  %  %  nurcessrful thai %  %  % %  The Law is always right. 'I i ^ JAci/i J-jcwoWiiie (?Aoice in (?qjcl&& id RALEIGH THE ALL-STEEL IICVCLI A CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10. II. 12 & 13 MO-KD GIRIET Sole Distributors




ESTABLISHED 1895





ok

e

No Hope For Solution
With Mossadeg Govt.

TEHERAN, June 22.
AN GLO-IRANIAN OIL COMPANY warned the
iranian Government to-day that its refineries at
Abadan,, the world’s largest, may be forced to shut
down becaue of mass resignations of British tech-
nicians. The warning came as Government gave all|
non-Iranian employees of the British owned com-
pany it has moved to nationalize, a seven day ulti-
matum in which to report whether they will con-
tinue to work for the Government-controlled
Tranian National Oil Company, that is Govern-
ment’s new name for the Nationalized Anglo-Ira-
nium Oil Company. Ss see
(Reuters News Agency quoted
authoritative sources as saying
that the company will refuse to
give an undertaking that British
employees accept orders from the
government company, Will refuse
also governments request to
eancel leave of all British em-
ployees, Reuters said.)
Government also had demanded |

Persian Oil
Cut Is Not So

Disastrous
Says Noel-Baker

|














































BRITISH TECHNICIANS OUIT
PERSIAN OIL REFINERIES

)=
|| 2 Congressmen
Fight In America

WASHINGTON, June 22.

Two Congressmen, a Demo-
crat ‘and a Republican had a
fight in a corridor of the Leg-
islative building here to-day.

Representatives John Phil-
lips (Republican, California)
aged 63 was treated for a cut
lip and went home. But 72-
year-old Clarence Cannon (De-
mocrat, Missouri) returned to
the floor of the House—un-
marked.

Representative John Taber
(Republican, New York) told
reporters that Cannon called
Phillips a “name” and Phillips
then “started al®er Cannon.”
“Cannon struck him and I
grabbed Cannog and got be-
tween them before anything
else happened,” Taber said.

Cannon end Taber had a
fist fight in May, 1945.
Reuter.



Second Test:











SATURDAY, JUAF. 23, 195

a

U.N. Bomb Airfield
Near Manehuria

TOKYO, June 22.

UNITED STATES shooting» star jets to-day bombed
the Sinuiju airfield near the Manchurian border for the
first time since the big Allied atsack on May 9.

They reported hitting runways and hangars without
meeting air opposition or heavy anti-aircraft fire.

But sabre jets had air battles with M.1.G. fighters over
North Korea. In one engagement they claimed to have
destroyed two M.1.G.’s and damaged two. In the second







engagement sabres claimed;»to have damaged another
M.1.G. Both the Fifth Air Force and
eet) the Far Eastern Air Forces were
a —— reported to be continuing heavy»
e | attacks on targets: behind Com- Yesterday's heavy rains did .
m wr munist lines, nn MA 5 "
e e > ining ; not move this traffic policeman
Latest positions reported on } t in the city at e
the ground wore ; SFO De PORS Sn TAR Divy |
_ dal ei heS the junction of Lueas and Z
Ss he W est — Allied patrols ranged Swan Streots.. Cloaked, like
north and northeast of Kaesong others who were out in the
TT - against small but determined wet he directs the vehicles ° 4
orst Sort groups of Communists Com- which resumed their normal |. F
munists have not yet been com- business as soon as the rain l 2 ac J ul
pletely routed from South Korea stopped for a time,

in this sector.

—Gordon Walker






















































a , 7 ‘ eye 7s a
that the General Manager Eric | LONDON, June 29 . ; ; ; : , 22 i ~at- j
Drake declare in writing w nether | LEICESTERSHIRE, June 22. . British Minister for @ommon- ticks by Communists were con- I D I ¢ t = |
he is prepared to serve as an British Minister of Fuel, Noel n an Wealth R@ations, Patrick Gordon tained. ole e ega es WASHINGTON. June 22
employee of the National’ Oil) Baker, said here tonight that if | Walker, said tonignt Russia had East—United Nations Forces ° ge | ; ;
Company and a ete ead @| Persian oil supplies were totally | ish pointed” many in the Brit-|with air and artillery support Are Satisfied | MACARTHUR told Washington last December that
Sintismad’ Sek” ke. 7 oe at pout A ee “ake e oie ae Movecnent and had}emgaged a battalion-sized Com- vf ; Communists were “very vulnerable” in South China and
( t : h he 4 tle almost immediately no aken gambles that might result] nmyunist force west of Kansong | ‘hinese Nationalis , ° 2 per Lec
Cabinet Decree that all orders] 6,000,000 tons of erude oil from an in | In another war,” South of euieonG belleved to (From Our Own Correspondent) | Chine " Nationalist troops a snes should be p cons
must be counter signed by the| other sterling sources, “Russia has shown herself since} b@ the hinge of the new rec 3 LONDON, June 22 | without delay” to invade the ¢ hina mainland. Genera
Save nen Appointed National) ‘They could also refine 8,000,000 © war to be an expansionist and |“iron triangle” area inland fro The third day of neg caer Matthew Ridgway, then Chief Field Commander, and now
te ak rded : ritable that | tons more in other plants through- raperialist power” he told the}ite east coast, a task force ran] between the West Indies Regional) MacArthur's successor, concurred in the recommendation
| Y It = eon as ae ee mat! out the world, he added. -= Labour Party meeting. “This is]|into everything the Reds had Economic ¢ ommittee delegate an but from the military view point alone
a, ot Wi 1 re Nae a Taking stocks into account and sad for people in the Labour |small arms, mortars, machine-} British Government officials ha | “Phe tecommendation ; ak an a :
o i 3 Rien Olt lar EE oa H ©) emergency measures which could Movement who hoped a new guns and artillery, resulted in both parties obtaining; | patch fron Ridgway. to Ger
tia Waracans Genmemaaane. mad | be taken to increase production, By D. T. ROBERTS. peaceful and constructive power Last of the Reds still below th: |" even further understanding o| ral J, Lawton | Collin Army | ‘ “on
It is alee regarded as a certaints the actual deficit should not be LONDON, June 22 would arise in the world. new line were seen withdrawin: | the other's case. The West Indie Chief of taff. It was read” to “3rd Man Enters
ae as aie 7 ay ae a = more than three or four million At the close of play on the] ‘But the inescapable fact is that|teday from old positions north ot delegat s continue to be satisfies te Gehéta Mua heaiie
3,000 British technicians ‘in Persia | (08 the Fuel Minister said, second day of the Second Test] Soviet Russia has become thal the Hwachon Reservoir about ao fw asda hicks mee Wane ating Committee by Senator W.] 1Tys
Ven eoMne hinckaaae "Oe F “I do not minimise. the loss|}at Lord’s, South Africa, were| Soviet Empire and an Empire of|miles southeast of Rumsongr fas) Aa? and is ts likely: Sak Mon er owiile ae the Committee Diplomats Mystery
In any case, the Company which we should suffer, but others| fighting grimly to avoid ‘an in-| the worst sort,” the Minister said,| troops digging in around Kum- {cay 6 meeting wall be the Jest © uestioned Major General David! - "
holds the works contracts whicw would make a great mistake if nings defeat. They collapsed , Ata time when Labour Britain| song were shelled by Allied ar-4the present series, betore they fl; ! Bari LONDON, June 22,
nan refuse to transfer : " they counted on it being more|twice on a rain soaked pitch be-| has shown how the Empire may |tillery. A patrol feeling out ap- to Ottawa for their talks with the} ; } An American “third man" was
One visa bal ot’ the ‘Company | Se7lous than I have said,” Noel|jfore accurate spin bowling by be progressively turned into a | proaches to Pyonggang northwest- Canadian Government } 8th Army Very Fine introduced Friday into Britain's
oil talks delegation said Sete Win Baker declared. Tattersall and Wardle and only | © ommonwealth of free and equal |ern apex of the old iron triangle For Mr, Bustamante, Monday ccd ee Pg aie: PA cctnd ae tie mystery of two missing dipio-
departure here early today that Serious Matter a fighting partnerdaip between | nations, the Soviet Empire has} Were stopped abruptly by Chi-| Tuesday promise to be busy Gow tthe Seventh Infantry Division in} mats. The London Datly. Express
the task of closing down the giant| , Noel Baker said stopping Per-|Jack Cheetham and George Ful-| grown and expanded by the most| nese troops perched in the hills|He will discuss with various GOv-| Korea said that the United Statcy| Said Guy Burgess one of the two
refinery was highly dangerous. | Sian oil supplies “would not mean|!erton enabled them to live} ruthless and old fashioned form|south ‘of the town. North of Sroiment Depertmenia the questian| vover wed a ‘finer or more missing British. Foreign Office
The Anglo-Iranian Oil Com-|the swift irreparable disaster|through the day. As far as any-| of imperialism. —Reuter, Kumhwa the. southwestern an-Jof the sale of West indies citrus) qoicnt army than the Sth Arn mn, dopialiee big date with an un~
pany -Miaslon returned —by. pla thich some people have predict- thing. can be certain in cricket = chor of the .old triangle Allied — Soe _ ue ie zm | in Korea, Barr whose troops} identified AmtHiedn medical
eae . , ease ed” it seems that victory must come , patrols fought brief skirmishes] question of coffee he is to ask the! 4. »¥ , yn} Student living in Britain and
Friday, and the leader said, there| ¢q’’. rei es ‘ rp: ° ; n j ? ariti Paice ont fi in-| Were on the Yalu river line when ‘ . -
ee et " inne 7 The total worl sPoducti is|t9 England sometime tomorrow t BI with Chinese in the hills. sritish Government for an in Chinese Communists attackea| went off to France. The new
oe hice ope ans eiae Shatrnea} mane thaz. 500 ities ae he Five hours of heavy rain during ovie , ames —Reuter & B.U.P/ creased price for the Jamaica liao a anes f a l * "f ‘ paper hinted that blackmail b
g ations as long as Moha ec _ * ‘ ’ > o meres erga wit £ « b we of the ore 7 ‘ : iy ‘ dine io ( «
+A oe je 3 1G oa nment . rer ab said, “The possession of tankers the night gave the piteh a thor- r crop and also for a shar f thei told the Senate Committee that| Communists was involved in th
Neer eee neo pce es vot ly leme P strength|OUSh soaking but did not pre /q profit which he will claim thel\. has the ory’ hig 1 ‘ mystery

swer. Basil Jackson, Deputy |S Mot only an element of strength|U ee aoe ; € Ss oO ire cad aes ; “jhe has ( ver lighest" opin- y:
in’ power. Basi . pw yin. our negotiating the position;Y¢Mt play commencing on_ time aN . ° r ’ * British Government have made by]ion of our forces in Korea. Bart ier
Chairman of the thousand=mil- | over Maveian ‘oll: Me ceaid: Neither Statham nor 3edser War Casuallies buying and re -selling Jamaic who left Korea in. early Féebrus Burgess who | had. been ae 5
lion-dollar British controlled | © ¢, ; sat, — «|Was able to extract any Life fron PARIS, June 29 coffee in Canada during the past] 4 said that ; va} Suspension by the Foreign lee
: | Of course it would’ be a serious at , June 22 oe toad ry said that at the time there code
Company also indicated he be- thing for us for the sterling area the wicket and Brown Isst nc Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister WASHINGTON, June 22. 12 months iad been uddenly a very no«| [Or misbehaviour disappe wd
lieved that the aged Premier is} ond the whole free world if the}/#me in bringing on Tattersali| Andrei Gromyko said at a Press ! The United States Army Regional Economic Committee) ticeable and decided chayee | May 25 with Donald Macl«
only pretending to be ill. The} gow of crude oil and’ refiriea oi) | and Wardle. Conference here to-day ‘that the reported Friday that Chinese delegates were entertained at}in the morale and efficleney of| another Foreign Office employe
delegation, which flew to Teheran products from Abadan were sud- These two bowled unchanged western powers were fully »espon - Communists and North lunch today by Mr. Pe Smith iv troop they suddenly got — two had been drinking
12 days ago to discuss the Iranian ae aha a oe ‘te until the South African inningss‘ble for the breakdown “ . Koreans suffered 19,139 cas- ers, Chairman of the West Indies’ tg where they believer em- The two ba hy ,

A denly to stop” he said. “But it ; ae a of the 5 ’ s h lieved in them companions. MacLean as he
decision to nationalize the com-| would be most serious of all for]*losed shortly after three o'clock, |Four Power Canference in Paris ualties during the week of Committee, of the . Conservative | selvog.’ of the American Department a
pany, returned by chartered plane] persia, After all there is other A bn: Mn thian and for its consequences, | Jume 8—14. Party, Several other ¢ onservative | B.U.P.| Forel, Office, a responsible
when negotiations broke down} oj} in other fields and the output Tatt eae : bs gs ing tional Asked whether the Soviet Union The loss brought to 1,162,- M.P's were present | ition (C.P.)
after a single oe: te can be greatly and immediately 1 a a ’ pk, oe me While {would contact western powers bok the ae of ae | __- po ’

“Tranian Government delegation) expanded. —Reuter. ’ 2 oo jthrough normal diplomatic chan- an non-battlé casualties —_—-
’ ( : assis bowlers was in no way | . plomane che , ‘ LOST A DIAMOND
s =lessly -onsistent and | assisting “i nels abo y i ° P ; S64 ‘
is hopelessly inconsi nec enn Tae as bad as that on which England} 2° $,@bout the Foreign Ministers een. De. Camas Archbishop Groesz f “ CATE”
Sanaa wushaan deen silt wal A ies Ge C 2@g_|\vere forced to bat in the last ‘Test }COMerence, Gromyko, replied he)| forces in Korea from the | LONDON, J 22 THE “A ‘
ernment in power, there will be ussies Get Gocos against. the West. Indies last aed nothing to add to previous | beginning of the war a year Pleads Guilty | Mrs, D. H. Barnet Mt isitor pays for NEWS J
} any hope of re-opening discuss- 2 ‘ ea a na ussian notes and his statement ago through to June 14, , , Mrs sarnet, a visito
] 5 oth = CANBERRA, June 22. |summer. He turned the ball]vogaa | ? from Johannesburg, South Africa
ions, Jackson told newsmen a “ni sen - i - aang ‘ cq. yesterday, | : we DIAL 3113
: ? ‘ Minister for External Affairs|quite a fair amount and occa- s oY ae ; : J EST, June 22 told the Police she lost a flawles
| when he stepped off the plane. Richard Casey announced Friday|sionally he got one to “squat”. Asked what consequences he ..Latest report covering the m bs BUDAI EST, vet en ph laa ae tone a) He :
Jackson said the Company’s i - envisaged from the breakdowr, The trial of Arehbishop Groce diamone of 68 carats wortl D Ni ht
a ae , ; ‘ ++), | that Britain accepted the Austral-|' Wardle was also extremely ite! 8 yi} entire war period through to ; im nal ieee”? ed to-| £3,000 while v ay or gat.
} offer made a good impression with . = 7 I 4 irs . . he said: “The breakdown cannot : 1 5 he dn and eight “accomplices” opered to | ‘ ) while visiting London cs
} Tai ee #0 “a ian proposal that the Cocos Islands|accurate and none of the South Be . ee June 15 said United States 4 wpe » Budapest Feopl oii 1 Ag
' noderate opinion in Iran. But 4 . ot ‘ improve the situation in Europe lay before the Budape: } | —RKeuter,
a nee lhe ;| in the Indian Ocean be transferred|African batsmen was adequate ner felations betwee tha fourl forces lost 73,604 battle cas- Court presided over by Judge!
that opinion’, he said, “cannot) +) ‘australia, Australia recently|ly equipped to deal with this beviers” mme TOMFW ualties, American non-bat- [] Vinny. Bit; who healed the Court,| | === - =)!
find expression to-day. J found) | (14 °pritain it wished to develop|combination of good lehgth bowl- Ai Pr tle’ casualties were about oes maty for 9
the Prime Minister in his bed. i : C irstrip constructed forling and spin He added; “The western powers 150,000 which sent Mindszenty for life o1
> " S airs cons > é s . : i. coos roa ; 50,4 oe i hat - ‘ted
To my eyes he looked quite well. RA ;. dumdng Ate war. —B.U.P. Rowan, Waite and McGlew ay tae. ES anibiiicenan at he The figure of American At feria eae a Robert Vo The La W is always right
j Although our three meetings} “°"' US 7" J eae 7 ’ ‘ lew }to discuss an improvement in in- ; A American bus nan :
i Bra sake tried to play their way out of{ternational relations at either the battle casualties represents =| oojer as a spy.. Groesz pleaded
with the ee ate teed ¥ r trouble by correct stroke mak-}Deputies or Foreign Ministers those whose next of kin had uilty to leading an organization!
Getegation Was lt “ "i 7 - rs e Ban Red Newspaper ing and failed, and Nourse was Conferences, but that they warited been notified, and not the aimed at the overthrow of the
atmosphere, resu eae Say the} no more successful in this attemp | ¢ use them as a camouflage fo1 actual number of casualties Hungarian Peoples Democrac)
peas - Were” Tita CHAR Dee ty BONN, June 22. to hit the bowlers off thei: fggressive reparations of the North'| suffered up to the date black market currency dealing
have no idea what is going to hap- The Allied High Commission |length. : Atlantic Treaty.” —Reuter. aiding the escape of refugees
pen now. Tranians in my opinion,| today banned for 90 days the] The remainder of the batsmer _— the West and crimes against
had already made up their minds} Communist newspaper, Néuejoffered only token resistance anc ; ‘ ¢ j/|the people” Maximum penaliy
by the time we got there. | Volkszitumg of Herne in West-|the last six wickets went down im | Only 20 Per Cent! |i. Botting the overthrow. of th
—Reuter. | phalia in the British ure ¢ for only 25 runs. De Gaulle Ready | WASHINGTON Government is life pe aneiet
—Reuter. be ¢ Ss iT June 22 B.ULP
} Commencement of the secon +. rey | p :
| hevtinal "antes eee ‘ . r efence Mobilization Director
CZECHS ACCUSE U.S. innings saw the st continue | LO Bake OVve@), ) sents wiser sat bare nies
ors iy. — F al oY towan fe T . United State Se wf
PRAGUE, June 22 > > SPS |ceconc . mates p ‘ Hthat nitec Sta arms pro ,* *
Czechoslovakia : t Close He ad quart rs bce ere ed a ake res 58 Govt. Of I rance ;8ramme even at its height would! Sixty Injured
y ‘ et . - 7 9° o 7 F ph ae 7 ot . me , tha 20 er
United States temat- ESSEN, June 22 : 5 10 ‘© el ; a not consum more m 20 per
ue is , bie - s I SEN ou e 3 By this time however, the pit PARIS, June 22 |cent-of the gross national produc t.| TOKYO, June 22
cally and gro violating the The police tonight closed th@|had just about dried cut and eno Charl . t pts 84 |
i . : va ae : General harles De Gaulle)The remainder, 80 per cent will! More than 60 passenges ere]
territorial — s¢ ignty of the|Communist Party MHeadquarters|Fullerton and Cheetham were in whose party won more seats im!yemain for civilian economy” he | inj x seriously wher re}
Czech Republic’ by “intentional| and raided flats of leadevs at no way seriously troubled in by Saas eg re Sal remain for civilian economy 1€ ;injured, six seriously Saree 41

. ce y eo j - " ‘ he recent Federal electicns than said.—Reuter. tt roke out to-day in a train trave
and systematic _ crossing of the} Bottrop near here’ after confiscat-|far the best partnership of the my other single party said: to- oe a Shek ; ee
Czech air frontier by American } ing a lorry load of propaganda] day. jay he is ready to f PR ad ‘ling frot Yokohama ‘to To! }

reroft © opis Pe ” : . — NE er.
urcraft.—Reuter. material.—Reuter. @ Details on Page 8 ani Banton Sl orm ~#'rante | Reuter |
— _-- - - - ee = poe 7 s * ™
De Gaulle said is party Rass Will Open Farm _
4 1 r ™: i "ey em dblemen Ju euple ‘rancais e . , e ‘ °
COMING FrHROtU GH TH 4 MIST S ready to take over with all MEXICO CITY, June 22 Missing Ship Safe







those whe are willing to help us.”} Vicente Lombardo ‘Toledano,

De Gaulle said that as DejPresident of the Latin Americar! SEYCHELLES ISLANDS,
Gaullists have the largest number| Federation of Labour and Vice, June 22
of seats in the new Assembly;! President of the Communist sup- | A British Fishery research ship
‘It is to us that democratically| ported World Federation Unions, | Isle of Silhouette missing for mor
falls the capital responsibility} will leave here to-morrow for|than a week and the object of i!
of the Government of France.” Israel to open a Latin-American- ccncentrated air and sea search

(CP). Israel co-operative farm. -Reuter. arrived today.—Reuter.

U.S. Medical Aid Is Urgent Need

President Truman Says
















o
WASHINGTON, June 22 average life expires under thirty As an example of “what ca
; years.” be done” Truman recalled that ir r
Truman said Friday that it ws Truman the Institute’s third Western Europe at the end of la @
urgent! rwecessary’ for the President said the underdeveloped war Disease was rampant anc
United to help underde- areas of the world were “despé¢ epidemics threatened w reas.” |
veloped areas in id im ately short of doctors and nut He « ate war cost of abou | |
ublie health ten tov ind health facilities of all kinds. twent en effort ir thlic]
strength for peace.” He outline 1” parts of Iran for example, there health there, He = ell THE ALL©STEEL: BICYCLE
the importance of such assistar only or docto enc 80,000 ¢ help 8
in a speech dedicatmge the hug people, It il take time to reme- aq deatt a»
new building of the National dy these conditior But progre err My ere th }
Institute of Health, clinical centre being made last year thou ecorded, Tube A
10w under construction here ds of professional health work- joe irre ‘ {
He that “throughout tt came to the U fe a lower le t| CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.
ining—the car the ay; i | }
rid n half the peonl Lat ( ( | ¢
im If the peopl aati nd wig 10, 1, 12 8 STREET
e than 1,000,000,000 men 0- area th ox are gone.| 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD
d children were victims of ure our x ' in Europe i
‘ >A Sse A r » ; ral rie “€ t I : ;
le disease. Millions | : vu | vias cessful t Sole Distributors
ere weened by malaria tear of ur pubu off ot 1
ree bie to I Ch eha ‘ | i
‘ th I HH}
B.UP = ———————— ’


PAGE TWO
ASSENGERS arriving on
B.W.1.A.’s morning flight
from Trinidad yesterday got into
the Terminal Building through
health, immigration, customs and
to their cars just before the
rains came.
Half an hour earlier Barba-
@ian workers leaving for the
U.S. had to “run between the

rain dreps” to get on board the
Resort Airline aircraft.

Hard Going

T was hard going for drivers
ef motor vehicles yesterday.
The heavy rains had them using

their parking lights and some-
times. their headlights through-
out the day. :
This .was so that on-coming
traffic. could make them out
through the downpour. At times

visibility was so poor—about fif-
teen to twenty feet—that the av-
erage speed for most vehicles
was between 10 to 15 m.,p.h.

Drivers of animal drawn carts
and men who push _ breadcarts
had an even harder time. Much
of the day was spent sheltering
and sales were low.

Two-faced Looks

ESTERDAY there were Lap-
py smiles on the faces of
Barbadian planters and unhappy
looks om the faces of all the Har-

rison College boys. Reason for
these two faced looks was the
rain. For the planters it was
the first good rainfall for many
weeks. For the Harrison Col-

lege boys it was a holiday asked
the Gov-

for by His Excellency
ernor at Speech Day.
Wet Comment
NE Smart Allick commenting
on the misty days was over-
heard saying yesterday between
showers. “If the mist we have

been having is dust from a. vol-

eanic eruption in Cape Verde—
then this is the first time I’ve
ever seen a volcano with so
much water in it.”

Looks After Refugees

R. & MRS, T. WILLIAMSON
accompanied by theif
daughter and their daughter's
friend Miss Sande Karsten flew
in from Venezuela via Trinidad
yesterday by B.W.LA. They spent
three days in Trinidad en route.
In Venezuela Mr, Williamson is
head of the International Refu-
gee Organisation. A United Na-
tions scheme, this organisation
gives displaced persons in Eu-
rope a new start in life in some
other part of the world. Mr.
Williamson’s branch extends to
the Dominican Republic.
Here for a week to ten days.
thev are staying at the Ocean
View Hotel.



Poo ree

iT CARTOON
3ERT LANCASTER







+ OOD
ee ake
'

'

» Osi



‘Now, Hortense, you can see
what comes of democratising
the Foreign Office—when 1]
was a Second Secretary we
should never have dreamed
o/ leaving London just before
Ascot |”






With Royal Bank of
Canada

mM" WINSTON DASENT, a

Trinidadian who is station-
ed with the Royal Bank of Can-
ada’s branch in Antigua, arrived
from Trinidad yesterday morn-
ing by B.W.LA Tomorrow ihe
flies to Antigua. He had been
spending his annual leave in
Trinidad

Pension Deferred

R. STUART HIBBERD,
. sessor of Britain’s
ous radio voice

pos-
most fam-
has read his last

news bulletin for the B.B.C. But
he is not yet “pensioned off" by
the B.B.C.

“IT am continuing my pension
payments until I am 60—then I
get more money,” Hibberd says.
He is now 57.

He has been 26 yenrs at the
B.B.C., and will retain one regu-
lar link with listeners. He will

continue his Thursday afternoon
Silver Lining series until the year
ends.

In October Hibberd starts a lec-
ture tour through Britain. Later
he hopes to do a similar tour in
the United States.

Back from U.x.
FTER about three months
holiday in England, Mr.
and Mrs. ‘Bob’ Roberts returned
via Trinidad yesterday morning.
They flew all the way.
Mr. A. G. St. Hill returned by
the same plane. He had _ been
in Trinidad on a few days visit.

THE ADVENTURES OF



Calling

Antigua Party

RITISH GUIANESE
gua attended a
Party” this week to Mark the
recent promotion of His Honour
Donald Edward Jackson as Cmet
Justice of the Windward and Lee-
ward Islands.

in Anti-
“Cocktail

Master of ceremonies was Mr.
A. N. Thomas Headmaster of New
Amsterdam Congregational Schoo!
in B.G. who is holidaying in
Antigua. Mr. John Jardim wel-
comed the guests and Mr. Fingal
gave a glowing address of the
Chief Justice while His Honour in
his reply stressed the fact that ‘it
is a means of leaving the doo:
open for others to enter’. The
help he had received from mem-
bers of the bar in these colonies
largely attributed to his success
and he hoped he would receive
co-operation from the whole com-

munity in order to succeed in the
future, Mrs. Jackson was pre-
sented with a beautiful bouquet

by little Miss Jean Jardim.

En Route to Canada

R. JIM REDDEKOPP of the
Holiday Travel Bureau at
Cave Shepherds is flying to Can-
ada this morning by T.C.A. Other
passengers going by T.C.A. are
Naney Emtage, Mary Corbin, Ian
Child, Bruce Hay and John Mc-
Alinden. Mr. Hay and Mr. Mc-
Alinden work with T.C.A, in
Canada.

More intoxicating
PPING

a cafe—
re-

a

S' aperitifs in
always one of the more
warding occupations during
visit to France—may be slightly
more intoxicating this summer
For the first time in 10 years,
aperitifs may now be made with
a spirit base instead of a wine
base. Some aperitifs will b
stronger ag a result.

The ban on spirit aperitifs was

one of Petain’s measures after
the occupation of France by the

Nazis. It was alleged that French
politicians before the war haa
been over-fond of aperitifs at

the expense of efficiency.

Talking Point

The danger to the world at this
moment is not ill-will, not malice,
not wickedness—it is confusion,

—Sir Norman Angell.

Incidental Intelligence

HY do convicts live so long?
It’s the regular hours.—
Warden Wilfred Denno of Sing-
Sing.
—L.E.S.



PIPA



BY THE WAY

CARRY me out in a little
Oughterard basket! Sink

me and burn me! Cram me with
eels! Having watched cows far
ten years, certain scientists, superb
in their bivulvience, have dis-
covered that, as a race, those ani-
mals are embittered and neurotic,

A ¢ ow that kicks over a milk-
pail is “psychologically maladiust-
ed.” O boil me in glucose! How
Jong must I wait for a long, long
novel about the subconscious re-
actions of a cow with a suppressed
Xerxes Complex? We must have
hursery-hostels for calves, where
trained psychiatrists, brandishing
delicious wurzels, will mutter the
incantations of their trade into re-
ceptive if hairy ears.
(Tomorrow: THE TRUTH ABOUT

THE WAR: by Baldur von Klip-

pers, Goering’s barber.)

The Narkover Incident
ROM the current number
the Narkoverian:

- . . If a gas-inspector or even
a Government spy can enter a
private house without a warrant,
why should not a father have ac-
cess to his son’s study? The fact
that certain forged documents
were recently abstracted by a
parent who availed himself of a
favourable opportunity has’ led
many observers to believe that the
whoie thing was a hoax; that the
forged documents were planted
there in order to entice the proud
father. This theory is borne out
by the fact, recently disclosed,
that at the hour of the parent’s
somewhat fereible entry (2.35
a.m..) the boy Nubmore was out
at a party in the town. Thus was
avoided a ¢énfrontation which
could only ha m proauctive
of embarrassment on both sides,
Idyll

of

A PICTURE, on the front page
of my paper, of a French
lady kissing a horse, made me

very happy. The horse, instead
of flinging its hoofs round her neck
and responding gallantly, is stand-
ing with a bored expression on its
face, impassible, as though such
dalliance were an everyday occur-
rence.

Mrs. Wretch
FTHE Wreiches have been dis-
turbed by the publication in
a provincial paper of an old
photograph of Mrs. Wretch (La
Belle Zaboula) encouraging a

zebra to snatch a Jump of sugar
from between her lips. Beneath
the photograph is written:

Few would recognise in the star
of Wugwell's Circus the indefa-
tigable political worker, Mrs.
Wretch, Chairman of the Softer
Bits for Horses League, Secretary
of the Friends of Social Co-opera-
tion, and prospective Liberal can-
didate for Fobblestone.

Bang
WROTE of a railway sausage
Which burst, and advised
the restaurant car attendant to

laugh it off. Now I am informed
that a sausage did actually burst
on one occasion, “What weather!”
remarked the attendant The
diner, deceived by this resourceful
comment, said, “Does the weather
affect them like this?” “Yes, sir,”
said the ‘attendant, “but only if
they are genuine pre-war standard
pork sausages. The infe,for brands
of today never burst at all.’ That
attendant deserved to be appoint-
ed Escoffier Professor of Modern
Sausages in the Nationalised Brit-

ish Railway Restaurant Car At-
tendants’ University.

Back in his carriage, the diner
said to his wife, “I don’t quite un-
derstand what that fellow said
about the sausages, After all,

there’s no particular point in hav-
es a sauSage that bursts But it
was too late for sales resistance.



DIAL 4220

A Large Shipment of

CHINAWARE

ROSEDAWN (PINK) & GREYDAWN (BLUE)

in single units or half or complete |
i
j
}
!

TA. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORE

Copyright . P Vaz Dias Int. Amsterdam

By Beachcomber

Space

JT appears that Emma Mulhuish,
having got back into the
rocket, recognised the stud under
the gombrel-valve, from the sage’s
description. She pressed it. . .
Down through fiery darkness,
down through immeasurable’
abysses of nebular phosphores-
cence hurtled the roaring rocket.
By whirling planets in mist-filled
chasms, by whizzing meteors and
revolving satellites, now thread-
ing the mazes of a thousand de-
eayerd, and gaseous universes, now
bursting through walls of inter-
planetary fog, the intrepid char-
woman came darting homewards.
All about her was boiling light and
steaming half-light. Thundering
fire-balls clove a path across livid
precipices from horizon to horizon
Frightful explosions shook a
ghoulish shower of white radiance
over the rocket. Luminous bolides
hissed and foamed in a green glare
that revealed solid nuclei which
had begun to cool before the dé-
bris of €volution flowed in seething
moraines of bubbling scree from
its heliocentric lairs, Strange spec-
tra and glowing gases flashed and
sleamed like the titanic fangs of
pre-Cyclopean beasts of prey. But
Emma Mulhuish sat eating a cu-
cumber sandwich.

Poem
“FINHE slowest movements o/
nature require the most pa
tient watching,” said a lecture
the other day. That was realisec
by the anonymous author of the
song Which says: —
“Cheesy come and cheesy go,
Cried a jolly grocer,
“Ninety cheeses in a row—
Step a little closer.”
Tiny murmurs in the night
From some belated stroller :
“Get a move on! Push up mite!’
Hark! The Gorgonzola!

DINNER, TEA & COFFEE SETS

DIAL 4606




BARBADOS ADVOCATE

The 1934 Class Gets {2

An Apology

BY EVE

I FEEL years younger. For I
have met a schoolday hero wi

has not turned out to be obviou

ly middle-aged, grey-haired, and
so tired. ‘

So hurrah for Fred Perry—
now 42, but long, lean, and
lithe, with a_ twinkle in his

brown eyes (which I had always
thought were blue).

He still looks much like the
pictures the girls in the 1934 Up-
per Fifth class used to stick on the
insides of their desks.

Perry wanted to know why we
selected him as our Dream Man
I said that as seniors we con-
sidered ourselves rather above
film-stars.

“But,” I added,
some awkward times,
you kept on getting
engaged to actresses.”

He apologised. And on behalf
of the class I accepted his
explanation—“You know how ii
was. If I was seen in a rail-
way carriage with a girl, every-
one had me engaged to her
before we got to the next stq-

“you gave us
the way
vourself

tion.” Fred then offered the t
excuse for a receding hair-lifte
He said: “You get hot playing

tennis, and wipe your head with
your sleeve. Do that often and
you. soon wear away the hair.”

The confessional scene was, not
exactly as I had imagined, No
sun-dappled lawn with white-
clad figures scattered around
We chatted in a drab City office
of a sports equipment firm
Perry is on the advisory board.

. a a

Still, the man of the moment
was colourful enough. He wore
a chocolate jacket over pinky
beige gaberdine trousers, a red
tie printed with staring eyes—

“That's how the spectators look
when you miss a shot’—secured
with a gold and pearl clasp in
the shape of a racket and ball

Nowadays he speaks like an
American. “But give me seven
days here and T’'ll be all-Britis)
again.”

He is now saurriec co Walter
Pidgeon’s sister, an ex-model,

His
Hele

and daughter of a banker
first marriage to film-star
Vinson ended in 1940.

With Ellsworth Vines,
a tennis club in Hollywood
also the professional at
club in Florida where he sells
shirts, slacks and accessories—
all items with the Fred Perry
label.

Dress rules
Boca Rotan

he owns
He

is a

on his courts at
are stricter than
Wimbledon. “I won't allow my
assistants to wear shorts—lace-
trimmed or plain.” 5
fancy tennis

I suppose if
of a player,

His views
togs? “Well,
you’re not much
you've got to do something to
draw the crowds. Why shouldn’t
showmanship have a little dig-
nity about it? My trick Was the

on

PERRICK

introduction of the white tennis-

racket.” ;
His other attention-getting
trick when he travels around

giving demonstrations is to hit a
target the other side of the net
with the first serve,

“You know school-kids. They
sit there, sucking toffees, and it’s
hard to get their interest, unless
you put on a show.”

I said 1 guessed that school-
girls’ tastes had changed .a little
since my day. He agreed, not
too sadly.

* THE PAINTERS

* WHY do people paint? The

* catalogue for that cosiest of
art exhibitions—‘The Paint-

ing is a Pleasure” collection of

pictures by amateur artists—lists

seme of the reasons.



1934 1951
The Duchess of Kent does so
because her father did; Noel

Coward is happy while he’s paint-
ing; Viscountess Duncannon “fei!
in love with Walter Gay’s interi-
ors, so I thought | would try to
do a few Walter Gay’s, as i
couldn’t afford to buy any.”
Hamilton Kerr, M.P., paints
because “I found that painting
the true welfare state. It
keeps you happy from the cradie
to the grave”: The Duke of Marl-

is

|. berough took it up because he had

arthritis; Graham Payne because
he was once the only guest at a
house-party who didn’t paint,
and no one would do crosswords,
play canasta or go for walk.

*
*

THE DIE-HARDS

TIP to. publishers’ with
whom the traditional Meet-
the-Author party dies hard.
t the cocktail “do” given for
French psychologist Manes Sper-
ber, guests—who said they really
couldn’t think up anything new to
say to yet another ex-Communist
who had written the latest seeing-
the-light exposure of party poli-
tics—were offered a _ substitute
celebrity.

Said the kind host: “Well, what
about our Autumn best-seller?”—
and Maurice Edelman, M.P. (‘he’s
done a most amusing book about
journalists in North Africa’) was
produced.





eee and Simon—I5



Rupert reaches a cottage at_the
edge of the wood ‘and there he finds
Simon sitting by the fence and
looking very glum. At the sight of
the pie the boy brightens wonder-
fully, y‘'l say, you are a pal,"’ he
cries. » I'm simply rayenous. That
Pieman wouldn't give me anything

and there's no food in the house.
My daddy has gone to the nearest
town to get supplies and we shall
have nothing else to eat until he
gets back.’ Rupert thinks a
moment. ‘ He wat unlucky,”

he says anxiously idn't he know
that today is early closing day?"

ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

CLUB

The most Beautiful Night

Vo-night

visit

MORGAN

Club from Miami to Rio

with a world-wide reputation for good food

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

throughout
Dial 4000 for



SUCCESSFUL

USE

We Can Supply - - -

STANLEY PLANE

ONLY THE
e

the night

reservations

WORKMEN

BEST TOOLS

S

Block, Rabbett, Bench, Fore, Jointer

RABONE TAPES
STEEL SQUARES
WOOD LEVELS

SANDERSON SAWS — 18” to 36”

anes

is

THE BARBADOS

COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Only a Limited Quantity Received

CO-OPERATIVE

LIKE ‘most of the modern

* monarchs, KING HAAKON

reigns in a parliamentary

ruled country. Like most modern

men he likes to take a crack at the

Government—in Norway
Socialists are in office.

At a recent British banquet in

Oslo the King dropped his hand- Grass Court Championships,

kerchief and thanked the woman
who picked it up adding: “It’s
the only thing my Government

i me to stick my nose ser a
allow oon

CT



Across
1. (his Dird gets an equal start Dut
euds in decay. (6)
its in cig P acanlericaaly (9)
Expnoge (6)
a dis Mminating prinetple. (5Y E
A wetter Joins two venicles in
one. (7) 17, Air, | (4)
Found in each rattan Knot, (4)
Fabulously stubborn, (4)
Any system of belief. (5)
Examine in detall. (6)

Dewn
His progress was eloquent.

What makes one ne deer ?

7)
9)
Make a foo! of.
Sticks, (4)
Sort Of person to prove Kate
vital. (9)
Steam a letter away. (4)
Where you may get tips.
in the main. it’s deep.
Coiltded. (3)

End in success've letters. (5)
Arched roof champer. (5)

taneel. (5) ly. Interweave, (4)

4
S





von of yesterday's pussle, “eres
Stubble, 7 Hail storm; Blam
| Sense, 12, Gaucho: 15 shsiter: a7
> 14 Troop, 20. Out; 21, Tentative
Jono } Shingle. 2 Taplatusee 3
jBunen 4 boan, S Crescent, Amber;
lusion 9 Tee: 11, Sheep; 3 Olo
Ate ® Ride; 14, tAs)cot,

AREEEEREEEEEL
PLAZA Theatre

Bridgetown — Dial 2310
TO-DAY — 430 and $30 pm. and
Continuing Daily 4 30 & 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!

ae

Special Today 23rd—9.30 & 1
Tim Holt in (Both) .
HW ERER ES HERITAGE"

“STURM OVER
WYOMING”



COMING !
“The MAN on the}
EIFFEL TOWER”
Filmed in Ansco Color!



Charles Laughton, Franchot Tone
Bergess Meredith, Robert Hutton
and “The CITY of PARIS”





PLAZA pists
Dial 8404
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

——
MIDNITE TONITE, Sat. 23rd (RKO)
| Tim HOLT in (Both)
| “GUNS OF HATE” &



“DYNAMITE PASS”

GAIETY

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
TODAY to SUNDAY —- 8.30 p.m.
Mat SUNDAY — 5 pm.

“A SONG IS BORN”

Color by Technicolor
Danny KAYE —- Virginia MAYO &
“BODYGUARD” — Lawrence Tierney
OO

MIDNITE TONITE, Sat. 23rd

“LAWLESS VALLEY”
George O'BRIEN &

“ARIZONA RANGER"

Tim HOLT & Jack HOLT

(RKO)





MADAM IFILL
Presents

STAR BUDS OF 1951
At

Globe Theatre

On
Thursday, July 5th,
8.30 p.m.

In Aid of
Ch. Ch. Baby Welfare
Clinic

Orch, & eer ite mee
House .... r

Balcony



Tickets and Reservations
daily from the 25th June,
1951 at the GLOBE and
Madam Ifill’s Residence,



GLOBE.

To-day, 5.00 & 8.15 p.m.
and Continuing

THIS IS “ER
as played vy
Pier Angeli
in her first
M-G-M
picture,
It is
wonderful,



Presents

THE STORY OF A BRIDE
STARRING

__ Fie ANGEL! - JOEN ERICSON

Wednesday & ‘Thursday

PROFESSOR CHAMPINI
(French Magician)






















a ray
=
}
i %. 3 ;
A

SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 1951

B.B.C. Radio

SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 1951
England v. South Africa,
11 30 am. Sandy Macpherson at the
‘Yheatre Organ, 11 45 a.m Programme
Parade, 12 00 noon The News, 12 10 p m
News Analysis.

10 45 am

the 4 15-645 pm. — 19 76 m.

oqrctineredi taandiiesseieeaniepianininsatinansieiiaientaniaacealne
+15 pm _ Listeners’ Choice, 5 00 p m
Second Test Match, 5.05 pm. London
510 pm
Interlude, 5.15 pm Music From Grand
Ho‘el, 600 pm. Music For Dancing,
645 pm. Programme Parade.
6 O—11.00 pm. — 25 53 m., 31 32 m.

700 pm. The News, 710 p.m News
Analysis, 715 pm. Behind The News,
7 45 pm. Sandy Macpherson, 8 00 p m
Radio Newsreel, 8 15 pm _ Festival Air
Races, 8 30 p m. The Enchanted Cottage,
8940 pm. Greig, 1000 pm The News,
10 10 pm _ Interlude, 1015 pm _ Just
Fancy, 10 45 pm. Yours Faithfully.



Programme

CBC PROGRAMME

SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 1951
1000 p.m — 1015 pm_ News, 10 15
pm 10 30 p m Letter From/Canada
11 76 Mes , 25 51 M.



SLOW BOATS TO CHINA

SINGAPORE:

Chinese school girls, some the
daughters of wealthy business-
men, are running away from
their homes and going to China,
Chinese Reds have been sending
chain letters to Singapore schools
pleading with girls to return
home to Mao’s China. They also
stress that the girls ean find
romance in Red cities.



JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Upstairs Over NEWSAM’S, Lower Broad St.

DRE

SSES

of all types : Ready-Made and Made-to-Order

HANDBAGS

From $7.45 to $10.61

for Daytime |

for Afternoon

for

Travelling

i

meet)





—



MATINEE :



——=





TODAY, AT Spm
TONIGHT to TUESDAY

NIGHT, AT 8 30

SAMUEL GOLDWYN Presents - - - -

“OUR

with JANE WYATT :o: ANN
LOUELLA PARSONS says :

“Soe it

VERY OWN”

Starring ANN BLYTH ‘o: FARLEY GRANGER :o0:

JOAN EVANS
DVORAK :o: DONALD COOK
with someone you Love Very, Much”



MATINEE : THIS

MORNING,

BUD aaeert and LOU COSTELLO :o: DICK POWELL

“IN THE NAVY”

with The ANDREWS SISTERS













AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only) ' |





READ THIS!
IT’S IMPORTANT!

GLOBE THEATRE’S TALENT SHOW carded for
LAST NITE was POSTPONED due to inclement
weather to TO-MORROW NITE (SUNDAY) 8.15
O’Clock together with the Film “TERESA”.

= See To-morrow’s “Advocate” for Contestants



}







EMPIRE

Today 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
and Continuing Daily
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

ti

VERA RALSTON
John CARRCLL
Walter BRENNAN

A
REPUBLIC
PICTURE

ERCP, 3

ROXY

Today to Tuesday
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

hee

GeoRSS:

Columbia Musical and
Western Double

Joan PORTER and
Jimmy LLOYD in.

“TWO BLONDES AND A
REDHEAD "
AND
“THE NEVADIAN"

Starring .

Randolph SCOTT
and Forrest TUCKER










ROYAL

Today & Tomorrow
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

Republic Smashing Double
William MARSHALL
and Adele MARA in .

“ BLACKMAIL "
AND

“ BRIMSTONE "

Starring Rod CAMERON
Adrian BOOTH and
Walter BRENNAN

“OLYMPIC.

Today & Tomorrow
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

M-G-M Big Double—

Esther WILLIAMS and
Van JOHNSON in .

“DUCHESS OF IDAHO"
AND
| ‘A WOMAN'S FACE"

Starring .

Joan CRAWFORD
and Melvin DOUGLAS















A COOL

Shoe

for a HOT Day

Ladies! See our

latest Styles

NEW SHIPMENTS

JUST OPENED

also a wide selection

of Hosiery, Cleaners

and Polishes.


SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 1951

Chief Judge Rules
In Court Of Error



WILFRED ROCK — APPELLANT
(Defendant)

v
CARMEN ROCK — RESPONDENT
(Complainant)

The following ruling was
given in the Court of Error by
the Chief Judge on June 20:—

This is an appeal from a de-
cision of the Assistant Court of
Appeal in its appellate jurisdic-
tion ordering the Appellant to pay
the weekly sum of 14/- as alimony
to the Respondent, the wife.

Before this Court, leave was
sought and with the consent of
Counse! appearing for the Re-
spondent, granted, to add a fresh
ground of appeal on points of law,
which had not been previously
raised and which are thus set
out:—

‘At the date of the hearing of
this case by the Police Magis-
trate, Section 3 of the Married
Woman's Act, 1896, had been
repealed by the Married Wo-
man’s (Separation and Main-
tenance) .Act, 1950—51l. By
Section 2 of the new Act,
grounds are partly varied and
partly added to. It is not pos-
sible even for an appellate Court
to uphold a decision based on
the wording of a repealed Sec-
tion of an Act.’

A complaint was filed by the
Respondent on the 13th Septem-
ber, 1950 under Section 3 of the
Married Woman's Act, 1896—5,
seeking from the Police Magis-
trate of District “E” an order of
maintenance against the Appel-
lant by reason of his desertion
and failure to support her, he
being wholly able to do so.

Dismissed

On the 14th October, 1950, the
Police Magistrate dismissed the
complaint without prejudice.
There was an appeal and the case
was returned to the Police Magis-
trate to be re-heard and deter-
mined.

Thereafter, ine Married Wo-
man’s (Separation and Mainte-
nance) Act, 1950—51 was assented
to and being gazetted on the 7th
December, 1950, became of force
and effect on that date.

Section 2 of this Act varies and
adds to the grounds on which a
wife may secure a maintenance
order against her husband, and
Section 3 of the Married Woman's
Act of 1896, which prescribed
desertion and failure to maintain
as the pre-requisites of an order
was repealed.

On the 27th December, 1950, the
Police Magistrate adjudicated as
required by the Assistant Court
of Appeal and again dismissed the
cese without prejudice.

The subsequent appeal was
later heard by the Judges of the
Assistant Court of Appeal with
the result previously mentioned,
end thus this case was in each of
these two latter instances dealt
with under the old Act after the
coming into operation of the new,
with its repeal of Section 3 of the
old.

After pointing out the advan-
tages to a wife seeking support
from her husband provided by the
Act of 1950, Counsel in his support
of the appeal urged:—

(1) that the hearing and deter-
mination by the Police Magistrate
on the 27th December, 1950, was a
new trial;

(2) that the Police Magistrate
and subsequently the Judges of
the Assistant Court of Appeal had
ne jurisdiction to try the issue un-
der the repealed section, which for
the purposes of this case should
have been treated by them as if
at had never existed, and,

(3) that Section 18 of the Inter-
pretation Act, 1949—9 is inapplic-
able,



Impossible

Learned Counsel further corf-
tended that it is impossible for an
appellate Court to uphold a de-
cision based on the wording of a
repealed statute.

As to (1), it cannot be disputed
that the Judges under Section 61
of the Assistant Court of Appeal
Act, 1900—2, had full power and
authority to return the case to the
Police Magistrate. This section
speaks of the return of ‘any pro-
ceedings,’ ‘evidence taken at the

—_——_—



a ee

hearing,’ ‘authorised to
return the said proceeding,’ ‘the
Police Magistrate shall with as
little delay as possible summon
the respective parties to appear
as on the first hearing and re-hear
and determine the case so referred
back.’

On the 2%th December, 1950, the
Police Magistrate dealt with the
proceedings which had been re-
turned to him and which had been
commenced on the filing of the
complaint by the Respondent in
September, 1950. I cannot assent
to the suggestion that the re-hear-
ing by the Police Magistrate was
a new trial in the sense of being
fresh proceedings separate from
the earlier. Nothing new origin-
ated them. the Respondent had no
part in \the course ordered, the
Police Magistrate carried out the
directions of the Assistant Court
of Appeal, and Section 61 treats
the matter as the re-hearing of
the same case.

~Had A Right

But, be that as it may, the Re-
spondent, it seems to me, had a
right to obtain an order for sup-
port under Section 3 of the Act of
1896 and this she sought to secure
in the correct and proper mode.
Did she lose this right by the
repeal of Section 3 on the 7th
December, 1950?

It might here be interposed that
it is undoubtedly correct to say
that where “a meré fight existing
at the date of a repealing statute
te take advantage of the provis-
jons of the statute repealed is not
a ‘right accrued’ within the mean-
ing of the usual saving clause
providing that all rights accrued
by virtue of the statute repealed
are to be unaffected by such re-
peal.” (Halsbury’s Laws of Eng-
land, Vol. 31, pg. 517 and see also
Abbott v. Minister for Lands
(1895) A.C. 425. Yet here the
Respondent had acquired a right
prior to the repeal, it being borne
in mind that statutes are gener-
ally prospective in effect.

For the Appellant, it is argued
that the Respondent had lost her
right and referénce was made to
the cases of (1) Landrigan v
Simons (1924) 1 K.B. 309; and (2)
Stovin v. Fairbrass (1919) 88 L.J.
(K.B.) 1004.

original

New Remedy

These cases and others referred
to at page 515 of Halsbury’s Laws
of England, Vol. 31 establish that
“.... where the statute is ome that
introduces a new remedy, an
appellate court is able, and bound,
to give effect to new remedies
introduced by an enactment passed
after the judgment appealed from
was made by the court of first
instance.”

The repéaling statutes in those
eases are retrospective in their
operation and necessitate the
treatment of the repealed law as
if it had never existed.

The position is the reverse, how-
ever, when the repealing statute
contains a clause saving the pre-
vious repealed section or where
the Interpretation Act has such an
effect. Quoting from the latter
“|... Where any Act repeals any
other enactment, then, unless the
contrary intention appears, the
repeal shall not....(¢) affect any
right, (or) privilege. ...a¢quired
(or) aecruéd,...under any enact-
ment so repealed;....or (e) affect
any investigation, legal proceed-
ing, or remedy in respect of any
such right....”. (Section 18 (2) ).

References
I refer now to the judgments
in Lewis v. Hughes (1916) 1 K.B.
881 and Hamilton Gell v. White
(1922) 2 K.B. 422. His Honour
then read from the judgment of
Swinfen Eady, L.J.

“The defendant says that he
has a right or privilege acquired
or acerued which entitles him to
deduct from the rent due the
proportionate part of the in-
crease of the licence duty, that
proceedings are pending to de-
termine the amount, and that
he is entitled to enforee that
right notwithstanding the re-
peal of the séction inasmuch as
no ‘contrary intention’ is shown
in the repealing section. The
question we have to determine







is whether such a contrary in-

tention is shown.....”

The learned Judge, continuing,
said:—

.-In the present case it
was not a condition precedent
to the vesting of the right that
the amount should have been
determined. A ‘contrary inten-
tion’ does not appear in s. 18 of
the Act of 1915 (the Finance
(No, 2) Act, 1915), and there is
no reason why the proceedings
to ascertain the amount of the
deduction which were pending
in the county court when the
repealing enactment was passed
should not proceed....”

In the second’ of these cases
which arose out of a claim for
compensation under the Agricul-
tural Holdings Acts, Lord Justice
Scrutton said;— ;

“ .,.As soon as the tenant
had given notice of his intention
to claim compensation under
s. 11 (of the Agricultural Hold-
ings Act, 1908) he was entitled
to have that claim investigated
by an arbitrator. In the course
of that arbitration he would no
doubt have to prove that that
right in fact existed, that is to
say that the notice to quit was
given in view of a sale, and he
would also have to prove the
measure of his loss. But he was
entitled to have that investiga-
tion, which had been begun, con-
tinue, for s. 38 (of the Interpre-
tation Act, 1889) expressly
provides that the investigation
shall not be affected by the
repeal.....”

Appeal Fails

There being no contrary inten-
tion expressed or implied in the
Married Woman's (Separation and
Maintenance) Act, 1950—51, in my
view the Respondent's right is
safeguardéd by the provisions of
Section 18 (2) of the Interpreta-
tion Act, 1949—9.

In conclusion, | would cite Rex
v. MeLain (1922), 91 LJ. (K.B.)
562, which deals with the proce-
dural aspect and matters passed
and concluded—

“ .. Assuming that the effect
of the Order in Council of De-
cember 13, 1921, was to repeal
the Grand Juries (Suspension)
Act, 1917, the rule that that
statute must be treated as if it
had never existed did not apply
to transactions which were
passed and concluded, and in
this case the mode in which an
indictment might be presented
and found was passed and con-
cluded.....”

For the reasons I have given,
this greund of appeal fails.



DECREE ABSOLUTE
His Honour the Chief Judge,

pronounced decree absolute in
the Court of Divorce and Matri-
monial causes in the suit of E.
W. Gibbons versus T. N. Gib-
bons. Decree nisi was made on
May 4.

Mr. D. H. L. Ward, instructed
by Hutchinson & Banfield ap-
peared for E. W. Gibbons.

Decree absolute was also pro-
nounced in the suit of C. E.
Broomes and E, E. Broomes.

UNUSUAL HAZE

The Lloyd's Agents, Grenada,
advise all skippers of vessels to



exercise caution approaching
Grenada because of an unusual
haze, according to a cablegram
received at the Harbour’ and
Shipping Department on Thurs-
day.

The cablegram stated that the
range of visibility was under two
miles,

Fell From Scaffold

Winston Burrowes fell from a



scaffold about 35 feet high yes-
terday and was taken to the
General Hospital. He was de-
tained.

Burrowes is a carpenter. He
was working on Messrs Da Cos-

ta’s Warehouse, Wharf, which is
now being reconstructed.

VERY PERSON WHO WANTS
TO REDUCE TOOTH DECAY

should read these Startling Results
of Tests made with LiSTERINE ANTISEPTIC!

Tat Tahiti

made over a
ae ee ae a)
months, utiliz-
ing two groups
of subjects,

Piro h a

Twice-a-day brushing, and Listerine Anti-
brushing, showed on the

septic after each
average,

FEWER CAVITIES by 56%

Three-times-a-day brushin:

and Listerine

Antiseptic after each brushing, showed on

the average,

FEWER CAVITIES by 85%



Significant is the decreased ratio of new cavity formation among those who used
Listerine Antiseptic most frequently. While these test results point to a connec-
tion between regular use of Listerine Antiseptic and reduced tooth decay, it does
not necessarily follow that identical results would apply to all users of all ages.

The tests do emphasize, however, the role of oral hygiene in helping to

prevent tooth decay.

important For Children Especiaily
Listerine Antiseptic, used as a rinse fol-
lowing brushing of the teeth after meals,
is an excellent oral hygiene measure for
all, Particularly in the case of growing
childre# whose teeth are in the formative
stage, should regular use of Listerine

=| LISTERIME antiseptic

Famous in the field of oral hygiene for more than 60 years





Antiseptic be encouraged.

Today, buy the large economy size of
Listerine Antiseptic. Get your family ia
the pleasant habit of rinsing with Lister-
ine after each brushing of the teeth.

It’s the réfreshing way to better oral
hygiene and handsome, healthy teeth.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



New Guinea

Blamed For
Antigua’s Mist

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA,
For two days recently the island
of Antigua in the Leewards has
smoked profusely without a spark.
On Monday morning the sky
was strangely overcast with a
dull whitish mist.

There is yet a month to go
before the usual storm warnings
are issued. Aircraft reports con-
tradicteg any suggestion of a

hurricane as no cirrhus clouds
accompanied the murky haze,
only ‘scattered cumulus | were

visible when the sulphur yellow
sun did its utmost to peep out at
seven o'clock,

As the day advanced the
gloomy haze enveloped the whole
island creating an impression
that there might be smoke from
bush fires on the eastern coast
which boisterous winds swept
across the country.

In the evening the full moon,
partially obscure, had a reddish
hue, while Tuesday morning's
sunrise was a crimson ball.
Several folk observed a datk
rectangular spot on the sun, its
position about 5 o’clock on the
flaming dise. Within half an
hour it was again hidden by the
curious haze which gradually in-
creased in thickness and at mid~-
day when the dim? sun was hot-
test, the mist was thickest.

Visibility Poor

Visibility of the shoreline was
so poor that fishing boats did not
go to sea. A Resort Airlines C46
which arrived at Coolidge Field
to carry a hundred labourers to
the U.S.A., reported the haze
to be still thick when flying at
15,000 ft. Another plane nearly
by-passed Antigua to Guadeloupe
as the island could not be seen
when flying at 15,000 ft. and an
instrument approach was then
made,



Speculations as to the cause of
the mysterious smoky haze which
could be felt, impeded breathing,
and affected some throats, now
reached its height, and wild
rumours spread far and wide.
Some said it was the result of an
atomic explosion, some _ said
Mount Pelee in Martinique was

alive, others said the dust from
the eruption in New Guinea
three months ago was now

descending on Antigua. Finally
the Government Weather Obser-
ver released the news that the
San Juan Observatory stated
"hazy weather hag been noticed
over the entire Caribbean area,
the origin is unknown, but it 1s
suspected it has drifted across
the Atlantic possibly from
Africa.



Troops Can Leave
Antigua Now

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ANTIGUA, June 21.

In the absence of disorderly be-
haviour in the past few days,
the Governor decided that the
troops which arrived on June 14
can return to Jamaica as soon a:
sea transport can conveniently be
arranged.

Although the situation has im--
proved, there can be no lasting
peace and prosperity for Antigua
unless the underlying causes otf
ili-feeling are removed. The only
way in which it appears possible
to find out and deal with the
causes of this ill-feeling between
various sections of the community
is by completion of the work of the
Board of Inquiry.

The Government is according-
ly asking the Union when it wil!
be ready to resume participation
in the proceedings of the Board
and will then invite Sir Clement
Malone and Mr, F. L. Walcott to
return to Antigua.

V,

For
8.





Australian Wool

Prices Tumbling

MELBOURNE, June 21.

Tho Australian “wool growers
honeymoon” is over or at least
suspended——and the “red light” is
showing in trade the Melbourne
Herald's wool expert said to-day.

Progressively tumbling prices at
recent sales in Sydney, Melbourne
and Adelaide have brovght levels
well ‘below sensational peaks
reachedearlier in the year.

G. E, Humpnreys, Secretary of
the Queensland Selectors Associa-
tion said growers felt the post war
boom was over. Speculators had
lost small fortunes on the falling
market he said.

Serious price falls were expect-
ed at the Brisbane sales in Sep-

tember.
—Reuter.

Troops Sent Out

For Canal Zone

PORT SAID, June 21.
The 11,000 ton British transport
Devonshire to-day landed troops
reinforcements here for the Canal
Zone. They included a complete
field regiment.

The Devonshire together with
the light aircraft carriers Triumph
and Warrior carried the Sixteenth
Parachute Brigade to Cyprus be-
fore going on to Tripoli and other
Middle Eastern stations,

Another transport the 9,000 ton
Empire Pride arrived here to-day
bound for Singapore with troop®
in jungle green outfits.—-Reuter.

‘ POPS PEF POESS OOO SO





Do Not Push U.S. |
Taxes Any Higher |

WASHINGTON, June 21. |
Democrat representative Robert
L. Doughton asked the House to
day to approve the United States
new $7,200,000,000 tax revenue
but warned that tax rates coulk
not be pushed any higher
This 87 year old man

and Means Committee which drew
up the Bill due to come to the final
vote in the House late to-morrow.
He endorsed the high proposed
increase—largest in United States
history—as urgently needed to
finance the nation’s defence pro-
framme but advocated drastic cu‘s
in Government expenditure,

“I consider it unlikely that we
vhall be able to increase substan-

tially the yield of the Federal tax! (known at that time as a“ Voltaic Pile”), from ¢

system beyond what is included in



é
from|\
North California heads the Way:
;

j
}
i



PAGE THREE

eee





William
Nicholson,

turned to scientific research

afier a commercial career with

the East India Company, and
made the historic discovery that
water could be decomposed by
passing an electric current
through it. This is an example
of electrolysis which is the
foundation of many important
industrial and scientific
operations. Working in com=

, panywith another Enel’sh chemist, Carlisle, in 1800,Nicholson constructed an electric batter
| pany ¢ y

the present bill” he said. “I say; ‘
this im all frankness and sincerity | was so mimite that only a few thimblefuls of gas wer collected over a period of thirteen hours,

for I consider it essential that we! ar pols

face up to the fact that any higher

i

zine discs and pieces of pasteboard. The

irty-six half-crown’, and a mimber of

th the current produced by this crude apparatus



on showed not only that water could be electrolysed, but that the two gases of which
) ? g y

tax rates on both individuals ov) it is composed appear at different places, the oxygen being evolved where the electric current

corporations or excises would be
exceedingly burdensome and diffi-
cult to impose.”

-—Reuter



BE KIND TO SHEEP

CAPETOWN:

| enters the water and hydrogen where it leaves.

|

Nicholson, who was born in London in 1753, made many other scientific discoveries between
his return from India in 1786 and hisdeath in 1815. He invented a hydrometer, took out
patents for textile printing machinery, planned and carried out a scheme for the water
supply to Portsmouth, He was a scientific writer of great contemporary
eminence and founded, and, wntil his death, edited the “ Journal of

Latest incentive to obtaining Natural Philosophy”. But the electrolysis of water, a fundamental

more wool igs to treat sheep
kindly. A theory states that the
internal system of sheep can be
conditioned by kind treatment to
make them produce better wool,
4. case is quoted of one farmer
Who never allows his herdboys
to Swear at his sheep,

POCCPE OPPOSE POPPIES,



4
: §
: ES x
$ ance >
,
S in the | $
: » Stok- :
x ‘. %
‘, Loom
2 x
% x
. Se x
PN %
: ‘
‘
ZOFLORA contains a small proportion %
of D.D.T. so that by regular use on ;
carpets, rugs, curtains, upholstery, ete.,
it has cumulative effect in rendering
( such fabrics resistant to attacks by ¥
\ moths, ; ’
‘. Available in the following perfumes:
Bouquet, Jasmine, Lilac, Carnation, v
Lavender, and Pine, pi
. ;
% One tablespoonful in water makes a %
% pint of efficacious disinfectant fluid %
x Pleasing and fragrant ready for spray- x
x ing. * x
: 8
x »
y
x
ee. x
%
«



|. Foflons

SINFECTANT

P9DG90S 9599559695999 968 KLKLPLOPO OO AAAS
ANN
w\\\\ Wii}
w\\ I !






































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Phone 2385 Sole Distributore Phone 4504
PAGE FOUR



/
Printed by the Advocata Co., Lta., Broad Bt, Bridgetown |

|
|



Saturday, June 23, 1951





WARNING

NOT long ago, a matter of two years and
some months, an English journalist de-
scribed how he had found a chicken, sitting
in the Secretariat in Antigua. This corre-
spondent of*# London daily newspaper was
putting into vivid language his conception
of an island whose administration had run
down to such an extent that it drew the
most serious comment in 1948 from a for-
mer Governor of the Gold Coast, Sir Alan
Burns. Today Antigua and the Leewards
generally, are paying dearly for this run-

ning down.

Not even the administrative ability of
its present young energetic and competent
Governor has been able to stop the rot.
Political ineptitude has accentuated the
unhappy condition of Antigua, And the
plight of that island is a sorry one indeed.
It is important that the bankruptcy of ad-
ministrative ability be recognised, and it is
fortunate that so distinguished a Governor
as Sir Alan Burns, himself a son of the
Leewards, born in St. Kitts, had the cour-
age to give his warning more than two
years ago.



A similar running down in Grenada
made the ground fertile for the recent
revolutionary activity of Mr. Eric Gairy.
An island in which the Administrator had
been left for eight years despite his repeat-
ed attempts to get a change and a posting
to London possessed an administration
hopelessly inadequate to deal with urgent
problems.

Visits of Royalty, visits of the Royal
Navy, arrangements for a Sugar Confer-
ence,—these things alone occupied all the
time of an Administrator for a period of
three weeks, while he was not infrequently
called to act for the Governor of the Wind-
ward Islands during that official’s periods
of absence in other islands, The backward-
ness of Grenada cannot be blamed on any
individual, It is the necessary consequence

of an administration inadequately geared to
cope with the island’s necessities,

What of Barbados?

If the Colonial Office keeps a black list
in London, we may be confident that Bar-
bados comes near the top. In less than
three years we have had two Governors
and one Acting Governor, two Colonial
Secretaries and one Acting Colonial Secre-
tary, two Financial Secretaries and one
Acting Financial Secretary, an assortment
of Acting and Assistant Colonial Secretar-
ies, one Attorney General and one Acting
Attorney General. In the island’s Agricul-
tural Department four major vacancies
exist. The list could probably be extended.

What is the reason for this apparent anx-
iety on the part of the Colonial Civil Ser-
vice to give Barbados a wide berth? There
are two major factors.

The first is the low remuneration offered
to the holders of offices. It is a fallacy
prevalent in Barbados to suppose that
England is full of competent well-trained
people anxious to accept positions in the
island. England is certainly full of people
ready to accept positions in the island but
the majority are no better equipped to hold
office than the majority of Barbadians.

The truth is that the absence of paid
leave passages in Barbados and the attrac-
tion of other colonial appointments has re-
sulted in Barbados being “black-listed” by
the Colonial Service except in exceptional
cases.

The other factor is the growth of anti-
English sentiment among Barbadians.
Local people have not yet realised how un-
attractive Barbados is for the English
official. They,do not realise how he has to
save and scrape to exist on his salary nor
how sensitive he is to the attacks which
are constantly being made on his integrity
and character by politicians, people and
Press.

The story is a sorry story, but only a
candid recognition of the acute conditions
which threaten can avert disaster.

—_—_——<—_—$$_< S$). $$ eee

Barbados for the Barbadian, the appoint-
ment of low calibre officials to high calibre
posts for the sake either of economy or of
pandering to an artificial nationalism will
not help us in our troubles, The Colonial
Office in London must give heed to Sir
Maurice Holmes. Since it is impossible for
many West Indian colonies, said Sir
Maurice in his neglected report, to offer
salaries likely to attract the best men, the
Colonial Office should augment those sala-
ries from London. We want the best men.
Only the best men can pull us out of the
hole into which we are rapidly sinking.

Let Antigua, let Grenada be a warning!

MONTREAL

IN SUMMER, as seen from Mount Royal.





of the Trade Commissioner for the West Indies.

Lesson From Canada |

| fuesday—There is

OF ALL the axioms which
knowledge of tmhankind has pro-
duced there is none more pene-
tratingly true than the axiom
“birds of a feather flock together.”

No country illustrates this more
clearly than Canada.

Canada today has a population
of 13,204,000. About half speak
English, one third French and the
remainder speak a wide variety
of languages inéluding Indian and
Eskimo.

Newspapers are published in 40
languages,

Inhabitants of a small island,
cut off as they are from the main
stream of world history are too
often led by men of little vision
to believe that their own kind are
unique relics of an age which has
long thrown overboard man’s de-
fects and have become supermen.
Nothing could give them a greater
dose of reality than a week spent
in Montreal.

In that beautiful city on the
St. Lawrence, a city younger than
Bridgetown lives a collection of
different nationalities and of dif-
ferent cultures

Montreal is predominantly
French, but there are large num-
bers of English, Irish, Scotch,
Hebrews, Italians, Germans and
other nationals. They do not go
to the same _ schools, they have
their own hospitals, build their
own libraries, use their own clubs,
and have their own _— shops,
theatres, cinemas, radio and Press.
That is the French and the Brit-
ish have all of these things but
the other nationals have some of
them too. In parts of Ontario
whole townships are settled by
people of one racial origin and the
white marks on some houses indi-
cate the presence of an unusual

BY GEORGE HUNTE

central European religious sect.
The Indians live in their reserva-
tions and the Eskimos literally
live in their own world. Nor is
there absence of friction. The
young progressive Anglo-Saxon is
frankly impatient with the ancient
heavy Catholic French culture
which he accuses of being pre-
Revolutionary French and not
geared up to 20th Century Cana-
dian life.

The French. he says, spend
too much of their time learning
subjects like philosophy and clas-
sics, they neglect engineering and
modern sciences. No one who
spent so short a time in Canada
as I did could have the effrontery
to dogmatise about the merits of
their argument. But no one who
turned on a knob of the radio or
who braved the snows from five
in the morning could fail to be
impressed by the deep faith and
the vital religion which marks
the French Canadian of Montreal.
Poor they might be in certain

quarters of their town, unprogres-g Still less has she been able to

sive they might be in terms of
possessions, but their religion is
something vital, something alive,
something which _ transfigures
Montreal and makes it no ordin-
ary city.

I will never forget the tones
nor the smile of the Cripple who
said “Merci” one snowy morning
when I held open the door for
her to enter the Cathedral for
early Mass.

The lesson which Canada has
for the West Indies and for Bar-

bados in particular, is the lesson »
‘more accurately the design of the
Canada, a vast continent, the}. Creator

of tolerance,

third largest country in the world,



THE SIXTH
MAN Got Away

An important series ends with a
warming on the price we must pay
7 to guard secrets

, TWO, British Embassy officials,

an experienced diplomat and a

younger man, were’ carp-fishing
from a bont on. a lake outside
Moscow.

In another boat a few yards

away were the two NKVD secret
Soviet policemen who had sat
behind them at the Bolshoi Theatre
the previous night,

As one of the fishermen pulled
up the anchor one Russian leaned
forward to get a better view
“What does he think we are
doing?” the young diplomat asked,

“T don’t know,” said the older
man. “The Russian authorities
spend millions of roubles just to
have us followed around. And it is
done so crudely that we always
knew we are being followed.
There seems to be no sense in it.”

That was five years ago—before
the spy rings organised by Soviet
diplomats in Britain, America and
Canada were uncovered,

Now the Russian reasoning be-
hind the NKVD’s strange activities
is terrifying obvious, It goes this
ways: —

Soviet diplomats abroad are
getting invaluable information on
the atom bomb, radar, and other
western defence secrets from
foreign Communists,

But if they were continually and
obviodsly followed they could
nev are contact their agents,

Ol security police will there-
fore shadow all foreigners—and
especially foreign diplomats—to
prevent them getting Soviet
secrets from traitors.

When the NKVD man _ had
leaned forward to watch the
3ritish angler pull up the anchor
he was making sure the diplomat
was not retrieving a sunken box
of documents dropped by a spy.

Safeguard

may
was

That
But it

sound melodramatic.
by



ing under Anatoli Amntonovich
Yakovlev the wartime Soviet
Vice-Consul in New York, had
stolen atom bomb secrets.

If Yakovley had been. consis-
tently shadowed Dr, Fuchs would
have been caught before he could
do much damage. So would Harry
Gold, Juli Rosenberg, and the
othe t

This precaution would have cost

uch extravagant
subterfuges that the spies operat-

THESE ARTICLES
by Chapman
Pincher

have been based on official
verbatim reports of _ testi-
mony given before and
during the trials of the atom
Spies, and on other docu-

ments to which the writer

has had access. All reported
conversations are quoted
direct from evidence.

The importance of this
series is widely recognised;
it is the first entirely factual
reconstruction of the tech-
nique of Soviet spies. It is
a warning of the vigilance
necessary to guard against
the operation of similar
espionage networks.



many thousands of dollars, but it
would have safeguarded ‘secrets

worth many millions
From Yakovlev’s organisation
the Russians got information

which advanced their atom bomb
programme by at least 18 months.
They also gat secret details about
the H-bomb, the proximity fuse,
radar, and guided missiles,
Yakovlev’s unceasing under-
cover activity was no isolated in-
stance of a Soviet consular official
abusing his diplomatic privilege.

In official reports released by
the U.S. Government following
the rounding up of Yakovlev's
agents, eight other Soviet diplo-
mats are named as master spies.

Their methods—detailed in the
reports-nirror Yakovlev’s so
closely that only one explanation
is possible: Many and perhaps all
Soviet diplomats are given a
standardised spy training before
leaving Russia.

Vice-Consul Peter Ivanov’s
plans for penetrating the Radia-
tion Laboratory at California
University, a focal point of atom
bomb research, are typical,

In a cell
His chief agent was Steve
Mesarosh, alias Steve Nelson, a

In the highest building there is the office

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Photo. by C.P.R.

a country of enormous resources
has not yet shown the world any
reason for indulging in loos

speculations about the mixture ¢



man.

Rather has it shown in a most
impressive manner that despite
close association, even in cities, !
people remain loyal and fixed to
their traditions and the cultures
which nourished them, and do not
easily cross the gap where indi-
vidualism is lost |

Montreal is like Paris a cosmo-
politan city, but like Paris it is a
French city too, Unlike Paris it
is also an English city.

The lesson that Canada has
given the world in its 80 years)
of federation is the lesson of a
people learning the hard way how
to reconcile the oneness of eceo-|
nomic interests with the manifold
differences in culture, religion, |
race and language. |

Canada that great and progres-
sive nation to whom we in the}
West Indies owe so much still has,
no answer to the problem of the
Indians who live in reservations.

help the West Indies to absorb
some of the population which must
always be surplus in_ islands,
whether tropical or temperate. |

If we in the West Indies can
learn from Canada how to subor-
dinate racial tensions and cul-
tural disparities to the economic
advantage of every one we shall
have learnt a lesson. But we wil!
‘know no more than when_ we
jstarted with the old axiom; “Birds
of a feather flock together”.

No statement seems to reflect



who made us different

not alike.







This is Yakovlev who

showed up the flaw in

counter espionage of
the west

tion Laboratory and organisec
them into a Communist “cell.”
Then he persuaded Dr, Josep
Weinberg, a senior scientist o
California University to “disci
pline the “cell” and get all the
information he could out of it
He told Weinberg to order thi
young Communists to destroy ai
evidence of Party membership, t:
avoid talking polities, and’ te
refrain from strong drinks,
Secret “cell” meetings wer
organised at Weinberg’s hous«
Weinberg eventually gave Nelsoi
top-secret information on
bomb research, Nelson then me
Ivanov and handed over docu
ments which were sent to Russi:
in the diplomatic bag.
A few days later another Con
sular official met Nelson and gavi
him a wad of dollars,

aton

Documents now held by the
security authorities also prov
that the — separate spy rings

operated by the Consular official:
are organised into one inter-
national network controlled by
the Director of Military
Intelligence, Moscow, ;

Switch...

Before they approach a new
agent the diplomat-spies must ge
Moscow’s permission.

This presumably happenec
before Professor Martin Davic
Kamen, one of America’s leadins
atomic scientists, was induced tc
disclose confidential information.
_ Kamen was taken out to dinney
in San Francisco by two Soviet
Consular officials, Gregory Khei-
fets and » Gregory Kasperov
During the two hours and forts
minutes they talked, Kamen gave
away secret information — a:
offence for which he had to resig:
his appointment in the atom bomi
project.

Moscow spy-headquarters alsc
arranges for Communists scientist;
who switch their place of work t:
be “handed on” from one sp)
ring to another. Fuchs was
“handed on” from London to New
York and back again,

In the last ten years Soviet spies
have done irreparable damage
But one valuable lesson is clearly
to be learned from it:—

The simplest and most effective

Yugoslav Communist who got into way to stop further betrayals is





the U.S. on a forged passport.
On Ivamov’s instructions he
contacted five young Left-wing
scientists working in the Radia-
d

by keeping constant watch

Russia’s diplomatic men,
WORLD COPYRIGHT
LonDON “EXPRESS SERVICE

on

SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 1951

?
3,






NOBODY'S | CLOSED

DIARY

Monday—Got lost in the country. Asked the
man repairing the road “do you know
“where the —«— is?”

“Just keep down this road and you’ll come Advocate Stationery
to it.” ,

At the end of this road I asked two men | ae eR REA SREED SAREE
“have you seen the anywhere
around?”

“Never seen it. anywhere.”

FOR
REPAIRS

eS EEE





SISSOS",



(alvanized Wove Wire

On the way back several men volunteered 4” MESH x 18” W.G. x 2 feet
that it was somewhere near a stone cutting 3 i ae ah ae
factory. We ended up in an estate yard 2” See RR ee Bit

but we could see where we were going
now. There it was sticking up.

It had come on to rain by this time but
shouting through the missing window in
the little stone house we got the following
directions.

Galvanized Soft Lashing Wire

12 to 20 GAUGE

Galvanized Mesh Wire

FOR FISH POTS
1” MESH from 18” to 72” Wide

“Guh back where you jest come from and
you will see it up on a hilk” Three little
girls came out and did a vamping act. “Guh



a ; Le? Go eo ae .
down here” they said.
We went down and there it was, seventeen
feet above sea level. The rain came down WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

and everybody scattered for shelter. We

had arrived.

*

Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

* *
"Phones : 4472 & 4687 BECKWITH STORES

nothing unusual about
dust blowing across the Atlantic. It seems
feasible enough but it isn’t quick if it takes
seven days. Birds are much quicker.
According to a book by Mrs. C. K. Ander-
son Longlegs, Pica and Plover leave Nova
Scotia on Saturday evenings and get in
here on Tuesday. That would give them
a speed of between thirty-five to forty
miles per hour on a non-stop flight of 2,200
miles. Tha’s some going and much quicker
than dust. One excellent result of the mist
this week is that gardening has been possi-
ble. Recently the sun’s heat has been so
intense that it has been too hot at seven in
the morning and still too hot at six at night.
Result; the garden has gone to seed, and
the mist has allowed a lot of bush clear-
ance.







ss " a







“INTERNATIONAL”
PAINTS

COVER THE WORLD !

Sd



Colour enrichés and_ uplifts.

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

* * *

Wednesday—One of the most interesting
sociological facts about Barbados and one
which has a bearing on the cost of living is
the impressive expenditure on funerals.
Even in the remote country districts of the
island taxis from the most expensive
Bridgetown companies can be seen attend-
ing what in most countries would be a sim-
ple funeral on foot.

The attending of funerals in this island is
only equalled perhaps by the outlay on
dresses. People who work for as little as
12 dollars in a month will cheerfully spend
as much as forty dollars (almost four

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 us¢ on Woodwork and

criti ence

months wages) on a single dress. It is a Metalwork. It may be applied to either
widespread habit this apparent spendthrift Interior or Exterior surfaces by Brush
tendency but it never seems to appear in or S

cost of living statistics, —



* * *

Thursday—The mist has coincided with
another event. Tonight dinner was impos-
sible in the pantry because hordes, yes| be
hordes of ants kept flying round the light |
and dropping like mercy on the plates be- |

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 PREMOCON (for metal
work), followed by 2 coats of “INTERNATIONAL” QUICK
DRYING ENAMEL.

low. |
: |
As I write the bats are carrying out, their!

usual constitutional on the céiling above, | 2. For previously painted work, rub down thoroughly, clean,
|

and apply 2 coats of “INTERNATIONAL” QUICK DRY-

but it’s a long time since a bat has hovered ING ENAMEL,

over the dinner table.

Not so the insects, They came, they fell,
they made it impossible to eat in the pan-
try. So leaving the light on there we ate
for a change in the dining room and justi-
fied the expenditure on our small mahog-
any table. Life would be pretty grim, if |]
these insects were allowed to get the upper |

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

eed



| DA COSTA & CO., LTD. — acents

























hand, Fai Misaenrcie
‘ * * een Tarren rene

Â¥ x

R Zs. / Qe x

‘riday—And now back to Mrs, Anderson for s Pe ¢ 4a é Make x
a catalogue of birds which visit Barbados. | # “ENS. LF ¥ ¥
There is the swallow, the belted King- S y ae <6 ~ Savoury 3
. fisher, the great blue heron, the little blue by ae ¥
Egret, the White Egret and the Nighthawk. | $ Dishes %
Then there are the Plover, the Sandpipers, x , ' ¥,
Snipe, Avocets and Stilts? What fascinat-| % ° x
ing names. R ewith %
Look out too for the Osprey, the big brown x %
Pelican, and the Frigate. » e %
With one statement in this excellent little * FINE >
pamphlet I cannot agree. The blackbird S ¥ a) @ %
gets this paean “its cheerful disposition % SAL CES %
and engaging attitudes make it one of the ¥ x
most attractive of the resident birds.” I|% 3
loathe the beastly things as much as I love $ Add these ‘Sweets for g
the yellow breast who sings so sweetly and|% for Taste the Kiddies :
the gay young Dr. Booby. aantga yet Sharp's Toffies >
Dried Parsley pond ite, oe $

* * * 8 Dried Herbs Mixe 4d "atte ‘ e centophane %

| Died Mint See %

Saturday—I shudder to think what Barbados & ak Perper Carr's Custard Creams %
would have been like had the controllers of | White Pepper Pee ied g
births and the planned family promoters % Madras Curry Barley Sticks x
interfered with the natural laws which/} Easy to RR Se a $
gave us the great Goddard family. $ Prepare Keep Cool with a >
Who would have captained the victorious I$ Grape Nuts GOLD BRAID RCM >
West Indian team to England? Poor John | yg hs and MY
would never have been in the running < Weetabix CANADA DRY SODA }
coming so low down on the birth list. And | %& eae
I, poor Noboby, would have not been here | % r x
to notice and to shout “Thank God I was|* PHONE GO D DA WE DELIVER x
. ak ro +
Sa Ee: $16690600056505S050055S95500505006590006006008
SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 1951

Two Fishing Boats
Sink: Crews Safe



LOST ITS

THE RAINS CAME yesterday after weeks of sultry able state of preservation according to A. W. Acworth, ‘8 Authority, St. Vincent, told when hearing in the inquiry into|
weather and thick haze during the past few davs. Acting Secretary of tiie Georgian Group ; * the Advocate yescerday tnat in his the death of Majorie Woodruffe
Yesterday the rain came in torrents drenching ines iblienalaenicte” : opinion the prevailing unsatisfac- of Black Rock was concluded yes- |

Several

5. = : a = people complaine i
—- playing fields, roads and pedestrians who were leaking roofs, but the shite
ve s , e i : Se
caught unawares. were concerned with the mud and

as ; at : water about thei ses. t
co Mat ee ap os _ ae which flowed down handicapped their oti

i 32 inches in St. from the Constitution River. are nn w rere
Peter. This parish had the heavi- Lights were burning in every ee en eae

est showers. Bridgetown was next their way-to school were held up

office along the waterfront, A light





with 3.30 inches, breez rev , arlisie Of hours at some shop or other
Two fishing boais sank. Thes mee prevailed over Carlisle place sheltering. As soon as it

were the newly built Dailene and _ The Union Jack did mot fly at (®@%ed a little they returned

the Good Fortune. The Dailene St. Anns Fort yesterday, The day te. “Our teacher would not

fished this season for the first Was wet. The lawn tennis court t us to get wet” was their

time. It is owned. by Beresford was flooded, But the Barbados °Pinion

Clarke of Foul Bay. Regiment, encamped at the Fort, The sellers of potatoes and-

_ It left Browne’s Beach at 5.30
in the morning. The crew was
made up of Clarke, Byron New-
ton and Ethelbert Carter.

cantinued their training. The day
was dull but every soldier was
smiling.

Yesterday was a day of indoor
activities. During the morning one
platoon attempted training with
the Bren gun. The sain stopped
this training and the soldiers of
this platoon had to move back tc
their barrack rooms.

Lance Corporal Greaves was in-
jured yesterday. He had to be sent
to the General Hospital for treat-
ment. St. Anns Fort has an M.I.
Reom but the case of L/Cpl.
Greaves was one beyond their
control.

It was the first injury suffered
during the extensive training
which began on June 15. L/Cpl.
Greaves was treated and dis-
charged.

The highlight of yesterday's
programme was the impressive
ceremony—The Mounting of the
Guard. This took place at 5.45
p.m. Although the weather was
unfavourable the Guards looked
exceptionally smart in their white
gaiters, web belts and slings with
their green berets and hose-teps
forming an_ effective contrast
Clear words of command and pre-
cision of drill were outstanding.

When the Advocate visited St.
Anns Fort yesterday all soldiers
were crowded in the main hall
The R.S.M.I. was giving a lecture
on “Voice and Delivery”. He was
teaching the “rookie” how to give
orders.

Here the “rookie” gave orders
to the R.S.M.I.

“Rookie” Gives Orders

‘on
In the Cook House the fires were
roaring. The four cooks were

breadfruits in donkey drawn carts
had a miserable time, House-
wives desirous of buying were
prevented by the rain, and the
sellers besides having got a soak-
ing suffered the misfortune of
having done no business for the
day.

For the first time in several
weeks the cry of the “polar” man
was not heard in this area. The
weather was obviously unsuit-
able for his business.

Little Field Work

In Belleplaine, St. Andrew, very
little work was done in the fields
which were covered with water.
The small roads leading to the
houses of labourers living on the
hillside were impassable and in
some cases labourers were forced
to wade through the water knee-
deep in order to get to their
homes

The Police Station at Crab Hill,
St. Lucy reported that they had
no rain on Thursday night. Only
a few drizzles fell during the day
but yesterday the fall was steady
and heavy.

No damage was reported but
every one was on the alert for
more serious weather.

The Sub-station at Four Roads
also reported that they were re-
ceiving heavy rainfall all through
the day. The rainfall up to 6 a.m.
yesterday was 22 parts during
Thursday night.

Telephones

Telephone communications at
police stations in St. Philip, Dis-
trict “C” and St. Joseph, went
out of order after heavy rains
were falling during the day.

Rain fell throughout the day in

Shortly after mid-day, weather
became misty and they could not
See land. They tried to reach
land but encountered a squall
which overturned the boat.

The crew swam around in the
water for an hour and a half
before they were picked up by
the fishing boat Betty, owned by
MaeDonald Lynch. They were
brought ashore at Browne’s
Beach. Dailene is insured and
valued $600. Good Fortune, owned
by Frank Hurdle of Murrells
Road, Carrington Village, St.
Michael, sank off the Garrison
Point. It was skippered by Joseph
Wilson and is valued $500. This
also is insured,

Queen’s Park ground and the
Princess Alice Playing Field were
flooded. A resident of Fonta-
belle says he recorded 3.70 inches,
The rain did not however, stop the
100 workers from turning up at
the Park. They left for the
U.S.A, yesterday. This brings the
total so far left for the U.S.A.
to 1,100.

Telephone lines at District “Cc,”
Four Roads and District “A”
Police Stations were out of order
up to late last night.

The returns for the other Par-
ishes were as follows: St, George
1.80 inches, St. Thomas 2.37 inches,
St. Joseph 2.33 inches, St. James
3.27 inches, St. Lucy 3.14 inches,
and St. Andrew 2.40 inches.

The heavy rain which fell yes-
terday will trouble the reaping at
the factories which had expected
to finish crop next week, Planters

who have finished reaping do not preparing the hot meal for mid- St. George, St. Thomas, St. An-
altogether mind that the rains day. The large “dumplings” which drew and St. Lucy, but up to

have come. were shovelled out of a pot by one yesterday evening the police had

Some factories which are still cook were enough to whet any-"0t rounded up any damages
working are Vaucluse, Andrews, one’s appetite. Another cook which had been caused bv rain.
Turners Hall, and Porters, The peeled “spuds”—sweet and Eng- In St. Peter by 3 p.m. 2.87 inches

rain has made the earth heavy
and no cane cutting was done yes-
terday.

of rain had fallen
- e
Housing In
? e a
Dominica
_@
Serious
The Housing situation in Dom-
inica, particuarly in Roseau, is

serious and the population of the
town is growing rapidly, Dr. H. B.

lish—while one prepared the seas-
oning and spices. The steam from
the pots had a good smell but" this
did not attract the soldiers who
were busily training in their quar-
ters.

In the barrack rooms the sol-
diers were giving short. talks.
Each soldier had the opportunity
to choose a subject. Some of the
subjects chosen were “First Aid”,
“The Vote’, “Delivery of Par-
cels’—-in this the speaker spoke
on the qualifications of a porter—,

Planters on a whole would not
have minded if the rain had held
off for a while yet. All the trasn
has not yet been taken off the
ground and the rain prevents thio
from being done.

A planter told the Advocate
that since his crop was finished
about two weeks ago, the labourers
who worked with him left to work

on other plantations which still ( h”, “Sport In The Hetherington, Senior Medical
had reaping to be done. Though ee weet ’ Discipline” and Officer of that colony told the
he wants to plant provisions, he “Outdoor Life”. Advocate yesterday.

has not got the labourers so the Throughout these talks the Dr. Hetherington arrived here

rain coming now does not affect
his plans much, He hopes that
it will not hold off when he is
ready to plant.

on Thursday by B.G. Airways for
the Housing Conference which
opens at Hastings House on Mon-

sound of the Drums and Fife Sec-
tion was heard. In their quarters
they were practising for the “Big

Parade” which will be held in day. He is staying at the Marine
idgetown to-day. Hotel.
Potatoes Unreaped ; _— He said that the town itself is
At Bowmanston there are still Best Life overcrowded and there is insuffi-
about 11 acres of potatoes to be “Sporting Sam” was in the cient room for more houses to be

reaped. This is because the peo-
ple are not eager to buy them,
Meanwhile the land is needed to
plant more provisions.

The rain caused little inter-
ference in the shipping as no
steamships were in the harbour,
But the vessels in the Careenage
loading or discharging cargo were
held up for the entire day.

Puncheons and half-barrels of
molasses, ready for loading
aboard the motor vessel Twillin-
gate and two lighters lying near
by, remained on the wharf all
day. Waterfront men were glad
to see the rain hold up after mid-
day. They started back to work
but it was only a matter of minutes
before the rain was down again.

erected in it. The Government
is opening up a new area at Good-
will on the outskirts of Roseau to
provide housing sites for those un-
able to obtain lots in the town.

It is expected that useful advice
would be obtained at the forth-
coming Housing Conference.

He said that extensive additions
are planned for the Roseau Hos-
pital which they hope to put into
operation in the next few months.
The Hospital now has 92 beds and
when it is extended, the number
will be increased to 134.

Drums and Fife barracks but in-
stead of practising his instrument
he was playing with a table tennis
ball. Of course, he is aw expert.
All the members of this section
are very young. This is their first
camp but they all looked inter-
ested.

In the afternoon, after a hot
meal, the soldiers were given In-
structions on the holding, aiming
and firing of the light: machine
gun and rifle. They were all keen
and looked as though they ex-
pected another war. |

One soldier, who is interested
in making the Army a career, told
the Advocate; “It may rain or the
sun may shine; this life is still the
best life. I have been enjoying it





Decree For Sale

Of Land Granted

i s joaaéd with CarB0° Ever si e into camp, It : earl
Oe ygene by the Folke fe 8 fy that T soviet make this : ee ee ee
ta etn ‘vhas. were. onan life a career.” dey P sunied a decree for ; the
died together at a berth opposite Mud Puddles appraisement eae yo
Messrs. S. P. Musson, Son & Co. the rain converted the\Carring- W/o nan Hall, St, ‘Thomas, in
LAGS, wareiouse, ; ton’s Village, Halls Road and Dela- the ‘suit of James A, Tudor ver-

Water settled in ey, ys oro mere Land area into a perjes of Te SUD cams “indie. The
head maga 8 cain Pumps mud puddles. Some of the roads 7 inghouse on the property

were completely covered by water.

f tic sports which was also allowed to be appraised.
One kind of aquatic sports w

are usually used to free them of K.C.,

z in-
rain water,

Mr. E. K. Walcott,,



was prevalent some years 889 structed by Messrs Hutchinson &
Careenaye Muddy made its reappearance in this Banfield,, Solicitors; appeared for
The Wharf was reasonably clean area yesterday. This took the James A. Tudor.

The Registrar handed in the
report of liens affecting the pro-
perty.

Hearf Trouble
Caused by High
Blood Pressure

If you have pains around the heart,
palpitation, dizziness, headaches at
top and back of head and above eyes,

| shortness of breath, feel nervy, or suf-
fer from poor sleep, loss of memory
and energy, indigestion, worry and
fear, your trouble is probably caused
by High Blood Pressure. This is a
nysterious disease that causes more
ths than cancer,
symptoms are so common and usually
mistaken for some simple ailment. If
you suffer from any of these symp-
toms, your life may be endangered by
Heart Trouble or a paralytic stroke,
and you should start treatment at
once. The very first dose of Noxco
(formerly known as Hynox), a new
medical discovery, reduces High Blood
Pressure and makes you feel years
younger in a few days. Get Noxca
from your chemist today. It is guar-
anteed to make you feel well and
strong or money back on return of
empty package.

form of little boys running about
the streets semi-nude. They were
evidently enjoying themselves.

while the Careenage looked like
a mud pool, The Careenage lost
its dark blue colour through the



Cashmere Bouquet Face Powder
eso velvety smooth
«++ delicately perfumed
2, clings softly for hours

because the



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FACE POWDER
FOR THAT NATURAL VIVID LOOK |



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JUST ARRIVED

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STARTENA & GROWENA 8
Obtainable from cl

H. JASON JONES & Co, Ltd. gy
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; after



OVER-INDULGENCE



Too much good food and drink?
Try Alka-Seltzer and see how much
better you feel. Alka-Seltzer soothes
headache, neutralizes excess gastric
acidity, “sets you right again”!
Keep a supply of Alka-
Seltzer handy — always.

i Alka-Seltzer



- HAS BRITISH LION

THE HISTORIC Naval buildings at English Harbour,
4AAntigua, intimately associated with Ne

BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE



St. Vincent Uses
‘Landcrete’ For
Building







Met Death By |
Misadventure |

: J. 4. Cnapman, M,.B.E., A a verdict of death by mis-§
lson, are in a deplor- Bxvcutive Secretary of tne Hous- adventure to Coroner G. B. Griffith

SEA-LEGS ?

LONDON, June

99

“

wir,

in at District

His report on “Buildings 6f Ar- try housing conditions the terday “47

chitectural or Historic Interest West Indies are largely responsi- Court.

Police
in the British West Indies” Vas ple for a great deal of the aggres- Woodruffe died at the General |

issued to-day by the Colonial sive, anti-social behaviour which Hospital on June 18. She was!

a wi work. eons ments Was shown througnout these col- admitted there on June 7 after she
© woodwo1 » POOtS, onies. z g Fae

doors and windows of the historic Bad fallen from the. motor jeep/

Mr. Chapman arrived here on X—1177. |

buildings have in many cases col- Thursday by air as the St. Vincent Gladys Woodruffe told the court !

lapsed through rot and hurricanes.




“It is to this dilapidated relic ew to, ne Housing Confer- that she was the aunt of the
of British naval power,” Acworth on a nich opens at Hastings deceased. She last saw her on
comments, “that American tour- House on Monday. He is staying june 6 about 8.30 to pga

ists are brought in fast cars from ®t the Marine Hotel,
the slick United States air base on He said that St. Vincent, which
the other side of the island.” UP to the present had been for-
(Admission is sixpence). They ttately free from the serious
learn from B.W.1.A. posters that labour troubles which were
the lion has wings. They may be Plaguing many of the sister col-
excused if they conclude that “it Onmies, was carrying out a_ bold
has lost its sealegs.” and not unsuccessful programme
Should “Live Again” aimed at abolishing rural slums
Acworth says that historic inter- Y the Aided Self-Help method.
est, national pride, and economic _ 4uxcreds of families who, not % F
advantage, all demand that the °° long ago, were squatters living 'T@ctured.
process of decay should be arrest- i? mud huts on estate lands, had W8S due to

June 6. On June 18 she went to
the Hospital where she identified
the body to Dr. A. S. Cato.

Dr. A. S. Cato who performed
the post mortem examination saic |
that the apparent age of the
deceased was 24 years. There was
* wound at the back of the heac
about an inch in length. The rib
on the left side of the body wer
In his opinion deat!

shock and haemor-

st exteacy
Oe a

9 a.m. “|

MARMITE

ed and the dockyard be restored been assisted to build themselves Tage from internal injuries. To x z
to a presentable state, To under- Cottages (for the most part of 4 Question from the jury, Dr B
take complete restoration so that Wood) and to own the plots on Cato said that the injuries re The Vitamin Yeast Food

it stands as it did in Nelson’s time which the dwellings were built, ceived could have
is to undertake too much. The change of status had given by_a fall.
“But the integrity of the dock- them a rew interest in life and Iris Chin said that

been caused
So tasty and so good for you / Tasty because Marmite
gives that rich, appetising flavour, Good because the
B2 vitamins are contained in Marmite — essential
elements to keeping the body fit and free from
illness. Marmite is just as delicious in sandwiches—
watch how children love them!—also in soups,
stews, gravies and all savoury dishes. You only need
a little and what's left in the jar keeps for ages.
Made in England

— Eee









Such Beautiful
Timger Nails

Can be Yours
Shimmering

PEGGY SAGE SHIMMERING NAIL POLISH brings a spark-
ling scintillating excitement to finger-nails! Finger-tips now
have the richness of brocade. .as sparkling as a cascade of
sequins. There are six shades in this style. Come in and make
vour selection

about 4.2°
yard must be pieserved. Suffié t was reflected in the way they @.m. on June 7 the deceased and
interior reconditioning must kept their homes and surround- another girl were with her in e
carried out to remove the build- ings. jeep which was driven by Ivar}
ings from the category of ruins, Another recent development in Wilson. When the jeep had pass- |
and make them live again. St. Vincent which should be of ed the Garrison Savannah she saw
Restoration would probably cost great interest to education author- a car approaching them and th
between £25,000 and £50,000 ities, is the construction of two driver of the jeep swerved to th
but: “What is important is that primary schools with soil-cement left side of the road to avoid an
the dockyard should not be left blocks made with the “Landcrete” accident. She and the decease
and exhibited in its present de- block-making machine. were sitting ‘behind the. driver
plorable state.” The schools were designed by After the jeep st »d she sec |
ri - Y 2 p stopped she noticec
Architectural Inheritance — Mr. John Rose, Windward Islands that the deceased had fallen o
Acworth found on a tour that Architect and erected by the Pub- ihe road . , , |
the British. West Indies, particu~ lic Works Department of which ~The deceased was then lifted on
larly Jamaica, Antigua, Barbados Mr. G. A. Grant is the head he j 7
and Grenada—possess an archi- to the jeep and taken to the Hos-
tectural inheritance of great his- pital. : ; y
torical and cultural importance. Tvan Wilson said he is an opera-
“At present” he sums up “It is tor of cranes and tractors and i

Lower Cost
At $42 per school place, it mean:

concrete
wasted. Buildings are allowed to eoncrete blocks.

little appreciated except perhaps that three such senools cau te employes by Harriman & Co, O)

in Grenada, and enjoys no pro- built at the cost of one schoo! of th* morning of June 7 he was

tection by law. As a consequence similar size constructed with r.- @ iving the motor jeep *X—117" with
this inheritance is gradually being inforced

columns
Pictures of

und g
this 1

ing in the direction of St. Law-
ice. Just as he passed the Gnhr-



Corny ee See a new type of school are available Savannah he saw a motor car

troyed. thers are ransacked to With freight rates stead!ly 1 i y i i

oe wpty AA path a S stead-iy tis- approaching him bearing more t P §
provide furnishings of materials ing and the wrearmament pro- }\3 side. He swerved more to the essy age
for new structures. Monuments gramme f s ;

gathering momentum, it left to avoid an accident end the
necessarily follows that imported jeep came into contact with thr
builaing materials—iron, steel and ‘wall on his side.
cement — chiefly will become The jeep was stopped and he
scarcer and scarcer, Se saw the deceased lying on th:
The need for the exploitation of poaq. He helped to lift her uw
This is a process which must be os building materials, becomes and placed her on the jeen whict
arrested. terefore, a pressing necessity if took her to the General Hospital
“Something can be done by ap- ‘he building programme is not to “at this stage the Coroner sum-
propriate town planning regula- gers tomate into a mere crawl, In 1. sq up for the jury who returned
tions, but positive legislation is “4t connection, St. Vincent had | verdict of death by misadven-
needed as well, supported by a received encouraging reports on Aires ’ ”
campaign to educate public opin- S@mples of cementitious materials ;
ion in architectural values. —mainly voleanic ash—suitable ees HEARING in the in-
Buildings Record for making cement. ; quiry into the circumstances
The prospect for the enactment , If the necessary financial assis- surrounding the death of Elio.
of the required legislation is fair- t7¢¢ could be obtained for erect- ynompson, a Mount Tabor school-

ly good in Jamaica, Barbados and !"& a cement factory, St. Vincent buy of Sugar Hill, St. Joseph, was
. could make a useful contribution

are neglected and become cracked
and weatherbeaten.

“Even those buildings which re-
main intact have their setting im-
paired by an unsightly or unsuit-
able development in their vicinity.





KNIGHTS LIMITED







<=





yrenada but less so in Antigua. 7 -da dy Py

een een likely to in this respect by supplying ae ee eee OOP CLO M PVE EA CS x

prove a more serious problem. cement at a relatively cheap price. «js . < %
“Whatever legal and adminis- Gaia ante cea ee if mt Mr, J. S. B. Dear is appearing |% ’ %

trative measures may be taken to legates a 1e Conference coul » i i . ‘ ~ .

protect buildings, there will be an by their collective experience pro- P, \he inquiry on behalf of an)% Broad St. %

; ; s " . "i interested party. oY S

inevitable wastage from earth- duce a programme for the produc- ‘Thompson died on the spot when |®

quake, hurricane and fire. It is tion of low cost housing, adapted he: was involved in an accident X %

important that an adequate build~ ‘to the needs of their respective ith th ten toy Cctae. x

ings record should be established colonies, and could have the pro- W! me areola os cated | : °

so that whatever may happen to gramme accepted and vigorously Property of Andrew's Factory on | %& uminum oy in S

buildings, at least photographic executed, then one of the greatest Vayrells Hill Road, St, Michaes,|s

record remains.—Reuter.

PETITIONS GRANTED

In the Court of Ordinary His
Honour the Chief Judge granted
the petition of Ethel E. Boxill of

steps forward will have been 0" June 14. The driver of the'%
taken to curb social unrest, pro- lorry was Wilbert Haynes of St. x
mote healthy family life and George. x
strike a blow the roots Albert Thompson, the father of
illegitimacy. the deceased, said that he identi-
fied the body of his son to Dr.

Solid Cast Metal — Smooth Polished finish

at of With Single Drainer—42” overall





GLEE CS

Belfield, Black Rock, for letters WILLS ADMITTED A. S. Cato at the Public Mortuary » Double >» —64" (ahah ssneabaonerbate 76.64
of Administration to be estate of The following wills were ad- on the afternoon of June 14, He
her late husband Dudley Da C. mitted to probate: was present when the Police took ‘ mTE ; \
Boxill, Seon Gustavus Burgess, New up the body from Dayrells Hill COMPLETE WITH FITTINGS i

Mr. D, H. L. Ward instructed york City, U.S.A.; Charles Wm. and placed it into the Police van. ‘
by Messrs Haynes & Griffith ap- Jordan, St. Michael; Alexander After giving his evidence he ob- f
peared for the petitioner, Medford, St. Andrew; Ernest jected to the jury who were sitting

Two other petitions for letter Lyte, St. Philip;

Hubert Alonza at the inqui
of administration were granted. Wm. Atkins, St. , e inquiry

Michael; Olive saying that they

were not fit for their duty. After

One was of Leotta O. Porte of Greaves Deane, St. Michael; Ga- , ; .
Gittens Road, Government Hill, priel Fitzgerald Ward, St. Mi- pie gut ve Pasig re Re ier Garbage Bins Garden Forks
widow to the estate of her hus- chael; Lavinia Andrews, Christ eile Mold ek sf a a. aa
band Hubert DaC, Porte, a clerk. Church. - ‘able ‘ eset Ap ns with Cover Overall Length—38

Mr D, H. L, Ward, instructed “His Honour allowed the re- WS unable to do what he asked ‘

x
x
Galvanised 4 Prong

as the jury was picked and hac
viewed the body of his son. Hear-
ing then went on and Dr. A. S$
The application was made by C4to was called. He attributed

by Messrs Haynes & Griffith ap- sealing of the Will of Mary J
peared for L. O. Porte, Bowman, late of Hillside, Beau-
The other petition was of Flor- sont, in the island of Jersey.
ence L, Alleyne of Sea Rock Rd.,

14” 16” 18” Dia.
$7.96 $9.18 $10.69

ONLY
$3.65 Each



















Christ Church, eee x the Cottle, Catford & Co., Solicitors, death to shock and haemorrhage eT *
estate of her husband Sustace from injuries received, | 3 5 a 8
W. Alleyne. Two consents of EXPENSIVE RIDE After medical evidence Trans. Wood Handled ' Heron z
niece Si Pr filed. eae The Judges of the Assistant port gotpecsoe Aubrey Farnun g
r, E. . Barrow instruc Court of Appeal, Mr. G. L. Tay- told the court that on June 1

by Messrs Haynes & Griffith ap jor and Mr, J, W. B. Chenery he went to Dayrells Hill wher: Cutlasses All Steel Hoes =
peared for the petitioner, F. L. yesterday agreed with Police on accident had occurred. He sav ¥
Alleyne. Magistrate Mr. H. ‘ Talma and the motor lorry O—133. On thi The popular “Crocodile” 4 sizes in stock— >
allowed a fine of £1 to be im- lorry was a tank filled with syrup : ” ada zt
NEWSPRINT SHORT’ posed & rare ven of He examined and tested thr Brand with 18” blade From 84 to 96 Cents ¥
4 , June 22. Cave Hill, St. ichael, brakes of the lorr F f sink + par hea) .
The Pulp and Paper Committee Yearwood pleaded guilty to them ie ued weielie neni be 95 CENTS EACH Each %
of International Materials Con- having allowed someone to ride " x
ference today recommended the on a part of the lorry M.1818 FINE OF $9.60 was yesterda, s
United States and Canada to make other than inside. imposed on Hareld Jones ; 66 99 %
an emergency allocation of news- The offence was committed on shop-keeper of Upper Collymore D OMO z
print to India, Pakistan, Malaya March 13 when Yearwood was Rock by a District “A” Police: x
and Some ved Philippines, driving the lorry of canes along {Magistrate for violating the Sho; =
Greece and Yugoslavia, Lower Estate Road, A man was|Closing Act on April 4 2
—Reuter. standing on the running board PO See OF pet Ts , Butter Churns $30:74 >
_— A CITY POLICE MAGIS x *
TRATE yesterday remande: »
Stiff joints? Aches? Sprains? Randolph Applewhaite of Bibby | % Cream Separators $5827 x
Just apply Sloan’s Liniment lightly Lane, St. Michael, until June 2! % ~
to District “Dp” Police Court | & (capacity 10 gallons per hour) %
and — after he was charge& with enter- : >
ing the dwelling house of Genctt: | @ x
Rock at Bridgefield, St. Thomas | % S
and stealing a wrist watch valueul % 9 x
$25, the property of Rock, < ARRISON Hardware Store g
No bail was offered, The % Tel. 2364 4
offence was alleged to have beer e &

od committed on June 13, x






6 OOOO
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= =

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LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN ON THE PACKET.

DAMASK TICK in Blue, Green and Rose
56” wide. Per Yard

fi skjatereoes $2.47

218

CAVE

FANCY TICK. 56” wide

Per Yard





| BLACK & WHITE TICK
1

Cussons





56” wide, Per Yard v.....ccccccce: $2.46 |

i 30” wide. Per Yard 1.00
||| LUXURY SHEPHERD
Sree 0 ary HUCKABACK TOWELLING sc Ltd
STOILET SOAPS | in Blue, Green, Rose, Gold On, td. |

mt 15” wide. Per Yard ..... 1.02

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MPERTAL LEATHER © LINDEY BLOSSOM « BLUE ITYACINTH






PAGE SIX ‘ BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 1951

Contains
D.D.T.

Large, medium and small size Tins









HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

doi

}
j {
| |
SEE HOw You WOULD | |












LOOK ON TELEVISHIN)

ONEY 1 SENT LOOK ON TELEVISHIN

ONEY 1 SENT








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A special, Gouble-strength, bo tie of 48 Vi-
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ou Slee

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sorders are Bae -

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hile



| 3 ——————S__=___=_=—_——
BY FRANK STRIKER Good News!! Your Favourite

| DUNNO,AL, BUT THE BOSS IS SMART |
D MAN. HE CALLED HIS HORSE JACKSON AIMS TO TRAP HIS SCHEME WILL BE A GOOD MOTOR CY i
THE ! THAT LONE RANGER? " CLES Arrive!!
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apenas be alt ee Mie] || VELOCETTE
i 2 iF be Dp - & f aa a A “i ZZ g f 3 / human tiss

T . ‘ é : ( ue. f
he New Model L.E. 200 C.C. is different from the conventional type p gis selds with which your. system’ fas be-
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approach to a motor car, ac Ag

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ater-cooled, Hand-+Started. Shatt-driven dat Genes tone

+ * | eee appro by poerere and Chemists in

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or SIMPLICITY, ECONOMY and RIDING PLEASURE _|j itstucHrh Cie! go's tt
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BEINGING.- UP. FATHER BY GEORGE Mc. MANUS || V E I re) Cc E T T E
, :









COMES MAGGIES COUSIN BEFORE YOU OPEN YOUR MOUTH=--
AHAHAHAN -IF IT WUZN'T DON'T YOU THINK YOU OUGHT TO
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YOU NOT TO GIT MARRIED--
PAID THE INGTALLIVENTS ON
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YOu ALL
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KNOW-LI

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







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\, 999985 <
. LOCOS ELLE LEPC PPLE LLL PLL LLP PPP LPLLLP LL PLPPPLVPPPPAA PLP PPL PILPLPLELADA APE,
% *
BY ALEX RAYMOND Oo %
ys Jer CAREFUL, YOU FOOL! YOu / eae ae Fr d e :
AT 7 TALK LIKE A GUTTERSNIPE /
TRY TO BEHAVE e

LIKE A GENTLEMAN... Fe

AND BRING MiSs :
STAFFORD TO S
ee! tour :
Pa
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e x
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%

BARBADOS |
YEARBOOK |

5

PGRNG

-



»
EEP WALKIN +~RIGHT DOWN REEP COMIN’ YOU# AND WATCH Wan SLADE x
» YOU? Al , SHARKS! s
TOTHE WATER. THOSE NETS! THEY'RE FULL ABP? "8! wiLAT THE «+? %
ay <= " Keds, wm x
_ te = NAY :
: + y * %
y ; ma =O % As there will only be a _ limited number of these books on sale you are %
e : P . ‘ ; ; x
z advised to make sure that you will not be disappointed when the issue %
s .
$ comes out by booking your copy now. %
3 o
<& x
iy Ss
S g
* The Editor Barbados Year Book x
* waa kit x
* Advocate [Editorial Department >
: e
x 34 Broad Street, Bridgetown. ;
$ >
& Me
13. 76596060059600000546006059590655555640509S 084 eebeeotee< 34565659SS64HS55SS'9 909560953 940008 4550NSS US!
SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
we att sundays 24 werd. vver 24
words 3 cents @ word week--4 cents a
Vee 2anduebpe





For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death ;
Notices only after 4 p.m. | he i

The charge for announcements of; 77> Si ne TD
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknowl-! AUTOMOTIVE
ecgments, and In Memoriam notices is}



$;.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays } - Sen
for any number of words up to 530, and/ CAR: One Singer Car, $275..00. Apply
3 cents per word on week-days and| G. bailey, James Street Church.





4 cents per word on Sundays for each 22.6.51—2n.
additional word. San
CAR— One Style Master Chevrolet in

nape. va gous een owner driven.

: orard . larke, Jeweller, No. 13

: THANKS James Street. Phone 3757. 23.6.51—2n.
















BECKLES—We, the undersigned beg to
return thanks to those relatives and
friends who attended the Funeral of
Mr, James Nathaniel Beckles which
took place on the 19th of June and
sent Wreaths and Cards or in anyway
expressed their sympathy

Miriam Beckles (Nurse) Samuel (Chil-

dren) Lisle, Oliver,, Norma, Carlos,

Kemmeth and Monica (Grandchildren)

23.6.51—1n.

CAR: One (1) 14—Six Vauxhall in
Good Working order. Apply: Courtesy
Garage. 21.6.51—6n

CAR: 1949 DeSoto Diplomat Saloon,
left hand drive, done only 5,000 miles.





Phone 4504,

———
MOTOR VAN: One Austin 8 motor Van,
in good condition. Atherlay Bros.

Speightstown, Phone 91-36,
22.6.51—Tn

ELECTRICAL

Le

CROSLEY SHELVADOR REFRIGER-
ATORS: U.S.A. Manufacture, 7 c.it.,
New. A very limited number. Courtesy







DEANE—The Deane family sincerely
thank all those kind friends who at-
tended the funeral, sent wreaths, cards.
letters of condolence, or in any other
way expressed sympathy with them in
their recent bereavement occasioned by
the death of Oscar Deane.

23.6.51—1n.













Garage. Dia) 4616. 21.6,.51—1n Wooden Bullding %; BENE

ESTERBROOKE — Miss L. Goodman —_——_— “|. in, cover wit yal-
Alexandrian Court, White Park, re- OVEN; G.E.C. Electric Oven $25 or vaenize — Painted in and out To be
turns thanks to all kind friends who] P‘arest offer. Phone 4138 Re awit Terms Cash. 14 x 9 x 8
sent cards, letters, flowers, and in any 23.6.51—2a reher McKenzie. 22.6.51—4n,
other way expressed their sincere | —————-—— a UNI ie ee areetetreremetan
sympath on the occasion of the funer-]| | REFRIGERATOR: One (1) Westing-| |. PPOPERTY—That desirable Wall and
al of her dear friend Rev. S. A.| house, in good working order. Apply:| Wooden House called St. Elmo at Max-
Esterbrooke )) W. R, Tempro, Phone 5044, = ote po is. Consisting of Closed

1 mal 22.6,51— alivry to the front 2 Side Verandahs,

A Se eee es eee —_—. re eee reg Dining Rooms 4 Bedrooms
ON — The Thompson famil “SUPERIOR ELECTRIC” RANGE. ater Toilet and Bath, Modern Kitchen-

Wineet Aire this medium. to return ) 110/200 Volt — 3 Wire- 4 Metal clad| Ctte. Garage, Spacious’ yard enclosed by

thanks to all those kind friends who
sent wreaths, letters of condolence, or
in any way expressed their sympathy
in our recent bereavement, occasioned

control,

22.6,51—2n.
_—_—— eee,



Same as new. Fort Royal Garage Lid. ture, but which may be sold separately)

cooking top elements, Automatic oven} Wall and
Good as new. Telephone 8191.) land, with several bearing fruit trees.

PUBLI SALES

|



REAL ESTATE

BUNGALOW





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

18 6 51

ROSE COTTAGE: Barbarees Rd., St
Michael. Modern Stone wall Bungalow
Standing on 1 rood, 3 perches of iand.
All modern conveniences, including gas
and electric. Garage and servants room
ete. in yard. Inspection any day from
3 to 5. Phone 3931. 6.6.51—ti.n.
intiapnerstipplienaiiapeslia tectpicletaeaae

TANGLIN, at Beachmount Pasture,
Bathsheba, Saint Joseph, standing on
reod, 2 perches of land.

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

Inspection on application to the C
taker, Rhoda Yard, at corner of Beacn-
mount Pasture.

The property



tin









(exclusive of the furni-

20.6.51—6n,| Will be set up for sale by public com-!

petition at our

Bridgetown, on

Stant at 2 p.m.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,

Solicitors. .

————

AUCTION

office.
Frida

James Street,
28th June in-





By instructions received 1 will sell on
Tuesday 26th at St. Matthias New Road
Christ Church,

standing % of an acre of

The Same will be set

up for
public competition at

our Offic

sale by.
ames




by the death of Lawson LG. Thomp- TOY-TRAIN — Hornby Dublo Modei| Street. on Friday 6th July at p.m. |
pa Electric Railway, Locomotive and tend- Inspection any ‘day except Sundays,
23 6 51—I1n.] ¢€r, 4 coaches, signais, track, etc.,,| between the hours of 10 a.m, and 5
6% feet. £35 ($168) or reasonable offer.|?'™. Hutchinson & Banfield, Solicitors, |

Phone 4138, 23.6.51—2n. 33.6.51



VP2GG, Complete Amateur Station.
Cetails, Photos on request. Smith, Young
Street, St. Georges, Grenada,

IN MEMORIAM







SPRINGER—In loving memory of my
dear Belfield who fell asleep on June
23rd 1946. ,

Rest eternal grant him,

After weary fight;

Shed on him the radiance

Of Thy heavemly light.
His wife and sons.



22.6.51—3n







FURNITURE

FURNITURE: Painted Nursery or Coffee



Trolly, Pine Desk, Oak

23.6.51—I1n.

FOR RENT

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
£6 cents Sundays 24 words — ov.r 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word on Sundays.

with springs. Telephone 8250.

23.6.51-—1n

LIVESTOCK

_—_—

COW: (() Guernsey Cow in calf. Apply
K. J. Webster, Harrisons Plantation, St.
Lucy, 21.6.51—6n

MECHANICAL

TYPEWRITERS: Four (4) Typewriters
and one (1) hand-operated Adding
Machine. May be seen at the American
Consulate, Monday through Friday.

















HOUSES

HOUSES & APARTMENTS fully fur-







nished on the sa, St. Lawrence, Dial 22.6.51—3n
8357. 20.6.51—t.f.n.
MORNING SIDE, Bathsheba, Months MISCELLANEOUS



of July, November and December. Light CABIN CRUISER 234% ft. long powered



aid: Weter, ate; Dink Gays. Magranion by 14 h.p, Vauxhall Marine Conversion
u with Marine Gearbox. Phone H, C. Eve-
;KOOM: One (1) Large, Cool Room | !Â¥n 4336 or 2228 after 4 p.m.

furnished or unfurnished at Bel Air, St. 23.6.51—2n.

‘ - >, | ———.
taal 19.6.51—2n. | “"FERNS—Farlayencie _and _Msidenhair

SHLVER, SANDS BEACH HOUSE —| Ferns in pots and baskets from 5/- to
Three bedrooms, Nicely fixed up.| $5.00 each. Apply H. S. Skinner, Da
Modern Refrigerator Free for July. Brad-| Costa & Co, 23.6.51—2n.



shaw & Company. 22.6,51—3n,

SWANSEA Bungalow at Worthing
fully furnished for the month of July

GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality
new sheets. Cheapest in the Island!
@ ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;



and from the Ist September, Dial 2490] 10 ft $8.40. Nett cash. Better hurry!
or 3678. 19.6.51—3n, | A. BARNES & CO., LTD,

4.5.51—t.f.n

“WINSLEY"”, Bathsheba. Months of - oa





PRIMROSE LAUNDRY SOAP reduced
25% from 75ce, to 58c, Bradshaw &
Company. 23.6,51—2n.

oo

PRAM: One (1) Baby Pram in perfect
condition. Very little used. Phone 8335
or 8162. 19.6.51—6

hierar ety

RETREAD TYRES, 34 x 7, 32 x 6.
Cut your tyre cost by less than half.
Good Service. Enquire Auto Tyre Co.
Phone 2696. 21.6.51—4n

SHREDDED WHEAT.

October, November and December. Fur-
nished, Light, water ete. Dial 2481. W.
Chandler. 23.6,51—2n

To-day’s G. A. Song

It’s Magic”

“The world became a won-





The Staff of

Life. The best cereal for your growing

derland” children. 39c. a package. J. N, Goddard
PTUS: GIG. viscrnstetbsasayantesasacace & Sons Ltd. 23.6.51—2n.
Since I installed GAS TONI P@RM (Complete), Special re-
d price .00. C. F, Harrisons &

Deca - Se via. * 22.6.51—20













WANTED

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word on Sundays.

HELP

10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

LVERYMAN'S
LNCYCLOPOEDIA

12 Volumes A—Z

3rd Edition revised to 1950

$36.00 for the Set .
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

BEVELL EDGE
MIRRORS

A VACANCY occurs on the Staff of
Cacrabank Hotel for a responsible and
capable lady with knowledge and experi-
ence of Hotel Work—Apply by letter
anly in first instance, Cacrabank Hotel.

















Table, Morris Chair with Cushions, Tea| presses, kitchen
glass-fronted | johns, and several other items of inter-
Bookcase Desk. Simmons single bedsteads | est.





Under The Diamond Hammer

I will sell by Auction
next 28th June at 1
Nectar Club over Mr. W, W
chambers, Coleridge Street, the entire
lot of fittings including chairs, tables,
several (1) gallon jars, counters, ice-box
utensils, several demi-

on
o'clock

Thursday
at the
Reece's

TERMS
Auctioneer,

CASH. D'Arcy A, Scott,

23.6.51-—7n,



UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

By recommendations of Lloyds Agents,
we sell on TUESDAY the 26th at ou:
Mart, High Street.

44 pkgs. Quaker Oats, 25 pkgs. Lux

Flakes, 14 pkgs. Macaroni, 1 Suit &
Coats, 11 cases Gloria Milk, 60
Ladies’ Shoes, 1 Iron Safe, 101 pkgs.
Rinso, 14 tins Paint, 60 Bowls, 15 Dishes,
, and also 1 Filing Cabinet







Sale 12.30 o'clock, Terms h
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers

23,6.51—2n



PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to ny wife ELVINA
MASON (nee Husbands) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or amyone
else contracting any debt or debts in my
nume unless by a written order signed by
me.









ee a ine st

E|

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



| PUBLIC NOTICES

|
|
| Ten cents per agate tine on week-day:









and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
mintnum charge $1.50 on week-days
| @nd $1.80 on Sundays
NOTICE
| ROAD CLOSED TO KEPAIRS
| 4 from Monda’ June 25, 1951, the
| Road leading from Gages Hill on to the
| Woode Bridge at Joes River, will ve
oo to Vehicular Traffic until further
notice
By Order
COMMISSIONERS OF HIGHWAYS
- St. Joseph.
23.6.51—3n.
TENDER
Teritlers are hereby invited for the
contract to erect an extension to ar
existing building at the Company's
premises, Bay Street, the drawing and

pecifications in respect of which may be
mined at the Office of Messrs. D. M
npson & Co., Marhill Street.

Tenders



must be addressed to the
undersigned at the registered Office of
the Company. McGregor St., and be
Geolivered there pot later than 4 p.m, on
9th Julv, 1951
THE BARBADOS iCE CO. LTD,
T. NOEL PEIRCE,
| Secretary.
| 23.6.51—3n.
| —-—--——
\
NOTICE
Re Estate of
PRINCE ALBERT HOLDER.

deceased
NOTICE 1S HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim against
; the Estate of Prince Albert Holder late
‘ef the parish of Saint John who died
; in this Island on the 2nd day of May
1950, are hereby required to send par-
‘teulars of their claims duly attested
to the undersigned Mrs. Eileen Fred-
erick the qualified Executrix of the
Estate of the deceased, in care of Messrs.
Currington. & Sealy of Lucas Street,
Bridgetown, Solicitors on or before the
11th day of August, 1951, after which date
} shall proceed to distribute the assets of
the deceased among the parties entitled
thereto having regard only to such claims
of which T shall then have had notice
ond that Ll will not be liable for the assets
or aby part thereof so distributed, to any
person of whose debt or claim I shall not
then have had notice
And all persons indebted to the said
ate are requested to settle their indebt-
edness without delay
Dated this 8th day of June, 1951
EILEEN FREDERICK,
Qualified Executrix of the Estate of
Prince Albert Holder, deceased,

'
i
i





9 6.51—4n
NOTICE
Re Estate of
GEORGE NATHANIEL WILLIAMS
deceased.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claims

against or affecting the estate of George



Nethaniel Williams deceased late of
Beckles Road, in the Parish of Saint
Mich in this Island who died on the



30th. day of November, 1950 are reques-
ted to send in particulars of their claims
duly attested to the undersigned HUGH
LEWIS, Qualified Executor of the Will
of the snid George Nathaniel Williams
deceased, c/o K. Sandiford, Spry Street,
Bridgetown, over Springer's Garage on
or before the 15th day of September, 1951,
etter which date } shall proceed to dis-
tribute the assets of the deceased, among

the parties entitled thereto having re-
gard only to such claims of which T
shall then have had notice and 1 shall

not be liable for the assets or any part

thereof so distributed to amy person of

whose debt or claim I shall not then

have had notice

And all persons indebted to the said

estate are requested to settle their in-
debtedness without delay,

Dated this 6th. day of June,

HUGH LEWIS,

Qualified Executor of the will of

George Nathaniel Williams, deesd,

9.6,51—4n

1951.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of B’dos. Import &
Export Co., Ltd holders of Liquor
License No. 275 of 1951 granted to them
ia respect of corner of Bolton Lane «&







EMMANUEL MASON,
Carter's Village,
St. John
22.6.51—2n







The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife ERTLLE HAR-
RISON (nee West) as I do not hold my-
self responsible for her or anyone else
contracting amy debt or debts in my
neme, unless by a written order signed
by me.

LEVISON HARRISON,
Straker’s Tenantry,
Black Rock, St, Michacl,
23.6.51—2n

ANNOUNCEMENTS









ANTIQUE CHEVAL
length—Fiddle Pattern. Anyone inte
contact—John Shannon, City Pharmacy.

21.6.51—3n

CHATTEL HOUSES ON TERMS







Swan Street, St. Michael, for permission

to use Liquor License &c. at Room 308

on 3rd floor of Plantations Lid, Build-

ing,, Lower Broad Street, City
Dated this 20th day of June

To: G. B. GRIFFITH, Esq.
Ag. Police Magistrate,

District “A”,

1951

P. J, HASSELL,
for Applicant.
N.B.-—-This application will be consid-

ered at a Licensing Court to be held

at Police Court, District “A'’ on Monday
the 22nd day of July 1951 at 1b o'clock

a.m

G. B. GREFITH,
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist, “A”.
23.6.51—1n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Evelyn Roach &
Co., Ltd. holder of Liquor License No
121 of 1951 granted to them in respect
of a 2-storey wall building in Rickett
Street, opp. Public Building, B’town for
mission to use said Liquor License &c
4 2-storey wall building in Marhill St



Several chattel houses on easy terms.| Bridgetown

Call and get particulars, D'Arcy A.) To: G. B GRIFFITH, Esq.
Scott, Auctioneer, Magazine Lane. Dial Ag. Police Magistrate,,
3743. 21.6,51—2n. | District “A

PUBLIC NOTICES
NOTICE

IN THE ASSISTANT COURT
OF APPEAL



Re: The Workmen's Compensation Act, 15. ¢ 5

Notice is hereby given that Joseph
Barnes, a labourer, formerly residing at

22.6.51—3 | Morgans, St Peter, died as a result of









CHARLES BELLAMY,
for Applicants.
N.B.—This application will be consid+
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, District “A" on Monday the
2nd day of July 1951 at 11 o'clock a.m,



G. B. GRYFITH,
Ag. Police Magistrate,, DistA’.
1—in
NOTICE












EDUCATIONAL
NOTICE

PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH

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

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

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

WOOD GODDARD,
Clerk of the Vestry,
Christ Church.
17 6 51—4n.





NOTICE

PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH
Applications on Forms to be obtained
from my office and accompanied by
Baptismal Certificates will be received
at my office up to 3.00 p m. on Monday
25th June, 1951, for one or more vacant
Christ Church Vestry Exhibition tenable
at the Girls’ Foundation School
Candidates must be daughters of parish-
joners in straitened cireumstances and
not less than 10 years 6 months or more
than 12 years of age on the date of the
examination
Candidates must present themselves to
‘he Headmistress at the Foundation
School on Friday 6th July, 1951, at 9.30
4un. for examination.
WOOD GODDARD,
Clerk of the Vestry,
Christ Church,
17.6 51,—4n,



NOTICE

PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH

Applications on forms to be obtained
(rom my office and accompanied by Bap-
tismal Certificates will be received at my
office up to 3,00 p.m. on Monday 25th
June, 1951, for one or more vacant
Archer Gittens Exhibitions tenable at the
Boys’ Foundation School,

The conditions of the award are that
the candidates must have been born in
the Parish, or whose parents have been
resident in the Parish for three years or
longer and are in straitened ‘cireum-
tances, and not less than 8 years or
nore than 12 years of age on the date of
the examination,

The exhibitions are tenable for
period of not more than five (5) years

Candidates must present themselves to
the Headmaster at the Foundation School
on Friday 6th July, 1951, at 9.30 aam. for

examination
WOOD GODDARD,
Clerk of the Vestry,
Christ Church,
17.6 51—4n,



—_——<——$_

HARBOUR LOG
In Carlisle Bay



|
|



following ships through their Barbados



) GOVERNMENT NOTICE



AP emcee

SHIPPING NOTICES -











PAGE. SEVEN «,















os
af cian

chines —~ aed MONTREAL, AUSYRALIN

+ aol NEW ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED. a pee
TECHNICAL TRAINING (MANZ ADVERTISE If PAYS
IN PUERTO RICO S.S. “ARABIA” « sctecduled to sail 4

from Melbourne 12th June, Brisbane 22nd ce
} a June, Port Alma 28th June, Sydne ZF
Under the United States Tech- July’ 4th, arriving Trinidad end July, | Sea ST
nical Cooperation Programme | and Barbados early August. ?
the so-called Point I Pro-| SS. “FORT FAIRY" is scheduled to =a abe a
s . ‘ ; ¥ sail from Hobart late June, North Queens- The M.V. “Daerwood” will acs thio
gramme), arrangements have been |} ha hora julie Briabone end July, Bsdney cept Cargo and Passengers. for iad
made with the Government of| cariy August, Melbourne iid August St. Lucia, Grenada and ~Aruba, ihe
Puerto Rico for the training of | arriving at Trinidad mid September, Passengers only for St, Vincent. wt

students from the Caribbean Area
at the Metropolitan Vocational
School in Puerto Rico.

A total of 30 scholarships will
be awarded under the Scheme to

applicants from the _ British,
French and Netherlands terri-
tories in the Caribbean.

The Scholarship entities the
holder to free tuition, at the
Metropolitan Vocational School

and a grant of $1,000.00 U.S, per
annum. This sum is considered
an adequate amount to meet all
local expenses of the Student.

Travelling expenses to and from
Puerto Rico are NOT provided
under the Scheme.

Applicants for these
ships

(a) must submit a High School

Scholar-

; ; Vessel From
diploma or its equivalent
(b) must be over 16 years of] ss. “STRATEGIST” London
age ; S.S. “STATESMAN” London
(c) must have a_ working|S.S. “FACTOR” .. Liverpool
knowledge of Spanish and] S$.S. “STUDENT London
some experience in the sub-|S.S. “TRADER” Glasgow and
ject which they wish to Liverpool
study. _ ~ nen
Students benefiting under the HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Scheme will be expected to re- v F
turn to their own territories at the essel baal
completion of their course, They “ Th
will not be allowed to remain in a saath Et ey sane
Puerto Rico or to proceed to the Ss “TRIBESMAN” a

United States to work,
The following Courses are

offered :—
Duration
Air Conditioning ' 26 weeks
Automobile en ae
Mechanics 100 Pa
Bakery im yee ”
Cabinet Making .. 100 te
Drafting 16 ”
Electricity .. 100 ”
Machine Shop 100 *
Printing .. oa SEOBH 4
Radio ++, ee os ‘aoa
Refrigeration io Se ys A STEAM

The Air Conditioning Course must
be preceded by the Refrigeration

Cargo
hard frozen cargo,
In to general
vessels have ample space for chilled and

Lacing



accepted on
addition

for

FURNESS,

transhipment

Sailing 26th instant.

througs Tiss of
cargo these The M.V. “Caribbee” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
a Trinidad Dominica, Antigua Montserrat,
and Wind- Nevis and St. Kitts.

to British Guiana, Leeward

—

ward Islands.
For further particulars apply

WITHY & CO. LTD.,

TRINIDAD

BW.
a

DA COSTA & CO. LTD.

BARBADOS
BW.





HARRISON -

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM



Date of departure to be notified.

B.W4, SCHOONER OWNERS’

ASSOCIATION INC,

‘Telephone 4047.





London

Leaves

8th June
27th June
Early July
10th July

Mid-July



2ist July

Due

Barbados=

26th dune

Lith. July

LINE

Midseuty.
24th July-











iE ey {

I:

ai

*
~

pA ABRs cages ceasd nkee!

End July-

$<

~ae

Closes in Barbados ~

Mid-July
Mid-July



being] Por further information apply te - -

DACOSTA & CO.. LTD,—Agents



NEW YORK SERVICE

REEZE” sails 8th June
sails 2th June







NEW ORLEANS SERVICE





Arrives Barbados 19th June,
Arrives Barbados 10th July,







Ve Abecoa eeranee’

1961.
1951,









M V. Sedgefield, Seh. Cyril E. smith, | Course. 8.8. ALCOA POLARIS" sails 13th June Arrives Barbados 28th Jun@{?4951, >
oon rap ah Davidson, Seh £ fe w Applications should be sent] SS. ALCOA ee sails 27th June Arrives Barbados 13th Fely. ies
na, Sch .verdene, Sch mberjack ; . hal t 8.8, ALCOA PATRIOT” sails 1th Jul Arrives Barbados 27th July, 198!
Mac, Sch Lady Noeleen, Sch Mary’ M directly to the Secretary eonees iy
Lewis, MV. Twillingate, Sch Lucille M,, Of the Caribbean Commission, CANADIAN SERVICE
Smith Kent House, Port-of-Spain, Trini- soins Gals 2
MV. Blue Star, Y30 ton net, Capt dad, ‘They should give full parti- Name of Shi; Sails Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives B'dos. me
S . a ons + a . La fa n
Fergusson, from Nassau via Antigua culars of the applicant's educa- o P ails Mo 3'do 5
tion and training and must Bs SS. “FOLKE BERNADOTTE" May agth aay we Jund Lee ;
accompanied by a recommenda-| *S.S. "ALCOA PLANTER” June 8t une n une 21s s
; : ; *S.8. “ALC sth July Sth :
In Touch with Barbados | tion from the Director of gt 8.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS June 24nd June si Wy
d ter or some other a Ps
Costal Station tion, Headmas ’ ee
competent person who has direct] NORTHBOUND e ; ‘ Porketiniice
Cable and Wireless (WI) Ltd. advise] knowledge of the applicant's *S.S, “ALCOA PENNANT” due June 25th sails for St. Lawrence River Po sa
fa ey can ROW communicate with the qualifications, educational back- * These vessels have limited passenger accammodation, ee

Coast Station ;-—-

y 8 a Fort Charlotte, § S._ Paraguay, | ish, hict
8s onian ariner, SS Peru, SS Any further information which
Vesa, SS Athos, SS. Dolores, SS

Saluta, SS Mette Marsk, 8S. Mark may needed can be obtained on
Twain, SS. Buccaneer, 8.8 Planter,| application at the eRe ~
SS La Coubre, 88 Bonito, SS. Sun- i Garrison, St. chael.
etta, SS Lady Rodney, 8S Gulfwing, Bducation,

SS. Fort Amherst, § 5 Loide Hondu-
ras, SS Mayari, $S.S Ciudad De
Sevilla, SS. Alcoa Cavalier, 8S Alcoa
Patriot, SS. Omala, $8 Pathfinder,
SS. Davila, SS Grena, S 8. Samana,
ss Hersilia, S.S Gascoune, SS
Navarchos Kountouriotis, S$ 8. San Lor-
enzo, 88. Del Mundo, 88. Atlantic
Voyager, S S. Michael, SS. Rosa, SS
Macoris





BETTING DEVICES

ADELAIDE:

Latest device for hiding betting!
slips is a tennis ball. Police}
accosted a 10-year-old boy sus-
pected of collecting betting slips.
He dropped a tennis ball, inside
which were severa] slips which
had heen pushed through a small
slit.

tion carrying 39 people from Sou‘)
Africa to New York is missing an:
feared to have crashed
while approaching an airfield o»
the African West coast. Pan-Amer -

i
i





Department of Education up to 12
1951, as follows: —
Boys and Girls
Senior First Grade Exhibitions
Junior First Grade Exhibitions

ground and ability to speak Span-

Department of Education,

Plane With 39

from Accra on African Gold Coost

French West Africa,

GOVERNMENT:

APPLICATIONS FOR EXHIBITIONS AT FIRST AND
SECOND GRADE SCHOOLS

APPLICATIONS for these Exhibitions will be received at the

13th June, 1951,
23.6.51—1n.

. . .
Missing In Africa
DAKAR, June 22.
An American Airways Constella.
Friday
can officials said the plane flew
nto bad weather after taking oi!

it 23.45 G.M.T. en route to Dakar in

NOTICE



noon on Saturday the 30th June,

Age on the 30th June, 1951

under 16 years
under 13 years




GSO SIGN GCD

PASSAGES TO EUROPE
Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominic a
£70; usual





APPLY:—DA







co., LTD.

(aaa ral









Sailing to Europe fortnightly, The usual
Dublin, London,

or Rotterdam.
reduction for children,

Single

fare

ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE. —
COSTA &

SERVICE

a, for





RALPH - A- BEARD

A.M., INST. B.E., F.V.A.

REAL ESTATE —

FURNISHED & UNFURNISHED FLAT
iS WANTED FOR
SALE AND RENTAL

AND HOU

























>yT Bes

ja








Trafalgar Street
P.O. Box 279

*Phone 4673









































































































22 ins. x 16 ins. aa, Bt cae: 6 keen Ce dec tess i Primary to First Grade Exhibitions — under 13 years
c! nt when emplio, ciuse :
24 ins. x 18 ins. COOK: Experienced Cook-General. Factory, Saint Thomas, and that com- GEOFFREY LLEWELLYN (Pupils of Public Elementary
at Apply: “Ednam”, St Matthias Gap, Hast-|,onsation has been paid into the Court HINDS-HOWELL Schools only).
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE ings, from 5 p.m. to 6 p.m. All the dependants of the said Joseph (deceased)
22.6.51--3" | Barnes (deceased) are hereby, seanieed NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all Boys
St ar at the Assistant ‘ourt 0! -reons having any debt or claim agair E 2 . < as
MATRON — G.FS. Hostel, Country] Appeal on Wednesday, the 25th day of| po. Estate of Geoffrey Llewellyn Hinds: Second Grade Exhibitions under 12 years
Road. Knowledge of elementary book-| july, 1951, at 10 o'clock a m Howell who died in this Island on the Renewal Second Grade Exhibitions — under 16 years
keeping necessary, Applications to Dated this 2ist day of June, 1951 19th November 1948 are herevy
INSIST ON sent in writing enly to Mra, R. Challenor G TALMA, required to send particulars of their (Holders of Second Grade
“Valeny’' upper Collymore nee fue Acting Clerks i By claims duly attested to the arene Exhibitions only).
‘ in, : 3 ne 2 ell &§ tone ani Jindsay : 4 ; ‘
———— Rostacs Maxwell tsODe, 8 constituted a Applications accompanied by Birth or Baptismal Certificates must ik
PART-TIME STENOTYPIST, 2 hours TI attorneys in this Island of Lioyds Bank! be submitted on forms obtainable at the Department of Education. tab
JAC OBS per day, with good knowledge of book- eee, Limited of England, the qualified execu- Ec i THEOBALDS
' kecping. Apply nee M. c/o ATHELSTON WATSON tor of the will at ere ae ae 5s _— is Gee a iol ; ~y 7
19.6.51—3n, sh Street, Bridgetown, Solicitors on a /
CREAM CRACKERS ganona tabice ane debt a a cat oy bitene he gand- day of August, 1951, Department of Education. i £
’ a eS to
OU! the Estate of Athelston Watson who died] after which date we shall prosasd . 14th June, 1951,
____ MISCELLANEOUS fn England on the 11th July, 1935 cere Me ae cats Man nae , - 7 hl
SEAS ent for month] are hereby required to send particulars] arnong the parties led tt » pay.
The World’s Finest Biscuits. i A oe i tetecas Contact: of their claims duly attested to the un-{ ing regard only to such claims i ne A
j. §. Ward 3918 or 2337. 20.6.51—3n | dersigned Eustace Maxwell Shilstone and | shall apen ; Ba «uae panics ots nD |
ee : Lindsay Ercil Ryeburn Gill the qualified | we w no Ms : ‘ cs
° WANTED TO PURCHASE, about 41 administrators cum testamento annexe of | ary on ee ree ake ce cites We Sell the Best of Everything Ci KARANCGE
land one acre land,|the Estate of the deceased, in care of ) any person © /
Suprdig#s always availabld Gcratie rae suitable for build- | Messrs, Cottle Catford & Co, No. 17 i shail not have: ted ea el tas alta and Recommend
: e, stat- t, Bridgetown, Solicitors on a sons aa
from all Good Grocers Bee cae Beas Ne its i See gand day, of August, 1961, | estate are | mequented, | 10. settle their GERM MOTOR OILS
f . f' hich date we shall proceed to] indebtednes y ,
WANTED TO BUY duetrinitte the assets of the dec 4 Dated this Teed day ee Sune, 1901. for
e OLD SEWING MACHINE out of use. | among the parties entitled thereto LE R. aL. HIGH CLASS LUBRICATION
STOKES & BYNOE, LTD. Apply to Mrs. Vaughn, CaP, oe tay ihe topes! ae hee minh eens » ve Rtiidensen Cleves wank STRIPED SPORT SHIRTS
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ares ee will not be liable for the assets or any et oe Fey er a q ENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. ,
Agents Respectable couple to share house in] part thereof so distributed to ony per- oe TY aero. Just ‘a fow dozen—tow only...
; ; i St. James. All facilities for house son of whose debt or claim we shall eepaned Gasolene Service Station, Trafalgar St, ‘
* = x e Servant’s room avall- t have had notice, s ;
SaaS seen, eS ee for appointment. "and all persons indebted to the said eo 3est Selling Shirt of the year
able. 23.6.51—3n. | estate are requested to settle their indebt- ne g
vithout delay. 7 “ ”
eopated this 22nd day of June, 1951. Giosen ¢ . § ELITE” — only $3.99 each
; g E. M. SHILSTONE,
Of Exchange Ene Christian Science ae
Rates E. ang Qualified Administrators 4 I 4 4 p Make people notice you in the smarty }
Real Estate JUNE 22, 1951 cum testamento annexo of 9
CANADA Weteon aavesseds "| vache hoom =) _. PARAMOUNT SHIRT ...... axes
/10% . Cheques on . ased.
‘ ‘ ; pa 61 7/1 pr “Bankers 59 7/10% pr 23.6.51—-,4n 1ST FLOOR, BOWEN & SOMS i
efore uyin, or ellin Demand (Broad Street) . ae Sicaniie 5 a er
. 8 Drafts aor, came suites RE { as sgn PRR a ae 2 p.m. Just opened, and for your comfort and-ease, yy
vesseeveess. Sight Drafts T P IENTAI Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Fridayn, ,
Good Class Property it 617/10% pr. Cable eck ae OR 4 4 19 a.m. —12 o'elock Saturdays. BILK JBRSEY SHIRTS ..............005. $2.93
2/10% pr. Currency e At this Room e ible ary
Pays ty see banhu iia: he 57 5/10% pr SOUVENIRS, CURIOS, the Christian Science text-book sy 35 Al
=a aa Science and Health with Rey te Buildings and Land now occupied by eee jee
- New Shipment opened the Bo riptures by MARY BARKER )
may be read, . ‘ : : < ‘ :
FOR SALE THANT’S ‘ i The West India Biscuit Co., Ltd., in Spry A COMPLETE LINE OF...
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g 00d condition. nic Grip { * pI TWEED ’ ee a
ticall . Tool Chest and
a4 Tools. 7 Many "other articles "in; : > ‘ e iI %
e ud. Clothing, ail in perfec = ? >
| einatten Price very. rousonabie NOTICE | NOTICE VESTS, PYJAMAS
“Cosy Cot”, Gap onposte eee } | ’ y
Hotel. sop Wiberey 1S HEREBY GIVEN that IS HEREBY GIVEN that AHMAD For articulars a 1 to VW re ~
. . . ) ’
BiADON MOHAMED YOUSUF DEGIA of i EBRAHIM CHOTH#A of “Indian p pply \ 4 and other Men's accessories %
} “Baroda Court" Passage Road, | Valley” Baxters Road, Bridge- ae >
} 4 Bridgetown is applying to the | town, is applying to the Governor K. R. HUNTE, (t x oe
AFS., F.V.A. Governor for naturalization, ana |||} for naturalization, and that an : Co.. Ltd i) y e 3
WANTED that any person who knows 1) person who knows any reason C/o K. R. Hunte & Co., Ltd. I ‘
Seca wae site ah agianalpano tr i Gag. saeaeciien meena aoe be ‘3 THE BARGAIN HOUSE 3.4
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ne fact the « s c > a a ) §)) Z
, m } 2.6.51 $ 2702 a
Advocate Press Room % tars 22. 1!) 2 ‘ \ 1% PHONE 270 =
-




PAGE-EIGHT



SOUTH AFRICA COLLAPSE

Forced To Follow On:

Now 137 For 4 Wkts.
Tattersall Takes 9 For 88

LONDON, June 22.

ON A RAIN DAMAGED PITCH South Africa fared
badly on the second day of the Second Test Match against
England at Lord’s to-day, finishing 59 runs behind Eng-
Jand’s first innings total with six second innings wickets
in hand.

nee rer rtenmne se South Africa were dismissed for
: 115 runs in their first innings in

reply to England’s score of 311

eee

te ee

PE ZS


?



Barbados"
Will Tour

Br. Guiana
In September

A Barbados team will be tour-
ing. British Guiana late in Sep-
tember this year. The Barbados
Crieket Association decided yes-
terday to write the British Guiana
Cricket Association telling them
that they have agreed with the
dates for the tour submitted by
them, provided the dates fitted in
with the B.W.LA. schedules.

The team is scheduled to arrive
at British Guiana on Wednesda
September 26. They will be pla/-
ing two test matches, one frem
September 29 to October ad
ine other from October 10
October 11.

Tne team has been invited by
the Berbice Cricket Board to go
over to New Amsterdam, Berbice,
to play a two-day fixture. The
local Cricket Association accepted
the invitation on the grounds that
the necessary arrangements are
made when the team reaches
British Guiana.

The Barbados Cricket Associa-
tion approved of a suggestio.
made by the M.C.C, that players
should cease to “snatch up” test
souvenirs at the end of test
matches.

The fixing of a third day for
the Spartan—Y.M.P.C. fixture,
which began a week later than the
other first division fixtures be-
cause of Carnival in Queen's Park,
oceupied the Association’s atten-
tion for a while. The Association
decided that, unless Spartan and
Y-M.P.C. can find a solution to the
problem, the match will be aban-
doned and, if necessary, played at
the end of the season.

A letter was read by the Sec-
retary from the Pickwick Cricket
€lub enclosing a cheque for $180,
their contribution to the Cricket
Association from the net proceeds
of the Jamaica Football tour and
the Amateur Athletic Association
of Barbados.

The following committees were
ener eli r

lection Committee:—-Mr.

4
6

J.

M. Kidney, Mr. S. O'C. Gittens,

Mr. T. N. Pierce and Mr. J. N.
Goddard.

Umpires’ Committee:-—Mr. J. M.
Kidney, who is taking the place
of Mr. 8. O'C. Gittens, Mr. E. A.
V.-Williams, Mr. B. DeLisle Inniss
and Mr. W. F. Hoyos.

Today’s Cricket
_ Matches

Carlton defeated Combermere
in two days in their First Division
ericket match. The other four
matches will be continued today.

The four Intermediate Cricket
matches also continue, but the



second series of Second Division

cricket matches will start today.
The First Division matches are:
Wanderers vs. Lodge at the Bay
Piekwiek vs. Police at the Oval
College vs. Empire at College
Spartan vs Y MPC. at the Park.

The Intermediate matches are:
Waggerers at

Black

Cable & Wireless vs
Boatded Hall
Mental Hospital vs
Rock

Spartan at

Regiment vs. Pickwick at the Garrison.

Windward vs. Empire at Congo Road

are:
Empire vs. Pickwick at Bank Hall
Y MPC. vs College at Beckles Road.

Combermere at Lodge
ariton vs. Wanderers at Carlton
Foundation vs Central at Foundation

Leeward vs Police at Foster's

+ WATER POLO
POSTPONED

Water Polo

ge VS

The

has been postponed until
nesday June 26th.

The Water Polo match between
Snappers and Harrison College
which was to have taken place
on Tuesday a 26th has Son

med as arrison College
pan be having their examina-
tions. Instead Flying Fish will
play Snappers on Tuesday.



The Second Division matches

match be-
tween the Ursuline Convent and
Sea Nymphs which was to have
taken place yesterday afterpem

‘ed-

and after being forced to follow
on had lost four wickets for 137

by the close of play. -

England's spin bowler Roy Tat-
tersall of Lancashire exploiting
the rain-damaged pitch was the
wrecker of South Africa’s hopes,
He took seven wickets for 52 runs
in the first innings and in the
second had scored two for 36.

This gives him the fine figures
of nine for 88 on the day.

South Africa might well have
been beaten by an innings had it
not been for an unfinished fifth
wicket stand between Jack Chee-
tham who made 46 not out and
George Fullerton 50 not out which
added 75 runs in 79 minutes just
before the close

SCOREBOAx»

ENGLAND'S FIRST INNINGS — 311

SOUTH AFRICA’S FIRST INNINGS

Eric Rowan c Ikin b Tattersall 24
Waite c Hutton b Wardle 15
MeGlew ¢ Evans b Tattersall 3
Nourse ¢ Watson b Tattersall 20
Cheetham ¢ Hutton b Tattersall 15
Fullerton b Teitersan 12
Van Rynveld | b.w , b Wardle 0
A Rowan ec Ikin 4 Tattersall 3
lann c Brown b Tattersall 14
Chubb ec Tattersall b Wardle A ae
McCarthy not out t

Extras (1b, 3) oT oe

Total 115

Fall of wickets: 1—25; 2—38; 3—47; 4—

72; 5—BR: R—-M1: 7—H1; B—108; 9-112.
BOWLING AWALYSiS
Oo. M R. W
Bedser heed 8 5 7 0
Statham 6 3 7 0
Tattersall 28 2 52 7
Wardle 22 5 10 46 8
SOUTH AFRICA'S 2nd INNINGS

Evie Rowan e Ikin b Statham . ¢

Waite ¢ Compton b Tattersall 17

MeGlew b Tattersall a 2

Nourse 1 b.w., b Wardle

Cheetham not out . > 4 6

Fullerton not out 50
Extras

Total (for 4 wickets) 137

2—29; 3—32;

Fall of wickets: 1—21;
4—58.
BOWLING ANALYSIS

Oo. M Rk. W
Bedser ve 10 2 9 0
Statham 9 3 25 1
Tattersall 23 «tl a6 2
Wardle ; 16 4 37 1
Compton 2 0 13 0



Yugoslav Boy Wins

Chess Tournament
BIRMINGHAM, June 22.

Raoul Cruz, Argentine boy chess
champion finished third here to-
day when the world’s Junior Chess

Championship ended.

He was led by winner Boraykoyv
of Yugoslavia who completed the
tournament without losing a game,
and local British school boy Mal-
colm Barker who finished second.
Points scored were Boravkov 94,

Barker 8, Cruz 7.
There were three

sult of the positions.

In to-day’s play Cruz drew his
match with B. Bhend of Switzer-

land in 24 moves as did Boravkov

against E. Nyreen of Finland in
16 moves and Barker against F.

Olafson of Iceland in 22 moves.
—Reuter.



Cricket Results

LONDON, June 22.

At Derby the Derbyshire—Kent maten
abandoned as a draw through rain. Kent
Hearn ®, Kimmins 70, Jackson 5

343,

for 90 and 57 for 1, Derbyshire 295

Revell 91, Kelly 82,, Wright 5 for 90,
At Nottirigham:

Gloucestershire match was abandoned,

Not-
Harvey
Keeton 85.
Gloucestershire 264 for 3, Tom Graveney

no decision on account of rain,
tinghamshire 478 for 8 declared.
72. Poole 154, Hardstaff 81,

113, Crapp not out 94,

At Oval:
by 114
4,
Jenkins 4 for 4, Worcestershire
Outschoorn 86, Laker 5
Outschoorn 64, Laker 7

runs. Surrey 390, Eric

for 65.

At Stratford-on-Avon; the Warwick-
shire—Oxford University match drawn
Warwickshire 86, Jose 6 for 45; Divecha
4 for 39 and 311 for 8 declared. Mauds-

ley 107,, Crammer 78. Oxford
261, Winn 62, Weeks

for 9. Thompson 4 for 46.

At Cardiff; Essex beat Glamorgan b:"
65
Wooller 3 for
19, Glamorgan 282, E. Davies 68, Watkins
Ray

72 runs, Essex 260, Hever 5 for

and 214 for 8 declared.

72, Ray Smith 6
Smith 5 for 41,
At Portsmouth:
cashire by 5 wickets
G. Edrich 109, Howard
declared, Grieves 59,

for 58 and 140.

Lancashire

At Worthing: Cambridge
beat Sussex by 137 runs.
University 325 for 9 declared.
12] and 172 for 6 deciared,

—Keuter



1

, adjourned
games still to be decided tonight
but results will not affect the re-

the Nottinghamshire—

Surrey beat Worcestershire
Bedser
Fishlock 124, Whittaker 86 and 138,
275,
for 79 and 141

University
5 for 91 and 10!

Hampshire beat Lan-
285,
72 and 167 for 4
Hampshire 278
Rogers 89, Hilton 5 for 54 and 175 for
5.

University
Cambridge
Cockett
Sussex 281,
Jomes Langridge 67 and 79, Wait 6 for 18,

ee

They'll Do It Every eT cecal



'§. AFRICA SHOULD BAT

BARBADOS

LIKE W.I. CRICKETERS

By Peter Ditton

LONDON, June 14,

South Africa one up and four to
play. That is the position at th:
end of the first Test which con-
cluded at Trent Bridge, Notting-
ham, last week. For the tourists
it is a happy state of affairs. Not
since the victory by Wade’s team
in 1985 had South Africa iu-
flicted defeat upon an English
team in this country, Appropri-
ately enough, it was one of the
heroes of that 1935 victory, Dud-
ley Nourse, who led the tourists
to their second triupmh at Trent
Bridge.

England on the other
may feel that the weather
more than partly to blame for
their defeat. South Africa, bat-
ting for nearly the whole of the
first two days, put themselves in
an apparently invulnerable posi-
tion, But England, by skilful bat-
ting, were well on the way to a
first innings lead when week-end
rain came along to take a hand
in the proceedings.

Wicket Vicious

On Monday, the wicket devel-
oped a viciousness not usually
associated with Trent Bridge, and
Brown, the England captain, wise-
ly decided to sacrifice wickets for
quick runs in order to get the
South Africans batting again be-
fore the pitch became easier. His
policy was justified when five of
their wickets fell cheaply but
then came further rain, followed
by more sunshine, and this com~
pletely altered the scheme of
things. Instead of the wicket im-
proving, it became slightly worse
and Mann and Rowan were abie
to bowl South Africa to a 7l-run
victory.

It would, of course, be churlish
to suggest that the weather alone
beat England. When the battle
was nearly over, along came
Yorkshireman Johnny Wardle to
show that with scientific appli-
cation of the long handle run-
getting was quite within the power
of mere mortals, In fact, his
innings served as a reminder that
if the earlier batsmen had gone
for the bowling, before the dead-
ening effects of the roller had
worn off ,the result might easily
have been reversed,

If there is any regret following
the victory by the South Africans
it is lest the business of scoring
slowly on the first two days be-
comes a set formula for five-day
Tests. On this oceasion it paid
dividends but it is an indisputable
fact that, had the weather not
intervened, the Trent Bridge
crowd would have had to be con-
tent with a draw. It is not in
the best interests of cricket that
interference by the elements
should be the only* method of
producing definite results,

hand
was

Bad Starts

Wot unnaturally, the Souih
Africans took a little while w
settle down when they orrived
here. They had a series of bad
starts whenever they were put ia
to bat and, as the middle batsme.a
were frequently called upon to
halt a threatened collapse, they
developed a defensive complex
Similarly the opening batsmen,
with the exception of Eric Rowan,
were out of touch to such a degree
that when they finally got on :o
an easy paced wicket, they were
content merely to stay and let the
run-making look after itself.

With the encouragement of a
Test victory behind them, it is
now up to the tourists to sho v
that they can play brighter cricket.
The first Test put them in a
sound financial position but they

eannot expect to remain that way

unless they give the paying spec-
tators something worth watching.
Many more days of cricket lke
the first two at Trent Bridge and
the result will be reflected in
smaller attendances,
Learn From W.I.

The South Africans need to wke
a leaf from the West Indiv.’
book. The tourists from the Cur-
ibbean netted about £30,000 from
their visit last summer and the
reason for their success was
brighter cricket. They suffered
three defeats but counter--balanc-
ed that with 17 victories and de-
spite the generally bad summer,
were involved in only il draws.

It might, incidentally be a
point worth observing that the
West Indies were beaten early in
their tour by the MCC, Froin then
on they had no “unbeatan” tag ts
worry about as have the South
Africans, who at the time of
writing have drawn every game
but two. Should the South Afri-
eans suffer a reverse in the course
of their next couple of games they
may be a far better side for 1.

_By ji







“At

least ive don't have to
play a piano.”



Prnvgas Sarvece.

7 wo-Country
Boat Race
Is Planned



Between Britain And U.S.A.

ee PLAN for a bi-annual row-
ing championship between Britain
and American is under considera-
tion by a group of influential and
wealthy American sportsmen,
The idea was proposed fol-
lowing the recent visit of the
Cambridge crew, which stimula-
wa considerable rowing interest
ere,

It is. suggested that the cham-
pionship should. take place in
Britain and the U.S.A. in
alternate years.

Such an arrangement

would
be costly. But most

of the

expenses, it is understood, woulid 4

be met by a group of American
sportsmen in Boston and several
members of the English Speak-
ing Union of New York, whien
already has held meetings on the
subject,

Cambridge Apoiogy

James Rathschmidt, Yale coach,
said to-day his crew are keen on
the proposal for permanent ex-
changes.

“Yale rowers are prepared to
five up their summer holidavs
for such a trip,” he said. “There
could be nothing better to stirnu-
late international sportsmanship,”

Rathschmidt said he was sur-
prised this week to receive a
letter from the president of the
Cambridge crew “apologising” for
having defeated Yale during the
recent visit to the United States.

The Cambridge president ac-
cording to Rathschmidt, apolo-
gised because he had caugh:
Yale at such an early stage in
its training season,

“Nothing like that has ever
happened to us before,” Rath-
schmidt said.

—L.E.S.







Loveliness
for you

ADVOCATE



‘Taxes Go Up In
U.S.: Smokes,
Whiskey Rise

WASHINGTON, June 23.

The House of Representatives

approved to-day of a record
breaking $7,200,000,000 tax in-
crease including twelve and one
half per cent rise in ffdividual
income taxes. The measure, the
largest single Revenue Bill to come
hefore Congress, now goes to the
Senate where the Finance Com-
mittee plans to open hearings next
week.

Higher excise taxes are provid-
ed in the Bill. Cigarette Tax
wonpld rise from 7 te 10 per cent.
Other increases are whisky and
other “hard” liquor from $9 to $10
for a 100-proof gallon, beer from
88 to $9 a barrel and petrol from
one and a half to two cents a gal-
lon.—Reuter.

Poles Found
Hiding In Plane

PARIS, June 21...

French counter espionage police
to-day feld for questioning two
young Poles aged about 20 found
hiding in a Polish airliner on ar-
vival at Le Bourget from Warsaw
last night. Their names were not
disclosed.

The men were in the tail of the
machine behind the partition
which had to-be unscrewed to
reach them. They knocked on the
partition after the plane landed.

They told French ground en-
gineers that they were on the
ground staff at a Warsaw airport
and planned to leave Poland for
France, Polish colleagues screwed
up the partition after they haa
hidden,



—Reuter.

WHAT’S ON TODAY;

Golfite arrives from South-
ampton—7.30 a.m,

Police Courts—10.00 a.m.
Inquiry into death of Elliot
Thompson — 10.00 a.m.
First, Second and Third

Division Cricket at the
various grounds 1,30 p.m.
Netball practice at Y.W.C.A.
5.00 p.m,
CINEMAS
Globe—"‘Teresa” — 5 00 and 8 15
Bi
Ruipire-Surrenser'—tAs and 8.30
m.
Acer Ons Very Own"—5.06





p.m.

Olympie—‘A Woman's Face" and
“Duchess of Idaho’—4.30 & 8 16
pun,

Plaza Bridgetown—"Mad Wednes-
day’—4.30 and 8.30 p.m,

Plaza =(Oistin) — “The Perfect

‘ime’ and “Younger Brothers”
5.00 and 8.40) pom,





The Weather

TO-DAY

Sun Rises; 5.40 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m.

(3 p.m.) 29,952

va (Last Quarter) June

Lighting: 7.00 p.m.

High Water: 645 a.m,
7.50 p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) 1.72
ins.

Total for Month to Yester-
day; 5.55 ins,

Temperature (Max.) 78.5°F.

‘femperature (Min,) 76.5°F,

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E,
(3 p.m.) E.

Wind Velocity 6 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.955






i











a a gm ma nee pe acc SH) IR Ri a a lt Nl ce Ne a Mal

SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 1951





} 4

Cricket Match
To-morrow

A cricket match will be playec
to-morrow at Dover’s Ground, |
Christ Chureh, between Durant’s
XI. and Dover C.C.

Durant’s XI. will be:— H.
Durant (Capt.), G. King, R
Spencer, A, Blackett, N. Lashley,
V. Smith, C. Franklyn, C. Phil-
lips, G. Adams, M. Browne, 1.
Waithe and N. Alkins.

AVE




are so



CZECHS AND CHINESE
SIGN TRADE PACT

LONDON, June 22.
A Communist New China News
Ageney reported a Sino-Czech
Trade Pact signed in Peiping
Thursday. The dispatch monitored
here, said the value of products
from both parties would be four
times those of the 1950 agreement
but gave no specific figures.
- —B.U.P.

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PAGE EIGHT



SOUTH AFRICA COLLAPSE °°:

Forced To

Follow On:

Now 137 For 4 Wkts.
Tattersall Takes 9 For 88

LONDON, June 22.

ON A RAIN DAMAGED PITCH South Africa fared
badly on the second day of the Second Test Match against
England at Lord’s to-day, finishing 59 runs behind Eng-
land’s first innings total with six second innings wickets

in hand.

Barbados
Will Tour

Br. Guiana
In September

A Barbados team will be tour-
ing British Guiana late in Sep-
tember this year. The Barbados
Crieket Association decided yes-
terday to write the British Guiana
Cricket Association telling them
that they have agreed with the
dates for the tour submitted by
them, provided the dates fitted in
with the B.W.LA. schedules,

The team is scheduled to arrive
at British Guiana on Wednesda
September 26. They will be pla/-
ing two test matches, one frem
September 29 to October 4 aid
ine other from October 6
October 11.

Tne team has been invited by
the Berbice Cricket Board to go
over to New Amsterdam, Berbice,
to play a two-day fixture. The
local Cricket Association aecepted
the invitation on the grounds that
the necessary arrangements are
made when the team reaches
British Guiana.

The Barbados Cricket Associa-
tion approved of a suggestion
made by the M.C.C, that players
should cease to “snatch up” test
souvenirs at the end of test
matches.

The fixing of a third day for
the Spartan—Y.M.P.C. fixture,
which began a week later than the
other first division fixtures be-
eause of Carnival in Queen's Park,
occupied the Association's atten-
tion for a while. The Association
decided that, unless Spartan and
Y.M.P.C. can find a solution to the
problem, the match will be aban-
doned and, if necessary, played at
the end of the season,

A letter was read by the Sec-
retary from the Pickwick Cricket
€lub enclosing a cheque for $180,
their contribution to the Cricket
Association from the net proceeds
of the Jamaica Football tour and
the Amateur Athletic Association
of Barbados.

The following committees were

a inted:—

Pe siaction Committee:__Mr, J.
M. Kidney, Mr. S. O'C. Gittens,
Mr. T. N. Pierce and Mr. J. N.
Goddard.

Umpires’ Committee:—Mr. J. M.
Kidney, who is taking the place
of Mr. 8. O’C. Gittens, Mr. E. A.
V. Williams, Mr. B. DeLisle Inniss
and Mr. W. F. Hoyos.

Today’s Cricket
Matches

Cariton defeated Combermere
in two days in their First Division
cricket match. The other four
matches will be continued today.

The four Intermediate Cricket
matches also continue, but the
second series of Second Division
cricket matches will start today.

The First Division matches are:

Wanderers vs. Lodge at the Bay

Pickwick vs. Police at the Oval

College vs. Empire at College

Spartan vs Y MPC. at the Park

The Intermediate matches are:

Cable & Wireless vs Waygerers at
Boarded Hall

Mental Hospital vs
Rock

Regiment vs. Pickwick at the Garrison.

Windward vs. Empire at Congo Road

The Second Division matches

iw



Spartan at Black

are:
Empire vs. Pickwick at Bank Hall
Y MPC. vs. College at Beckles Road.
Lodge vs. Combermere at Lodge

Carlton ys. Wanderers at Carlton
Foundation vs Central at Foundation
Leeward vs. Police at

* WATER POLO
POSTPONED

The Water Polo match be-
tween the Ursuline Convent and
Sea Nymphs which was to have
taken place yesterday afternoon
has been postponed until Wed-
nesday June 26th.

The Water Polo match between
Snappers and Harrison College
which was to have taken place
on Tuesday June 26th has been
postponed as Harrison College
will be having their examina-
tions. Instead Flying Fish will
play Snappers on Tuesday.

Foster's

| They'll Do It Every Time



South Africa were dismissed for
115 runs in their first innings in
reply to England's score of 311
and after being forced to follow
en had lost four wickets for 137
by the close of play. .

England’s spin bowler Roy Tat-
tersall of Lancashire exploiting
the rain-damaged pitch was the
wrecker of South Africa’s hopes,
He took seven wickets for 52 runs
in the first innings and in the
second had scored two for 36.

This gives him the fine figures
of nine for 88 on the day.

South Africa might well have
been beaten by an innings had it
not been for an unfinished fifth
wicket stand between Jack Chee-
tham who made 46 not out and
George Fullerton 50 not out which
added 75 runs in 79 minutes just
before the close.

SCOREBOA=»
ENGLAND'S FIRST INNINGS — 311
SOUTH AFRICA’S FIRST INNINGS

Eric Rowan c Ikin b Tattersall

Waite c Hutton b Wardle
MeGlew e¢ Evans b Tattersall 3

Nourse ¢ Watson b Tattersall 20
Cheetham c¢ Hutton b Tattersall 15
Fullerton b Tartersatt 12
Van Rynveld i b.w , b Wardle 0
A Rowan ce Ikin » Tattersall 3
lann ec Brown b Tattersall 14
Chubb ¢ Tattersall b Wardle 5
McCarthy not out 1

Extras (lb, 3) jo.

Total 115

Fall of wickets: 1—25; 2—38; 3-47; 4—



72; 5-8? K—-A1: 7-91; 8-103; 9—112.
BOWLING AWALYSiS
Oo M R w
Bedser * 8 5 % 6
Statham 6 3 7 0
Tattersall 28 2 62 7
Wardle 22 5 10 4G

SOUTH AFRICA’S 2nd INNINGS
Eric Rowan e Ikin b Statham 10
Waite ¢ Compton b Tattersall 17
MeGlew b Tattersall : 2
Nourse | bo w., b Wardle 3
Cheetham not out . : a6
Fullerton not out 50

Extras 9

Total (for 4 wickets)

Fall of wickets; 1-21; 2—29; 3—32;

4—58.
BOWLING ANALYSIS

Oo. M Rn. W

Redser 10 2 19 0

Statham 9 3 25 1

Tattersall a ee 36 2

Wardle 16 4 37 1

Compton i i 2 0 13 0



Yugoslav Boy Wins

Chess Tournament

BIRMINGHAM, June 22.

Raoul Cruz, Argentine boy chess
champion finished third here to-
day when the world’s Junior Chess
Championship ended.

He was led by winner Boravkov
of Yugoslavia who completed the
tournament without losing a game,
and local British school boy Mal-
colm Barker who finished second.
Points scored were Boravkov 9},
Barker 8, Cruz 7. ’

There were three adjourned
dames still to be decided tonight
but results will not affect the re-
sult of the positions.

In to-day’s play Cruz drew his
match with E, Bhend of Switzer-
land in 24 moves as did Boravkov
against E. Nyreen of Finland in
16 moves and Barker against F.
Olafson of Iceland in 22 moves.

—Reuter.



Cricket Results

LONDON, June 22.

At Derby the Derbyshire—Kent maten
abandoned as a draw through rain. Kent
343, Hearn 85, Kimmins 70, Jackson 5
for 90 and 57 for 1, Derbyshire 295,,
Revell 91, Kelly 82,, Wright 5 for 90.

At Nottingham: the Nottinghamshire—
Gloucestershire match was abandoned;
no decision on account of rain. Not-
tinghamshire 478 for 8 declared. Harvey
72 Poole 154, Hardstaff 81, Keeton 85.
Gloucestershire 264 for 3, Tom Graveney
113, Crapp not out 94,

At Oval: Surrey beat Worcestershire
by 114 runs. Surrey 390, Eric Bedser
74, Fishlock 124, Whittaker 86 and 138,
Jenkins 4 for 4. Worcestershire 275,
Qutschoorn 86, Laker 5 for 7 and 141,
Outsehrorn 64, Laker 7 for 65.

At Stratford-on-Avon; the Warwick-
shire—Oxford University match drawn
Warwickshire 86, Jose 6 for 45; Divecha
4 for 39 and $11 for 8 declared. Mauds-
Jey 107,, Cranmer 78. Oxford University
281, Winn 62, Weeks 5 for 91 and 10!
for 9. Thompson 4 for 46.

At Cardiff; Essex beat Glamorgan by
72 runs. Essex 280, Hever 5 for 0
end 214 for 8 declared, Wooller 3 for
19, Glamorgan 282, E. Davies 68, Watkins
72.. Ray Smith 6 for 58 and 140, Ray
Smith § for 41,

At Portsmouth: Hampshire beat Lan-
eashire by 5 wickets. Lancashire 285,
G. Edrich 109, Howard 72 and 167 for 4
declared, Grieves 59, Hampshire 278.
Rogers 89, Hilton 5 for 54 and 175 for
5,

At Worthing: Cambridge

beat Sussex by 137 runs. Cambridge

University 325 for 9 declared, Coekett

12) and 172 for 6 declared, Sussex 281,

Jomes Langridge 67 and 79, Wait 6 for 18,
-Reuter

University

Regis ored U. $ Patent Oftp

LT eR Sn



BARBADOS

'S. AFRICA SHOULD BAT
LIKE W.I. CRICKETERS

By Peter Ditton

LONDON, June 14,

South Africa one up and four to
play. That is the position at th.
end of the first Test which con-
cluded at Trent Bridge, Notting-
ham, last week. For the tourists
it is a happy state of affairs. Not
since the victory by Wade’s team
in 1935 had South Africa in-
flicted defeat upon an English
team in this country, Appropri-
ately enough, it was sone of the
heroes of that 1935 victory, Dud-
ley Nourse, who led the tourist:
to their second triupmh at Trent
Bridge.

England on the other
may feel that the weather was
more than partly to blame for
their defeat. South Africa, bat-
ting for nearly the whole of the
first two days, put themselves in
an apparently invulnerable posi-
tion. But England, by skilful bat-
ting, were well on the way to a
first innings lead when week-end
rain came along to take a hand
in the proceedings.

Wicket Vicious

On Monday, the wicket devel-
oped a viciousness not usually
associated with Trent Bridge, and
Brown, the England captain, wise-
ly decided to sacrifice wickets for
quick runs in order te get the
South Africans batting again be-
fore the pitch became easier. His
poliey was justified when five of
their wickets fell cheaply but
then came further rain, followed
by more sunshine, and this com-
pletely altered the scheme of
things. Instead of the wicket im-
proving, it became slightly worse
and Mann and Rowan were abie
to bowl South Africa to a 71-run
victory,

It would, of course, be churlish
to suggest that the weather alone
heat England. When the battle
was nearly over, along came
Yorkshireman Johnny Wardle to
show that with scientific appli-
cation of the long handle run-
getting was quite within the power
of mere mortals, In fact, his
innings served as a reminder that
if the earlier batsmen had gone
for the bowling, before the dead-
ening effects of the roller had
worn off ,the result might easily
have been reversed.

If there is any regret following
the vietory by the South Africans
it is lest the business of scoring
slowly on the first two days be-
comes a set formula for five-day
Tests. On this occasion it paid
dividends but it is an indisputable
fact that, had the weather not
intervened, the Trent Bridge
crowd would have had to be con-
tent with a draw. It is not ir
the best interests of cricket that
interference by the elements
should be the only* method of
producing definite results,

hand

Bag Starts
unnaturally, the Souih
took a little while
settle down when they orrived
here. They had a series of bad
starts whenever they were put ia
to bat and, as the middle batsme.a
were frequently called upon to
halt a threatened collapse, they
developed a defensive complex
Similarly the opening batsmen,
with the exception of Eric Rowan,
were out of touch to such a degree
that when they finally got on :o
an easy paced wicket, they were
content merely to stay and let the
run-making look after itself.

With the encouragement of a
Test victory behind them, it is
now up to the tourists to show
that they can play brighter cricket.
The first Test put them in a
sound financial position but they
eannot expect to remain that way
unless they give the paying spec-
tators something worth watching,
Many more days of cricket like
the first two at Trent Bridge and
the result will be reflected in
smaller attendances.

Learn From W.I.

The South Africans need to vake
a leaf from the West Indirs’
book. The tourists from the Cur-
ibbean netted about £30,000 from
their visit last summer and the
reason for their success wus
brighter cricket. They sutferec
three defeats but counter.-balanc-
ed that with 17 victories and, de-
spite the generally bad summer,
were involved in only 11 draws.

It might, incidentally be a
point worth observing that the
West Indies were beaten early in
their tour by the MCC. From then
on they had no “unbeaten” tag ts
worry about as have the South
Africans, who at the time of
writing have drawn every game
but two, Should the South Afri-
cans suffer a reverse in the course
ef their next couple of games they
may be a far better side for 1.

By Jimm Hatlo |

Not
Africans






















TESTING
TESTING +»
RUTABAGA-
U8IZ GREEN~ ff
TESTING» A






"THe wiiz KID AT SORTING THOSE
UNDERGROUND WIRES, PUTTING LOOSE
ENDS TOGETHER, 1S. DEXTER ME& PLIERS +»

YOU HIT IT
4 RIGHT ON THE









=e

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bees us

Bur His FRAU SERVES SPAGHETTI,
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‘At least we don't have to
play a piano.”



Â¥envess Service.



1 wo-Country
Boat Race
Is Planned

Eetween Britain And U.S.A.

A PLAN for a bi-annual row-
ing championship between Britain
and American is under considera-
tion by a group of influential and
wealthy American sportsmen.
The idea was proposed fol»
lowing the recent visit of tha
Cambridge crew, which stimula-

ted considerable rowing interest
here

It is. suggested that the cham-
pionship should take place in
Britain and the U.S.A,

ayy

alternate years,
Such an arrangement would
be costly. But most of the

expenses, it is understood, wouid
be met by a group of American
sportsmen in Boston and several
members of the English Speak-
ing Union of New York, whien
already has held meetings on the
subject.

Cambridge Apoiogy

James Rathschmidt, Yale coach,
said to-day his crew are keen on

the proposal for permanent ex-
changes,

“Yale rowers are prepared to,

give up their summer holidavs
for such a trip,” he said. “There
could be nothing better to stirnu-
late international sportsmanship.”

Rathschmidt said he was sur-
prised this week to receive a
letter from the president of tha
Cambridge crew “apologising” for
having defeated Yale during the
recent visit to the United Staies.

The Cambridge president ac-
cording to Rathschmidt, apolo-
gised because he had caugh:
Yale at such an early stage in
its training season.

“Nothing like that has ever
happened to us before,” Rath-
schmidt said.

—L.E.S.







ADVOCATE

‘axes Go Up In
Smokes,
Whiskey Rise

WASHINGTON, June 23.

The House of Representatives
approved to-day of a record
weeking $7,200,000,000 tax in-
crease including twelve and one
half per cent rise in ffdividual
income taxes. The measure, the
largest single Revenue Bill to come
hefore Congress, now goes to the
Senate where the Finance Com-
mittee plans to open hearings next
week.

Higher excise taxes are provid-
ed in the Bill. Cigarette Tax
would rise from 7 te 10 per cent.
Other increases are whisky and
other “hard” liquor from $9 to $10
for a 100-proof gallon, beer from
88 to $9 a barrel and petrol from
one and a half to two cents a gal-
lon,—Reuter.

Poles Found
Hiding In Plane





rival at Le Bourget from Warsaw
last night. Their names were not
disclosed.

The men were in the tail of the
machine behind the partition
which had tobe unscrewed to
reach them. They knocked on the
partition after the plane landed.

They told French ground en-
gineers that they were on the
eround staff at a Warsaw airport
and planned to leave Poland for
France. Polish colleagues screwed
up the partition after they haa
hidden.

—Reuter.





WHAT’S ON TODAY:

Golfito arrives from South-
ampton—7.30 a.m,
Police Courts—10.00 a.m,
Inquiry into death of Elliot
Thompson — 10,00 a.m.
First, Second and Third
Division Cricket at the
various grounds 1.30 p.m.

Netball practice at Y.W.C.A.
5.00 p.m,

CINEMAS
Globe—''Teresa” — 5 00 and 8 15

P.m.,

Empire—"Surrender''—4.45 and 8.30
Pom.
Aquatico—'Our
p.m.

| Olympie—‘A Woman's Face” and

Very Own"’—5.00

“Duchess of Idahe’—4.30 & 8 16
pom
Plaza
day"

Bridgetown—'‘Mad Wednes-
450 and 8.30 p.m,

stin) — “The Perfect
“Younger Brothers”









The Weather
TO-DAY
- Sun Rises; 5.40 a.m,
Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m.
Moon (Last Quarter) June
26
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Water: 645 a.m,
7.50 p.m.
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) 1,72
ins.
Total for Month to Yester-
day: 5.55 ins,
Temperature (Max.) 78.5°F.
‘femperature (Min.) 76.5°F,
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E,
(3 pm.) E,
Wind Velocity 6 miles per
hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.955
(3 p.m.) 29.952











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PARIS, June 21...

French counter espionage police
te-day field for questioning two
young Poles aged about 20 found
hiding in a Polish airliner on ar-

Cricket Match |
To-morrow

A cricket match will be played |
to-morrow at Dover’s Ground, |
Christ Chureh, between Durant’s
XI. and Dover C.C.

Durant’s XI. will be:— H.
Durant (Capt.), G. King, R
Spencer, A. Blackett, N. Lashley,
V. Smith, C. Franklyn, C. Phil-
lips, G. Adams, M. Browne, 1.
Waithe and N. Alkins.



CZECHS AND CHINESE
SIGN TRADE PACT

LONDON, June 22.
A Communist New China News
Agency reported a Sino-Czech
Trade Pact signed in Peiping
Thursday. The dispatch monitored
here, said the value of products
from both parties would be four
times those of the 1950 agreement
but gave no specific figures.
- —B.U.P.

CRYPTOQUOTE No. 41
TBHEMRMU

'
UGH! “ZDNM |
CBZPLWZ G OULRB GHE G |
ZBGS —CKSNH.
Answer to last. Whoso sheddeth
man's blood, by man shall his
bleed be shedded.

—GENESIS.

7 A. CORBIN & BONS.









NOTICE

THE DANCE sponsored
by Mr. C. B. HUNTE
(known as ‘Pearly') at Mor-
gan Lewis Casino To-night
has now been postponed
until a date to be announc-
ed later.

tpt eloleletet

§ LOE POPO EEA SEE OPO
Folks! Be sure you are there
the up-to-date unique
DANCE
which will be given by
MR. HENRY GOODMAN
Ow Monday, 25th June, 151
AT 9 P.M,
AT THE CHILDREN'S
GOODWILL LEAGUE
(Constitution Road)
ADMISSION — — 2/-
The Police Band
Under Capt, Raison will attend
Two Prizes given for Dancers on

%

ca
54,

at

PSOE ELLA AAAS SIF
LPL LLL LPT

the Spot. A $5.00 Prize for the
300th, Person to enter,
— SOLID BAR — 4
%
CCC EEO OOOO SIES

-
PO PPDOOOSPSO SPOS SPF SSE,

TO-NIGHT
A GRAND DANCE

Te which you are cordially invited
will be held by
CLEMENT MAYNARD
(Postman)
and STANLEY DASH (Bus Driver)
AT




Messrs.

CLUB BYNOE
Bridgefield, St. Thomas.

Music by Mr, Coa Alleyne’s Ork:
ADMISSION: Gents ¢/- Ladies 1/6
23.6.57—1n.

SGOCESS

SSESSSSSSOSOSS ESSE





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Fresh Stocks
Just Received

PARK DAVIS SACCHARIN TABS |
PARK DAVIS PALATOL COMP.
PAPK DAVIS PALATOL PLAIN
PARK DAVIS LIVIBRON
PARK DAVIS BEEF IRON &
WINE

DODD PILLS
THERMOGENE HUB
DR. CHASE'S LIVER PILLS
DP. CHASE'S NERVE FOOD

YEASTVITE TABLETS
MUM
ANALGESIC BALM

|
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C. CARLTON BROWNE
Wholesale & Retail Druggist
Dial 2815

136 Roebuck St.











GIVE YOUR
CHILDREN

EXTRA PEP
BY USING

REMOGEN

MALT AND
COD LIVER OIL
the MALT with the
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FLAVOUR

made by

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look for their
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al

Obtainable at all





PEPE EPEES ETT TOTES CROC

bbb
net Ltt bk rl PL Lb elm bbb tottus

8
zs
Wl 3

%

Hy} 0b | 3



SATURDAY, JUNE 23,






~~ “To my mind
CRAVEN ‘A’ are out-
standing... always cool
to the tongue, always
kind to the throat,
perfectly smooth and
satisfying.”

CHRK TIPPED

o
The largest-selling Cork-Tipped Cigarette in the World

IMPORTED FROM LONDON, ENGLAND





by ‘‘Moderne”’
and other makers in
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Wide, Medium and
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variety of styles

prices from
$3.59
to
$4.14

Cave Shepherd & Co, Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.





1951





NEW RELIEF FOR

—_—_—_-

ARTHRITIC PAINS

But new treatment does more than
ease these terrible agonies.

A new product, DOLCIN, has been created which not only gives

prompt relief from the pains due to the symptoms of arthritis anc

4

rheumatism, but also affects the metabolic processes which constitute

av important part of the rheumatic state’s background.
D LCIN. has en thoroughly tested in medical

DOLCIN is being used now with unprecedented success

is being prescri by'doctors now. And many sufferers

resumed normal ae as a result of taking DOLCIN.
Don’t delay. Pro

pains. Get

onl
SOLD BY:
BOOKER’S (B

“TENDER LEAF TEA

abuays Tadles. good

Pe



Le * beer.
RASS

LLLP LOD LAL IAAL
NSA

Papo #, é
LD re LI tt et, GNIS

PRIDE SII VEIN IE DAE

ge DON'T WAIT — REPAIR NOW!
IT WILL COST MORE LATER ON!!

We have good Stocks of...
EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS

10’, 9, 8’, 7, & Lengths

@ °
EVERITE





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10’, 6’, 4’, 3’, 2’ Lengths

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PIPE
4

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SWEDISH PANEL DOORS
exe ese

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BOARDS. PLANKS & JOISTS
e
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gee Your Inquiries are Invited. $267

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‘Phone

PPP PIL LLL LIEN

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t by the experience of fellow-victims of these
QLCIN today. A bottle of 100 precious tablets costs




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2

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PAGE 1

IIARIIAIIOS ADVOCATE SATIRDAV. JUNE M. 1*U MORTON LO N D O N errmgs "J4 k FRESH on IN TOMATO SAUCE A. S. Bryden & Sons (Barbados) Ltd.—Agents. KEATINGS KILLS ife Contalm DD.T. Larva, medium and MMJ t lit Tint Glands Made Young -Vigour Renewed Without Operation (ram nacv-. brain and i*kl •rtk'i'i.. you will rind naw h.ppu,,.. and *h "' %  ADHrtMD mtdloml dltravMV '•" '* %  iur and vltalliy qukvff Karat tauthful tigour and vitality o.ul<-ki-r than |.i4 i.p-f*lto. U M a atanpl* temt iraaim.nt in iU.t form, dlarovtrtd by •> AVttlon poctor. Abaoiutny narmiaaa and -a.y it tak*. bLi the n.a and Mat pawarful Invla-ouraior known to ananc Ii Mtjdlrtctly *•" %  ""•^ %  ^a ""£ >lil ofiint, tmlMa *tw. par* Mttd, % %  workiao 'aai thai you .an aaa nvilfwlnfw rd< r—r and vifour In M to boar. B.l|M ofi*n Imnrov* amaiingly. I. caiiad MB Amirie'a. and It now avslkbta at til rntmlat" far*. Oat vi'Ttkt from your h.mlat oday. Put l* iht tatt. *• th* Ma Improvamari In II hour* Tak* tna full bottl*. whi.n laata .libt dayt, % %  *•* inpoaltlvf tvarant*. that it ml fin you full of rtB.ur cntrty and Xiarliy. • nd faal Id I* 10 yaara >oun;*r or non.y bacta on raturn ot ampty P***** aaTa nflS ^^gS Vi-Taba sa^ r sr'-~ n.^.r.i I fcdda* a vayatEnd'Rheumatism While.You Sleep ) dfMl y*u tatar .nafp itanaini palna. II joint a inrouati taitf'y ,,...., id J Kidn-r .", |,i.ii..a l— tT.'soat.... Maawttfc Lai MOTOR CYCLES il %  %  * %  IT VELOCETTE Tha Naw Model L.E. 200 C.C. ia different from ihe conventional lype Motor Cycle — in fact it's the nearcil approach to a motor car. II tii,T-,„„l,;l. Iliiml-Siu,Ii,l. Shall—Irirvn llllll lll.f/('*\. For SIMPLICITY, ECONOMY and RIDING PLEASURE _JM>ltl. O. Maya*. (>...,-.,. Nam. ....... C.r.l.. .•.. IT". •-••!•>. Hi*-* •tiHiti. u> o> luttf. • m'i. ~a '.. n-i H..a..H aad Ca-dt. —di.in.. —.• %  h.h. aaaaq b"> r irr-ikl* •prriallr raatpaundrd aad tlaan raw, tor*. mi iir-n kd inao** attda and poawna fratt i.mm aaffl), aaUkly and triT yat ftnno Iiarmlui or daafrr VELOCETTE ROBERT THOM. LTD. Courtesy Garage While Park Road IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPEQAL offers to a il Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only Usually Now ) Bourbon 55 17 Tins Pkgs Sweet Biscuits (*) j P |„ ybox 64 M Churn Salmon (Tall.) Pkgs Quaker Corn Flakes 30 M Pkgs Turban Dates 35 32 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street Pkgs Macaroni Bols Frontenac Beer '.VWrtV(AV^AVW^,VAV.V//,VrtV/.VAVW/Vrf*WAWAV, WAV/WAWWW, ^Av/aw^ w •"•'J Order Your BARBADOS YEAR BOOK NOW A* there will only be a limited number or" these books on sale you are advised to make sure that you will not be disappointed when the issue %  omes out by booking your copy now. The Rditor Barbados Year Book Advocate fditorial Department *4 Broad Street. Bridgetown. I



PAGE 1

I'M.I I W.I II BAKIIADOS ADVOCATE SATI HI" \Y II SI Jll. IS. .! SOUTH AFRICA COLLAPSE Forced To Follow On: ^ AfRICA SHOULD BAT Now 137 For 4 Wkts. LIKE W.I. CRICKETERS Tattersall Takes 9 For 811 n> PM %  .... LONDON. June 14, LONDON. .Fun. X South Africa om up and four |o ON A RAIN DAMAGED PITCH South Africa fared play. That %  the position at u badlv on the second day of the Second Test Match against t d f u c '| r t l "JP 11 ^SL,^" England at Lords to-day. flm-hing 59 runs behind En£ ua>d *' *" %  N ""' lands first innings total with six second Innings wickets JT Barbados Will Tour Br. Guiana last week. For the lourist i happy stale of af'.m since the victory by Wade' South Africa were dismissed for in I9S* hart South Ati I IB runs in their first Umtngl |Q flictefl defeat upon an Englbh reply to England's score of 311 team in this country. Appropri.md after beinn forced to follow ntely enough, it was -one of the on had lost four wicket? for 137 heroes of that 1935 victory. Dudhv the close of play. |rv Nourse, who led the tourist i England's spin bowler Roy Tatw their ^end triupmh .t Trent tersall of Lancashire exploiting Bridge. England on the other rain-damaged pitch wrecker of South Africa's hopes. tot 52 runs m the first innings and in the second had scored two for 36. This give-, rum the line figures • [or RH on the day. South Africa might well have In Steptouber A Barbados team will be touting liiiUsli Guiana lute in Sep tcmber this year. The Baruadix \. newi AssociaUon oat • write tinBritish Gulan i Cricket A;souation telling them thit they have agreed with the dates for the tour submitted bj them, provided the date. with the B-W.IJL schedules. The ic.tin js sebeduled to anivi .it Urliish Guiana on W September 2 Warrtl team has been Invited by %  ( %  •.HI.••• Board to go %  ** % %  'i a a> over i<> New Amsterdam. Bertie. Total lu play -i tuu-i a while The Association decided that, unless Spartan ami YM.PC. can find a solution to the uu %  S a i problem, the match will lie abanTatirtaaii u n M 3 toned and If necessary, play. win. the and "' the A letter was read by the S ,% %  Tet-rv from the llekwick Cricket mil. < nelosine a cheque for 18n. Y llfTmlilV l.tlY Wlffffl tion to the Crnk.i UgtWIU. DUJ ff 1MB ABoclatlon from the net proceed %  if (he .tiimaiia Football tour and may feel that the weather war, niorc than partly to blame tot thru a, feat. South Africa, batting for nearly the whole of th< first two days, put then. | apparent)) invulnerable posiueen beaten by an innings had it UCO. But Engl nul. by skilful batnot been lor an unfinished fifth ting, were well on ihe way in i wicket stand Vntween .lack Choclirst innings lead when wl tham who made 46 not out and i ullerton 50 not out which added 7.' tuns in 79 minutes Just %  ftCoasaoA-m >\(.l .Mis rlllvr INNINGS 111 Midi's. rtRBT INNINGS Erw Hnan IMin b TatWt.all Wailc Hu"..i, ii Wiidto l> i. T^tti-rtall 3 ..i an 'i is Sg; 3 4T. i linWI.IMJ rt.t'AI.VSlS hand T..I-.I ... 1W i !i. J n. s a. .ike in the proceedings. Wicket Vicious On Monday, the wicket developed a viriouMiess not usua associated with Trent Bridge, llrown. the England captain, wisely decide.! to i*crihVc wnki 1-. ft | quiek runs in order to get th Taxes Go Lip In I >.: Smokes, \\ hirtlu'v Rise WASHINGTON. June 23. .so uf Representatives tip proved to-day of a record S7.2oe.OO0.O00 tax In..iding twelve and one i : per ctnt rise in ffldividunl Toe measure, the iiirgest single Revenue Bill to come ugres*. now go?s to the Senate where the Finance Committee plans to open hearings next %  Higher excutc taxes are provided in tha BUI. Cigarette Tax c from 7 tc 10 par cent. Other increases r.re whisky and ,,d" hquor from $9 to fill for a lOO-proof gallon, beer from 8! io S9 a barrel and petrol from one and a halt to two cents a gal], n _Reuter. I,'; IwO'Country Boat Race h Planned Cetwten Britain And U.S.A. Pehl Found Hiding In Plane PARIS, June 21.. i 'Hintef espionage police iaaM for quaationing tw< I'l.ies aged about 20 found .i Polish airluter on arrTval at I.o Bourget from Warsaw last mghl. Their namet. were not ii-clofcd. The nurii wei-e in the tail of the nachlne behind the partition -*hich had lo l>e unscrewed to reach them. They knocked on the partition Slrhar the plane landed rhey told French ground engineers that they were on the %  round ^taff at a Warsaw airport ..nd planned to leave Poland (or France. Poli-h colleagues screwed ,,i. tha partition after they hp —Reuter. Cricket Match To-morrow A cricket match will be played to-morrow at Dover'Chrisi Church, between Durant'.' XI. and Dover C C. IXiranf* XI. will be— II. Durant (Capt... G. King. R Spencer. A. Blacken. N V Smith. C. FranxKn C Phillips, G Adams. M. Bn Waltho and N. Alkins. CZECHS AND CHINESE SIGN TRADE PACT LONDON June 22. A Communiat New ( Agency repor t ed a Slno-Czec!' Trade Pact signed in Pciplng Thursday. The %  eno f cli as nkors here, said the value of products from both parties would le four times those of the 1950 << but gave no specific figures. — B r p C^nA are s BOW IMG ANALYSIS A PLAN for a bi-annual rowi'V championship between Britain %  nd American is under con&idciuu^ a .* troup r w,flu "taal ami wealthy American sportsmen. Ihe Idea was proposed fol lowing the recent visit of the cambrldssj crew, which stigaul tii coiuaderable rowing Intareat here It i suggested that the championship %  ruHiui take place in Kritahi nod th,. t' S.A. ,.i •ltemate years. Surli an arrangemeni would be coaUy. But most of th" expensefi. it is understood, would for the bowling, before the deadbe me, by H group of APatrtrarl cuing elfcls of the roller had nportsmen in lloston and evel ll worn off .the result might eusiiy memberi of th* Kngiish Bpeakh.ive U.II reverseil h>g Union of New Yolk. IvbiCB If there is any regret (ollOWlni already ha, held rneeUnga on 'he the vMory by the South African' 'ubject. the Amateur Athletic Association of Barbados. The following committees wenappointed:— Selection Committee:—Mr. J M. Kidney, Mr. s or. owenv Mr. T. N. Pierce and Mr. J. N. GBddard. Umpires' Committee:—Mr. J. M. Kldnev, who is taking the place I O'C Cittens. Mr. E. A. V. Williams. Mr. B. DeLlsle Innist iimi Mr W. F. Hoyos. L| i loH the business of tu dowlj on the first two days becomes a set formula for five-dgj Tests. On thbt occasion It pail dividends but it is an indisputable fact that, had the weather not intervened, the Trent Bring.' crowd would have had to be eonB1RM1NGHAM. June 22. j? wl l %  **• , jf. [j l* Raoul Cnw. Argentine boy ches. 'he hest interests of .Tickel thr. champion finished third here tointerference by the element; da> when the world's Junior Chess should be the only* method 01 Championship ended. producing definite results. WHAT'S ON TODAY i.i.ll.i.. arrive* from Southampton—-7.30 a.m. I'ollre i ..mi-—10.00 j.m iu.,11,! %  Into death ef I "lo.l i iinmii'iiii — 10.00 a.m. First, Second snd Third DtvMea Crtshei at the various crounds 1.30 p.m. Netball practice at V.K.C.A. Ml p.m. in..4 %  ,..!..(.-,,M..I Ufa *) %  • —IM %  > %  ] I Ml p m. II... .O. .IK.. — Tl • • i J I...,, ore N* II UOH */.[>NM TSHIMRMU CBZPI>W7 a ot'ijin i. III a 7.nCS CKSNM Anie M* IHI WhMo .h-dd.m bltc-e o* >heddl -TA coWJW a Chr B*v rW>WMk v. Poll.* 1 IhiOv.l --Coll v. Empue kl ColbrS* **^"*""' ~ %  Dsrlaii vi Y M P C %  < Uw Pa'K '"' * 1ia s The Intermediate match-* are: *••" -' "^ BZX. '. *""*" "•"" 2~S1S StonUl Htpn-I vi Swarlan l Ulch Ilmk i gha grBinn-iK I-O.K •! I 7. riaal O iMhaa WATER POLO POSTPONED %  cored wore Boravko* P | 1C .,,.. xhej h.d a lerlM of i.. sjra tin* paying spectators something worm wattsuni Many more days of ciicket luu the first two at Trent Budge grid the rcsull will be reflected la smaller attendances. Learn From W.I. The South Africans need tn i-k I leaf from the Wet: [a U hook. The tourists from the Ca ibbcan netted about £30 000 fi\. their visit lost summer and fi reason for their success v brighter cricket. Thcv suflei .111 III III;;, \|ll.".i. %  JameK Rnlhschmidt, Yale coach. said to-day hut crew are keen mi the proposal for permanent exchanges. "Yale rowers arc prepared to give up their summer holida-s for such a trip." he sold. "There could bo nothing better to sthnuItta international sportsmanship." Ralhschmidt said h,. <•* %  njrprlaad tins weak t.. n i letter from the president of the Cambrldf rins ini ireent VaflU to lh I'micd Si.IU The Cambritlgo president .i,u-rdlng to HnthsihniidT. BpOli Kised because he ha,| caugh, Yale it such an early stage in its training season. "Nothing like that has ever happened to U* before," Rathschmidt said. —L.E.S. NOTICE Tilt DANCE sponsored g by Mr. C. B IHNTK II tkneu-n as Tearl*') at Morft fan Lewis Casino To-night \> has now been postponed -J until a date to be announcu ed later. The Weather TO-DAY Sun Rises. 5.40 a.m. Sun Seta: ti.il p.m. Moon (Last Quarter) June M l.lglitlna: 7.00 p.m. it'.t. Water: 6.45 a.m.. 7.50 p.m. rESTUDAl %  : iinr.iil (Codrincton) 1.72 ins. Total for Month to Yesterday: 5.55 Ins. remperature (Mn.i 70.5 F. i. 'mill me(MUM 76.5 F. Wind Direction < a.m.) E. (3 p.m. I E. Wind Velocity 6 miles per hour. Barometer (9 a.m.) 20.055 (3 p.m.) 29.052 | .',-,',.'-'#'.','* %  '-'*'**'** DANCE Two Prur. aJvei fat Dan Ihe Bpoi. A got Prirc fi JOtllh Prnon lo enler SOI.Ill HAH — ltl-M< f lll A GRAND DAME h) -WrS IN -ir.tSUIIt MWNW will br held its M.I.F. ILKMSNr MAVNAKII (r.ti~.i IF.4 STAXI*:V DASH .a. Ofl. Ill AT SOI III ii4ti more satisfying Quuten'fi I'o in \ mi nil IHtWS -A' are oul-iLiiiiiny .. .eaano/i oool to thr t.-iii.'n'. atanrni kind lo the lliroal. ).. H..II. -niiMtlh ...I •aafcatyfcaf.** T*# I"r e tlHmg Cork-T'fiptd Cigm < III, U-n-frf IMIMHTI-: FIMtM % %  . K>f.l-.\XI 3*tt dtotb ^ ^. fl Law ,v G> by "Mmlcrnv" and other makers in Trinidad and U.K. Wide. Medium and Narrow Brims in a variety of styles prices from $3.59 to $4.14 Cave Shepherd & Co., Lit 10. II. 12 & !3 Broad Street. Fresh Stocks Joel Received PAJ4K OAV1S SACCHAIIIN TAIIS ••ARK DAVIS PAI,ATill. COMP I'AP*; PAVSS PALATOI. PI-AIN PAHK DAVLS I.IVIBPON PARK DAVIS BEEF 1HON WINE LONDON. .IilntM Il(b>.niii> Kin malm Hr.w ihrau|h ram Km' Klirnuna TO Jachaon S fm I iVrbvaMrr aU wnehi tor so %  HoHlnchsintatn*-h wan abandon^ Wr.fcl..lii.. Surrey SW>. En. BaeBi 1H, WhitUHtr a* and u. i Laket '• SSf w %  "d Mi 4 I.IK.I | (or l-% M Btraltoe MI A Uu .' .iO.fotd UmvarNiy malrh diawn W.MWH-N.hlrr S6. JOM> 6 f..: A lor St ami Sll for %  ilr-l.ted Haudai.v ioi. (T-I.I..I ; OKford Univemt) three defeats but counter-balatKmd 10' r ,, „ 11)t U|lh 7 v i clonw „ m | d ^. Ita the asTaatally bad sun.mer. lor i were involved in onl.v 11 dnaWO It might, incident '\\ he n point worth observing that tlu wla' %  ^ '"^ 1 '' *' aat Indira were beate i ctrlv ll "*" fit PortairiiiulhllaiT-pkhirr N>al Ian%  Thitmpf in bi-i (Main IS. Cui i va T. Davl Wmllci The Water Polo match between the Ursuline Convent i.nrl Sea Nymphs which was to have taken place yesterday afternoon !:_.."* has been postponed until necdav June 26th. The Water Polo matcn between o Bi'fii %  '* ***** Snappers and Harriann College f^^m which was to have taken place "' ** on Tuesday June 26th ha* been At Worthin* postpone*! as ii rrlson I ee> '• | %  "\''\J :, l KSL-i** will he having their ex;..,,it.;.VM .1 ... ni !" \ d* (l .4i soi tiOTlH. InsU-Od Flylnp FlSh Will J ; „., LanBildlr H ai-d T. Wall play Snappers on Tuesday. a.u... Walhlti %  their lour by the MCC. Fr-m th. nd t7 (or 4 on lnev ^nd no "unbeat.'ir' tig to mpahlre n WOlTy aDOUt BS have th" ScHltli wr M and ITS lor Africans, who at the time of •ahrt-— | .. j fating nan drawn ewry game dt. l.ut two. Should the South Mli% %  %  suffei a reverse In lh r mr. of their new couple of aaaVaa tn> j may be a far better sld; fur it. They'll Do It Every Time em*.**.. 5^E WHiZ KID AT SOR7M6 TVfOSE UWOERGROUNC WTR55, RJTTl^O LOOS£ EKOS TOSETrlE^, IS DCXT£S A^CpuE^S — By Jimmy Hatlo BUT H S F^AU SEf?VES SFIAGHETTI, AHO SAD TO RELATE-HE CANT MAKZ A CONr.eCTTON 'TK'IXT f5(JLLET >W,0 PLATE *• %  NEW RELIEF FOR ARTHRITIC PAINS But new treatment does more than •ate these terrible agonies. A new product, DOIX'IN. has been created which not onh prompt relief from the pains due to the nvmptom* of arttlf rhauniatUm, but alau affect H the metabolic processes which • • a very important port of the rheumatic etate'l baclurreeind. DOLA?IN hiis been thoroughlv teKted in DStdioal iinlitutions. DOLCIN ia being uaed now wuh unprecedented BtaCCeaa. IMII.I'IN 1s beinf preecrilwd by doctors now. And mnv aufforera have already resumed normal living mn re-nlt of i,iking DOLCIN. Don't delav. Profit by the a gp e ri an ce of Wlow-rlctlma of tln**e pains. Got DOLCIN today. A Untie ol 100 precioBS tlil. only SO!.0 IT: BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES LTD. ^'"" can have tilm-star lovelineaaj too • The fragrant lather of pure wlu'tc Lux Toilet Soop ttihanrcs the natural beauty of your ikin, leaves it dear and soil. Just leaeai in warm water with the n .'.liny lather, then rinse in cold. I arncius film stars use Lux Toilet Soap—it can be yam beauty soap tool LUX TOILET SOAP MALT AND COD LIVER OIL the MALT with the BUTTERSCOTCH FLAVOUR • made by Jeffreys Miller and Co., Ltd. look for their TRADF. MARK THE FRA GRANT WHITE iOAt OF THE FILM STAK Obtainable at all DRUG STORES TT DOOT WAIT — BEPAIB NOW : IT WILL COS1 .MORK LATCH ON '' j We have %  I Sio, k„f . i:\ruiTK roiiiiii.Aiiii foaoBfm iu', 9. '. ;'. ii LMWUH iviiiiTi i son. rii'i: nr. r, r. ::'. i' Lwtlha IVrlllTK I aOENaW III!AM HKS • WMiiisii PANEL IMHllls a x r, r s. r iioi I.I AS rin "A I'IIIM I'IM no vims PLANKS A .lOlsis a III 11 IIIIAU SHIM.IIS JB^Yin. limuiri.'s .ir. In. ilrH. 'Phone WH WILKINSON ii IIAVM.S (