Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


Harvbados



ESTABLISHED 1895



Britain Welcomes Red

Peace Bid: But Herb
Morrison Is Cautious

LONDON, June 25.
BRITISH Foreign Secretary Herbert Morrison
_told the House of Commons today that “His
Majesty’s Government is already actively studying
ways and means of following up the peace opening”’,
referring to Russia’s proposal for a cease fire in
Korea. He added: “In view of the failure of previous
attempts (at a cease fire) any undue optimism
would be unwise. But we welcome what we hope
may be an indication that the Soviet Government
is now disposed to support the efforts which we
and other members of the United Nations have

been making to bring the fighting to an end.”

Morrison expressed the general
note of cautious hope with which





posal. “It has been, and the



Australia
And Canada
Join U.K.

OTTAWA, June 25.

The Canadian Prime Minister,
Louis St. Laurent, speaking in the
House of Commons today termed
Malik’s statement “an important
development” and promised that
it would be fully explored by the
Western Powers.

He told George Drew, Progres-
sive Conservative leader, that
“there is no indication that there

of the statement by the Russian

constant endeavour of His Maj- No Peaka Peow

United Nations delegate.”

Western Europe received the pro- is going to be any brushing aside
esty’s Government to bring the



end. || off £90.

Morrison continued: “For many
months His Majesty’s Government,

has been continuously engaged in| Strike Of All

consultation with other Govern-

ments towards this end, and con-| ° New Hope
sultations, taking also into account Ttalian Workers
Malik’s broadcast, will proceed.

~ 4 e

Morrison said, That the ‘“Im- Threatened Says U.N. Chief
mediate objective’ of repelling .
the aggressor had been “largely ROM, June 25. UNITED NATIONS, June 25
attained” and Britain's other' The Communist controlled Gen- Nasrollah Entezam, President
objectives. tolimit the fightingpemdeweral Confederation of Labour} ef the General Assembly post-
bring it to an end as soon aS%)threatened to call a nationwide} poned for one day the momentous
possible—remained the same. general strike of all workers to] conference with Russia's chief

Asked by Labourite J. B, Hynd protest against the Government delegate Jacob Malik, which may
if any cease fire would apply to! qecision to forbid state workers} determine whether a Korean
South Koreans, Morrison replied:|the right to strike. peace can be achieved now.
“naturally if a cease fire 15|" premier Alcide De Gasperi’s}, Entezam, who is Iran’s | Am-
arranged it must mean that ever¥~|Cabinet Saturday decided to pre- bassador to the United States,
body cease fire, Otherwise fire! cont Parliament this week with aj Planned to see Malik tomorrow
will not cease,—Reuter. drastic law limiting the right to when the General Assembly

- : : he| meets in a special session to hear
strike. Derision followed the! president Galo Plaza of Ecuador.

Y . 2 effective country-wide walkout by ; ey : )

Sanction Against fin than 1,000,000 state workers. Be has been tied up. in

: f Giuseppe Di Vittorio, Commu- ashington on the troublesome
Parama Ships

. . | Persian oil crisis—which some ob-
nist boss of the Italian Confedera-| «vers Relieved may lead +0 the
Recommended

TAIPEH, Formosa, June 25.

tion of Labour said to-day that) next clash between international
‘Italian Democrats will support]Communism and the Democratic
the working class and all workers| west.
ti defend with the utmost energy, ;
Panamanian Minister Mario F.|the right to strike. Informed sources said Entezam
Guillen announced he recom-! Political circles interpreted this (decided to delay this departure
mended sanction against Pana-| as a threat to call all workers on|from Washington until late to-
manian ships plying between], general nationwide strike. This| ight in order to ¢lean up details
Hong Kong and Communist held| would be the first general strike of his work there and then de-
mainland ports. in more than a year. ‘or all his time to the peace
The Panamanian envoy told —B.u.p. | oMer made by Malik last Satur-
the Press he repeatedly asked day when he called for a cease-
shippers to refrain from calling fire and withdrawal of troaps

at Red ports. He said they had 461 Executed from the 38th parallel, ;
been told if they persisted they Entezam said here today it
would do so at their own risk. HONG KONG, June 25. should not be difficult to arrange
However, he added, reports of Official Communist reports said] @ cease-fire in Korea. -
Panamanian flagged ships sailing| 55 people executed at Nanking on He said Malik’s cease-fire pro-
to mainland harbours have con-
tinued to be received, and he
suggested to the Panamanian
Government that licenses for
shippers neglecting his advice be
cancelled. Government’s decision
is still being awaited here.
—B.U.P.

fighting to an end and to promote From Our Own Correspondent St. Laurent expressed the hope
a settlement by peaceful negotia- that Malik’s move would turn out
tion. It is regrettable that efforts KINGSTON, J’'ca,. to be a real desire for peace in
by the (United Nations) Good Government has rejected Korea and not just another Rus-
Offices” Committee in recent an application for an exclu- sian propaganda sham.
months have not met with any sive franchise for the opera~ A Reuter’s message from Can-
response from the other side.” tion af the game of peaka berra said that Australia wel-
Important peow in the island. The comed any proposal for a cease
; a ; application, ~ which would ao re A bs
Morrison said: “If as I ho Aap tire which would lead to a ‘prop
Ome aie: Bey as pe mean the legalising of the er. eee:
Mr. Malik’s suggéstion was made erly negotiated settlement of the
ti 5 SUgRE — popular but secretly operat- entire Ko’ estto Ext i
with a sincere desire to bring about ed gamble, was turned down ral rahe question. Externa
peace in Korea, and if these senti- “mainly ‘because of the Affairs Minister Richard Casey
ments are shared by the Chinese realisation that the evils said today that Jacob Malik’s sug-
and North Koreans, it. may be resulting from gambling of gestions would be thoroughly and
possible to make progress in the that nature were far greater carefully explored
direction we all desire.” than any benefit which state “Malik speaks scussions
Malik’s broadcast marred revenue would get.” Peaka for a esate * to a oe as
though it was by objectionable peow is a game of chance z possible first step in Korea,”
references to our own policy and run by Chinese nationals in C: onwees a ae oe
: cag : aka : ; asey said. Australia believes
those of friendly powers is im- which successful spotting of th ~ i . h
es . . a : oye @hanyacters on e essential first step is the
portant if it means that Russians eight Chinese @haya restoration of Korean sovereign-
and perhaps Chinese and North a paper printed in one hun- ty."—Reute :
Koreans desire as we most cer- | dred and twenty characters, ys creer:
tainly do to bring fighting to an | bought for a shilling, pays



Malik Offers









Commission also imposed the} optimistic”. 7 ,
death sentence on ten other “coun-|. Entezam describes it as “very

is remissable by hard labour for] Radio had announced that Com-
two years,—(B.U.P.) munist China fully supported the
nd cease-fire suggestion.

U.S. Has A-Bombers cor or ae
Ready In Far East

For Malik
WASHINGTON, June 25. | Jacob Malik, Soviet Deputy

NEW YORK, June 25
Major General Emmet O'Donnell, former Head of the reien eae tiker ten ae
Strategic Bombing Command in the Far East today told] sail for Sweden on July 6, accord-
the Senators that the United States Air Force was keeping] ing to a spokesman for the Swe-
atom bomb carrying planes ready to strike back swiftly if Sey nes Line today. It was
the country was attacked. sguesd his angnat Tndlidoy in she
He was the thirtieth and last witness at the Senate inquiry] goviet Union.—Reuter. :

into the dismissal of General Douglas MacArthur.
e ” - The air force had streamlined

° its i so the ld ~ *
Groesz Trial Ends | ito scion in the absoure min-| Storms Hit Italy

a mum time” O'Donnell said, i
BUDAPEST, June 25. Hearings were ehding today. MILAN, June 25,







The state wound up the cas€} Oponnell said he wanted to|, Storms, snow, cloud bursts

against Archbishop Groesz and|purn five North Korean cities and| hail, thunder and gales hit

eight co-defendants today when} destroy 18 major strategic targets| Northern Italy causing widespread

24 witnesses—all but one under|py air attack when the Korean war|@4@mage over the weekend.

arrest themselves—admitted their|proke out, but was not allowed tol Treés were uprooted and the
: wall of a villa collapsed at Osio

accused . He said he thought an “over-|i" Treviglio province and a main
Several witnesses admitted be-|riding political or diplomatic|"@ad was blocked by a landslide
ing members of the “Russian- decision” prevented the use of his trapping a lorry at Trento

own guilt in testifying against the do it.

hunting gang” organized by Prior plan to destroy North Korean province.

Ference Veger, who earlier plead- cities after the population had Telegraph poles were bowled

ed guilty to taking part in the€/peen warned in Advance over in Treviglio—Reuter.

murders of about 3] Russian sol-| O'Donnell also said he believed

diers. his bombers should. have been e e
Two former elerks of the Na-lallowed to operate against Rashin
fional Bank admitted turning over|North Korean supply point 17 a er7 a tes i

financial and other data to a Hun-|miles from the Korean front.
garian employee of the United] He declared Rashin “was the CLACTON-ON- -

States Information Service in}focal point through which most " ‘ON-ON rr See
3udapest for relay to the United|supplies coming from Russia had ;
States Legation.—(B.U.P.) to go down the East Coast to sup-

American water babies anr n
port Northern Korean troops.” ies Sables anno



» ed tonight that they will try to
GROMYKO GOES HOME —Reuter swim the English Channe}] fron



PARIS, June 25

‘ France to England August 14
Andrei Gromyko, Russian Depu-} COPPER STRIKE ENDS ae 2 > England om August



ty Foreign Minister headed } SANTIAGO, Chile, June 25. | Th
the Russian delegation to the Big! The Inter Minister announced | ri
I t i |

Deput Conference which! ¢, of a 1-

children, Bubba, aged




mg



Home



She carries a huge ostric.
and blue. P

West Indies Will.
Get More Dollars

—Bustamante Says
LONDON, June 26.
A proposal to bring thousands of jobless clerks and domestic

servants to Britain from over-populated Jamaica was being
made to, the British Goyagmment to-day by W i ligt A vex -

Admission
Of Failure

ter revolutionaries” although this| important” the report that Peking) «

,greater entanglements in the
Korean affair. Therefore Malik’s
move should be taken with a
|
|



Russell Tongay, father of the

ter Kathy, aged 4, are





THE DUKE AND DUCHESS OF WINDSOR arrive at the Laurent
Restaurant for the party of the season given by sixty-year-old Elsa

Maxwell, famed for throwing lavish
Duchess of Windsor, noted as being one of the world’s best dressed
women, arrived wearing a glittering gown, and two-shaded fur cap:.
h-feather fan and Der hair is tin



ander Bustamante.

The Jamaican majority Party Leader told Reuter last night
“T shall suggest that men be brought over with their women-
folk. I shall make a similar proposal to the Canadian Gov
ernment when I reach Ottawa

BELGRADE. June 25.

The Yugoslav Foreign Ministry! interest to finance an agricultural
considers Malik’s move for an
armistice in Korea should be re-
garded with reserve, the official
News Agency Tanjug said tonight.

The statement said: In ‘so fai
as Malik’s declaration is inspired
by a real desire to bring about the
termination of war, it is an ad-
mission of the failure of the eritire
policy organised and supported by
the Soviet Government during the| tion to ask for more dollars
past year.”

The Yugoslav Foreign Ministry]
considered that it would not be;
wise to ignore the possibility that
June 6 have brought the total off posal offered a new hope = for) tie Soviet Union was not guided
executions for that week to 461.*peace in Korea, He qualified this! by the wish for the settlement of
The Nanking Military Control|by adding: “But maybe I am too! the Korean conflict when Malik
made his affer, Tanjug added

It might be that the move was!
‘an ordinary propaganda trick by}*
which the Soviets want to acquire

free hand for organising sit

serve” .—Reuter.



Allies Seek A
Common Policy

WASHINGTON, June 25,

Allied Governments with forces
fighting in Korea are expected to
evolve a common policy on what
steps if any should be taken to
meet the Russian ceasefire pro-
posal. 3

The next meeting of represen-
tatives of these Governments due
tomorrow ~—— has been postponed
until Wednesday.

—Reuter

SEIZE CIGARETTES

_ FLORENCE, June 25.
Italian. police including women



detectives today broke up a
smuggling ring. here when they
made several arrests and seized
15,000 packets of contraban/’
American cigarettes from a lorry
they had watched for a month

—Reuter.



within a few weeks,” said Tongay

when interviewed today at the

holiday camp here where the
family is now stayir

“T shall take a cottage at Cap
Griz Niz and the children will
make their attempt from there
next month. Bubba will prob-
ably swi on August 14 nd
Kathy the day after.’

nd

PARTY














PRICE: FIVE CENTS



Oil Tankers Block

|
‘Abadan Port: Captains

Refuse Signatures

Rebels Lose
10,000 Men
In Battle

HANOI, June 26,

Vietnamh rebels have lost more

than 10,000 man in the last four
weeks fighting in Northern Indo-
China, Géneral De Tassigny.
French Commander-in-Chief told
a Press Conference here

Rebels had not succeeded in
their recent offensive against the

Tonking bridgehead, the General |

said. They had not achieved thei:





(By HAIG NICHOLSON)
BASRAH, June 25.

F.RIC DRAKE, British Manager of the Anglo

Tranian Oil Refineries at Abadanm, todsy said
the Persian ultimatum was calling on him © state
by Thursday morning whether he would continue
in Wis, post.
Drake;*who is in Basrah on a surprise flyiig visit,
said in an interview with Reuter that the Chairman
of the Persian Temporary Board of Directors, Dr.
Meshei Bazargan, had given him until 8 a.m. on
June 28 to make up his mind.

“The Board have been approach-
ing me every day to join t
tional industry and there

BOGUS NOTES beso im geek dual of arguing

|| Finally, they became exasper





international



on Tuesday night

| towards
Jof 150,000 unemployed.”

Asked if he had requested
i financial
* Government for relief of Jamaieca’s
} unemployment problem Busta-

!
'

Jamaica asked for a loan of about

corpcration, British Gov

consider raising the money
half per cent.

Jamaican Government would rai
the money in the United Kingdom
Bustamante is in London at the

fextend

and deleg-te eral scores of ships.

“No conclusions

‘South Korea Would

Governments

communique,
Though delegates
Ito
they were fairly with the] United States Dr. You Yang said
| today that South Korea would re
let | ject any cease fire that did not
liked | provide fer “complete reunificé

from his. comment Fetion of the Korean penisula.”

not been in

This was linked
said on Friday.
West Indies, although no real de
definite about that”.

future imports
Britain of citru



Consul

RIO DE JANEIRO, June 25.
Senor Carlos Saporiti
de Barros,
guese diplomat, is





He succeeds Senor Jose de Bivor
Brandeiro who has been promoted. |
Consul once served in| London airport today for Moseow!
shortly! to receive a. gold “world peace|

Pinto.—Reuter.

A cs .
Swim Channel RALEIGH







threa main targets which were || From Our Own Correspondent and have written, me this letter
tactical, political and economic PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 22. } | he said

Sheets » Gener ‘ | Circulation of bogus $2 “Persians also told me I have
I ae pe ar General said the}| notes in Trinidad tna j been found guilty of destr:
Ae a : — wanted to re-!| great concern. These have vast quantities of technical ré
pen Com eet an with “i | been passed on business || cords. That ig grossly untruc

se nuMist advisers anc lace: on ie
with their partisans inside the | oe Soctiee the police are on _ Asked about the presert posi-
Tonking delta. , tion at Abadan, Drake said: “The

refinery cannot work at full pres-

Their tactical object, he said,
sure for more than ten days

was = | wena td more regularly q hs loader teak
into the French-held delta to sup-| fH ga d H 1 “About a dozen loaded tankers
port, reorganise and reinforce the uCua or eac are held up, while another three
guerillas after recent French are held up at Mashur, a crude

awe: W l > d I oil loading terminal.
The rebels’ economic e come n “The reason for this is the fail-

target,
General De Tassigny said, was to ure to agree on the text of oil

.

collect nce supples from rich N WwW Y k C 1 receipts, which the Persians are
Tonking provinces as Thangs Hoa e or ul Vy insisting that tanker captains must
where the rice production now in a * |sign before leaving. with their
their hands had been insufficient NEW YORK, ‘une 25 cargo af oil.”

President — of Ecuador Galo
He claimed that Vietnamh docu Plaza Lasso was welcomed ti Drake’ suid: “Only “this. minute

ments found by the French Forces] New York City to-day bs I have given instructions for the
proved that rebels intended to ticker tape parade up Broadway | iMvestigation into the possibility





enlist 20,060 new soldiers out ofland a reception at the City Hali }Of Pumping back. oil from half-

Tonking’s more populated It Was no new experience to loaded tankers and there seems

provinces President Galo Plaza wao aie little advantage in loading tank-
~—Reuter born in New York, except tha ers under the existing condition



instead of béing on the pavemer “I have drawn the Persians’ at-

pn YD DOOD pilbe was guest of hon i
) | 4 rues 1onour tention to the seriousness of the
j EF ENCE EFI OR I A AS a young pen he had stoo | Mashur blockade, as this can easi-
Sryy Vg 1 crowds and cheered home com: | |y result in the stoppage of crude
JUST BEGUN a . flyer Charles A Lindberg oil production at Aga Jari, ow
{end channel swimmer Gertrude sgest producing field.”’—Reuter.
WASHINGTON, June 25 | Eder! eo ,
President Truman said in a Ticker tape and torn paper were
message to Congress today that |]Showered on the cavaleade anc

the combined defence effort of the |crowds cheéred him. Detachment K W
free world had in effect only just) and bands trom armed sepviees an: rance ants

begun. units and bands of various muni« q

“But there is good reasons for|¢ipal departments led the parade 1 [: 1 W: °
encouragement at its progress” he} Mayor Vincent R Impelliteri oO ne al
Said in a letter accompanying the | welcomed the President and pre.









third twice-yearly report on the sented him a certificate of distin PARIS, June 25
Mutual Defence Assistance Pro-|@uished and exceptional publi France welcomed Russia’s pro-
gramme, Fervice posal for ceasefire in Korea and
Shipments of military equip At a News Conference before the} said she would “spare no effort”
ment and materials to the free |feception, the President said that|to bring an end to the fighting
nations were more than three ; the suggestion of Soviet Deputy] “in the shortest time French
times as much as that in the {Foreign Minister Jacob Malik fo Foreign Minister Robert Schuman
period covered by the report of ;ceasefire in Korea was a ‘ver put forth his Government's hopes
October 6, 1950 to March 31, 1951, healthy deveicpment,” in @ special statement
the President said, | He added: “The solution for He stated: “It appears that fo
The report said that although; Korea is one Korea,’ Reuter. 'the first time the Russian dele-
shipments were large and varied ee gate realized if one wishes p¢
me vee amall eeenne, wae S) A jthe first thing to do is to stap
10se yet to come and already n a ree » igh g
the pipeline”. : ign ere eme nit mening. BUT
“The stimulus of rapidly arriv- UNITED NATIONS, June 25 :
ing shipments upon the morale not Sir Gladwyn Jebb, chief British ¥
only of the military personnel of | delegate, today signed an ; 7 “ ”
sale, ‘ i an agree-
the allies, but upon their civilian | rset between the United King.| THE ADVOCATE
populations, was undoubtedly |com and the United Nations| pays for NEWS }
great”, the report said Technical Assistance Board laying
The report said the total ship-|down basic plans for technical! | DIAL 3113
ments rose from the total of/essistance jin territories unde! Day pe Night.

300,000 tons on October 1, 1950 to} British Administr ition, —Reuter.

about one million tons on April 1} {

1951 exclusive of aircraft flown}
from the United States and sev-

—teuter. | The Law is always right.





Reject Cease-fir>

NEW YORK, June 25
Korean Ambassador to the

He said that this stind was
sutlined in a message from Presi-
ient Syngman Rhee who is de-

nanding a voice for South Korea
nh any cease-fire negotiations
— Reuter,

257,416 Reds Killed

PUSAN, June 25

South Korean Army today
claimed during the first year ot}
the war to have killed 257,416}
and captured 27,538 Communist}
troops, 183 planes, 288 tanks, |
1,200 vehicles, 469 horses, 2,864
guns, 77 machine guns and nearly |
79,000 rifles.



—Keuter.



£9,000 FOR RED DEAN

LONDON, June 25
Dy. Hewlett Johnson Britain’:
Red Dean” of Canterbury left



j
medal” diploma and £9,000



THE oe ae Sicvcts

ee ee ek ee EF CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD

vim the Channel: But no 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

Sole Distributors

Reuter ae eee es eee llele.-._—_<==”_EO







PAGE TWO









Carb Calling

‘IR GEORGE SEEL, Head of
Development and Welfare
who left Barbados June Ist on a
routine visit to British Honduras,
the Bahamas, Jamaica and Trini-
dad returned to Barbacos yester-
day B.W.1.A.
ike in Jamaica he was chair-
mano tr the Regional Labour
Board’s meeting. This meeting
dealt with matters relative to the
employment of B.W.I. workers in
the U.S.

Mr. E. S. S. Burrowes, newly
appointed Financial Secretary
who attended the same meeting
returned from Jamaica on Sun-
day.

Routine Visit
R. RONALD F. GOODS-
MAN, Radio Trinidad’s Chief
Engineer and Regional Engineer
of Rediffusion Ltd., for the Carib-
bean ares is in Barbados on a
routine visit. He came in from
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.I.A
He will. be here until Friday.
He is = guest at the Ocean View
Hotel.

Long Leave
M*: AND MRS, NIGEL
THOMAS and their son Ian
are at present in Barbados on
holiday. Mr, Thomas who is Ag-
ricultural Officer, Nigeria is on
three months’ long leave, He has

been there for one and a_ half
years. Prior to that Mr. Thomas
served dor 8% years with the

British Army.

During their holiday they are
staying with Mr. Thomas’ parents
Maj. and Mrs. A. Thomas of “the
Glen” Dalkeith,

To Advise

ISS DORA IBBERSON Ad-

viser an Social Welfare to

C.D. and W. flew to St. Vincent

yesterday by B.G. Airways to

advise “Vincentians On the organ-

isation of the Fairhall Children’s

Home. She will be away for one
week,

Other passengers leaving for
St. Vingent were Mrs, Ian Child,
Miss C." McDowall and Mr. Fred
Smith. Mys. Child's husband
left on Saturday on visit to
Canada,

CROSSWORD

a



Across
1 and 6 Down. No notice of een

ture ts apparent. (4, 7, 6

so vase 18 produced by elusions,
(8) 8. Snuggle. (6)
Small measure. (3)

Vid treland. (4) y
The M.O. wesets the appeal fon
scum (5)

may produce a cons

. if « car
tinent. (6)

15. Pitted to be sung to a lyre, (7)

. In this you would be rapt, (4)
Animal home. (3)

Frowned, not Fred. (3)

. Aping round fruit. (9)

Dowb

Produce the tee rangé. (8)

. You seldom sev plover do this,
(a) 3. Without difficulty, (6)
Rapid. but bad, marksmanship }
(4-4) & Uneasy tenet? (3)
See 1 Across.

Mistake in herring fishing. (3)

Popular Express artist. {8

He's many more than 20 Across

vi 16 Was once a ruler, (4)
inning nand, (3)

Solution of vesterday’s puatle,—Acrosss
Parrot; 9, Idiomatic; 11, eve; 12

13, Caravan, 17, Tune; 18, ‘Pank

2l. Creed. 22. Peruse, Down

Pilzrim, 2 Adventure; 5. Risiegle; 4

> Talkotive: 6 Stem; 7 its;
Mi Met. 14 Rends: 15
Annul, 19 fnip

est,

wn Mule;
Rods
Ocean
in















-
ton
res

ike
and healthy






DIAL 4220

MACLEAMS
DR ORCLD|E
eps ASTD WY ells



ARTIE'S HEADLINE

Age -
“Recognise HIS horse
anywhere!”



From St. Vincent

EV. AND MRS. THOMAS J.

FURLEY flew over from St.
Vincent yesterday by B.G. Air-
ways to spend two weeks’ holi-
day in (Barbados, staying with the
Rev. Boutoin in Fontabelle. Com-
ing in by the same plane were
Mr. Nestor Baiz who spent the
week-end in St. Vincent and Mr
Andrew Christine.

On Honeymoon
M°:; AND MRS ‘BOBBY’
PEREZ arrived from Trini-
dad yesterday morning by
B.W.LA. to spend their honey-
moon in Barbados. They were
married
week-end.

in Trinidad over the
They are staying at
Super Mare Guest House.
Mr. Perez is with B.W.1.A's
Traffic Department at Piarco.
With T.L.L.
M* AND MRS ROBERT
BLAIN who were passengers
on the B.W.I1.A plane from
Trinidad yesterday have come
over to spend ten days’ holiday at
the Windsor Hotel, Mr, Blain is
with Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd., in
Pointe a Pierre.
Coming in by the same plane
were Mr. Arthur T, Ball who is
here for twelve days’ staying at
the Aquatic Club, Mr. and Mrs.
A. F. Williams who are here for
five days staying at the Ocean
View Hotel and Mr. Lionel L.
Soodeen who has come over for
about two weeks
Martinique Merchant
R.DONALD A. MON-
PLAISIR merchant ef Mar-
tinique arrived trom Martinique
via St. Lucia by B.W.1LA. over
the week-end on a two day visit.
He is staying at the Ocean View
Hotel.
Dr. Barbara Liloydstill’s daugh-
ter Mrs, Suire de Kuttel returned
by the same plane.

Cff To Venezuela

R. and Mrs. Rupert Stone
who were married here on
June 16th left on Sunday after-
noon by B.W.1.A. for Venezuela
via Trinidad. Mr. Stone an
accountant with Schlumbergers in
Caracas. His wife is the former
Phyllis Farmer, youngest daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Murray
Farmer of “Walkes Spring”, St
Thomas.
Tobago Holiday
AJ. DENNIS VAUGHAN, the
Governor's A.D.C, left on
Sunday afternoon for Tobago by
B.W.LA. where he will spend 2
short holiday.
Graduated
R. RICHARD HUTSON, gon
of the late Dr. Lionel Hut-
Son and Mrs. Hutson, has just
graduated at Western Universi-
ty, London, Ontario, taking his
B.A, in General Science with Ist
class honours in 5 subjects and
2nd class hanours in 3. He has
been accepted for Medicine which
he will continue to study at
Western, .
Assistant Engineer
R. WILLIAM H. MARTIN
who arrived from the
U.K. yesterday by the Cettica has
come to join the staff of the
Barbados Electric Supply Corpn.,
as an assistant engineer.

Canada’s Next Governor
HO will be the next Gover-
nor-General of Canada?

Field-Marshal Lord Alexander,

now in England on two months’

leave, was to have ended his term
iast April; then it was extended
for a year. Next April, it is likely
that a Canadian will succeed him.

There is no doubt that Mr. Vincent

Massey, once High Commissioner

in London, would have been asked

to accept this great office, He is
admirably equipped, But owing to

a change in his family life, brought

about by his wife’s death, Mr.

Massey may no longer be available

Another man being talked of is

Laurence MacLaren, Lieutenant-
Governor of the Province of New
Brunswick, He has made such a
success of his work there that
many Canadians would like to see
MacLaren at Ottawa,

1.C.T.A. Student

R,. CECIL JACK, I.C.T.A.

student came in on B.W.1,A’s
flight from Trinidad yesterday
morning to spend three months’
holidays with his parents, Mr
R N. Jack, Assistant Labour
Commissioner and Mrs. Jack.

Incidental Intelligence
IDDLE AGE: The sudden
realisation that you don't

recognise any of the actors in the
movie except the ones playing the
hotel desk clerk, the sheriff, or the
policeman,—
The Calgary Herald
—L.E.S.

is



t and




The
without success,
hoists Rupert up on to the window-
sills, but none of the windows will
move, “It's no good, murmurs
the boy, ‘we mustn't break the

lass, We shall have to wait unt!

addy comes home.” ‘* That'll be

THE ADVENTURES OF PIPA

TOOTH PASTE

S WHI

OUR SHOE STORE

c
ud
Y

YUYR
OCIS

Simon

Or



slow for you. Didn't he Rive you
any other jobs to do outsic e the
cottage ?'’ asks Rupert. WY:
yes,"’ cries Simon, ‘how siuly of
me to forget. He told me to cut
some logs for the fire. Come on,
let's search for some wood. Ana
off they scamper into the forest.





nw







\ Ki “OUR VERY OWN”
ie |! SY Starring ANN BLYTH, FARLEY GRANGER, JOAN EVANS
Wt WS Commencing WEDNESDAY
SHARYN MOFFETT
Copyright 62 Var Oras tnt Amste: ) in “B A NJO”
| Sharyn's ‘Champeen' Dot
POSSI OOOO STE TOFEFH PLATE,
4
x
s
JANETTA DRESS SHOP :
DRESSES ,
2 tees %
READY-MADE, COCKTAIL, EVENING, AFTERNOON %



$9

eo ee4



ww

\



BESS neR Be BEB eee
A Large Shipment of

CHINAWARE

ROSEDAWN (PINK) & GREYDAWN (BLUE)

in single units or half or complete

DINNER. TEA & COFFEE SETS

T. A. EVA

TFIELHS

DIAL 4606









BARBADOS

Bigger Bills Are Bringing Married Women Back to Work B B. > Radio lg
But The Boss May Say Programme |

‘Too Old



ADVOCATE



at 30...’

iby Eilgen Aseroft
,

IS A SECRETARY too ol
When engaging new staff
It is not easy to place a

at 30?

Many firms think she is.
stipulate “not more than 29”,
an over 30, according to Mrs.

LILIAN BANNET, Careers Advice Officer to a large secre-

tarial agency, though so’
as a favour. Many empl

firms will take them “up to 35
ers believe a young gir! settles

more easily into a new office routine.

Formerly a teacher of religious
knowledge at Roedean, Mrs.
Bannet, now widowed, sees 300
girls and boys each week to ad-
vise them ‘on careers.

She reports that girls are more
venturesome than boys. these
days about wanting jobs abroad.
And the vising cost of living is
bringing a large number of mar-
ried secretaries back to work.

What should the perfect secre-
tary wear? Mrs. Bannet tells her
girls “dark colours. shiny
shoes, medium heels, neat little
hats, simple tidy hairstyles, not
too much make-up and the mini-
mum of jewellery.” Best of all
she likes a black or navy tailored

suit with touches of dazzli
white. ¢
Mae West Again
Tip for the autumn fashion
shows opening in Paris next

month is that Jacques Fath will
bring back the Mae West figure,
a direct contrast to the straight
styles of the last year.

Other forecasts: lots of velvet
for morning noon and night, and
tinier-than-ever hats, set well
back on the head after a summer
of over-the-eyes brims.

Way of a Redhead
Flaming redhead American
actress Agnes Moorhead here to
play in Shaw's Don Juan in Hell,
defies all colour rules for red-
heads and looks wonderful in
“shocking pink”. She has opera
Pumps dyed to match each out-
fit and likes emerald green satin

with black cocktail gowns.
Pianist Eileen Joyce, anothei

glamerous redhead, who likes
rich unusual colours, has two
important accessories made _ to

mateh each concert evening gown
—a fan to keep her cool, and a
decorative muff to keep her hands
warm during long concertos.
Still another redhead, Jessie
Royce Landis, opening this week
in Come Live With Me, doesn’t
like brief cases, shopping baskets
or carry-all bags. A natural rush
picnic case goes everywhere with
her, and holds books,

scripts,
make-up and shopping.
Outsize
Already there are associations
for tall women and women with
big feet. From Mrs. Cynthia
Howard, of. Tunbridge Wells,

comes a suggestion for an “Out-
size Women’s Union” to draw
attention to their plight.

“Why is it so difficult for any
woman above average height or
weight to obtain any inexpen-
sive ready-made clothing?” she
writes.

1 do not think Mrs. Howard ha®*

any very real cause for complaint.





LONDON VISITOR in a Paris hat
is Elena Labourdette. Her yellow
baku straw is tied round the crown
with white grosgrain, trimmed with
an unusual black-spotted fabric
rose. She is going to London with
a French theatrical company.

er’,

SS

Doing a little outsize snooping
this week, I discovered plenty of
elegant, inexpensive clothes.
Starred in my notebook are a
smart utility royal blue jersey
wool dress and jacket for day-
time; an attractive, young-look-
ing cotton evening frock with
matching jacket, in a blue and
white design; and a smart range
of utility shoes up to size 9.

For The Duchess

Batch of velvet skull caps has
been made by New York design-
er Braagaard for the Duchess of
Windsor’s European trip. They
include black, navy, brown with
tiny feather ear pads, and white,
and two for evening of lace and
flat organdie buds.

Still Rationed

Praise for the clothes ration-
ing system comes from departing
Fashion Fortnight visitors Mr.
and Mrs. O. L, Hoff, of Oslo,
Norway, the only country in the
world which still has clothing
coupons,

“Clothing coupons are good for
business,” says Mr. Hoff. “Our
problem is not one of price, but
of getting the goods. There is no
difficulty in selling.”

Verdict on British clothes from
petite, blonde Mrs. Hoff . F
“Your clothes are wonderful,
And prices are still not high
compared with Paris.”

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TUESDAY, JUNE 26,

————
| FFS9SS9G98S9 SFOS OS SPO SOS FSO FOSS SSS
%,

1951

SOOOCSSS9SSOS,













‘* >
xX _ N: y °
EMPIRE “ay
: x
' TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 LAST TWO SHOWS =}
& Continuing TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15 $
%,
/ESDAY, JUNE 26, 1951 ~ ates sen public Whole Seria .
ss nim. Programme Parade: uaF x Herbert J. Yates presents . . Republic Whole Serial g
Listen , ; 2 m e- ‘ i as
port From Britain; 12 Noon The News; | % « SURRENDER ” ‘ $
1210 pm News Analysis. x G-MEN NEVER 2
415 pm —6 45 p re. 19 76 M : Starring $
“415 p m Souvenirs of Music; 5 pm John CARROLL FORGETS” g
England v South Africa; 505 pm Re Vera RALSTON x
port From Wimbiaten) £10 Bom ay : 2
lude; 5 15 lew Re ; , : ,
Music “Magazine: 6 2 _pm Welsh Mag ‘ with Starring %
1@; 6.45 m ‘rogramme arade - .
6 55 p.m, Tuesday Sport Walter BRENNAN & Clayton Moore and Rey 8
$ee ely = S6aN MEP SE 38 3 Frances LEDERER Barcroft %
ate —_ Hewa; 7 16) pis Hew S$ 3
nalysis; 7. p.m est Indian ur a s %
Night; 7 45 Generally Speaking ’
Bipmy, Radio’ Newstesl 8 15 pm Met ROXY OLYMPIC = ©
: m a
From Wimbledon; 8.83. pm From. Thi LAST TWO SHOWS LAST Two sHOws:
Editorials; 9 p.m Report From Britain TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15 TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15 S
915 em ste vaNtee Grand are ae an Wests i = %
to 1s pm. Chiles the 5 TREADS DEUSCAS Ot M-G-M Smashing Double .. ¥
10 Fag Pontival ix Britain. the Dust; 10 45 Western Double 3
. © BC PROGRAMME Johnny Weissmuller and. x
TUESDAY, JUNE 26, 1951 Joan PORTER and Maureen O'Sullivan 4
10 00 pm —10 15 p m. News 9 Jimmy LLOYD in . rae oe 5 g
a : Fea maha m. Caribbean Corne. | ¢ ° e 3
te. , y
“TWO BLONDES AND A “TARZAN NEW YORK %&
Blessi I REDHEAD" ADVENTURE " g
essing In :
i $
i 1 AND — and 2
Disguise <
KINGSTON, Ont. % “THE NEVADIAN"” “THE IRON CURTAIN” %
The rain that forced postpone- F %
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Mary’s of the Lake Auxiliary was Randolph SCOTT Dana Andrews and Gene %
really a blessing. The deserted} % and Forrest TUCKER wievher 8
* tables with their umbrellas were] ¥ >

SPSS SFIS IE LEILA IIE

GLOBE Presents

THE MYSTERY MAN!

Professor CHAPINI

INTERNATIONAL FRENCH MAGICIAN

AND
EXOTIC RHUMBA DANCER

TO-MORROW NITE 6.30 p.m.

AND
THURSDAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.

@# HOURS OF MAGIC & DANCE

Prices:

truck by a runaway truck with- 959599596599 9956695 6556 5666S OI
stru

t a driver.
ou —_—cP)

———_—_—
GRANDPERE IS 100
HALIFAX.
Vincent H. Potter, living with
a daughter here after a lifetime
of fishing, has celebrated his 100th
birthday. His five children, 5(
grandchildren and 40 great-grand-

children all know him simply as

—(CP)

“Grandpere.”












PLAZA Theatre

Bridgetown — Dial 2310
TODAY & TOMORROW (Only)
445 & 8.30 p.m, (Re-Issue)

RKO Radio presents-
Danny Kaye and The Goldwyn Girl

with Dinah Shore in-

UP IN ARMS

Color by Technicolor

THURS. (Only) 4.30 & 8.30 p.m
By Popular Request

Eddie Cantor and The Goldwyn Girls

in —

STRIKE ME PINK

and the Much-Talked-about

JIGGS & MAGGIE IN COURT

with Joe Yule & Renie Riano

PIT 30 — HOUSE 48 — BAL. 60 — BOX 72
KIDS '4 PRICE MATINEES
Tickets on Sale Today Globe





SPECIAL—Thursday RKY

George O’Brien in—
LAWLESS VALLEY &
ARIZONA RANGER

with Tim & Jack Holt

130 p.m,



BY SPECIAL REQUEST

“STARBUDS OF 1951°°

Presented by





“MADAM IFILL”
, OISTIN THURSDAY JULY 5TH 8.30 P.M.
PLAZA Dial 8404

GLOBE THEATRE

Featuring

Last 2 Shows Today 56 & 8.30 p.m.
Bette Davis in —
BEYOND THE FOREST &
The TIME, The PLACE & The GIRL

Color by Technicolor

Jack Carson

WED, & THURS.5 & 8.30 p.m

WOMAN ON THE BEACH
Joan Bennett &

THE BRIGHTON STRANGER

John Loder and Others

SSS

GAIETY
THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
Last Show Tonite 8.30

PHE WINDOW (Bobby Driscoll) &

TARZAN'S DESERT MYSTERY
Johnny Weissmuller







WED. & THURS 8.30 p.m
STEP BY STEP (Lawrence Tierney)
— and —

FALLEN SPARROW
John Garfield, Maureen O'Hara

FLASH!!!
First Time in Barbados

PROFESSOR MONTS

Puerto Rico’s Famous

“VENTRILOQUIST ”

with his Fantastic Talking DOLLS

PLAZA—BRIDGETOWN

FRIDAY 2th 5 p.m. (Oniy)







THE HY STEPPERS
Under the Patronage of

HON. V. C. GALE, M.L,C, & Mr. E,
MUSIC BY C. B.

D. MOTTLEY, M.C.P.,
(Count) BROWNE ORCHESTRA

in aid of

THE CH. CH. BABY WELFARE LEAGUE CLINIC
ORCH. & BOX SEATS $1.00; HOUSE 72c., BALCONY 48c.

Tickets on Sale GLOBE and Madam Ifill's Kesidence
Reservations of Orch. & Box Seats can be made Daily

Globe Theatre between 9 a.m. — 4 p.m.









If pi
GLOBE
OPENING FRIDAY JUNE 29TH

Alan LADD’S Greatest Western Adventure!

a



. k, j
» e9














HE TOPS
“WHISPERING SMITH”...

as the man who branded his name into the
West's most bullet-scorred pages

trawl

—- [cog }
~ TECHNICOLOR

—_———— C—

starring

) ALAN LADD
-FREEHAN: BICKFORD

“ve POBERT NETH -IOSEPH CALLE PETER HANGON SELENA ROWLE-TOM Tuy
Produced by MEL EPSTEM + Dieted by RUDOLPH MATE

Ssceempay by Setney Bowe aed Oy Home = Based se a ove by Grae Eras
A PARAMOUNT ‘PICTURE

4»











(enema cane 3s Rl

TUESDAY, JUNE 26,



Wight Attacks
T’dad Pioneer

Policy

(From Our Own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 23
Sir Gerald Wight, Deputy-
Speaker of the Legislative Council
made a strong attack on Govern-
ment’s pioheer policy when he

addressed shareholders at a genera} =

meeting of the Caribbean Develop-

ment Company. Capital of this
Company will be increased
$6,000,000 by. the creation of

200,000 additional ordinary shares
of $5.00 each ranking for dividend
and in all other respects pari passu
with the existing ordinary shares
in the Company.

Sir Gerald said, that if it was
to be Government's policy to
grant pioneer status to all new-
comers, he would suggest that any
individual or Company, and
especially a local one, considering
the establishment of a new indus-
try in Trinidad, should give the
most careful consideration to this
astounding application by Gov-



ernment of the provisions of the-——<-—

Council.
tll-Advised

“T consider that Government's
policy is, to say the least, ill-
advised, and had our Company
been encouraged to establish its
Brewery under the terms of the
Aid to Pioneer Industries Ordi-
hance, I would not have hesitated
to use a much stronger term”,
said Sir Gerald. Commenting on
the increase of business, Sir
Gerald said that for the first time
in the history of the company a
trading account had been included
in the balance sheet and an
additional profit of $41,033 was
made during the period between
October and December iast year.

Gasigsters Loot
Central Trinidad

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 23.

It is reported that in Central
Trinidad armed gangsters are
creating havoc among villagers.
Looting, pilfering ahd, shop break-
ing and the stealing of guns is
tausing great alarm. The Police
in that area are investigating, but
fre unable to do much.

For months these villagers have
been losing their products, and
they claim that their produce is
being loaded on trucks and sent
in to Port-of-Spain to be sold.

Several weeks of private coun-
cils have materialised in petitions
being sent to Governor Rance, the
Commissioner of Police and the
Trinidad Press, asking for police
protection or wholesale deporta-
tion of these terrorists.

A shopowner reports that he
went out leaving his 80-year-old
father on the premises, This old
man was attacked by these terror-
ists and trying to defend himself
was knocked down. The sum of
$25 and a number of bottles of
alcohol were reported stolen, A
sawmill belonging to another pro-
priefor was burnt down causing
the loss of a nev, American cutter
valued at $1,000.00.

WAR ON GANJA

(From Our Own. Correspondent)
KINGSTON, J’ca.
Police have declared war against
ganja growers and smokers. Lay-
ing blame to the “weed” for the
spate of murders which has recent-
ly frontpaged the island’s news-
papers, special vice squads have
been alerted to move into rural
areas which grow the Indian hemp
as well as smoking dens in towns
and city.

to -

1951








SSS

) HeLIiDays AFLeaAT F
| by fine PUI? ARtAmree
| IRYACHTS on Meror soar

Z

“ This type of

‘Dagger’ Drifts
To St. Lucia

HE FISHING BOAT DAGGER

number X-98 has drifted to
St. Lucia. Her crew of three
under Skipper Victor Reid of
Black Rock left Barbados early
on Friday morning for fishing.

Up to Friday afternoon nothing
was heard about them. The boat

arrived in St. Lueia slightly
damaged and the crew safe on
Saturday morning. The Police

Station at Worthing reported that
they received the message very
late on Saturday night.

FINE OF $14.40 to be paid

forthwith or in default two
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour was yesterday imposed on
David Burns, a seaman of the
Schooner Franklyn D.R, for inflict-
ing bodily harm on Harman
Liverpool, an 18-yé@ar-old seaman
of British Guiana, The offence
was committed on June 21.

Liverpool said that when he
was sitting in the galley of the
Franklyn D. R. the defendant
came up to him and struck him
with a stick across his hips and
fingers.

One of the fingers on the left
hand was fractured.

HE INQUIRY into the circum-
stances surrounding the death
of Erie Davis, a labourer of Car-
rington Village, St. Michael, was
adjourned until July 2 by Coroner

G. B. Griffith yesterday at Dis-
trict “A” Police Court.
Eric Davis was found lying

dead on Greaves End beach, St.
Michael, on Saturday, June 30
abott 9.15 a.m. Dr. A. S. Cato
who performed the post mortem
examination at the Publie
Mortuary later the same day said
that the body was not identified
to him. From the examination
he noticed that both of the lungs
contained froth and water. There
were no special features about
the extremities.

The man’s apparent age was
about 34 to 35 and he was six feet
one inch tall. In the mouth there
was sand and blood. There was
no haemorrhage or any sign of a
fracture of the skull. The valves
of the heart were diseased and
in his opinion death was due te
drowning.



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ADVOCATE



yues

Wert

from the look of things it need be.”
London Express Service

I tal —Ch ie Wea k Kaiser ae egret
74m On Jrea

Spot In The West :.

By DANIEL GILMORE

ROME, June, 28.

Italy is still one of the major areas of weakness in the

Western world. It has the

side the Soviet Union—some 2,000,000.

largest Communist Party out-
It also has — six

years after the death of Mussolini and the end of the war-~

more than 500,000 self-professed Fascists.

2,000,000 unemployed.

This despite its Pro-Western
Anti - Communist, Anti - Fascist
Government, and the expenditure
through the Marshall Plan of more
than $2,000,000,000 of United
States taxpayers’ money. This
also despite the fact that Italy is
a Roman Catholic country and
contains the Holy See of Pope
Pius XII.

Why? The remarkable numer-
ical similarity between the number
of Communists and the number
of unemployed partly answers
that question. Not all the un-
employed are Communists. But
the large unemployment figure
out of the total population of some
45,000,000 turns many to Com-
munism because they feel there's
nothing else left.

Reds Have Gained

Three rounds of administrative
elections held so far the final
series will be conducted in Novem-
ber or October—are a guide for
judging the strength of Con-
munism in Italy today.

As in France a _ complicated
system of “bloc”? voting was used.
It proved so complicated for
Italians that final official results
for balloting which began May
27 and ended June 10 are still not
available.

But taking any of the several
sets of incomplete figures for
provincial and local city elections,
the fact emerges that Communisis
have on the whole lost no strength
so far as popular support goes.
Their Leftwing Socialist Allies
now almost _indistinguishable
from the Communist party line,
gained in numerical strength. The
Democratic Party of Premier
Alcide De Gasperi lost voters.

It was only with the aid of the
Rightwing Socialist Parties; Re-
publicans, Liberals and Associated
groups—excluding Neo-Fascists



And it has

The reason is economic.

s Economic
City dwellers read newspape
as a rule and have a fair chance

to judge for themselves the offer-
ings of Communism and De-
mocracy. Generally, they are
better educated, better paid, bette:
housed and better fed than their
rural compatriots.

The rural residents and this
includes millions in... villages,
farms and isolated areas genérally
—have seen no real improvemen:
kince the war.



Communist Eropapendists
assiduously visit these areas and
ask the question: “If the Govern-
ment have not done anything for
you in these last yeprs, why not
try us?” What do you have to
lose?

Often the unemployea. vepress-
ed rustic so addressed says he has
nothing to lose, He becomes a
“Communist” card holder, even
though he may never have heard
the names of Lenin or Marx.
Conimunism promises him some-
thing better and that is good
enough for him.

—Reuter.



220 Undergraduates |
Expected By Oct. |

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, J’ca.

The roster of undergraduates at
the University College of the West
Indies at Mona, St. Andrew,
Jamuica, will reach the 220 mark
by October this year. At present,
140 are at the University. Eighty
more will enter in October. There
are 69 medical students, 41 in
natural science and 30 in arts.

that Government was able to The teaching hospital is expected
“win” the election on the bloc to be completed before the end ol
system. this year.

Qessuessseee )=The name speaks for itself SGRuEeanene

Clarke’s

in restoring good health.

(lar ™™ syed Mere *

Helps to cleanse the system
from blood impurities

impurities in the blood may cause rheumatic
aches and pains, stiff and painful joints,
boils, pimples and common skin disorders.
Blood Mixture helps to purify
the blood, cleanses the system and assists

iquid oF
‘ablets






;
For quick relief from Nasal Catarrh
p08 ‘Mentholatum’. This wonderful
breathable balm, when put lp inside
the nose, acts instantly. Your very
next bredth ~y~ couens Sane
ri throu e nose which open

| eg yo passages immediately.



Free breathing is restored just by
breathing the’ Mentholatum’ vapours,
Also rub ‘Mentholatum’ liberally on
your throat and chest. This breaks
up congestion and relieves even the
most obstinate Catarrh. Quick—get
a jar or tin of ‘Mentholatum’ to-day.

ASK FOR REAL
MEN-THO-LAY-TUM





gy

“Made Only By
The Mentholatum Co. Ltd.,
(Est. 1889) Slough, England.

Bauxite

Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica.

Seven and a half million
American dollars will be spent by
the Kaiser Corporation of America
in developing bauxite resources in
the island. The plant is to have a
capacity of 200,000,000 lbs., annyal-
ly, employing 1,000 persons, The
company hopes to begin produ
tion of aluminium before the year's
end.



Mist Closes Down
T’'dad Factory

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 21,
Trinidad has been blanketed in
mist for the past three days, with
intermittent showers. British West
Indian Airways flights to the
island of Tobago had to return to
Plarco airport, due to very poor
visibility. This mist over the island
is expected to last for a few days
Because of these weather con-
ditions the Esperanze Sugar Fac-
tory has been forced to close down
Farmers are unable to get canes
out of the flelds, because of mud-
dy conditions and heavy showers
in rural Trinidad.

PRINCE TUNGI
LEAVES FOR U.K.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 21

Prince Tungi of Tonga, who
spent eight days in Trinidad, dur-
ing which time he visited the Im-
perial College of Tropical Agri-
culture, St. Augustine, has left
Trinidad by plane enroute to Eng-
land, to attend the Festival of
Britain.

There's a general belief that
stars influence our fete, But how
about the moon and women? A
woman has periods each ‘lunar
month’ twenty-eight days
And she goea through many
changes just a@& the moon doe:
Most dis or women today
suffer nervous irritability, tense
emotions, strange restless fee)-
ings a few days just before—or
suffer cramps, heAdarhe or back -
ache duritig their periods due to
functional monthly complaints
So if you suffer this way, start
taking Lydia BE. Pinkham's Vege-

of



... this



Here is coffee with the inviting aroma,
the heavenly flavor that makes every sip
o satisfying experience. With Chase &
Sanborn you get all the flavor your cup can
hold. Ask for Chase & Sanborn today.’



r e e |
Plane Missing Two,

|
}

r 7

Years Ago Found |

MIAMI, June 23 i
OfMicials believe that a young!
herman accidentally located the
wreckage of a plane missing for
ever two years with 28 Puerto
Rican farm workers.

Ek. K. Shinn, Chief for
Aeronautics Administration here,
said that he flew over the area
slowly, and “We think this is it.’
He said that he would return to
the channel about 65 miles south |
of here in a boat to learn for cer- |
tain if it was the wreckage of the
‘plane missing since December, |
1948 with 31 persons aboard. —

The transport was bringing 28
Puerto Rican farm workers to the
United States when it came dowh
end was never found.—(U.P.) }

Wili Talk Politics
ith Griffiths |



|
}
|
Civil
|

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 23.
Trinidad’s Parliamentary Oppo-
sition Group are giving a mandate
to its members who will visit
England in the near future to dis-
cuss certain political matters with
the Secretary of State for the
Colonies, Mr. James Griffiths. At
this meeting it was decided to
send Hon, Raymond Quevedo one
of its members to take part in the
discussion with the Secretary of
State. Going to Rngland from this
Party are Hons, Ashford Sinanan,
A. P. T, James, Chanka Maharaj.
Another member is Hon. Badase
Maraj one of the Colony’s three
delegates to the Festival of Britain

HARBOUR LOG
In Carlisle Bay

M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Cyril BE. Smith
Seh cMW Ipana, Sch Everdene
Sch. Amberjack Mac, Sch. Lady Noe
teen, Seh. Mary M_ Lewis, M V. Blue
Star, Sch. Lucilie M. Smith, Sch. Enter-
prise S

ARRIVALS

M V. Daerwood, 94 tons net, Capt, De
Coteau, from St. Lucia

§ 8. Cottica, 2,312 tons net, Capt. Van
Denn, from Amsterdam yia Funchal

SS. Alcoa Fennant, 3,945 tons net,
Capt. O'Hren, from Trinidad

ss Planter, 3,616 tons net, Capt
Wells, from St. Lucia

ss Hughli, 4,564 tons net, Capt
Steele, from Trinidad

ss Tindra, 5,128 tons net, Capt

Kanestrein, from Trinidad

DEPARTURES

8 8. Aleoa Patriot, 4,015 tons net, Capt
Taylor, for British Guiana

Schooner Philip H. Davidson, 87 tons
nét, Capt. Sealy, for British Guiana

Schooner Lindsyd Ul, 36 tons net, Capt
Barnes, for Martinique

§ S$ Canadian Challenger,
net, Capt. Clarke, for Canada

In Touch with Barbados
Costal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd
advise that they can now eommuniente
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station

8.8. Planter, Siroceo,

3.935 tons

White River,

Samana, Kolistein, Alcoa Patriot, Cot
tica, Thomas F,. Baker, Alcoa Pennant,
Powallon Castle, Imperial Fredericton,

Sarmiento, Cantuaria, Tribesman, Cristo





bal, S. Mateo, Gascogne, Alcoa Pointer,
Sunwalt, Sirena, Macoris, Sun Vulfana,
M.V. Tapanahony, 8.8. Esso Seranton,
Jiosaura, Raban, The Cabins, Bralanta,
Paso Buffalo, Sundale, Dewdale, Alcoa
Planter, Thelidomus, Challenger, Bon-

ito, Ringrude, #, ge T. Pathfinder, and

Gronland
pie

et



table Compound about ten days
before to relieve such symptoms
Pinkham's Compound has such
. soothing, comforting action on
one of woman's most tmportant
rgans — working through the
aympathetio neryous system
Pinkham’s Compound bors Morr
than relieve monthly pain. It
aiso relieves pre-period nervous,
weak, restless, highstrung feel-
ifigs of this nature, Regular use
helps build up fesistatice against
such female distress,

Truly the woman's friend for
daughters of the moon’!



PAGE THREE







o

Wisdom’ s straight-line head reaches ——____ (>
awkward corners easily. Hh



® Wisdom’s angle in the
handle is the secret of
us comfortable control.

® Wisdom’ s widely-spaced
tufts *comb” between teeth
clean where decay begins.

Wisdoni

ADDIS LTD. OF HERTFORD. MAKERS OF THE FIRST TOOTHBRUSH IN 1786







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PAGE FOUR

BARBIDOS
p AD E
SSS Poses





Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St. Bridgetown
Tuesday, June 26, 1951

DEEP WATER

IT was reported from St. Lucia last week
that the local Government had decided
that Castries would in future be a tranship-
ment centre for certain islands in the east-
ern Caribbean.

At first glance it would‘ appear that the
decision would affect Barbados directly.
The volume of imports into Barbados
would prevent this. But the decision
emphasises the need for a deep water har-
bour here. In years past Bridgetown was
the transhipment centre for the Eastern
Caribbean but with the building of a deep

water harbour at Port of Spain, Trinidad
became the distributing centre.

St. Lucia has for long been in possession
of a deep water harbour and it has been
obvious for a long time that Barbados
would lose and St. Lucia would gain by the
delay in building a deep water harbour
here. In the case of Barbados it was her
geographical suitability which brought her
the transhipment of cargo for other ports
as it was in the interest of the steamer to
discharge as much of her cargo as early as
possible on her voyage.

The change over from coal burners
which were supplied at Barbados where
there used to be a coaling station lessened
the number of vessels visiting this port, but
in the recent past the mounting port
charges and the increased cost of hand-
ling aggravated the condition.









Since the last war even graver circum-
stances have come about and importers are
to-day alarmed at the consequences which
will result to the consumer in Barbados
from the recent practice adopted by ex-
porters of quoting prices f.a.s (freight
alongside ship) instead of as c.i.f. in
the past. ‘his simply méans that the
amount of charges in bringing goods
ashore for delivery are added to the
cost of the article. This will be in addition.
to existing overheads which through de-
lays and go-slow movements, add to the
cost of living.

If there had been a deep water harbour
in Barbados there is little likelihood that
Castries would have become a_ tranship-
ment centre in preference to Bridgetown
and the mounting charges of which every-
one complains as bringing unnecessary in-
flation would have been cushioned by the
increase of transhipment cargo and the
reduction of charges at the port. It is said
that to-day the figures for the handling of
one ton of cargo is twice as much in this
island as it is in Trinidad or British Gui-
ana and Sir Douglas Ritchie’s report warn-
ed in 1949 of the high costs in Barbados.

To-day more than ever, it is the duty of
the Government to push for the building
of a deep water harbour in order to cushion
some of the effects from which we are
going to suffer, before we can benefit from
the possession of a deep water harbour.

GOOD MANNERS

THE visitor to this island is likely to be
given a false impression of the general
standard of conduct of Barbadians if he is
to judge by the stampede at public func-
tions where tickets are sold. A visit to one
of the cinemas or to a football match or
cricket match gives the impression that
there is absolutely no order and that Bar-
bados does not know the value of the
queue.

It would be easy to get the same or even
more efficient service if people would
queue up at the meat shops or at the public
entertainment door, In other places it is
done and there is no reason why it cannot
be done here.

Visitors who come to the island and who
care to visit a cinema besides the Aquatic
Club which is private, must be dissatisfied
with the treatment meted out to them
before they can pay their fare.

This sort of conduct fortunately is not
the general index to Barbadian conduct
where people are kind and courteous to
strangers. The reason is thoughtlessness.
The offence is not intentional but it does
cause embarrassment.

The organisers of public entertainment
might well consider queues. '

NEW U.S. JOB

PRESIDENT TRUMAN is considering the
appointment of a great and good friend of
Britain to one of the highest offices in the
American Government, an office vital to
Britain’s economic life.

The man is Averell Harriman and the job
is chairman of the National Security Re-
sources Board.

Among the resources are such things as
steel and sulphur, oil and rubber, and the
chairman will have much to say about how
these things are shared between Britain, the
U.S., and their allies.

Harriman knows London and Moscow
almost as well as Washington. He has been
ambassador to Britain and Russia.

He served in London on the war-time
Anglo-American Combined Resources Board,
and after the war as a Marshall Plan chief.

Already he occupies a seat in an inner
White House office as the President’s personal
adviser on foreign affairs. The new job will
for f





mean greater im as Truman’s

sht-hand man.

&

power
rl

|
}

Cee

;
|
By



Se Oa. TR ie

Director

THE rainfall for the month of These included bananzs, coco-

| May, 1951, was below the aver-



lage. Only light to moderate
{showers fell in the majority of
' districts during the month

to rainfall returns
received from 35 stations situated
in the various rainfall categories
of the Island, the average total
rainfall for the month was 1.95
inches. The average total for
May, 1950, was 6.56 inches; the

average for May for the past 100
years was 3.17 inches. The aver-
age total rainfall for the Island
for the five months, January to
May, 1951, is 27.62 inches, of this
total 13.42 inches fell in Febru-
ary; the average total for the cor-
responding five months for the
year 1950 was 18,60 inches.

The highest total for May, 1951,

lat any of the above 35 stations
was 4.64 inches, measured at a
station in the parish of St.
Thomas.

Sugar Cane

The harvesting of the old cane

crop was continued during the
month. Field yields remained
satisfactory, although in some
areas the incidence of rotten

|eanes had increased, juice quality

varied greatly from district to
district. According to returns
received from the various fac-
tories in the Island, the latest

estimate of the crop is the equiva-
lent of 184,450 tons of sugar.

The young cane crop remained
in good condition, and in certain
areas the plant cane crop is very
forward.

Food Crops

Several fields of sweet pota-
toes were harvested during the
month, and the market supply of
ground provisions and market
garden crops was fairly satisfac-
tory although the retail price of
the latter was high.

The cotton and okra close
season began on the Ist May,
1951, and inspections are being

made in the cotton growing areas
to ensure that the provisions of
the close season are being car-
ried out. While there are no
actual large plots of cotton which
had been grown during the
season, a careful check is being
kept to see that all refuse cotton
is collected and effectually
destroyed.

The search for wild cotton
trees continued during the month
and 812 trees were found,

Cotton Seed for Planting

Owners and occupiers who
desire to plant cotton later in
the year (July 1951) are asked

to make early application for the
supply of seed. So far, applica-
tions have been received for
seed to plant 52 acres, by peas-
ants in St. Philip.

Peasant Agriculture

Small holders continued plant-
ing of the main food crops, yams,
Indian corn and sweet potatoes
during the month. Owing to the
relatively dry weather conditions
and late cultivation, thowever,
progress has been slow.
and sweet potatoes were in good
supply in the market. Green
vegetables were also obtainable
during the month.

Reaping of the 1951—52 cane
crop on smell holdings was
almost completed by the end of
May. The young plant and ratoon
eanes continued to make satis-
factory growth in spite of a fall-
ing off in the rains during the
month.

Fruit were in moderate supply
in the market during the month.

clei a



Mrs. Suratgar

chemical control measures..
vine
widespread.

Yams



nuts, breadfruit, mangoes and
limes. Shedding of young fruit on

pear and mango trees has been
tairly heayy in some areas.
Love Vine
The cabbage white butterfly on
cabbage and related crops and
the green leaf hopper on beans
have been among the chief pests

reported by small farmers. Grow-
erg are well aware of the effects
of these pests in reducing yields
and are co-operating with the
Department in carrying out
Love
is once more becoming

There was a good supply of

balanced animal feed, but some

livestock owners complained of

difficulty in obtaining oats, Green
fodder
available.

continued to be easily
The Peasant Agricultural
Instructors visited 724 peasant

holdings and 20 school gardens

during the month. Twenty-eight

mango trees were top-worked.
The reaping of canes at all sta-
tions was completed by the end
of May. Yields, on the whole,
have been satisfactory. The diffi-
culty of -obtaining labour or
mechanical equipment for culti-
vation has retarded the progress
of the 1951-52 planting pro-
gramme. Some ploughing has
been done at “The Home” and
hand cultivation at all stations,
and yams, sweet potatoes, In-
dian corn and vegetables plant-

There was a total of 151 head
of livestock on the stations at the
end of May. These included
young stock born during the
month. Four hundred and sixty-
three gallons of milk were pro-
duced, and 3 young pigs sold for
breeding. f

A total of 340 services was paid
for during the month, from bulls,
bucks, rams and boars.

Seedlings

The seedlings in the cisterns
were piented out during the
month. Twenty-four thousand
four hundred and seventy-four
were planted in the Nursery and
two thousand in the short season
first year trial. These have been
irrigated, and by the end of the
month were looking well.

The second year seedling ratoon
trial at Bowmanston was cut early
in the month, From the ratoon
results obtained, it was possible
to discard three of the seventeen
selections,

The short season second year
trial at Codrington was also cut,
and four seedlings which had not
shown up well in the long season
trials were selected. These are be-
ing multiplied and will be sent to
British Guiana next October.

The ‘multiplication plots cf
B.4744 and B.47419 have germin-
ated and are growing well, and
will be distributed to planters
next November. These plots are
being irrigated when necessary.

Economic Trees

Sixty-six lime and 25 orange
trees were budded; 1,000 citrus
seedlings were planted out in the
Nursery during the month. Fruit
trees delivered from Codrington
were:

Orange, Grapefruit, Shaddock,
Citron, Lime, Pear, Guava, Cherry,
Water Lemon, Sour-sop, Bread-
nut, Fig and Coconuts.

Two hundred and ninety-five

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Agricultural Notes

of Agriculture
ornamental) plants of different
species were distributed.
36 casuarina trees were distri-
buted,
Entomological
During Pay, 38,000,000 moth

borer egg parasites were bred up,

for liberation. This brings the
number liberated so far this year
to 127,000,000,

Field work on deposition of
Diatraea egg masses and of par-
asitism by Trichogramma contii:-
ued.

Arrangements were made with
a group of plantations on the lee-
ward coast for the treatment of
between 65 and 70 acres with
Aldrin at the rate of 4 lb. per
acre, and for a similar amount of
untreated ground to be left as
controls. The degree of suitability
of the fields varies, but it is ex-
pected that out of the above acre-
age some fields will be attacked by
root borer (and brown hard back
and wood ants) and that results
showing a practical and economic
method of control will become
evident during the next few years.
Root borer damage is showing this
year mainby in Ist ratoon and in
other ratoon fields and though at
present limited, is scattered over
a considerable area of the island.

Control of this pest is essential,
for the damage which it causes

to roots of canes might well b»-

come serious if rainfall dropp:d

below average instead of beinz
above average.

Delays in delivery of mechan-
ical equipment ordered and the
usual rise in prices of materials,
have changed original plans, but
equipment and material arrived
in May and the first large scale
trials were carried out at the end
of the month.

Insect Pests and Food Crop
Pests

Field work on these pests was
maintained as usual. The intro-
duced parasite Apanteles§ has
been found on a fair number of
wild host plants and numbers
have been transferred to various
localities in the hope that they
will spread from plants in was‘e
ground to caterpillars damaging
cultivated cabbage and cauliflow-
er areas.

Seven Government premises
and six private residences were
inspected, and treatment for cor-
~ of wood ants was demonstra. -
ed.

Fisheries
During the month, a sum of
$1,959.32 was repaid on iwoins,

making a total of $59,477.19 re-
paid. Interest collected for the
same period was $15.70, bringing
the total collected to date to
$754.10.

Loans issued for the month ic-
talled $1,400.22, this makes a
total of $105,626.94 loaned,

One meeting of the Fishery
Advisory Committee was heid
during the month and one loan
totalling $103.00 was sanctioned.

There was an improvement in
fish catches during the monta, and
Skeete’s Bay centre with a tot:!
of 26,024 lb, had the largest 1-
turns of all the rural marker
sheds. Martin’s Bay recordec
13,434 lb., Reid’s Bay 5,200 Ib. aud
Consett’s Bay 3,120 Ib.

The success of the gill net has
zwakened a new interest in the
fishermen, and a fairly large
number of boats are now equipped
with these nets as part of tier
fishing gear.





Sizes Up

The Oil Men

BUT for the chance
meeting and falling in love with
a handsome young Persian poet,
when they were both University
students in London, the odds are
that Olive Hepburn, Manchester-

born and Yorkshire-bred, would
have become a typical English
housewife—a Mrs. Miniver, per-
haps, or a Mrs. Dale,

Being possessed of a_ lively
intellectual curiosity, she might
for a time have entered one of
the professions and then have

married a professional man and
settled down to the rigours of
running a home in the suburbs
of a provincial city.

Baths, Cooks

Instead, Miss Hepburn, in the
face of family discouragement,
went out to Teheran and after
living for three months in Persia,
became Mrs, Lotfali Suratgar
and a Persian herself.

Now im an exhilarating book*
Olive Suratgar has set down her
experiences.

Mrs. Suratgar has a chapter on
Persian oil in her book— and one
on Persian houses, servants and
baths; she has one on the Per-
sian army—and another on
kitchens and cooks. Upon each of
these subjects she brings to bear
the shrewdly perceptive eye of
a housewife out marketing in a
strange town—an eye over which
it would be difficult, one feels to

pull wool with success.

She sees both sides of a ques-
tion. On oil, for instance, as a
Persian by adoption, she can
write. “If Persia seems over-
anxious, it must be remembered
that her oil is the heritage of

this and succeeding generations,
as precious to her as the irre-
placeable heirlooms of an impov-
erished aristocrat, Night’and day,
month by month, year by year,
the precious stream flows through
the refinery and out to the wait-
ing ships. No patriot can watch
this steady drain without asking

himself whether his country is
indeed getting an equitable quid
pro quo.

Then the skilled objective
observer speaks. “A _ visit to
Abadan and the oilfields should
convince any but the most biased
opinion that the Anglo-Iranian

oil
more
Persil:

fron

Company has been something
than an exploiter. That
» has so far failed to profit
t due to 1
{fault of U ny, but rathe

exan ple
‘to that i paral which

of her

By Hugh Cleland

Abadan, and leisure is lavishly
catered for, but—and here Mrs,
Suratgar quotes the remark of a

of which 33,000,000 were :

: at the Tower and patrolling attend-

since the abdication of Reza Shah highly placed Persian, with which
(during the last war), has again she agrees:

crept into the sinews of the body
politic and into every department company had allowed a splendid
of state. Mrs. Suratgar did not opportunity to slip by, if, in the

visit Abadan until after the war. early days of the concession, they]|Wrong to publish.

She finds the roads of the oil had taken pains to learn the
town “strangely tidy and the Persian language, to make them-
pavements seemed bare till we selves at home in the country
realised that we were missing and to find friends among their
Persian fellow-workers, they
might have become Britain’s most
effective ambassadors in the
Middle East.
‘ High Horse

“The company itself had
only adopted an
attitude in the earlier negotia-
tions, but had paid little atten-

not

tion to

“The English employees of the}questions about the night precautions. They

intransigent]Public from seeing the exhibits.



FARS. SURATGAR

the brooks and the litter of
bricks and garbage that deface
most Persian streets, people were
going about their business with
an air of purpose that astonished
us.”

She observes thé difference
between the “unbelievably luxu-
rious” houses provided by the
ubiquitous “IKumpanee” = (who
furnish employees with every-
thing from babies’ cots to adults’
coffins) for their top men, and
the humble little houses in which
the workers make their homes.

Opportunity Lost

“But,” she writes “the home
of a (Persian) Abadan worker is
vastly superior to anything he
could hope for in any other town
or village in Persia. The most
he could attain elsewhere would





be a costly little room and a
share in the communal water-
tank across the yard, or in the
villages, a mud-hut, whereas in
Abadan he has two or three
rooms with large electric fans,
running water in his kitchen, a
shower-bath in his own little
yard, and a\small garden to which
the company has carted friable
salt-free soil and which he is
encouraged to cultivate by I
offer of annua I nir prize
Disease i eld at bay in

the behaviour of
British employees, too many of
whom, being engineers, simply
with no great cultural back-
ground, were all too ready to
ride the high horse among people
long accustomed to subservi-
ence.

“To-day,” Mrs. Suratgar notes,
“there is ample evidence that the
company is aware of its
takes, for every possible encour-
agement is given to its British
employees to study the language
and literature of the people
among whom they work. But the

damage done over a quarter of/ key made to fit that lock would open nearly

a century is not easy to repair,

and one wonders whether this
change of heart may not have
come too late to influence

Persian attitude.”
Suspicion
And the Persian people to-day
are “suspicious, by nature and
increasingly politically minded,
they are inclined to look
ulterior motives behind every
overture of friendship, to accept
concessions as signs of weakness
and thus be led on to make still
further demands.”

As a Persian, Mrs. Suratgar]A strong armed guard is only a few fee‘

sees little future for Persian-} away 8
run oil projects; there is lack of es
ener; lack of specialists, and] Recently the defences were strengthened |
ersians y , i ; i
a Grd better directed] further, and the jewels are said to be safc|
But perhaps this Lancashire] against every attack, including bombs. The!
woman puts her finger on the
basic cause of the trouble when most secret defences have never been To
she writes the single sentence. vealed.
‘The Persians admire success.” But still two men got into the Tower |§
I Sing in the Wilderness, by ‘ 1%
Olive Suratgar (Edward Stand-|8TOunds not so long ago and stole the Gov-/Â¥
ford, Ltd., 12s, 6d.) ernor’s radio set. Bs
World Copyright Rerserved ~ . x
i Ge London Express Service. | %,
2

its} criminal.

past mis-] fabulous collections of works of art.

the! only chance that it is not too late.

tor}of guarding the Crown Jewels in the Tower

Is it easy to rob our museums?

A Stranger In Room 92

By ROBERT GLENTON

SCOTLAND YARD, Whitehall, and custo-
dians of the country’s heirlooms are greatly
worried,

For once more it has been demonstrated
how easy it is to plunder London’s museums. | {

Last week some men with two ladders
broke into the National Maritime Museum
and stole a hat plume which once belonged to
Nelson. It was ornamented with 300 dia-
monds. “eh

19 ROBBERIES

This crime makes the nineteenth museum
robbery in the last three years. In that time
also Buckingham Palace has been unlawful-
ly entered five times — and Marlborough
House twice.

There was a theft from the Tower of Lon-
don, and the Stone of Scone was taken from
Westminster Abbey.

Scotland Yard, the Brigade of Guards, the

ants have been unable to prevent these in-
cidents. Complicated systemis of alarm bells,
secret rays, patrolling dogs and steel grilles
have failed. .

And these offences have no; been the work
of a highly organised gang. They have been
committed by schoolboys, drunks, lunatics
and petty thieves, students and professors,

CASE OF TREASURE

To test the precautions against thieves I
went to the Victoria and Albert Museum.
From the catalogue I knew that in Room 92
there was a show case of Spanish treasure

. diamonds and gold and large emeralds.
1 Inside I asked the first attendant I saw
| what daytime precautions were taken. I was
itold of patrolling warders, of telephones to
a control room, of alarm bells which would
ring causing two attendants to close the main
doors immediately.

Knowing this, I visited Room 92. An at-
tendant stood there. In his presence I in-
spected the jewellery and the showcase for
electric wiring and grilles. I found none.

The warder moved away. It was easy
to tell by the creaking of his boots, when
he was out of sight and a long way away.

I waited 32 seconds and he did not re-

appear.

The showcase glass, I had been told, was
tough but not unbreakable and there are a
dozen ways known to a criminal of piercing
it quickly and quietly. In ten seconds he
could have removed the jewellery. It was
compact and not large.

There are warnings in the museum for-
bidding the public to carry parcels. So with
handkerchiefs, newspapers and matchboxes
I filled my pockets till they bulged suspicious- |
ly large. Hurrying, but not running, I pass- |
ed five warders and was outside the main |
‘door in 22 seconds,

No one stopped me or glanced twice.

Back inside the museum I asked an offi-

cial what precautions were taken. He
confirmed what the attendant had told
me. :
I then saw Mr. T. R. Parkin, the super-
in‘endent. I told him what I had done. He
said : “You would never have got away with
it. There are other safeguards, but of course
I shall not tell you what they are.”

I told him what information I had been
given. Judging by his indignation at his staff
I had learned a lot, if not all.

Half an hour later I revisited Room 92.
There were two warders there. I asked them

gave me information which it would be very
With the greatest free-
dom I inspected the doors, the walls, and the
wiring round -the room.

A DIFFICULT JOB

Mr. Parkin ‘told me “Protecting a museum
is a very difficult job. We can’t restrict the
We can’t
treat everyone who comes in as a potential.

“But we are constantly reviewing our safe-
guards.”

Nevertheless, the Victoria and Albert

Museum has been robbed twice since the
war.

Then there is the British Museum with its

Recently thieves broke in and stole five
lead coffins 1,600 years old. It was after this
that it was discovered a lock was missing. A

every door in the museum.
Now the locks are being changed, but it is

ELABORATE |_METHODS
There are fantastically elaborate methods

of London.
There are great metal screens which crasl)
down if even the protective glass is touched.

CeCe POPC

2.














































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VEGETABLES in tins
FRUIT in tins Ratrots To 3 cs tes 3} 38
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TUESDAY, JUNE 26, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Vestry Turn Down Government’s Request |











FOR A SMALL PREMIUM

(

THREE FISHING BOATS HousingInJamaica
LOST LAST WEEK. Js A Big Problem

During Haze And Rain THE DEMAND for housing accommodation in Jamaica is

5 3 : very great. In the corporate area of Kingston and St
THREE FISHING BOATS were lost during the bad Andrew, it is not possible to meet the demand, rotwith
weather last week. The majority of boats neverthéless

; » standing the annual expansion of their building pro.
went out fishing yesterday. On Sunday five boats from the gramme, Mr. E. N. Bird, Manager of the Central Housine
Reef and Wharf moorings w

You Can Protect

yor PROPERTY

Against a

HURRICANE.

Consult The

‘Too Many Flood Victims
Omitted From List

THE VESTRY of St. Michael at their meeting yesterday .
declined-Government’s request to distributé*funds amount-
ing to $10,862.02 to 1949 flood victims of the parish. Of this
amount $5/150.20 are from voluntary subscriptions and
$5,711.82 from Government.

Members complained that many of the victims that had

:

been recommended by the Vestry to Government as worthy
of help had been omitted from the Government's list while
others had been put on.
In some cases too, they pointed worked strenuously for years for
cut, _the respective amounts for a livelihood, and whose three-
distribution as set out by Govern- roofed house and everything else
ment, they did not consider fair. she had had been swept away by
If they undertook the responsi- the water. Several members of
bility of distributing this money the Vestry knew Mrs. Coward;
they were certain to be accused by how hard she had worked and the
people of some unjust dealing. It great loss she had suffered at the
was better not to have anything time of the flood.
to do with it, : “I agree with Mr. Mottley not
It was unanimously decided on to have anything to do with the
the motion of Mr. E. D, Mottley distribution of these funds as we
te reply to Government, that much would surely be blamed for these

as they would like to see the things.”
funds distributed as soon as possi- Mr. Mottley said that Mr. Hus-
ble, they would strongly Suggest bands who lived above Miss

that the Social Welfare Officer’s
Department be asked to distribute
them as they were unable to du
so.

Mr. Mottley said that after close
on to two years some finality
seemed to have been reached by
Gove:nment on this matter of
help to the flood victims, He had
expressed the view in the House
of Assembly at the time when the
Resolution for the funds was being
dealt with, that it was regrettable
so much time had been spent on
the matter, “He who helped quick-
ly often helped twice,” he had
told Government then,

Fenty who had been drowned in
the flood, had lost everything ex-
cept his house. He was not going
to get any help.

Mr, Tudor said that as Chureh-
warden at the time, he had given
Miss Forde substantial help. He
had given her material to build
back her house and was surprised
to see that she would be receiving
$380 as against $240 for Mrs.
Coward. “I think the quicker the
Vestry get out of this thing, the
better,” said Mr. Tudor.

The Churehwarden Mr. McD.
Symmonds said that when the
Hurricane Relief Committee had
made their recommendations,
these were largely based on. the
value of these household effects
which had been supplied to flood
victims ‘housed at the Pine.

When these recommendations
were turned down by Government,
the Board,ofsGuardians agreed. to
send . Harper their Assistant
Welfare Officer, and Mr. Ashby,
to interview as many cases as
possible in the flood area as a sec-
ond check upon the claims made.

A report was made out after
and in it was stated that all the
victims were not mentioned as
contact had not been made with
all. It was found that some of
these people had removed said Mr.
Symmonds, while others when
visited were not at home,

This second list was forwarded
to Government and it was made
clear that everybody had not been
interviewed.

“During last year, Mr. Weather-
head, Hon. V. C. Gale and I agreed
that the Colonial Secretary should
be interviewed in an effort to have
a release of these funds made
available to the flood victims, par-
ticularly the voluntary subscrip-
tions by the public. I believe it
is a result of these representations
that these funds are now released.

At the meeting of the St. Mi-
chael’s Vestry yesterday a letter
from the Acting Attorney General
informed the Vestry that there will
shortly be held an Enquiry under
the Commission of Enquiry Act,
1908, in connection with the estab-
lishment of the Princess Alice
Playing Field, and the expendi-
ture of funds granted the Vestry
for that purpose.

It would be of assistance to him
in ascertaining any facts which
should be placed before the Com-
mission, he stated, if the Vestry
would supply him with all min-
utes etc. pertaining to the matter.
and instruct their officers and
servants to give him any informa-
tion in their possession and an}
assistance.

He understood that a committee
had been appointed in connection
with the Princess Alice Playing
Field and other playing fields, and
would like the names of the per-
60Ns who comprise that committee.

The ¢lerk was instructed to
reply offering all the assistance
asked for. The Vestry on the
motion of Mr. Mottley also ap-
pointed a small committee to deal
with the Vestry’s side of the
question, Members of this Com-
mittee are: The Churchwarden,
Mr. Mottley, Mr. Weatherhead
and Mr. Miller.

NEW CARIBBEAN
CHIEF ARRIVES

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Jamaica,
The new Commander for the
Caribbean Area, Brigadier A. C. F.
Jackson, O.B.E., arrived this week
from the United Kingdom, acc@m-
panied by his wife and son. He
takes over from Brigadier E. K.
Page, D.S.0, M.C,, C.B.E, who

leaves for the U.K., this week.

There was a lot of ill-feeling
about these ex-gratia grants—
for they were nothing else—
now being made by Government
to the flood victims, said. Mr.
Mottley. As far as the St.
Michael Vestry was concerned,
he said, a list. people deserv-
ing help hadâ„¢ sent to Gov-
ernment, When those recom-
mendations were made, it was
made clear that all the people
deserving help were not on the
list as time did not permit to
contact everybody.

Now other people who had
made investigations had put on
other names, but the list then be.-
fore the Vestry contained some
whom they had recommended and
others whom they had not,

“You must hear the criticisms
that are going. around,” Mr.
Mottley told the members, “It is
a peculiar time that you are asked
to be responsible for the distribu-
tion of this money, when later on
you are going to be told that for
the administration of certain funds
there is the Social Welfare Officer.

Cannot you be told now that
there is a Social Welfare Depart-
ment? What does that Depart-
ment exist for? Are you conscious
of the fact that the taxpayers of
the parish pay a handsome sum
annually to carry on this Depart-
ment? Is it too much to ask that
that Department distribute this
money? Do you realise that what-
ever you do in this matter there
is going to be put a dishonest
twist to if by some peop'e?

No Cat’s Paw

“T say to you from the depth of
my heart and with all earnestness
and in the interest of your own
reputation, that you should not be
rade a cat’s paw for Government.
You should not allow the Gov-
ernment to pass the buck to you.”

The Vestry had made a contri-
bution of over $10,000 in assisting
people at the time of the flood
and had not asked for the reim-
bursement of a cent. They felt it
was their duty and had done so
willingly. Of this amount over
$4,000 from the Sanitary Depart-
ment had been used for sanitary
purposes, and $6,000 by the Board
of Guardians for other assistance.

“We are not shirking our re-
sponsibility but we are not going
to have the buck passed on to us.

I therefore appeal to you most
seriously not to accept the re-
sponsibility of distributing this
money, especially as several_resi-
dents of the flood areas whose
names do not appear on this list
are most deserving cases.” Mr.
Mottley then made his motion.

Mr. H. A. Tudor seconded the
motion. On the list, he said, he
had seen that $240 were to be
given to Mrs. Coward who had
lost her house and everything she
had. He considered that a dis-
grace,

Mr. T. W. Miller said that he
had seen on the list that one Miss
Forde of Britton’s Hill was going
to receive $380. He thought that
every member of the Vestry knew
that nobody at Britton’s Hill had
suffered as much as those people
along the Bridge Road, Hall's
Road, Constitution Road and the
Surfounding area.





Fruit Arrives

Comparison Motor vessel Daerwood sailed in

He was not eared to say that from St. Lucia with a cargo of
Miss Forde was not entitled to the fruit, cocoanuts, copra and tama~-
$380 or even more but how did rinds yesterday. She is consigned
this compare with Mrs. Coward to the Schooner Owners Associa-
who along with her husband had tion.

ROBERTSON’S SILVER SHRED MARMALADE

per Jar 39c.
ITALIAN TOMATO KETCHUP:.......... per Bottle 33c.
es TOMATO PUREE ..............60. per Tin lle,
SURF MAID GRAPES in Tins—Large 50c, Small 29c.
ESCOFFIEN” FRENCH PREPARED MUSTARD
—per Jar 30c.
AUSTRALIAN LIGHT HONEY.. ..per Jar 56c.
LIPTON’S FRENCH COFFEE... .4...:....%s% pér Tin 7T2¢
ELITE SPAGHETTI in Rich MEAT SAUCE-—per Tin 15c.
BAHAMAS CRUSHED PINEAPPLE.......... per Tin 24c.
AYLMER’S PORK & BEANS........ -.per Tin 25c



COCKADE FINE RUM ?
STANSFELD SCOTT & CO. LTD.





turned with flying fish.

The latest of the boats which
sank was the Emma C, owned by
Cecil Yarde of Bathsheba, This
is one of the boats of the Bath-
sheba fleet.

It sank at about 4 o’clock on
Saturday evening while about fou
miles away from its moorings. 1.
had caugnt about 800 flying fish
The crew were brought ashore by
fishing boat Angela. People stood
on the beach and witnessed the
sinking of the boat. Small boats
pushed off with the intention of
faving the Emma C if she did
float. She however sank imme-
diately.

The other two boats went down
on Friday. They were Good For-
tune and Dialene which made her
debut this season, Good For-
tune is one of the boats of the
Foul Bay fleet. She went down
after encountering contrary winds
In Dinlene’s case the wind was
light and her crew were rowing.
She was suddenly struck by a
puff of wind and capsized.

Spitfire Brought Back

Fishing boat Spitfire, which over
a month ago drifted to St. Vin-
cent, was brought back to the
island on Saturday by the SS.

Tindra. She was at the lower
wharf yesterday. Her owner
Walter Bynoe of Silver Sands,

Christ Church, looked at it with

a longing eye.

The Spitfire left Browne’. Beach
to go fishing on May 2. Her crew,
Walter Bynoe, skipper, Jothan
Wilson of Silver Sands and Freder-
ick Linton of Oistins, lost sight of
the ‘island. They arrived at St.
Vincent on Saturday, May 5. The
crew returned to Barbados by the
schooner Belqueen on May 10.

These accidents do not scare the
crews of the local fleet. Last week
they could not go very far out
because of the haze. This we’
they are on their usual run,

Irvin King of Bathsheba, owner
of the fishing boat Blue Bird, told
the Advocate that they are catch-
ing plenty of flying fish at Bath-
sheba. The majority of the boats
are equipped with the gill net.

King’s boat also has a gill net.
King said: “The gill net is the best
net we have ever had for catehing
flying fish. My boat will not be
hauled up until the end of July
It is insured up to that time. If I
keep on fishing after July and
it sinks I will get no insurance
money”.

He said that the red fish boats
are insured for the whole year.
They will continue to. fish, efter
July.

STUDYING T’DAD
HOMES

Mr. H. J. Steer, Government
Statistician of Trinidad is now in
Barbados for the Confezence of
Caribbean Housing experts which
opened at Hastings House yes-
terday morning under the Chair-
manship of Mr. C. A. Grossmith,
Administrative Secretary to C.D.
and W.

He arrived
B.W.1LA. and
Marine Hotel.

Mr. Steer said that he is at-
tempting to carry out surveys of
new buildings in Trinidad and is
hoping that this Conference will
help to decide on some uniform
classifications of the various
types of new buildings in order
that when prepared figures are
produced in Trinidad, they will
then be easily comparable with
figures in the other West Indian
territories.

At the present moment, the
terms house or flat meant quite
a different thing in the various
islands and if some _ uniform
method of measurement is de-
cided on, it will be much easier
to judge which of the colonies
is making good progress towards
solving its housing problems and
which of them are lagging be-
hind,



on Sunday
is staying at

by
the

Why The Water Tastes of Chlorine

Many residents of St.

Department
yesterday: “Contamination
water’ supply at its source
counteracted by chlorination.”

told the

He said: “The new well at the
adit joining
this new well with the existing
underground sheet water system

Belle and the new

have lately been connected.

“To eliminate any possibility of
con-

effects

undesirable from







Here’s



Absorbine Jnr.
Absorbine Veterinary
Irradol—A

Haliver Malt with Viosterol
Miller's Werm Powders





KNIGHTS

James tamination,
haVe told the Advocate that the
water has a taste of chlorine, The
Chief Engineer of the Waterworks
Advocate
of
is

a List of
you have been awaiting



DRUG

ent out fishing. They all re-

And Now—Dust
From Sahara

Our

BUOY ADRIFT

THE skipper of the 8.8,
“Hera” has reported that he
Sighted a conical red buoy
adrift in position 12.42 North
and 60.15 West.

The local Harbour and Ship-
ping Department got a mes-
Sage to the effect yesterday.

(Fram Own Correspondent

KINGSTON, J’ca.

A heze has settled over Jamaica,
blotting out mountain peaks and
building a mountain of speculation
among hill folk. A wild rumour
flashed through the Blue Moun-
tains two days ago, that an ex-
tinct voleano had come to life
somewhere near_ the 7,000-!foot
peak and had blown its top, Set-
lers 4,000 feet up the sides began
packing for a dash to the plains
before the rumour was scotehed
Government meteorologist, Ro K
Pilbury said the haze might be
due to sandstorms in the Sahara,
the dust being blown acrossathe
Atlantic by the prevailing winds

QOTATOES, ONIONS



Love Vine
Flourishes

-IN RAIN

LOVE VINE is a
yellowish, parasitic vine which
vears no leaves, but twines
itself around other plants and

COME sometimes kill them. At

: rese — ~~

A shipment of 3,130 crates’ of , ‘a the, growth on Low

onions and 2,920 crates of potatoes ine in Barbados is on the
arrived here on Sunday by the !"crease.

ule liner Hughli from Cape nanere is an Act which states

. , that the owner of land on which

The Hughli stopped at India Love Vine is found must destroy

where she loaded for Barbados it to the satisfaction ‘

of the
Department of Science and Agri-
culture, Mr. D. R. D. Wiles of
that Department told the Advo-
cate yesterday.

It grows from seeds or from
a piece of the same vine Tt is
a species of the Cuscuta of which
Dr, Strasburger in “A Textboo!
of Botany,” says no underground
root system develops from the
rootlet which comes from the
seeds,

1,227 chests of Black tea

Other cargo arriving by the ship
included 700 cartons of canned
fish, 40 cartons of peanut butter
and supplies of brandy, sherry
wine, pineapple juice, essences,
jarns, jelly crystals, drained peel,
peaches, canned fruit, canned fob-
ster and other canned goods,

The Hughli_ is consigned
Messrs. Da Costa & Co., Ltd.

to



The seedling grows and moves
in a cirele in search of a plant.
The roots go into the openings of
barks of plants. It likes to grow
on dunks trees, citrus plants and
hedges.

The vine grows all over the
island, regularly on waste land.
It has a season for bearing flow-
ers and is most flourishing during
the rainy season.

This vine is not got rid of by
tearing it off from the plant on
which it may be growing, The
roots would remain and it would

Here For Sugar

Two steamships called here yes-
terday to load a total of 3,981 tons
of sugar for England and Canada.

The Alcoa Pennant is taking
1,481 tons of sugar for London
and Harrison liner Planter 2,500
tons for Montreal.

They expect to leave the island
after mid-week. They are both
eonsigned to Messrs. Da Costa &

Co., Ltd. : 4 continue to grow. If the tree is
_The Alcoa Pennant brought pig and the vine is seen growing
eight intransit passengers while soon after it has begun to spread,

the Planter brought
and one intransit.

one landing it would be best to cut off

‘imb on which it has begun.

the



Labourers Can Get

Loans For Houses
But They Must Have Answers Ready

WHEN an agricultural labourer goes to the Labour Welfare
Housing Loans Department in Pinfold Street to borrow
money, he must know his plans for building his house well.
Many questions are asked by Mr. D. W. Haynes of the
Department.

Yesterday morning at about 10,3; “But you told me,” Mr, Haynes
o'clock, Mr. Haynes was busy in- reminded, “that your family
terviewing labourers from all thee@would not be so big. You had not
parishes. told me of your grandmother then.

The borrower provides a quar-fAnyhow... .”
ter of the outlay for building hisâ„¢ The man then produced many
house and the Department fur-', bills to prove that he had bought
nishes the remainder. The bor-*quarter of the lumber needed and
rower must not just show the had started to build. Mr, Haynes
money, but must have begun was not quite satisfied with the
building with his quarter. When bills and told the man he would
he comes to be interviewed, he get them checked.
has to bring the bills to show, he Next was a young man
has bought material for the house, from Holder’s Hill. He had
and sometimes an inspector goes already begun to build, The frame
to eheck up on the house he says of the house was up, he told M:
he has begun to build, Haynes. This man satisfied his

Too “Elaborate” interviewer and when he left, he

One of the first men to be inter- carried away a cheque for a hun-
viewed yesterday was a tall man dred dollars. Later he will get the
who had begun to build a 20 by remainder.

11 house with a shed roof, . ‘

“Why are you building such an, Not For Clerks
elaborate house?” he was asked. The man who now came for-

“Well sir, my family is big, Ward was a little fidgety as he
There will be. . .”

began to make replies. When he
interviewed,
@ On page 7.

was first he had

chlorination. of « all
water supplied from the Belle
Pumping Station has been. heavy
since the middle of last week,

“It has been under continyous
test for residual chlorine, (that
chlofine in excess of the
amount required to render. the
water safe for domestic use) and
has shown a positive result at
every test point.”

He said that the amount of this
residual chlorine has already been
reduced and the water should be
at normal by the end of the week.

18:

WITH
ROBERTS
COUGH
SYRUP



Items

Dr. King’s Sulphur Bitters
Roberts Cough Syrup
Pertussin

(for Whooping Cough)
Olympene

&
STORES

Authority of that colony told the Advocate yesterday.
eee aetlansaensnsionentinenaencnee-neeneee

thin hoping to. complete a housing p



















Mr. Bird arrived on Sunday by
B.W.LA. for the Housing Cr»
ference and is staying at the
Marine Hotel.

He said that the Central Housing

, Authority is a statutory bod)
which came into being in 1937
and they qperate throughout th«
entire island.

Housing in Jamaiva is part o
the Ten Year Development Pla
and they are hoping to spend
million pounds on housing alone
They are about mid-way in thei
programme now and a measu
has just been approved known 2%
the “Owner-Occupier Scheny
dealing with improved housing ir
the rural areas. It is estimated
that this scheme will involve ex-
penditure of £400,000,

Ex-Servicemen Programme
He said that this year, they a%



gramme for ex-servicemen. Ap-
proximately, £35,000 is availab!
for this purpose. Already, the,
have done considerable work in
the past two years for the housing
of ex-servicemen

There is a request to Govern-
ment that this programme shou
be extended and it would involve
the provision of additional funcis
This matter is still under con-
sideration by Government

Mr. Bird said that there is als
a small annual allocation fo
housing grants to indigent people
In this instance no grant excee:!s
the sum of £15 to any ome house-
older,

He said that there is a schem
n Jamaica for resettling approxi-
imately 875 squatter families, The
have just started on a new scheme
to lay out 80 acres of land whico
will give in the region of near-

€Reaean
JUST ARRIVED

@ PURINA CHICK

J

H. JASON

PEPE OEE

‘
N PE















INSURANCE DEPARTMENT
of

A.S. BRYDEN & SONS ce» LTD.

Agents for

The National Employers Mutual
General Insurance Association
Ltd.



a STARTENA & GROWENA g

Obtainable from

a
JONES & Co, Ltd. gy

ee ee



ly 500 allotments for people o!
| J 3 %
the working classes. ARRISON S >
In this scheme the work of the
authorities is limited to the las Broad St. >
out_of the area and the people will x
make their own arrangements for saeenann ¥
building. The scheme is provi
very popular and it will mak« . .
some contribution towards reliev- Al m., All S k %
ing the housing shortage uminum oy in S z
Six New schemes Solid Cast Metal — Smooth Polished finish
Work is progressing in tre othe z : : $
parishes and in this current finan With Single Drainer—42” overall .........0.0005. $55.66
cial year, they estimate to do a
least six new schemes in differen | % 64” ef
parishes and to extend a buildin; ” Double ” PR 7 Same Sengntioenns sateeeyy 76.64
programme in schemes which we ce
previously laid out. COMPLETE WITH FITTINGS 3
There is a great feeling © 3
optimism in Jamaica as regard
the colony’s outlook, Governmen
has given a lot of attention t ‘ ‘
various phases of development a Galvanised 4 Prong
it affects industry and agricultur ‘
For example he said that th Garbage Bins Garden Forks
Clarendon Irrigation Seheme wi
bring under cultivation a considet * aah Silnad Jength—38”
able acreage which was hithert | 9 with Cover Overall Lengtl
wasted. Loans to the owners ¢ " if a hie
lands are now contemplated i iu 16 18” Dia. ONLY %
order that they may embark o $7.96 $9.18 $10.69 $3.65 Each é
cultivation of the plots. x
The tourist industry is expand s x
ing and there is a great movemen i x
in the establishment of variour | Wood Handled “Heron %
industries, ‘a aasht 8
Under the Pioneer Industrie %
Law, there is assistance given t& Cutlasses All Steel Hoes x
Government, Government has bee >
considering the question of indus ‘ sbi ciate stints heed on. q
trial development for some year The popular Crocodile 4 sizes in stock %
now and many proposals will b Brand with 18” blade From 84 to 96 Cents x
implemented.
95 CENTS EACH Each x
Ti $
MANURE GIVES y
Ps
+
ory “DOMO”
.
Corn planters can now get nine 8
extra bushels of corn te an »
This is the conclusion reached b) x
Mr. J. B. D. Robinson of the $ 74 .
Department of Science and Agri- x Butter Churns = as 30 x
culture. x Ms
In his booklet “Manurial Trial. | $ ar %
With Corn”, he states: “With the iB Cream Separators ‘ 58 x
price of corn on the cob at $4.00) 9 %
per bushel of 80 lbs. and sulphate ¥ (capacity 10 gallons per hour) x
of ammonia at $125.00 per ton >
the economic application at both | b
red and black centres is 2 cwl. X& x
per acre, This ene spared 4 Hardiyare Store $
when the crop is about three , %
weeks old; can be expected to % Tel. 2364 x
cause an increase of nine bushels s %
of corn per acre.” LLL EE EL LLL LLL

Anywhere in the World

GLOBE
TROTTERS

At

of the smallest one without makin
euently your belongings are well
and still wear well.

Cases Each ...





Werdrobe size Each








10) che? V2e ee

ther shipment of these extra strong suitcases

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

13 Broad Street









will make your Travelling Easier and Safer

and trunks

ave arrived. They are specially constructed to withstand
\eavy pressure and as much as 14 ewt. can be placed on top
g any impressiom Con-

protected and you can be

sure that your case will stand up to the roughest treatment

$21.33, $35.27 & $50.85

$76.45























BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, JUNE 26, 1951
erin anRpNenAMU ditties a i a a nll lec natetaiascaenanseidieanianten

Happy RELIEF
From BACKACHE

Neighbour said “Take Doan’s Pills”
Wry PUT UP with needless

discomfort from backache,
rheurnatic pains, humbago, stiff,
aching muscles and joints or the
common urinary disorders due tc
sluggish kidney action when you

en relief,

BY CARL ANDERSON |

———

SAFE -DEPOSIT
BOXES



re, recommend
their friends and neigh!

bours. “a
cuir or DOAN'S 3:






} ¥ SL PPIGSFF A APSR
x (J
g
B
x
For Your




Oe

Enjoyment

haa good looks tell you they*re just right.
You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Tilustrated
is a Tan Oxford shoe for Boys and Youths.
Tied to every pair is the John White Guaran-
tee Shield—the sign which means ‘ just right"!
Look for it in leading stores in Barbados.

Bots. Cocktail Onions
” » herries
» Stuffed Olives

|Q Tits Cocktail Biscuits ,

» Swift Vienna Sausagés>

\ » Frankfurt Sausages
» Luncheon Beef
» Pate De Foie
» Potted Meat

1 & } Pt. Tin Sasso Olive Oil

Tins Cheese





55S SS69FF9SSSISSSOSSSSSSSSSSS POSS SOS SOS SS GS



: Pkgs, Kraft Cheese x

JOHN WHITE | :

de justright. / |i ivcz @ co. wal

we means mace just rignt | {INCE & Co. Ltd.)







|

- See — —_— pee Stier ‘ lveeshe

lO

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

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









HGEORGE * wnat ON EARTA
ARE YoU OOING WITH MOTHERS
SWOPPING ~.












Usually Now Usually Now

Pkgs. Lushes Table Jellies Tins Quaker Oats 59 52
3 Pkgs. for 57 50

Phon Pruit Cream Biscuite 60 49 Phos Plomileing Sugar oS 8

Bots. Silver Shred Marmalade 47 A2 Bots.Apella Apple Juice 70 62






BRINGING UP FATHER

{7}

|} |-paooy-WHY DON'T you

om er MOTHER HAPPY ? MAGGIE -ME YOU'RE NOT

) IN, G 3
ERE HIS HOUSE //

Ou 4 rh
HEL! #
T > Se










-AN’/ I WANTED TO DO
IT WILLINGLY - BUT.
SHE WOULDN'T EVEN
GIVE ME A CHANCE TO
sAY so!







VEL “BUT" YOU RIGHT IN
THE NOSE IF YOU DON'T
DO. AS I TELL YOU-NOW
LISTEN-GET THE BROOM

1E BROO
AND A BUCKET OF WATER-
SOME SOAP AND A--~

Kem —s
yd we

WO) | JUST GO ND ASK 1] DARLIN'-16
Sie 5 SOME- || || THERE ANY--

he






















‘Li FIX THIS PIANO SO
FESSOR CAN'T


























4AT PROFE: WHAT 1S IT PROFESSOR oT
t MUSHALONG? TOOTS" LOUDLY I'M SORRY YOUR
I a regen) 1S HERE-SIR ! PIANO 16 OUT OF
abt C ; ORDER-- SO I
NO 15 a aA eM MA ; 4 » | BROUGHT MY, [x
PE HE WON'T : BASS TUBA! J. > ox!



‘BHOW UP

is we AUSTIN A 40

er 2 1 PS ae Cea. ost CHECK SOME OF THE OUTSTANDING FEATURES:




FINE FREEZE I'M GETTING /

Faun nto UAE OF pe ee Lee Oe VIVID ACCELERATION
MA LTS WT OR AER? , eT.) BR - ¢ “ * Sie
at HIGH CRUISING SPEED
SMOOTH RIDING
EXTRA ROOMY
AUSTIN'S QUALITY

y WELL, AS LONG AS WE'RE

by LOOKING AT EACH OTHER WITH

@ BOTHAEVES OPEN, | GUPROSE

WED BETTER GET UP AND GET

~ ‘ “
Senne ae





WER [Asien wens AVAILABLE IN OUR COLOURS.



CHIVALRY ioN'T DEAD -
YET... NEITHER IS HAZARD /
NEXT TIME YOU WANT TO
BORROW SOMETHING... ASK,
DON'T ATTACK / OK 2/ gua




VISIT OUR SHOWROOM AND LET
US DEMONSTRATE THIS WORLD
RECORD BREAKER TO_= YOU.






ECKSTEIN BROS. — BAY ST.

















TUESDAY, JUNE 26, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONES 2508

Cenc

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





FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 72 eents and

additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508 9 cents Sundays 24 werds — over 24

between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.







DIED
BISHOP: On June 25, 1951, at his resi-;
dence, Lower Grays, Christ Churcn,

Aubrey Fitz Allan Bishop His fun-
eral leaves the above residence
445 pom
Church, Christ Church.
Winefred Greenidge, Effie Bishop.
26.6. 51.





THANKS

WATTS—We wish to extend our sincere



appreciation to those kind friends who! di

attended, sent wreaths, cards, and in

any way expressed sympathy

bereavement caused by the death of

our dear one Estrella Watts.
Harry and family

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

UNIVERSAL POSTAL UNION
EXHIBITION OF STAMPS

The International Bureau of the
Universal Postal Union has pre-
sented to the Government of Bar-
badges an Album containing speci-
meris of all the stamps issued by
member states in commemoration
of the 75th Anniversary of the
formation of the Union,

As these stamps may be of gen-
eral interest they will be exhibited
at the Public Library from Thurs-
day, the 28th of June to Thursday,
the 12th of July.

26.6.51—I1n





26.6.51—1n,

EDUCATIONAL

SCHOOL,





THE COLERIDGE
’ St Peter
An Entrance Examination will be held
this School on Friday, 20th July at
a.m
Applications in writing accompanied
by birth certificates must reach the
Acting Headmaster not later than Tuesday

wth July
G. C. MILLAR,
Acting Headmaster.

|

_
SSS

FREE ROOK

which makes
““GOD’S WAY OF
SALVATION

PLAIN”

Plesse write ‘tor one to
Samuel Roberts,

at
10

29,6.51—3n



y
x
|

NOTICE
Is HEREBY GIVEN that,
MOHAMED YOUSUF DEGIA of
“Baroda Court’ Passage Road,
Bridgetown applying to the
Governor for naturalization, and
that any person who knows any
reason why naturalization should
not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of
the facts to the Colonial Secre-
tary.” 22.6.51—3n,

fF PLL LILA AOD LD OPD OD ODED

is

OSS

NOTICE

IS HEREBY GIVEN that AHMAD
EBRAHIM CHOTH?A of “Indian
Valley” Baxters Road, Bridge-
town, is applying to the Governor
for naturalization, and that any
person who knows any reason

why naturalization should not be
granted should send a written and
signed statement of the facts to
the

Colonial Secretary.
, 22,.6.51—3n,













Book and Tract Service,
3, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N. Ireland.”



FOR RENT

APPROVED TENANTS

FOUR ACES FLATS

Upper part of St. Lawrence
Gap near the sea. Two De
Luxe flats luxuriously fur-
nished, from July to Decem-
ber.

Phone 8577 or write Mrs,
HASSELL, Kingston, My
Lord's Hill, St. Michael,

TO

10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

EVERYMAN'S
ENCYCLOPAEDIA
12 Volumes A—Z

3rd Edition revised to 1950

$36.00 for the Set
JOHNSON’'S STATIONERY
nil

BEVELL EDGE
MIRRORS
22 ins. x 16 ins.
24 ins. x 18 ins.
at
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE



NGLAISE

This Fine Fabric with
Daintiest Embroidery is
Selling Out Very Fast. You
can’t afford to take a Chance
and Delay in Seeing this



3 Royal Fabric in Shades of
3S WHITE, PINK, LEMON &

x y %
g BLUE x
. ¥
e

x x
% x
e x
s x
< x
* X
Ps ' x
. x
s > . %
~ Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466 ¥
‘

x x
SOOO OC OOCSSIOSD

t and wor
today for St. Patrick * | College



|

ates apctnopempentlitennahtehiata
GALVANIZED SHEETS:

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



AUTOMOTIVE

CAR: Ford 10, 1947. Good condition
king order $900. Gendall, Harrison
26.6. 51—2n

eaten ener coinneninel atiagdcll cepuenhey
CAR—Singer, late 1938 model, excellent
condition, Must be sold to-day. No
reasonable offer refused, can be seen
“Con, Cott’ Gap opposite Hotel Royal.
26.6.51--1n.

CAR—Vauxhall
tion, new

14,6
tyres

in perfect con-
and paint-job.

e ;
io hae Reasonably priced, Apply: B’dos Agencies

Ltd. Ring 4908,

CAR: One

26.6,.51—6n.

(1) 14+Six Vauxhall

m

*, Good Working order. Apply: Courtesy
; Garage.

21.6.51—6n



reese epeanrininncnsiieatgnegin omnia

CAR—1951 Hillman Saloon, green with
red upholstery, Oversize Tires fitted
Mileage 5,000 condition as new. Apply:
halph Beard 4683. Viewing at Hardwood
Alley. 26.6.51—3n.

CAR: 189 DeSoto Diplomat Saloon,
left hand drive, done only 5,000 miles.
Same as new. Fort Royal Garage Lid.
Phone 4504, 20.6.51—6n

_—_—_——
MOTOR VAN: One Austin 8 motor Van,

in good condition, Atherlay

Speightstown. Phone 91-36.





| Christ Church,

Bros. Ladies’



PUBLIC SALES
____REAL ESTATE _

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

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

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

The property (exclusive of the furni-
ture, but which may be sold separately)
will be set up for sale by public com
petition at our office, James Street,
Bridgetown, on Friday 2th June in-
stant at 2 p.m,

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.









“EVANTON"—Having 3 Bedrooms, large
Leunge, separate Dining Room. All
modern conveniences, Available un
furnished. For Viewing apply Ralph A
Beard, Hardwood Alley 26,6-51—3n

AUCTiON

By instructions received I will sell on
Tuesday 26th at St. Matthias New Road,
Wooden Building covered with Gal-
venize Painted in and out. To be
removed, Terms Cash 14x 8 x 8
Archer McKenzie. 22.6.51—4n,

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

By recommendations of Lioyds Agents.
we sell TO-DAY Tuesday the 26th at our
Mort, High Street.

44 pkgs.





Quaker Oats, 25 pkgs. Lux

Flakes, 14 pkgs. Macaroni, 1 Suit and 2
Coats, 11 cases Gloria Milk, 60 pairs
Shoes, 1 Iron Safe, 101 pkgs

Rinso, 14 tins Paint, 60 Bowls, 15 Dishes,

22.6.51—Tn | 34 Ladies’ Hats and also 1 Filing Cabinet

———

MOTOR CYCLE: Velocette, splendid ‘
running order. What offers? Apply R.A
Ccrbin. Dial 3604. 24.6.51—3n

MOTOR CYCLE — Ne
Velocetts
prices advance.
4616.









w shipment of
Courtesy Garage. Dial’
26.6.51—6n.

—_——
TRUCK—One Ford Truck 1946 model,
4 dual gear, first class working order,
owner leaving Island, contact M
Griffith, Two Mile Hill. 26.6.51—3n.
_—_———

ELECTRICAL
BTTERIES—6 and 12 volt DURALIFE
with Ebonite separators for Cars, Trucks
and Motor cycles. Courtesy Garage.
Dial 4391. 26.6.51—6n.
7—_—_————

LIVESTOCK





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

eeepc eeendipersnetetisiopenemenanen eas
LIVESTOCK: Two (2) Does in Milk
giving between 6 to 8 Pints daily. One
Plack-Belly Sheep with two ewe lambs

For particulars, Dial 8108
24.6.51—4n

POULTRY

——

POULTRY: Three (3) Half-bred Bronze
Turkeys, (2 cocks, I hen). For particu-
lers, Dial 8462. 24.6.51—4n.

MECHANICAL

1 neat
BICYCLE—Hercules, for ladies,
and youths. Special attractive
prices, Dial 4391, Courtesy Garage.
‘ 26.6.51—6n.

MISCELLANEOUS

GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality
new sheets. Cheapest in the Island '
6 ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;
10 ft $8.40. Nett cash. Better hurry !
A. BARNES & CO., LTD
24 gauge in
lengths of 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10 foot. Enquire
Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar Street,
Phone 2696. 26.6.51—+.

NEW GALVANISE SHEETS—24 Gauge
& it. $7.00 ea. 9 ft. $7.50 ea. at Ralph
Beard’s Show Rooms, Hardwood Alley.

26.6.51—3n.

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.





gents
cash





















HELP

APPLICATIONS are
pest of Organist at







invited for the
the James Street

Methodist Church. The successful
applicant will be expected to assume
duties on the 15th July. Applications

must be forwarded not later than 30th
June to Rev. J. S. Boulton, Epworth,
Fontabelle. 24.6.51—2n

MANAGER for Jamaica sugar factory
making approximately; 3,000 tons sugar’
per annum. For details of Salany etc.
Apply: Law & Connell. 26.6,.51—3n

MATRON — G.F.S. Hostel, Country
Road. Knowledge of elementary book-
keeping necessary. Applications to be
sent in writing enly to Mrs. R. Challenor
“Valeny"’ upper Collymore Rock,

22.6.51—3n.

RESPECTABLE COUPLE — Lady or
mother and daughter to share furnished
house with lady at Maxwell,
Garage available. Phone 8173.

26.6,51—1n





SUB AGENT WANTED, _ resident
Bridgetown, well connected with com-
merce, to sell accredited British goods
on commission. State age, experience,
references, Postbox 532, Trinidad.

26.6,51—3n.

MISCELLANEOUS

WANTED TO PURCHASE, about 4
miles from City inland one acre land,
preferably with view suitable for build-
ing. Contact: T. M. ¢/o Advocate, stat-
ing price. 21,









WANTED TO BUY
OLD SEWING MACHINE out of use.
Apply to Mrs. Vaughn, Corner of Fair-
child & Probyn Streets. 23.6.51—3n.

Respectable couple to share house in
St. James, All facilities for house-
keeping, garage & Servant’s room avail-
able. Phone 5063 for appointment.

23.6.51—3n.







PUPPY — Smooth-haired Fox Terrier
Puppy six to twelve months old. W.
Burkle, Edgewater Hotel. i nf

PAINS of PILES |

Stopped in 10 Mi
it necessary







work in 10 minutes and

also takes out the swell-
tae, Shine blasted and combats nerve
irritation thereby curbing other trou-
bles 7a such as Headache,

loss of energy, debility,
vn Get H tox trom your
a i a eas
Neraee of empty package.





WANTED
CLEAN OLD RAG

Delivered to
Advocate Press Room



MUST BE SOLD

Singer Car late 1938, perfect work-
ing condition. Linoleum in very
good condition. Picnic Grip
practically new. Tool Chest and

Tools. Many other articles in-
cluding Clothing, all in perfect
condition. Price very reasonable
Cosy Cot”, Gap opposite Royal
Hotel 26.6.51—1n







200 c.c.—Secure your before a>

. $1—6n |,

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

26.6.51 u

UNDER THE IVORY HAMM
Owing to the inclemency — of ER
Weather the sale which would have taken
place on Friday 22nd at 1 p.m. at Messrs
Hinds & Co,, Tweedside Road: will nov
take place on Thursday 28th at 1 par
(1) Horse in perfect condition complete
with cart and harness. Terms cash
VINCENT GRéFFITH,
Auctioneer,
26.6 3n



PUBLIC NOTICES

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

NOTICE
ROAD CLOSED TO KEPAIRS
As from Monday June 25, 1951, the
Road leading from Gaggs Hill on to the
Wooden Bridge at Joes River, will pe
closed to Vehicular Traffic until further
notice,
By Order,
COMMISSIONERS OF HIGHWAYS
St. Joseph.
23.6.51—3n,





Re Estate of
ANNIE ERNESTA PADMORE,
nee SAVORY, deceased

Notice is hereby given that all persons
having any debt or claim upon or affect-
ing the estate of Annie Ernesta Padmore,
also known as Annie Ernesta Savory,
late of Wellington Street, in the Parish of
St. Michael, who died in this Island on
the 28th day of January 1951 intestate,
are hereby required to send in particu-
lars of their claims, duly attested, to the
undersigned, in care of Hutchinson &
Banfield, Solicitors, James Street, Bridge-
town, on or before the 25th day . of
August 1951 after which date I shall pro-
ceed to distribute the assets of the estate
among the parties entitled thereto having
regard to the debts and claims only of
which I then shall have had notice and
that I shall not be liable for assets so
distributed to any person of whose debt
or claim I shall not have had notice at
the time of such distribution,

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their
accounts without delay,

Dated this 15th day of June 1951.

GERTRUDE JONES,
Administratrix of the estate of
ANNIE ERNESTA PADMORE,



nee SAVORY.
17.6 51—4n,
NOTICE
PAR‘'SH OF ST. LUCY

Applications on forms to be obtained
from my Office and accompanied by bap-
tismal certificates. will be received by
me up to Wednesday lith July, 1951, for
one or more vacant St, Luey Vestry
Exhibitions tenable at the Alexandra
School

Candidates must be daughters of Parish
ioners in straitened circumstances and not
less than 8 years or more than 12 years
of age.

Canaidates of 10 years and over must
present themselves for examination to
the Headmistress at the Alexandra School
on 6th July, and on 7th July for younger
at 9—-9.30 a.m

O. L. DEANE,
Vestry Clerk,
St. Lucy

26.6. 51—4n



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of St, Clair Brewster
holder of Liquor License No, 944 of 1951,
granted to St. Clair Thomas in respect
of a board and shingle shop with shed-
roof attached at Aikins Gap, Eagle Hall,



St, Michael, for permission to use said
Liquor Licence &c¢c., at said premises,
Eagle Hall, St, Michael.

Dated this 25th day of June 1951.
To E. A. McLEOD, Esq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
ST. CLAIR BREWSTER,
Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A” on Thursday
the 5th day of July 1951, at 11 o'clock,
a.m.
E. A. McLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
26







FURNISH
NOW and SAVE

NEW and Renewed Streamlined
and simpler Vanities, Stools, Ward-
robes, Bedsteads, Seds, Springs,
Laths—Morris, Bergere, Tub, Rush
and other Rockers, Armchairs,
Settees and upright Chairs

Tables — China, Bedroom and
Kitchen Cabinets, Sideboards,
Larders, Waggons—Desks, Book-
racks, Rope Mats $1.08



L.S. WILSON
SPRY ST.

959557 SOO ote





INSIST ON

JACOBS

CREAM CRACKERS

The World’s Finest Biscuits.
e
Supplies always availabicd
from all Good Grocers.







} STOKES & BYNOE, LTD.
Agents
| ars SSS



|








BARBADOS
FOR RENT

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
% cents Sundays 24 words — ower 24
words 3 cen's word week—4 cents a
word on Sundays.



a

HOUSES

Downstairs Flat at Blu
Terrace semi furnished, 3 Bed
modern conveniences, Apply
26.6.51—6n.

pete emenpeeciene
, IDE, Bathsheba, Months
November and December, Light



FLAT
Waters
rooms

No. 8283



MORNING 8
of Jul

and Water etc. Dial-2l. W Chandler
23.6.51—3n
“WINSLEY", Bathsheba. Months of
Octover, November and December. Fur+
nished, Light. water etc, Dial 2481. w
Chandler 23.6.51—2n
LANDERDALE—Cheisea Gardens. Un-
ished. from the ist August, Phoa?

%. Between 4 and 5.30 p.m,
26.6,51—21

British Jude:



ADVOCATE
PERSONAL





The public
Siving credit

are hereby
to my

warned against
wife, CARMEN
CLARKE (nee Griffith) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless Ky a written order signed
by me
Signed FITZ GERALD CLARKE,
Pickwick Gap,
St. Michael
26.6.51



2n

SS

The public are hereby warmed against
giving credit te my wife, DELCINA
WALKER (nee Hinds) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed
by me.

Signed LEONARD WALKER,
Mount All,
St. Andrew.
26.6.61—2n

ment Upsets

Tradition of Home Sanctity

tere LONDON.

Englishmen have discovered to |
their dismay that a man’s home
no longer is his castle. In tact |
they have been told that an assort-
ment of more than 25,000 officials
and inspectors have the right to
force their way into a private j
home without a search warrant—- {
and they don’t like it. 1

The traditional view of the
sanctity of the British home was
shattered by a London High Court
judgmern upholding the legality of
forced entry by a government gas
nsvector.

The action that upset a cher-
ished principle was brought
against the Eastern Gas Board by
Charles A, Grove, a middle-aged
businessman of surburban Edmon-
ton. He sought redress from the
court after the company admitted
its representatives had removed a
pane of glass to gain entry to the
Grove home while the family was
out.

Evidence: was that the Gas
Board officials had visited the
house 11 times in an attempt to
read the meter, but never found
anyone at home. Notes were left
under the door and follow-up let-
ters asking for an appointment
failed to produce a reply. So the
forced entry followed.

Declaring the gasmen were in
the right, Justice Sir Malcom Hil-
bery said there was nothing extra-
ordinary in extending such auth-
ority to a public body where com-
munity interests were concerned.
Meters had to be checked while



Make Long Tunnel For Power
Plants At Niagara Falls

NIAGARA FALLS, Ont.

Human moles have begun their
work in Niagara Falls.

They will be burrowing for. the
next four years under the heart
of the city that owes its existence
to a 162-foot waterfall. They are
digging for electricity,

When they finish, a four-storey-
high tunnel will carry water from
above the Falls to a 600,000-horse-
power generating station going up
on a 300-foot cliff five miles down
the Niagara River.

The water will flow under the
city at a depth of 300 feet. After
its five-mile trip, it will re-surface
in a canal 2% miles from the On-
tario Hydro-Electric Power Com -
mission’s new $157,000,000 plant.
Of the 5,000 men expected to work
on the project, not all willbe
underground.

Most of the 1,900 now crowding
this honeymoon city are building
three camps in which they will

live. Others are blasting a ser-
vice road wide enough for two-
way lorry traffic down the rock

face of the Niagara Gorge. Still
others are gouging out the canal

When the camps are completed,
the area will be virtually a Hydro
city complete with fire protection,
recreation facilities and a hospital

Steel From Luxembourg

The tunnel alone will use
enough concrete to build a side-
walk from here to Regina-—1,700



public safety demanded that pipes
and connections must at times be

inspected.
Arouses Uproar
The decision provoked a roar

of protest in the daily press. Cor-
respondents maintained that even
a rat-catcher was given the right
to break-and-enter without the
normal credentials required of an
officer of the law. Editorials
branded the law “intolerable” and
“a challenge to the rights of the
individual.” There was a general
cry for its early repeal.

The issue was brought up in
parliament where two Conserva-
tive members, Henry Price and
A, C. Bossom, challenged Attor-
ney-General Sir Frank Soskice to
restore the traditional privacy of
the home by banning entry with-
out production of a search war-
rant,



Sir Frank rejectea tne sugges-
tion, “It is unfortunately un-
avoidable that the law should in
certain circumstances permit en-
try without a warrant,” he said.
“This has been found necessary
in our legislation for a long time.
In the ease of the gas inspectors
such power has been the law since
1871,”

Shouts of “Gestapo” and “police
state” were heard from opposition
benches when the government ig-
nored a demand for drastic re-
striction of the number of privil-
edged officials. Mr. Grove has
given notice he intends to appeal
the court ruling.—CP).



|
}

miles away—and the whole pro-
ject will require enough to extend
such a walk to Vancouver, 2,680
miles,

Steel for the tunnel supports is
being moulded in Luxembourg and
some of the workers will come
from England, where two com-
mission personnel experts now
are interviewing applicants.

After the project is completed,
the service road will be land-
sgaped and turned over to the
National Parks branch of the De-
partment of Resources and De-
velopment,

mock and earth excavated from
the tunnel and canal will be
hauled to four main dumps which
later also will be landscaped and
made attractive
This preservation of Niagara
Falls’ scenic beauty is one of the
provisions in the 50-year treaty
signed last fall with the United
States to make the power project
possible,
The treaty also makes sure the

Falls won't dry up. It requires
that enough water be ‘left in the
river to assure at least 100,000

cubit feet a second falling all day
during the summer.

When the moles finish their
burrowing and the water begins to
flow, the new plant will provide
enough electricity to supply a city
1% times the size of Toronto, a
city of some 900,000 population

~(CP),

Loans For Houses

From Page 5
given “the name of a_ plantation
where he used to work, but when
the Department enquired, the
manager of the plantation said
that he had not worked there dur-
ing the last two years,

“You see,’ Mr. Haynes told
this man, “we have to make sure
that this money benefits the agri-
cultural workers, not say a clerk.”

The man then left to find some-
one who might write to the De-
partment and satisfy them that
he was an agricultural labourer.

The man who came next was an}
engineer who evidently was popu-
lar among the plantation labour-
ers and thought that saying, “Ask
anybody out there who I am,”
vas all that was needed, He found
mut, however, that he had to
bring a written testimonial which
could be checked.

Trick Tried

A woman who already owns a
house was trying to trick Mr.
Haynes into believing that it was

smaller than it really was. She
thought that by so doing she
would be lent the money more

readily, She forgot that she had
already given the size of the house
in_her written application.

She wanted to build a new 18
by 10, but did not know how
much it would cost. She was told
she would need about $700 out of
which she would have to contri-
bute for the start, $175.

ORIENTAL

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened

THANTS





~

(. To-day's G. A. Song

“TIME AFTER TIME”





“You'll hear me



as for



She only had a little more than
a hundred but felt confident that
her husband would supply suffi-
cient to make $200.

She was told to get along and
start building with the $200 and
then she and her husband could
return. This woman said she
would pay back $4 a month nor-
mally and $6 when the crop was
in, When she reaped her own
small cane crop, she would pay
about $15. Her husband, she said,
would help her pay it.

Meanwhile a clerk was taking
money from people who were re-
paying. Outside some of those
who had been interviewed were
relating how they had fared,
ESSA

NOTICE

WE WILL BE CLOSING FOR

STOCK =
On

oe Our Customers
to Co-operate. ;



Call
Hardwood Alley P.O. Box

THURSDAY 28th

JOUN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD. | |

RALPH - A - BEARD
AUCTIONEER AND i
REAL ESTATE AGENT |

For PROPERTIES, RENTALS
and
AUCTION SALES

Always at Your Service

PAGE SEVEN



|ANNouNCcEMENTS| SHIPPING NOTICES.










|
HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—Isle of | MONTREAL, AUSTRALAA,
Spices. SANTA MARIA-—loveliest hotel] NEW ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED.
in Caribbean. Rates from $7.00 per head} (M.A.N.Z.) My i
ver day. GRAND HOTEL—in best resi- SS. “ARABIA” «4 scteduled to sail The MV. “Daerwood” will ac-

ential district under Government House} from Melbourne 12*h June, Brisbane 22nd cept Cargo and Pass@ngers for





hill, Rates from $5.00 per head ptr day.| June, rurt ama 28th June, Sydne St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba.
SEASIDE INN-—On Grand Anse Bathing] July 4th, er = Trinidad end July, Passengers only for St, Vinepnt.
Beech, Rates from $4.00 per neaa per] ana pBarvados e y August. A Sailing 26th instant, e "
cay, Enquiries to D. M. Slinger, Grenada ss FORT FAIRY" is scheduled ‘o : :

" 26.6 51-78. | sail from Hobart late June, North Queens- The M.V. “Caribbee™ ‘Will ac-

land mid July, Brisbane end July, Sydney eépt Cargo and Passehgtrs for .



ae | Carly “August, Melbourne mid August, Dominica, Antigua Mont.errat,
arriving at Trinidad mid September Nevis and $. Kitts. ‘
Cargo accepted on througn Bias of Date of departure to be notified.
Molasses Exported nigel Seer cates, eae
In addition to general cargo these B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS

vessels have ample space for chilled and
Leading for transhipthent a> Trinidad
te British Guiana, Leeward and Wind-
ward Islands,
For further particulars apply—
FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD..

To U.K. In Bulk

(From

ASSOCIATION INC.

Our Own Correspondent) Telephone 4047.

KINGSTON, Jamaica,
Bulk exportation of molasses t





tne United Kingdom began in the Sc =
island last week, A molasses tank & penn oe
with a 14-million gallon capacity DA COSTA & CO. LTD. . eotarres
has been built on the Kingston ea ADVERTISE If “PAYS
waterfront from which the





molasses is pumped directly to the
ship. It will be used for mamufac-
ture of cattle feed, and industrial
alcohol in connection with the

Abeoa, Stash Co.

NEW YORK SERVICE



MAIL NOTICE

195}.


























S.S. “SEABREEZE" sails 8th June Arrives Barbados 19th June, 9
MAILS for Sst Lucia, Martinique, }4 STEAMER sails 29th June Arrives Barbados 10th July, 1957. 2
Guadeloupe itigua, United Kingdom Se ee os Er
& LeHavre (France), by. the “3.8 NEW ORLEANS SERVICE 5
Pest Sinoe at, Re, closed at the Generali! g'8: ALCOA BOLABIN” shila j8th Suna Atrives Sarbadus 28m June, i9s1.:
Post Office as under $.S. ALCOA ROAMER” sails 27th Juns = Arrives Barbados 13th July, 1951 {
mcg Mail at io am. Registered | §'s° ALCOA PATRIOT” salle llth July Arrives Barbados 21th July, 1901.
Mail at 1 p.m, Ordinary Mail at 2.90 ditenatthea tiie ne ~~
p.m. on the 29th June, 1951 CANADIAN SERVICE i i}
1] S0UTRROUND !
Lam) Name of Ship Sails Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives Bdop.
a S.S. “FOLKE BERNADOTTE" May 25th May 30th
*S.S. “ALCOA PLANTER” June 8th June 1ith
s *S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” June 22nd June 25th
Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and Loose | Con aHnouND
Teeth mean that you have Pyorrhea, oo “ALCOA PENNANT” due June 25th sails for St. Lawrence River Ports.



Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad disease
that will sooner or later cause your teeth
to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism
and Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum
bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth
and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron clad
guarantee, Amosan must make your
mouth well and save your teeth or
money back on return of empty pack
age Get Amosan from your chemis

today, The guar-
Amosan

antee protects
for Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth

”





* These vessels have limited passenger accammodation,





ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE -

PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for 3
sailing to Europe fortnightly. The usual ports of call ard

Dublin, London, or Rotterdam, Single fare £70; wsuaj, §
reduction for children, A , %

you,

We at all times carry a large assortment of

BEST BRITISH PAINTS & ENAMELS

in stock
Send us a trial order.

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streets

THE

AUCTION SALE

MONDAY 2ND AND
TUESDAY 38RD JULY

11.30 A.M. DAILY

CONGOLEUM
FLOOR
COVERING

LENGTHS
27” Wide
36”
72”
108”

We favoured with instrue-
tions from Mrs Don Johnson and
others to sell by auction an ex-
fensive collection of valuable fur-
niture,

are

glassware, silvers, china
and the entire contents of “MED-
MENHAM” Pine Hill, Viewing
Saturday 9 to 12 and morning prior
to Bale



E(t:
> ie ar
oe

SQUARES

3x2 Yards
3x 2y%,

3% 3
3 x 3%

3x4

Radio Table, 3 Tier Wagon,, Tea
Trolley, China Cabinets, Sid
boards, Set 6 Dining Chairs, Set
4 Dining Chairs, Set 6 Tub Chairs,
Rockers, Easy Chairs, Morris
Morris Chairs, Double-ended
tee, Book Stands, Hat Stan
volving, Booke Plant &

Tip Top Tables (bra et), Round

» Tip Top Table, Squar 6, Nest
of Tables, Assort Tables, Coe)
tail Tables, Kidney Table, Ward-
robes, Bedside Tables, Dressing |
Tables, Oval Table, Screens, Writ
ing Desk, Two Pairs Single Beds
Odd Single Bed, Shaving Stand
and Mirror, (all the above in Ma
hogany), Westinghouse Frig.,
Phillips Radio, Trays, Card Tables,
Painted Gallery Furniture,, Painted |
Bedroom Furniture, Oak China }
Cabinet, Presses, Fretwork B
Stand, Walnut Dining Ta
Indian Table, Two Suites Armour
(stage), Single Iron Beds and.
Springs, Spring Mattresses, Several
Deep Sleep Mattresses, Shoe Racks,
Wicker Tables, Wicker Chairs,
Mosquito Nets, Electric Toasters,
Large Carpets, Large Dominican
Carpet, Dominican Rugs, Rush
Carpets and Rugs, Large Collec
tion Table Cloths, ea and Tray
Cloths, Pillows, Cushions, Large
Collection of Kite 1 Ware and
Utensils, Ransome Mower, Hot
Plates, Kere Cooker, Garden
Furniture, La Collection Glass
Ware China, Cutlery, Silver and
Ornaments, Kitchen Purnitur
Table I 8, 2 Portable Grama
phones ellaneous Records
Pictures Frarne Conerete
Flower Pots, Rose Trees, 1949
Model Morris 14 Car and ver
many other attractive items









ALSO DRY FELT UNDERLAY.
Very pretty patterns and reasonably priced.

*
4
ae

PLANTATIONS LIMITED.

SRG

a



4,4,

LEELA AE

DRINK ....

NUTRICIA







| CATALOGUE ON APPLICATION
Cash on fall of the hammer

AUCTIONEER

John M4. Biadon

|
|
|



Phone 4640
| PLANTATIONS BUILDING





TAKING

‘inst.

and Friends are asked





Nd
New Stocks Received in - - - Qs

i 2 i 2.5 ins $4.95 x

1tb Tins $1.10; 24416 Tins $2.58; 51) Tins $4. %

»,

ees a a eaes ial $
| ON SALE EVERYWHERE >
For VALUATIONS Ete. | e S
Phone g

279 4683 SIMEON HUNTE & SON, LTD.—Agents *
SPALL LAA LEI ALEPPO PLLA A
4



P



PAGE EIGHT
“To-day’s Tennis Fashions
Appalling” —kx-Star 12 Records

No Wimbledon Dignity Broken At
WIMBLEDON stars of other years to-day said what they Modern High

thought of the fashions which will be seen on the Centre
Court in the Tournament which opened yesterday. And
they did not approve.

Miss Dorothy Round, Wim-
bledon champion of 1934 and
1937, runner-up to Mrs. Helen
Wills Moody in 1933, and now the
wife of Dr. Douglas Leigh Little,
of Dudley, Worcestershire, said:

“IT do not consider that the
present-day dresses are in keep-
ing with the dignity of Wimbie-
don.

“But if it helps women to play
better tennis then I suppose that
is their best answer.”

Mrs. Lambert Chambers was
more outspoken. She won four
out of the five Wimbedon cham-
pionships before the 1914-18 war
and was a finalist in the two im-
mediately after—beaten on both
oceasions by Suzanne Lenglen,
who set the bandeau fashion

It Does Not Help

“From what I have seen this
year's styles seem to be most ap-
palling and undignified. I thor-
oughly agree there with Miss
Round,

“But I don't think that what
a woman dresses in helps hes
tennis, 1 have played in ancient
and modern dress and I thir‘ it

BARBADOS, ADVOCATE















Of Schedule

Report from EASILCARDEW .. . Escort to the
ROUND-THE-WORLD CAR

HONOLULU.

XCITING trip this... it looks To-night at midnight . .

as though we shall be roun@ the 2,600 sea miles to U.S.A. .
the world in three weeks . ,



VICTOR LUDORUM went to
V. Skeete of Set B and Victrix
Ludorum to Miss B. Walrond of
Set D at the end of the Modern
High School sports yesterday
which were held at Kensington
Oval.

Champion Set was B which
scored 94 points followed by Set
C with 80 points. Set D was third
with 76 points.

The day was fine and the track
firm anda large crowd saw 12
records broken in the track events.
In the 100 yards sprint for Boys

it sounds like boasting . .*:
we had expected to take

night I awoke .

The little 11-h.p. Austin sports the party, dazing.....
ear is in perfect condition. ...
One puncture only... . That

bad to Caleutta
took care of that. ...
Sleigh told us later in the fly-

Five minates slaves.

snatched the first place from ¢ngined airliner which carries an evening's drive. -
tape, winning fn 16 1-5 seconds another bullock cart problem... .

Bit in thee 220 vents Skeete on ,, When the cart drivers get-tired tion . ,
getting an early jump ahead of they just toss down where they hut the well-known sharks .

5 aie Ne are and go to sleep nearly in the
his opponents, took the lead and middle -of the road .... “I had to

kept it until the end. Harper
who exerting much effort thread my way like a. ont. ate
catch Skeete came in second with _ From Calcutta we skipped the
Harding. This race was a record Wt Zones by shipping the car and
and was completed in 23 and Making a long haul by air to i ‘
four-fifths seconds, thus Skeete Honolulu, where a lanaitan WHAT SON TO-DAY
broke his previous record of 25 guitar band has just met us...
seconds. Across Burma, Siam, and Indo-
Set B. carried off the Set Relay China we went on the first hop
race in the Bays and Girls, Cor- to Manila, in the eo ve am.
bin won the 880 yards apen to An hour to refuel, SIE ee. wane Sale at St. Matthias New
boys in fine style. In the second off to Guam and Wake, the places Road, Christ Church,
lap around the Oval he took the the Americans used to make all Wooden Building
? lead and came in about six to these war films about. eT Basket Ball at ¥.M.P.C. —
cesar ¢ ection Gf wetting vcted Wimbledon 1950 — and one of eight yards ahead of Clarke who From Guam we flew to Wake, Y.M.P.C, vs. Sea Scouts
S just a question of getting «sed the unusual outfits worn by Miss barely took the seeond as Archer #nother postage-stamp island . . . and © vs. Fortress
to what you wear. “Guasy" Moran was close behind him Another hour’s refuelling and —7.45 DM.
A man’s point of view came Pes teen After the events the prizes We Were off for the 2,300-mile trip 60 Pam
from L. A. Godfree, whose wife were presented by His Honour )¢re- CINEMAS

is the only English woman other QWWimbledomTVesmis: ir. J. W. B. Chenery So far we have done 7,000 miles Aquatic: “Our Very Own"
than Miss Round to have won a ” Results of the events were as Over the lonely, shipless Pacific $.30 p.m.

Wimbledon championship since . *ollows: — in 13 days we have gone Globe: “Teresa” 5 & 8.15 p.m
9. Motte Trille °

out of the ordinary run.

Lower Courts and Court of
Original Jurisdiction—10





SACK RACE, GIRLS 14,000 miles... . Olympic; “The Iron Curtain”

* Sing . 9 7 ‘ . & “Tarsan’s New York
The Only Rule — White : 1, Sinckler; 2, Bryan; 3, Scott Adventure” 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

GIRLS BICYCLE RACE Royal: “G-Men Neyer Forgets”

“I am,” he said, “old fashion- Lose To South ta ea Peron (ae ance ne 12 MANGOES FOR 2z. nexp: “val enka te’

ed, and you can read what you ~ ns
like from that opinion.” ) e , O89 YDS. GIRLS CLASS IV Nevadion” au & am.
The All England club at Wim- African ; time: 12 4 5 et — KINGSTON, J’ca. Plaza (Bridcetowm) “Mad Wed-~
bledon said: “There are no vc- ’ 100 YDS. GIRLS CLASS IIT Local prices for yams and bana- anty (%, a tae
strictions on dress except that eee Perens 25 POD Te Beata Me nas have gone up in city markets. oe
June Zo. .

white must be worn.”
—L.E.S. Frank Motte Trille, Oxford Time: 13 sees

Blue from Jamaica failed to reg-
England Pick



(From Our Own Correspondent)



100 YDS. GERLS CLASS ft
. Jones (A), 2. Linton (A), 3. St. John.
Time: 13 secs
100 YDS. GIRLS CLASS f

- ; , fingers—an unusually high price :
ister victory for the West Indies i i i “Oe
: se, ¢ urnips t
at Wimbledon today but made cerns Sean a oot The Weather

his South African opponent, $ Walrond, 2 i 7
4 : & > ee z a , 2. Crichlow, 3. Aimey. salad t re 1/- each; “com-
Davidson, fignt hard to beat hi Time: 12 sees salad tomatoes a’ / ny
3rd Test Team & ‘ t him 100 YDS. BOYS CLASS 1. mon” mangoes one penny pet TO-DAY:

in three straight sets. . ; ; f ih:
LONGON June 28. Motte-Trille played his strokes 1 M#yper, % Skeete, 3. Corbin. dozen; pineapples 9d. to 1/6 a.

England’s cricket team to mect Well and kept a good length but 100 YDS. BOYS CLASS II, onions, 1/+ per Ib. mark a h:
South Africa in the third Test CU, not produce the little 1. Chandler, 2, Clarke, 3. Collgmore, Der qn; breamel eo) ae

Sun Rises: 5.41 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.24 p.m.
Moon (Last reese? June 26
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.



caian bodinning at Manchester on something extra needed to beat a ‘Time: 11 secs coconut oil at 3/6 per qrt. High Water: 9.52 am. 10.21
July 5 shows only one chang» eure stronger opponent. 100 YDS, BOYS CLASS IIf p.m,

. ; » lez nis ei 2 2 or 3 1 ‘
‘rtm thé side which won the sec- Results of the leading men’s sin- 1, Gittens, 2. Pinder, 3. Broomes YESTERDAY:

ond Test by ten wickets on Satur- gles, first round matches play- 90 YDS. BOYS CLASS IV
a, od here today dncluded H. Weiss 1. Nurse, 2. Dash, 3. Gregoire.

. , te rgentine) eat M. Delford Time: 11 secs

Jim Laker, the Surrey off- (Britain) 6/4; 2/6; 9/7; 6/2; '», MILE ROADSTER RACE Under 14

spinner, replaces John Wardle, A. Vi ;
. Viera (Brazil) beat D, Treg- 3 i °
Yorkshire left arm bowler. ming (Australia) 7/5; 6/4: fe Time: 1 min, 37 4/5 secs

The team is; F. R. Brown . :
A S. Davidson (South Africa)
Leanne, Captain), R. peat F. Motte-Trille (Jamaica)
: Simpson (Nottinghamshire), L. g/4. 6/4: 6/4 Stns . t.
; ole ; ; ‘ 2% YDS CLASS I.
mete eens ae D. Candy (Australia) beat A. 1. Jones, 2. St. John, 3, Lynton.
ser (Surrey), T. G. Hvans (Kent), Roberts (Britain) 8/6; 6/2; 4/3. bennett sont
7 ‘(Lanes Y ’ | Budge Patty (United States) 220 YDS, GIRLS CLASS UL

J. T. Ikin (Lancashire), J. C. peat Davi : . :
4 a + ve avid Lurie (South Afri- 1, 1 , 2. Walker, 3, Beckles,
Laker (Surrey), R. Tattersall gy 6/1; 6/1; 6/4. wig Aa Pt acer

(Lancashire), W. Watson (York- Ton. - ns 150 YDS. GIRLS CLASS IV
shire), B. Statham (Lancashire). » ae (Britain) beat

Rainfall (Codrington): Nil.

Total for Month to Yesterday:
6.41 ins.

Temperature (Max.): 85.5 °F

Temperature (Min.): 76.5 °F

Wind Direction: (9 a.m.)

SPORTS WINDOW
Water Polo

This afternoon at the Aa
Club, Snappers meet Flying Fis!
m their first encounter this season. E.N.E. (3 p.m.) E.N.E.

The other game is Whipporays Wind Velocity: 9 miles per
versus Bonitas hour

Fee Rees aS eee oe ee Barometer: (9 A.m.) 29.931

1.. Pinder, 2. Sandiford (C), 3. Sealy

220 YDS. GIRLS CLASS I
1, Walrond, 2. Crichlow, 3, Sinekler.

Kniff. (3 p.m.) 29.883

1, Williams, 2. Watson, M. Williams.

; . Norwa. 3/9» 6/9:
Twelfth man is T. W. Graveny 6/2, (Norway) 6/2; 6/2; dime ‘21 2/8 secs: (Records.
(Gloucestershire ).—Reuter. C. Lister (Britain) beat M. 1}: Skeete, 2. Harper & Harding,

Coen (Egypt) 6/0; 6/1; 6/4. F. oie Bove CLARD

Fr. * Ampon (Philippines) — beat R. 1, Chandler, 2, Clarke, 3, Collymore
Y acht Club Tennis Guise (Britain) 6/1; 6/0; 6/1, F Time: | 24 sees, (Record)
Dick Savitt (United States) 220 YDS BOYS CLASS ITI

Tournament beat N, Cockburn (South Afri- lst, Gittens; 2nd, Pinder; 3rd Broames.
De 6/2; 672; 6/2 Jarolsay Time: 26 secs. (Record)
” athedan . War Irobney (Egypt 2 ; ij 150 YDS. BOYS CLASS IV
THE Royal Barbados Yacht Vata ree Pp Me beat Gottfried 144 mash; and, Nurse; ard, Franklyn.
Club’s Annual tennis tournament 6/4; -e amm = (Germany) 9/7; ‘rime: 20. secs
began. “yesterday afternoon. The 9/4; 6/4. D. Shaw (Britain) HIGH JUMP GIRLS OVER 14
courts despite the heavy rains of eat J. Morrison (United States) a Se eee Lyntorf; 3rd, Wal-
: x ane 3/6: 6/4: 6/2: 5/7: 86 ron
last week .were in good condition. Billi bia “9/7; 6/1, Hugh Height: 4 ft @ ins, (Record)
Representatives from Belleville, Billington (Britain) beat Peter

Har . HIGH JUMP BOYS OVER 14
Strathclyde and Savannah Tennis /are (Britain) 6/4; 6/2; 6/1. B, lst, Harper; 2nd, Clarke; 3rd, Holder.
Ciubs are taking part in the

Destremau (France) beat I Height: 5 ft. 2 ins (Record)
tournament. ane (Belgium) 6/2; 6/3; 6/2. 1st, Lawrence; 2nd, Byer; 3rd, Clarke

HIGH JUMP GIRLS UNDER 14
Yesterday afternoon's results Be ee pnsirelia) beat R, Height: 4 {& 2 ins, (Record)
‘ : es r 3/2:
were; 6/4 Ao eee 7 hana Ene WIGH JUMP BOYS UNDER 14
. : udey (Australia) ist, Gittens; 2nd, Harris; 3rd, Clarke

LUXURY;TOILET |
¥ —y
SOAPS 4%







MEN'S SINGLES beat G. Mil He (Â¥ reat !
C. Godfree beat J.H.C. Edgehill 5. go. a gotlvic (Yugoslavia) Height: 4 ft, 6 ins, (Record),
E 6/2; 6/1; 4/6; 2/6; 673.
48, 6-1, 6—2. G. Paish (Britain) bez THREADING THE NEEDLE GIRLS
C, B. Lawless beat G. L. Hunte attest . ain) ‘at H. ist, Walker; 2nd, Sobers; 3rd, Watson
i—6,..8—6, 6—3 urrows (United States) 6/3: 1 MILE ROADSTER RACE BOYS
. . , 6/3; 6/2. RB. Sturgess (South lst, Oliver; 2nd, Maynard; 3rd, Hard-
rice t Nn tare aan ing
Africa) beat R. Carter (Britain) Time; 3 mins. 55 sees
440 YDS. JUNIOR BOYS UNDER «14
—Reuter, ist, Gittens; 2nd, Clemment; 3rd,
Beckles

FIVE TIMES Time: 1 min, 5 sees. (Record)
440 YDS. SENIOR BOYS OVER 14
Pi PARIS, June 25, ist, Skeete; 2nd, Corbin; 3rd, Holder
jerre De Gaulle brother of Time: 54 secs. (Record),
General Charles De Gaulle was LITTLE VISITORS RACR
today elected Chairman of Paris sane? Cummins; 2nd, Kirton; 3rd, Bar-

Municipal Council for the fifth 80 YDS. LITTLE GIANTS (Handicap)

A COOL Shoe
for a HOT Day

Geoffrey Watson beat M.
DeVerteille 6—2, 6—4,
J. D. Trimingham beat F. D.
Bames 9—7, 6—2.
LADIES’ SINGLES
Miss E. Warme beat Miss A.
Sutherland 6—3, 6—2,
Today’s Fixtures
MEN’S SINGLES
M. Worme vs R. 8S. Nicholls.
Dr. F. G. Reader vs FE. P. Eades.

successive time since v Ist, Yearwood; 2nd, F. Beckles and} }
W. H. C. Knowles vs V. Roach. t sa a eee C. Beckie. eee
pene ny pepe I easy nam ese=d OLD GIRLS RACE 80 YDS
- ist, Gill; 2nd, Bentham; 3rd, Holder
? Pi k 506 F AIR TRIP AT 105 OLD BOYS RACE 150 YDS
ca FicKs or MUNICH, June 25. Ist, Best; 2nd, Clarke; 3rd, Archer,

6/1; 6/0; 6/3.



Ladies! See our
latest Styles

NEW SHIPMENTS
JUST OPENED

also a wide selection




Paulina Wilsdorf aged 105 left Time: 18 secs
U.S. This Month

i Shas . . 880 YDS OPEN TO ALL BOYS
by air today for New York-— Ist, Corbin; 2nd, Bayley; 3rd, Small
(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, J’ca.

oldest displaced person to seek Time: 2 mins. 32 1/5 secs
a home in the United States.
Five hundred farm workers for
the United States will be recruited

JINAL RESULTS
She lived at Rovno, Poland. : .
in Jamaica this month. Altogether,

Champion Set: Ist, B 94 pts; Ind, C
£0 pts; 3rd, D 76 pts; A 41 pts

Victor Ludorum: V. Skeete

Vietrix Luderum: B. Walrond

Champion Class I Boys—V. Skeete

WONDER DRUGS :
Champion Class UL Boys--A, Chandler

—Reuter.

there are 3,800 Jamaican farm ROME, June 25

at le . 94 areal J " Fi a. Champion Class ILL Boys—J.. Gittens
workers in the U.S. — 2,400 hav Italian Premier Alcide De Gas- Ghampion Class IV Boys—B. Dash
ing been recruited since the begin- peri opened the International Champion Class 1 Girls—B. Walrond
ning of the year and 1,400 remain- Researeh Centre here today for Epampion Class Tt Girle—L Jen.
‘ : ‘ as ; . ASS tivks awe
ing over in the U.S. since last wonder drugs which are revolu-- Champion Class 1V Girls—A. Roche
—Reuter. ter



of Hosiery, Cleaners
and Polishes.

year. tionising medicine

ieee nasincngewetaiitattltin amnrtng niiectaeenagstee lipemia bien a







—————_—
















They'll Do Ic Every Time + smiusmuon By Jimmy Hatlo-

aren 4 Vii = “WU”...
SOME HEALTHY Yf LOOPHOLE Yf ANOTHER
FIRST QUARTER! OUGHTA MAKE A MONTH LIKE

EVEN THE RED CHART OF BOSSO’S \ THE LAST ONE,

INK HAD TO GET BLOOD PRESSURE / AND GOOD OL’

TRANSFUSIONS IN CORRELATION <4, LOOP WiLL BE
TO THE SPREAD DESIGNING

OF APPLESAUCE







'F



THIS CHART WILL SHOW YOu
WE HAD A GOOD, HEALTHY FIRST
QUARTER, CHIEF! Y’SEE THERE'S
A 3% CORRELATION BETWEEN
OUR ‘SALES, THE NATIONAL INCOME
ANO ‘THE FLUCTUATION OF THE LIRA»
NOW. WITH OUR 6% COEFFICIENT
2 FOR OPTIMISM, PLUS 50% MORE
OPEN FRONT DOORS IN THE
“ SUMMER“WELL ARRIVE AT
: A SALES PEAK OF

TE

H ef AS COMPARED pay
r=) oe FUTON,

JER
raat






















FOR A
DELIGHTFUL
SANDWICH














O.K! CUT THE
BALONEY! ALL
I WANNA KNOW
IS HOW MUCH v









\



A Week Ahead

When do we get going again?/5

. and it’s

--* o 0 ¢

So Somewhere between Wake and a a ee

far ahead of schedule are we zs Honolulu in the middle of the
t . On the steel
30 aireraft floor (there are no

days. . bunks) were the other 11 men of

And there it was, the dusty,
was caused by a nail from an cream sports car, well battened
Indian bulleek cart when Ralph down, installed in the centre like}}
Sleigh was driving from Allaha- a mechanical gad with its little

Just an ordinary little British
of Class one, Harper of Set D ing garage—the K.L.M. four- car such as you would use for}|"
oA : . And yet
Skeete just a few yards from the Stores and spare drivers—about we were more than a thousand
i ) miles either way from civilisa-

And nothing below

Boy, the things we do to get
—LES.





Yams are 5d. per Ib, from 4\d, ————— SSS :
while bananas fetch 9d. per dozen








TUESDAY, JUNE 26, 1951



Best Wishes Booked
To Win Trial Stakes

(From Our Own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 22.
Cross Bow, Cross Roads and
Best Wishes the Barbados horses
to take part in the Mid-Summez
n.eeting have not yet got rid of
their sea legs as yet. In Trinidac
Best Wishes is a great favourite,
and is a sure bet to win the Trial
Trainers have been facing
handicaps beeause of in-







Check
binghams

For dainty shopping
dresses or informal
Pens See ae afternoon gowns.
An assortment of
lovely patterns.

Guaranteed Fast

WOODEN colours.
36” wide
BLINDS eae




SHEPHERD
& Co, Ltd.

i0—i%3 Broad Street

the most handsome

Blinds in town

They're made of five differ-
ent woods, all smooth natural
colours. Width 3-10 feet,
length to your’order. Use
them to keep your rooms
cooler. . . to protect them
against wind, sun and rain

to give yourself pri-
vacy and ventilation. The
ingenious decorator finds
numerous other uses to beau-
tify the home and office
with these modern blinds,
now on Show at The
Leading Furniture Stores:

HARRISON'S, DaCOSTA’S
& CAVE SHEPHERD'S

Watch in coming papers for
further advice about other
good uses.

Sole Agents

ANGLO-SWEDISH
AGENCIES

It’s so easy to ship almost anything by air, — and
inexpensive too. For advice on your freight prob-

saan lems call
—AZCFL.

Answer to last. Man! thou
pendulum betwixt a smile and 4
tear. --BYRON.

le e 3.

‘iis his ‘ect | BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS

longer. For quic
B.W.LA., BRIDGETOWN

CRYPTOQUOTE No 42
TOF"L WFVZTOFWHP HE TOF
TOBSL JEZFHSXLL HVEZLOFNL



relief—treat paintul piles with
medicated Dr. Chase's Ointment.
Soothes as it heals. A safe home
treatment for over 50 years. 33

DR: CHASE’S |
eee il ss ° fe







STOMACH DISTRESS?

Alka-Seltzer helps millions daily!






Alka-Seltzer is so easy to take...
so pleasant-tasting. Just drop one
or two tablets into a glass of water,
watch it fizz, then drink it. Not a
laxative, not habit-forming, you can
take it any time. Let Alka-Seltzer
relieve your acid indigestion.
Have a supply handy. oa
















CONSTIPATION GONE—
FEELS FIT AS A FIDDLE!

“For years I suffered from consti-
pation. Regular use of ALL-BRAN
has just done wonders!” Mrs. HE.
Deyo, 118 Halliday,
San Antonio, Texas,
Justoneof many un-
solicited letters from
ALL-BRAN users,
This happy feeling
can be yours, too, if
you pole from oh
stipation due to lac

of dietary bulk. Eat 7
an ounce (about '4 cup) of crispy
Kellogg’s ALL-BRAN daily, drink
plenty of water! If not completely
satisfied after 10 days, send empty ; a
carton to Keltogs Co. of SC CIEE OE eee Phe me Td

Great Britain, Ltd., Manchester,England UGE GN a ARS Rb
DOUBLE YOUR MONEY BACK$



GNOME HOUSE, WALTHAMSTOW,LONDON,E!7

oe e
DON OIRO OOO OEE SSIES
ge DONT WAIT — REPAIR NOW!

IT WILL COST MORE LATER ON!!
We have good Stocks of...

EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS
10’, 9, 8’, 7’, 6 Lengths
e

EVERITE 4" SOIL PIPE
WW, 6, 4, 3, ® Lengths
EVERITE 4' BENDS & BRANCHES
e
WK SWEDISH PANEL DOORS
7x7, ee xT

e
DOUGLAS FIR & PITCH PINE





PRIDE IIe

PALLIAT TTT AT ETE TTT T OOO

'
i J oh wR s BOARDS. PLANKS & JOISTS |
i © oS e g
ATCHING THE CAMOUFLAGE | | ee : RED CEDAR SHINGLES $
XPERT TRY TO DO HIS ACT 1% Bee Your Inquiries are Invited. ‘Phone 4267 %
HANK TO } ct T y } rarna 1 nn $2
puro VN hi SAND ie ICH BREAD !* WILKINSON & HAYNES C0. LTD. :
PHIL ADELPH is $1 3
SSS SS SSS SE | SOONG

x









Full Text

PAGE 1

PACK TWO BAKBADO* ADVOCATL TUESDAY. JUNE 2. 1951 Cwab Qcdlinq Hifigrr Bill' Srillrinyii, K Mt.rrutl Women Btick In H art ft ft f If till It I But The Boss May Say Programme .V,V/X//////////'''^'-''V/>V.-.'.V.V-V.'.V,V'-',-.',V.'.'-'-X. S IR GEORGE SEEL. Head of Development and Welfare who left Batbalos June 1st on a routine vfcttl to Brtttth Honduras, the Bahamas, Jamaica and Trinidad ielurne-1 t. H-IOIK'OS yesterdry-tar B W I A WW1* in J.imeica he was cha.rm.m hi th* RtKlonjl Luboui Board trill meeting iclativj 10 Ihe employment of BW1, worke-s in Uw U.S. Mr. E S S Burrowe*. neu l> appointed Financial Secretary who attended the same meetlnn returned from JamaicH on Sunday Routine Visit M R RONALD F GOODSMAN. Radio Trinidad's Chief Engineer and Regional Engineer of Rediffu&ion Ltd.. for the Caribbean area is m Barbcdoa < %  routine visit. He came in from Trinidad yeetsroaj by B w 1 A He will be here until Friday. He is gue*l .n Hie Ocian View Hotel. Long Leave M R. AND MRS,, NIGEL THOMAS and then ion Ian are at present in Barbados on holiday. Mr Thomas who u, Agricultural Officer. Nigeria la on three months' long loam BN I %  %  •been there for one and a half years. Prior l<> thai Mr Thoma •ervad IOI 8"-. years with the British Army. Duiinr their holiday they ore %  itaytng with Mr Thorn;, pa .•-. Maj .11 id Mr*. A Thoma Glen" Oalkcith. To Adviae M ISS DORA IBBERSON Adviser on Social Welfare U CD. and W. Hew t„ St. Vincent >esicrday by B.G. Airways t" advise -Vlneentlnn, on the Organisation of th,Fairhall Children'* Home She will be away for one week. Other passengers leaving for St. Vinaent were Mrs. Ian Child, Mis. c.-MeDi.wall and Mr. Fred Smith. Mj*. Child',* husoand left on Saturday on a visit to cnosswonn ARTIE'S HEADLINE A*. "Hfioimir HIS hoi anywhere!" Cff To Venezuela M R. and Mrs. Rupert Stono who were married here OB June 16th left on Sun1 #or:i. tsil'lil 30? Many firms think she is. stipulate "not more than 28". inn over 30, according to Mrs. innI* Hppan <%  *ff \A DnMjUCttU OT %  Itl 8. ttuuHgl*. (6 •mail nimatirv. 131 uid Kc'.and. | i >>au. MM W*l lo* ru pmauoe a oca' 01 ;*r*l iv b* i '.tils you im Anunsi auoia m F-jwued not Prod. Ill round trutt(VI Dam c.xiucr itn tt< r*nsa< (tl TuU WKUKII s*a piuer ds, tni, i 3 Willful difflmiirtti Rapid out od mara>nunahlp i14> UD*s> t*nt'/ Ui 9 I AcroM UlaUSe in nrrnns nming. (31 Poouitir kipreAarllal. (5) i 'JO Acroa*, .... rular. t4* nsnd — From St. Vincent R EV AND MRS TIH MAS 1 Fl'RLEY Hew over from St. by B (i. Airways to '(.end two weeks' holllaying with th tin in Fontal i I mg in by the same plans a/era Mr Nestor Rai/ who spent Ihe week-end in St Vtncsai Andrew Christina. On Honeymoon M R ANIi Mi:s PERE/ arrJvtd trora Trimdad %  rung by B.W.l.A. ii hone>inoon In Barbados. They were rr.it i ud In Trinidad over the nk and Thay an -.laying at Super ManGuest House. Mi Para iv with B.W.I A'* Traffic Department nt PiSTCO. With T.L.L. M R AND MRS ROBERT IU.AIN who were passengers on the li w i A plsM Enrn THnJdad • %  i ns la hi va eonia isnd bm days' holiday at the Wlndaoi Hotal, Id Blaui It with Trinidad leaseholds l.ld in Pointe a Pierre. Coming in by the BJSM plans were Mr. Arthur T Ball who is here for twelve days' staying at the Aquatic Club, Mi and Mrs A V Williams who are h. re for 1 the I lesa n Irlsw Hotel and Mi Lionel L Soodeen who tias come ovai foi about tWO Martinique Merchant M R. D O N A L D A. MONI'l.Aism inarehaiii tlnloiM .ii i i\i .i II "?: %  alartlnhiuo via si Lucu by B.w.i.A. over the week-end on a tWO d %  %  in t: %  ) tha Oosan Vsw Hotel. Dr. Ban 1 dnugh.i lui %  la Kuttsl returned hy the wiiiie plane. ,i i% e c n accepted for Medicine whuh he will continue to study ai Western. Anistant Engineer M R. WILLIAM H MARTIN who arrived from the R i tSVday by the tatltra has come to join the staff of iheBarbitdofl Electric Supply Con>n.. Ba an assistant assglnosr. Canada's Next Governor W HO will he |n MX1 nor-Ganaral ot Canada! Field-Marshal Lord AlSKanoar, BOW in England mi two laava, was n nava andad his term last April. Unii U f I yc-ar. Next April, it Is likely that a Canadian will succeed him. There Is no doubl thut Mr. VbkOSBI ones Hinh t'ommissioner in 1/mdon, would have been BSkad to II 11Ipt this great otlin II. hi rquipped. Ik.' .. i hange In ins family life, brought about by his wife's death. M AnoUier man bssnfl talksd aj tl fjuirem-e MaclJireii. LieuU-naiitGovernor of the Plonnea >f Watli Brunswick. He has made such H %  ( his work there thten at Ottawa I.C.T.A. Student M R CECIL JACK. 1.1' T A rtudacri i ami In on B w I A Bight from Trinidad Riornlni tyO spend three months' with his parents. Mr R N. Jack, Assistant Labour Commissioner and Mrs. Jack. Incidental Intellifence M IDDLE AGE The sudden realisation that you don't recognise any Of the aotOTI In ana riiovir except the ones playing the hotal desk elatK ttta shenii. ui the |.i.ln.-rnaii.— The Cafoarn Hi Pi I |i.B.B. IH I ilsjrn P9 A SirHETARY too "' When er It if> not easy to place LILIAN BAN NET, Career* Advice Officer to a largi taiial .njcncy. though sums linns will take them "up to 35 as a favour. Many employers, believe a young girl settle* more easily into a new office routine. %  Ifc at Roedean. Mrs. ll.11 net. widowed. ees 300 *JBISBSSSST B *JBW^BSSSSSSSSSSSS1 %  boyi ssftcti week to ad** A .* em on careers. Sbfl reporta that girls are more than boys these lit wanting Jobs abroad. And the .islng cost uf living is bringing a large number of married secretaries bock to work. What should Ihe pvrject secretary uvar? Mrs. Bannot tells her girls . "dark colours, shiny shoes, medium heels, neat little hats, simple tidy hairstyles, not too much make-up and UW minimum of jewellery." Best of ail she likes a black or navy tailored suit with rniches, of darzllng • Mae West Again Tip for the autumn fashion %  howl i-peniiiK in Paris DS9TI month is thai /acOjUSS Falh will bring bnck th Ifas West ligtire, a dn-ect eontraal to Ihe straJghl LONDON VISITOR m a p>n. bag %  tylSS Ot lb is Elena LabourdetU. Her yellow ,,( vslnt *>>•'*" -'• %  '' • Ued rauud the cro.vi. '"' 1 ning noon and night, and ,ln *'"*• irongrajn. trimmed ith liniei-than-ever huu, Fteuch Unstrli*l compr,j11 1 WAV, JI'NE M, 1SS1 Sam Piorammt P.r.dt 11 2 l.menvnChoi**. II 6 a m Ra r>oni BHUitn. It N.-.n Th Nell in Kra> Analxx 1 m — • U > Kis is a • IS p m aouvMUr* at MiiUr; S p m SAeUKl v k*.lh Ati.ca. S Oft p m R. .• • HlmbWdtin. S in B hid*, i II pi" M-w Sn.ir*. S p rr MtiiKMilUlnt; S Ik pn. WMih Mas win*. I 4ft p m ProfTamme Pan.il> ft St p m Taradav S—i • m f m —II a %  > SB SI 11 1; 7pm Th Nr. 1 1ft p in Kw AjhktyHK 7 11 p m Wnl Indian ONifhi. : d p m Ovtwially SpraHina %  p ". Kadw NewirMl. t 15 p m Ma. The Cmmonwrallh. ft 41 p .11 Rnor rrn Wimbledon; t 55 p m From Th. Kdiluriali. S p m Repuel From Biliain t IS p m Muabr Srum Grand Hotel. U p m. The News. ID It p m lnierhide 10 II p m Clde* From U>e Dual. It wonderful in mail utility royal blue jer*e> "Shocking pink". She hn> oparg WOOl dress and jacket tl I dayputnps ayad to matoh sach Otsj* tune; an attractive, young-lookUJtSS emerald green attn Ing cotton evening frock with witn black codtUll gowns, lung jacket, in a blue und Pianist Eilti'n Joyce, anothsi white design; and a smait range glanrsroua redhead, who liker of utility shoes up to size 9 rich unusual colours has tW Foi The Pflgthflgg ncce-morii-> maag>. A natural rush Ptl ,_ fJlSZi r 0 u„, ft^-S" us r r> u wh,,lv sil* irXi^eon5t tV^'SeSrlS; maKc-.?u UHTshODotaS"' *"'** FttMm For ""h> visitors Mr" make-up and shopping. ;,nd Mrs. O. L. Hoff, of Olo. OUIMze Norway, the only country in the AH., ..i. then an associations world which still has clothing for tall women und women with coupons. big feet. From Mrs. Cynthia "Clothing coupons are good fur Howard, of Tunbr.dge Waist. budnessTVye IS. KoJT^Ow comas a uggestion r RKO tUdl praent Dannv Kay* nd Th. OatdSfT* UM UP IN ARMS Color by T**hnleoior THUHA .Onlji 4 30 *S So p m DPopular MrqiiMt Kddw Cantor and Thr lioklwyn Otrl STRIKE ME PINK JIGGS & MAGGIE IN COURT Wltn Joe Yule a> limit Blano i >iimi TODAY Leg aad SJe A Contlaulic Herbert 3 Yates pre^. •• w / %  /•/ MH r Starring John CARROLL RALSTON with Walter BRE.VNAN & francei* I.EDEHKH ItOVV LAST TWO 8HOWS TO-DAY 4.S0 and 8.15 Columbia Musical and Western Double Join PORTF.R and Jimmy LLOYD in TWO BlONDfS AND A BE OH I AD AND THE NEVADIAN Starring Randolph SCOTT and Forrest TUCKER IIOY.tl. i \-i mo mows TO-DAY I :n and a 15 Republic Whole Serial C-MtN NEVER roncns (lidmi Moore and Ro Urn t % % % %  it OLY.>II*l( I.Asr TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 4..M jnd 8.13 M-CJ-M Sinalm.g Double . Johnny Weissntuiler antjMiuiwii OSulliviin in . . x TARZAN NEW YOK ADVENTURE — and THE IRON CURTAIN' Starring liana Andrew* and Gene liGLOBE Preatto THE MYSIKIIY M.I.V.' Professor CKAPINI INTKRNATIONAL FRENCH MAGICIAN MONAH EXOTIC R1IUMBA DANCER /o-/H NFTE #../ /#.#. AND Till RSDAY ? & 8.S0 p.m. a* I IOI I ItS OI ttl44.lt y \SCI Prleen: PIT 30 HOI SE 48 — HAL. Bit — BOX 72 KIDS s PRICE MAIINEES Tickets on Sale Today Globe BY SPECIAL I'lul EST vi \ititi its OF ni.ir Presented by MADAM IHI. I. Antenot think Mr Id 0NIY ONE SOAP GIVES YOUR SKIN THIS EXCITING FRAGRANCE Your tkln will ba cooler, iwitlir.dsilrably dainty from hiad-to-los I i |-.\]tf.\ t'!ir K4U4 I ladai Haiti Da via I HEVONO TNT roarsr Ta. nsie. iha FLACK a TSt t'olui by Ttchn Motor II K CM TllUttfl 3 t WOMAN ON TUB KEA I. All! Y THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES II T\K7\\ % •saaai irsn i, t 1*"" Wsaami liar WED THuaa M srrrnv STEP iUwr*m TIM asBS rAIXCN SPASKt John Qaiflrld, Maurrvi •I II FLASH t r Pint Time in QarbadM PROFESSOR MONTS Tlll'RSDAY JILY' 3TII 8.30 P.M. u i. o it K in i<: AT ii i: Fe iturlng Tilt: IIP STKI'PKRS Under the Patronage of HON. V. C. C.ALE, M.L.C A; Mr E D, MOTTLGY, M C !' 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Harvbados



ESTABLISHED 1895



Britain Welcomes Red

Peace Bid: But Herb
Morrison Is Cautious

LONDON, June 25.
BRITISH Foreign Secretary Herbert Morrison
_told the House of Commons today that “His
Majesty’s Government is already actively studying
ways and means of following up the peace opening”’,
referring to Russia’s proposal for a cease fire in
Korea. He added: “In view of the failure of previous
attempts (at a cease fire) any undue optimism
would be unwise. But we welcome what we hope
may be an indication that the Soviet Government
is now disposed to support the efforts which we
and other members of the United Nations have

been making to bring the fighting to an end.”

Morrison expressed the general
note of cautious hope with which





posal. “It has been, and the



Australia
And Canada
Join U.K.

OTTAWA, June 25.

The Canadian Prime Minister,
Louis St. Laurent, speaking in the
House of Commons today termed
Malik’s statement “an important
development” and promised that
it would be fully explored by the
Western Powers.

He told George Drew, Progres-
sive Conservative leader, that
“there is no indication that there

of the statement by the Russian

constant endeavour of His Maj- No Peaka Peow

United Nations delegate.”

Western Europe received the pro- is going to be any brushing aside
esty’s Government to bring the



end. || off £90.

Morrison continued: “For many
months His Majesty’s Government,

has been continuously engaged in| Strike Of All

consultation with other Govern-

ments towards this end, and con-| ° New Hope
sultations, taking also into account Ttalian Workers
Malik’s broadcast, will proceed.

~ 4 e

Morrison said, That the ‘“Im- Threatened Says U.N. Chief
mediate objective’ of repelling .
the aggressor had been “largely ROM, June 25. UNITED NATIONS, June 25
attained” and Britain's other' The Communist controlled Gen- Nasrollah Entezam, President
objectives. tolimit the fightingpemdeweral Confederation of Labour} ef the General Assembly post-
bring it to an end as soon aS%)threatened to call a nationwide} poned for one day the momentous
possible—remained the same. general strike of all workers to] conference with Russia's chief

Asked by Labourite J. B, Hynd protest against the Government delegate Jacob Malik, which may
if any cease fire would apply to! qecision to forbid state workers} determine whether a Korean
South Koreans, Morrison replied:|the right to strike. peace can be achieved now.
“naturally if a cease fire 15|" premier Alcide De Gasperi’s}, Entezam, who is Iran’s | Am-
arranged it must mean that ever¥~|Cabinet Saturday decided to pre- bassador to the United States,
body cease fire, Otherwise fire! cont Parliament this week with aj Planned to see Malik tomorrow
will not cease,—Reuter. drastic law limiting the right to when the General Assembly

- : : he| meets in a special session to hear
strike. Derision followed the! president Galo Plaza of Ecuador.

Y . 2 effective country-wide walkout by ; ey : )

Sanction Against fin than 1,000,000 state workers. Be has been tied up. in

: f Giuseppe Di Vittorio, Commu- ashington on the troublesome
Parama Ships

. . | Persian oil crisis—which some ob-
nist boss of the Italian Confedera-| «vers Relieved may lead +0 the
Recommended

TAIPEH, Formosa, June 25.

tion of Labour said to-day that) next clash between international
‘Italian Democrats will support]Communism and the Democratic
the working class and all workers| west.
ti defend with the utmost energy, ;
Panamanian Minister Mario F.|the right to strike. Informed sources said Entezam
Guillen announced he recom-! Political circles interpreted this (decided to delay this departure
mended sanction against Pana-| as a threat to call all workers on|from Washington until late to-
manian ships plying between], general nationwide strike. This| ight in order to ¢lean up details
Hong Kong and Communist held| would be the first general strike of his work there and then de-
mainland ports. in more than a year. ‘or all his time to the peace
The Panamanian envoy told —B.u.p. | oMer made by Malik last Satur-
the Press he repeatedly asked day when he called for a cease-
shippers to refrain from calling fire and withdrawal of troaps

at Red ports. He said they had 461 Executed from the 38th parallel, ;
been told if they persisted they Entezam said here today it
would do so at their own risk. HONG KONG, June 25. should not be difficult to arrange
However, he added, reports of Official Communist reports said] @ cease-fire in Korea. -
Panamanian flagged ships sailing| 55 people executed at Nanking on He said Malik’s cease-fire pro-
to mainland harbours have con-
tinued to be received, and he
suggested to the Panamanian
Government that licenses for
shippers neglecting his advice be
cancelled. Government’s decision
is still being awaited here.
—B.U.P.

fighting to an end and to promote From Our Own Correspondent St. Laurent expressed the hope
a settlement by peaceful negotia- that Malik’s move would turn out
tion. It is regrettable that efforts KINGSTON, J’'ca,. to be a real desire for peace in
by the (United Nations) Good Government has rejected Korea and not just another Rus-
Offices” Committee in recent an application for an exclu- sian propaganda sham.
months have not met with any sive franchise for the opera~ A Reuter’s message from Can-
response from the other side.” tion af the game of peaka berra said that Australia wel-
Important peow in the island. The comed any proposal for a cease
; a ; application, ~ which would ao re A bs
Morrison said: “If as I ho Aap tire which would lead to a ‘prop
Ome aie: Bey as pe mean the legalising of the er. eee:
Mr. Malik’s suggéstion was made erly negotiated settlement of the
ti 5 SUgRE — popular but secretly operat- entire Ko’ estto Ext i
with a sincere desire to bring about ed gamble, was turned down ral rahe question. Externa
peace in Korea, and if these senti- “mainly ‘because of the Affairs Minister Richard Casey
ments are shared by the Chinese realisation that the evils said today that Jacob Malik’s sug-
and North Koreans, it. may be resulting from gambling of gestions would be thoroughly and
possible to make progress in the that nature were far greater carefully explored
direction we all desire.” than any benefit which state “Malik speaks scussions
Malik’s broadcast marred revenue would get.” Peaka for a esate * to a oe as
though it was by objectionable peow is a game of chance z possible first step in Korea,”
references to our own policy and run by Chinese nationals in C: onwees a ae oe
: cag : aka : ; asey said. Australia believes
those of friendly powers is im- which successful spotting of th ~ i . h
es . . a : oye @hanyacters on e essential first step is the
portant if it means that Russians eight Chinese @haya restoration of Korean sovereign-
and perhaps Chinese and North a paper printed in one hun- ty."—Reute :
Koreans desire as we most cer- | dred and twenty characters, ys creer:
tainly do to bring fighting to an | bought for a shilling, pays



Malik Offers









Commission also imposed the} optimistic”. 7 ,
death sentence on ten other “coun-|. Entezam describes it as “very

is remissable by hard labour for] Radio had announced that Com-
two years,—(B.U.P.) munist China fully supported the
nd cease-fire suggestion.

U.S. Has A-Bombers cor or ae
Ready In Far East

For Malik
WASHINGTON, June 25. | Jacob Malik, Soviet Deputy

NEW YORK, June 25
Major General Emmet O'Donnell, former Head of the reien eae tiker ten ae
Strategic Bombing Command in the Far East today told] sail for Sweden on July 6, accord-
the Senators that the United States Air Force was keeping] ing to a spokesman for the Swe-
atom bomb carrying planes ready to strike back swiftly if Sey nes Line today. It was
the country was attacked. sguesd his angnat Tndlidoy in she
He was the thirtieth and last witness at the Senate inquiry] goviet Union.—Reuter. :

into the dismissal of General Douglas MacArthur.
e ” - The air force had streamlined

° its i so the ld ~ *
Groesz Trial Ends | ito scion in the absoure min-| Storms Hit Italy

a mum time” O'Donnell said, i
BUDAPEST, June 25. Hearings were ehding today. MILAN, June 25,







The state wound up the cas€} Oponnell said he wanted to|, Storms, snow, cloud bursts

against Archbishop Groesz and|purn five North Korean cities and| hail, thunder and gales hit

eight co-defendants today when} destroy 18 major strategic targets| Northern Italy causing widespread

24 witnesses—all but one under|py air attack when the Korean war|@4@mage over the weekend.

arrest themselves—admitted their|proke out, but was not allowed tol Treés were uprooted and the
: wall of a villa collapsed at Osio

accused . He said he thought an “over-|i" Treviglio province and a main
Several witnesses admitted be-|riding political or diplomatic|"@ad was blocked by a landslide
ing members of the “Russian- decision” prevented the use of his trapping a lorry at Trento

own guilt in testifying against the do it.

hunting gang” organized by Prior plan to destroy North Korean province.

Ference Veger, who earlier plead- cities after the population had Telegraph poles were bowled

ed guilty to taking part in the€/peen warned in Advance over in Treviglio—Reuter.

murders of about 3] Russian sol-| O'Donnell also said he believed

diers. his bombers should. have been e e
Two former elerks of the Na-lallowed to operate against Rashin
fional Bank admitted turning over|North Korean supply point 17 a er7 a tes i

financial and other data to a Hun-|miles from the Korean front.
garian employee of the United] He declared Rashin “was the CLACTON-ON- -

States Information Service in}focal point through which most " ‘ON-ON rr See
3udapest for relay to the United|supplies coming from Russia had ;
States Legation.—(B.U.P.) to go down the East Coast to sup-

American water babies anr n
port Northern Korean troops.” ies Sables anno



» ed tonight that they will try to
GROMYKO GOES HOME —Reuter swim the English Channe}] fron



PARIS, June 25

‘ France to England August 14
Andrei Gromyko, Russian Depu-} COPPER STRIKE ENDS ae 2 > England om August



ty Foreign Minister headed } SANTIAGO, Chile, June 25. | Th
the Russian delegation to the Big! The Inter Minister announced | ri
I t i |

Deput Conference which! ¢, of a 1-

children, Bubba, aged




mg



Home



She carries a huge ostric.
and blue. P

West Indies Will.
Get More Dollars

—Bustamante Says
LONDON, June 26.
A proposal to bring thousands of jobless clerks and domestic

servants to Britain from over-populated Jamaica was being
made to, the British Goyagmment to-day by W i ligt A vex -

Admission
Of Failure

ter revolutionaries” although this| important” the report that Peking) «

,greater entanglements in the
Korean affair. Therefore Malik’s
move should be taken with a
|
|



Russell Tongay, father of the

ter Kathy, aged 4, are





THE DUKE AND DUCHESS OF WINDSOR arrive at the Laurent
Restaurant for the party of the season given by sixty-year-old Elsa

Maxwell, famed for throwing lavish
Duchess of Windsor, noted as being one of the world’s best dressed
women, arrived wearing a glittering gown, and two-shaded fur cap:.
h-feather fan and Der hair is tin



ander Bustamante.

The Jamaican majority Party Leader told Reuter last night
“T shall suggest that men be brought over with their women-
folk. I shall make a similar proposal to the Canadian Gov
ernment when I reach Ottawa

BELGRADE. June 25.

The Yugoslav Foreign Ministry! interest to finance an agricultural
considers Malik’s move for an
armistice in Korea should be re-
garded with reserve, the official
News Agency Tanjug said tonight.

The statement said: In ‘so fai
as Malik’s declaration is inspired
by a real desire to bring about the
termination of war, it is an ad-
mission of the failure of the eritire
policy organised and supported by
the Soviet Government during the| tion to ask for more dollars
past year.”

The Yugoslav Foreign Ministry]
considered that it would not be;
wise to ignore the possibility that
June 6 have brought the total off posal offered a new hope = for) tie Soviet Union was not guided
executions for that week to 461.*peace in Korea, He qualified this! by the wish for the settlement of
The Nanking Military Control|by adding: “But maybe I am too! the Korean conflict when Malik
made his affer, Tanjug added

It might be that the move was!
‘an ordinary propaganda trick by}*
which the Soviets want to acquire

free hand for organising sit

serve” .—Reuter.



Allies Seek A
Common Policy

WASHINGTON, June 25,

Allied Governments with forces
fighting in Korea are expected to
evolve a common policy on what
steps if any should be taken to
meet the Russian ceasefire pro-
posal. 3

The next meeting of represen-
tatives of these Governments due
tomorrow ~—— has been postponed
until Wednesday.

—Reuter

SEIZE CIGARETTES

_ FLORENCE, June 25.
Italian. police including women



detectives today broke up a
smuggling ring. here when they
made several arrests and seized
15,000 packets of contraban/’
American cigarettes from a lorry
they had watched for a month

—Reuter.



within a few weeks,” said Tongay

when interviewed today at the

holiday camp here where the
family is now stayir

“T shall take a cottage at Cap
Griz Niz and the children will
make their attempt from there
next month. Bubba will prob-
ably swi on August 14 nd
Kathy the day after.’

nd

PARTY














PRICE: FIVE CENTS



Oil Tankers Block

|
‘Abadan Port: Captains

Refuse Signatures

Rebels Lose
10,000 Men
In Battle

HANOI, June 26,

Vietnamh rebels have lost more

than 10,000 man in the last four
weeks fighting in Northern Indo-
China, Géneral De Tassigny.
French Commander-in-Chief told
a Press Conference here

Rebels had not succeeded in
their recent offensive against the

Tonking bridgehead, the General |

said. They had not achieved thei:





(By HAIG NICHOLSON)
BASRAH, June 25.

F.RIC DRAKE, British Manager of the Anglo

Tranian Oil Refineries at Abadanm, todsy said
the Persian ultimatum was calling on him © state
by Thursday morning whether he would continue
in Wis, post.
Drake;*who is in Basrah on a surprise flyiig visit,
said in an interview with Reuter that the Chairman
of the Persian Temporary Board of Directors, Dr.
Meshei Bazargan, had given him until 8 a.m. on
June 28 to make up his mind.

“The Board have been approach-
ing me every day to join t
tional industry and there

BOGUS NOTES beso im geek dual of arguing

|| Finally, they became exasper





international



on Tuesday night

| towards
Jof 150,000 unemployed.”

Asked if he had requested
i financial
* Government for relief of Jamaieca’s
} unemployment problem Busta-

!
'

Jamaica asked for a loan of about

corpcration, British Gov

consider raising the money
half per cent.

Jamaican Government would rai
the money in the United Kingdom
Bustamante is in London at the

fextend

and deleg-te eral scores of ships.

“No conclusions

‘South Korea Would

Governments

communique,
Though delegates
Ito
they were fairly with the] United States Dr. You Yang said
| today that South Korea would re
let | ject any cease fire that did not
liked | provide fer “complete reunificé

from his. comment Fetion of the Korean penisula.”

not been in

This was linked
said on Friday.
West Indies, although no real de
definite about that”.

future imports
Britain of citru



Consul

RIO DE JANEIRO, June 25.
Senor Carlos Saporiti
de Barros,
guese diplomat, is





He succeeds Senor Jose de Bivor
Brandeiro who has been promoted. |
Consul once served in| London airport today for Moseow!
shortly! to receive a. gold “world peace|

Pinto.—Reuter.

A cs .
Swim Channel RALEIGH







threa main targets which were || From Our Own Correspondent and have written, me this letter
tactical, political and economic PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 22. } | he said

Sheets » Gener ‘ | Circulation of bogus $2 “Persians also told me I have
I ae pe ar General said the}| notes in Trinidad tna j been found guilty of destr:
Ae a : — wanted to re-!| great concern. These have vast quantities of technical ré
pen Com eet an with “i | been passed on business || cords. That ig grossly untruc

se nuMist advisers anc lace: on ie
with their partisans inside the | oe Soctiee the police are on _ Asked about the presert posi-
Tonking delta. , tion at Abadan, Drake said: “The

refinery cannot work at full pres-

Their tactical object, he said,
sure for more than ten days

was = | wena td more regularly q hs loader teak
into the French-held delta to sup-| fH ga d H 1 “About a dozen loaded tankers
port, reorganise and reinforce the uCua or eac are held up, while another three
guerillas after recent French are held up at Mashur, a crude

awe: W l > d I oil loading terminal.
The rebels’ economic e come n “The reason for this is the fail-

target,
General De Tassigny said, was to ure to agree on the text of oil

.

collect nce supples from rich N WwW Y k C 1 receipts, which the Persians are
Tonking provinces as Thangs Hoa e or ul Vy insisting that tanker captains must
where the rice production now in a * |sign before leaving. with their
their hands had been insufficient NEW YORK, ‘une 25 cargo af oil.”

President — of Ecuador Galo
He claimed that Vietnamh docu Plaza Lasso was welcomed ti Drake’ suid: “Only “this. minute

ments found by the French Forces] New York City to-day bs I have given instructions for the
proved that rebels intended to ticker tape parade up Broadway | iMvestigation into the possibility





enlist 20,060 new soldiers out ofland a reception at the City Hali }Of Pumping back. oil from half-

Tonking’s more populated It Was no new experience to loaded tankers and there seems

provinces President Galo Plaza wao aie little advantage in loading tank-
~—Reuter born in New York, except tha ers under the existing condition



instead of béing on the pavemer “I have drawn the Persians’ at-

pn YD DOOD pilbe was guest of hon i
) | 4 rues 1onour tention to the seriousness of the
j EF ENCE EFI OR I A AS a young pen he had stoo | Mashur blockade, as this can easi-
Sryy Vg 1 crowds and cheered home com: | |y result in the stoppage of crude
JUST BEGUN a . flyer Charles A Lindberg oil production at Aga Jari, ow
{end channel swimmer Gertrude sgest producing field.”’—Reuter.
WASHINGTON, June 25 | Eder! eo ,
President Truman said in a Ticker tape and torn paper were
message to Congress today that |]Showered on the cavaleade anc

the combined defence effort of the |crowds cheéred him. Detachment K W
free world had in effect only just) and bands trom armed sepviees an: rance ants

begun. units and bands of various muni« q

“But there is good reasons for|¢ipal departments led the parade 1 [: 1 W: °
encouragement at its progress” he} Mayor Vincent R Impelliteri oO ne al
Said in a letter accompanying the | welcomed the President and pre.









third twice-yearly report on the sented him a certificate of distin PARIS, June 25
Mutual Defence Assistance Pro-|@uished and exceptional publi France welcomed Russia’s pro-
gramme, Fervice posal for ceasefire in Korea and
Shipments of military equip At a News Conference before the} said she would “spare no effort”
ment and materials to the free |feception, the President said that|to bring an end to the fighting
nations were more than three ; the suggestion of Soviet Deputy] “in the shortest time French
times as much as that in the {Foreign Minister Jacob Malik fo Foreign Minister Robert Schuman
period covered by the report of ;ceasefire in Korea was a ‘ver put forth his Government's hopes
October 6, 1950 to March 31, 1951, healthy deveicpment,” in @ special statement
the President said, | He added: “The solution for He stated: “It appears that fo
The report said that although; Korea is one Korea,’ Reuter. 'the first time the Russian dele-
shipments were large and varied ee gate realized if one wishes p¢
me vee amall eeenne, wae S) A jthe first thing to do is to stap
10se yet to come and already n a ree » igh g
the pipeline”. : ign ere eme nit mening. BUT
“The stimulus of rapidly arriv- UNITED NATIONS, June 25 :
ing shipments upon the morale not Sir Gladwyn Jebb, chief British ¥
only of the military personnel of | delegate, today signed an ; 7 “ ”
sale, ‘ i an agree-
the allies, but upon their civilian | rset between the United King.| THE ADVOCATE
populations, was undoubtedly |com and the United Nations| pays for NEWS }
great”, the report said Technical Assistance Board laying
The report said the total ship-|down basic plans for technical! | DIAL 3113
ments rose from the total of/essistance jin territories unde! Day pe Night.

300,000 tons on October 1, 1950 to} British Administr ition, —Reuter.

about one million tons on April 1} {

1951 exclusive of aircraft flown}
from the United States and sev-

—teuter. | The Law is always right.





Reject Cease-fir>

NEW YORK, June 25
Korean Ambassador to the

He said that this stind was
sutlined in a message from Presi-
ient Syngman Rhee who is de-

nanding a voice for South Korea
nh any cease-fire negotiations
— Reuter,

257,416 Reds Killed

PUSAN, June 25

South Korean Army today
claimed during the first year ot}
the war to have killed 257,416}
and captured 27,538 Communist}
troops, 183 planes, 288 tanks, |
1,200 vehicles, 469 horses, 2,864
guns, 77 machine guns and nearly |
79,000 rifles.



—Keuter.



£9,000 FOR RED DEAN

LONDON, June 25
Dy. Hewlett Johnson Britain’:
Red Dean” of Canterbury left



j
medal” diploma and £9,000



THE oe ae Sicvcts

ee ee ek ee EF CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD

vim the Channel: But no 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

Sole Distributors

Reuter ae eee es eee llele.-._—_<==”_EO




PAGE TWO









Carb Calling

‘IR GEORGE SEEL, Head of
Development and Welfare
who left Barbados June Ist on a
routine visit to British Honduras,
the Bahamas, Jamaica and Trini-
dad returned to Barbacos yester-
day B.W.1.A.
ike in Jamaica he was chair-
mano tr the Regional Labour
Board’s meeting. This meeting
dealt with matters relative to the
employment of B.W.I. workers in
the U.S.

Mr. E. S. S. Burrowes, newly
appointed Financial Secretary
who attended the same meeting
returned from Jamaica on Sun-
day.

Routine Visit
R. RONALD F. GOODS-
MAN, Radio Trinidad’s Chief
Engineer and Regional Engineer
of Rediffusion Ltd., for the Carib-
bean ares is in Barbados on a
routine visit. He came in from
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.I.A
He will. be here until Friday.
He is = guest at the Ocean View
Hotel.

Long Leave
M*: AND MRS, NIGEL
THOMAS and their son Ian
are at present in Barbados on
holiday. Mr, Thomas who is Ag-
ricultural Officer, Nigeria is on
three months’ long leave, He has

been there for one and a_ half
years. Prior to that Mr. Thomas
served dor 8% years with the

British Army.

During their holiday they are
staying with Mr. Thomas’ parents
Maj. and Mrs. A. Thomas of “the
Glen” Dalkeith,

To Advise

ISS DORA IBBERSON Ad-

viser an Social Welfare to

C.D. and W. flew to St. Vincent

yesterday by B.G. Airways to

advise “Vincentians On the organ-

isation of the Fairhall Children’s

Home. She will be away for one
week,

Other passengers leaving for
St. Vingent were Mrs, Ian Child,
Miss C." McDowall and Mr. Fred
Smith. Mys. Child's husband
left on Saturday on visit to
Canada,

CROSSWORD

a



Across
1 and 6 Down. No notice of een

ture ts apparent. (4, 7, 6

so vase 18 produced by elusions,
(8) 8. Snuggle. (6)
Small measure. (3)

Vid treland. (4) y
The M.O. wesets the appeal fon
scum (5)

may produce a cons

. if « car
tinent. (6)

15. Pitted to be sung to a lyre, (7)

. In this you would be rapt, (4)
Animal home. (3)

Frowned, not Fred. (3)

. Aping round fruit. (9)

Dowb

Produce the tee rangé. (8)

. You seldom sev plover do this,
(a) 3. Without difficulty, (6)
Rapid. but bad, marksmanship }
(4-4) & Uneasy tenet? (3)
See 1 Across.

Mistake in herring fishing. (3)

Popular Express artist. {8

He's many more than 20 Across

vi 16 Was once a ruler, (4)
inning nand, (3)

Solution of vesterday’s puatle,—Acrosss
Parrot; 9, Idiomatic; 11, eve; 12

13, Caravan, 17, Tune; 18, ‘Pank

2l. Creed. 22. Peruse, Down

Pilzrim, 2 Adventure; 5. Risiegle; 4

> Talkotive: 6 Stem; 7 its;
Mi Met. 14 Rends: 15
Annul, 19 fnip

est,

wn Mule;
Rods
Ocean
in















-
ton
res

ike
and healthy






DIAL 4220

MACLEAMS
DR ORCLD|E
eps ASTD WY ells



ARTIE'S HEADLINE

Age -
“Recognise HIS horse
anywhere!”



From St. Vincent

EV. AND MRS. THOMAS J.

FURLEY flew over from St.
Vincent yesterday by B.G. Air-
ways to spend two weeks’ holi-
day in (Barbados, staying with the
Rev. Boutoin in Fontabelle. Com-
ing in by the same plane were
Mr. Nestor Baiz who spent the
week-end in St. Vincent and Mr
Andrew Christine.

On Honeymoon
M°:; AND MRS ‘BOBBY’
PEREZ arrived from Trini-
dad yesterday morning by
B.W.LA. to spend their honey-
moon in Barbados. They were
married
week-end.

in Trinidad over the
They are staying at
Super Mare Guest House.
Mr. Perez is with B.W.1.A's
Traffic Department at Piarco.
With T.L.L.
M* AND MRS ROBERT
BLAIN who were passengers
on the B.W.I1.A plane from
Trinidad yesterday have come
over to spend ten days’ holiday at
the Windsor Hotel, Mr, Blain is
with Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd., in
Pointe a Pierre.
Coming in by the same plane
were Mr. Arthur T, Ball who is
here for twelve days’ staying at
the Aquatic Club, Mr. and Mrs.
A. F. Williams who are here for
five days staying at the Ocean
View Hotel and Mr. Lionel L.
Soodeen who has come over for
about two weeks
Martinique Merchant
R.DONALD A. MON-
PLAISIR merchant ef Mar-
tinique arrived trom Martinique
via St. Lucia by B.W.1LA. over
the week-end on a two day visit.
He is staying at the Ocean View
Hotel.
Dr. Barbara Liloydstill’s daugh-
ter Mrs, Suire de Kuttel returned
by the same plane.

Cff To Venezuela

R. and Mrs. Rupert Stone
who were married here on
June 16th left on Sunday after-
noon by B.W.1.A. for Venezuela
via Trinidad. Mr. Stone an
accountant with Schlumbergers in
Caracas. His wife is the former
Phyllis Farmer, youngest daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Murray
Farmer of “Walkes Spring”, St
Thomas.
Tobago Holiday
AJ. DENNIS VAUGHAN, the
Governor's A.D.C, left on
Sunday afternoon for Tobago by
B.W.LA. where he will spend 2
short holiday.
Graduated
R. RICHARD HUTSON, gon
of the late Dr. Lionel Hut-
Son and Mrs. Hutson, has just
graduated at Western Universi-
ty, London, Ontario, taking his
B.A, in General Science with Ist
class honours in 5 subjects and
2nd class hanours in 3. He has
been accepted for Medicine which
he will continue to study at
Western, .
Assistant Engineer
R. WILLIAM H. MARTIN
who arrived from the
U.K. yesterday by the Cettica has
come to join the staff of the
Barbados Electric Supply Corpn.,
as an assistant engineer.

Canada’s Next Governor
HO will be the next Gover-
nor-General of Canada?

Field-Marshal Lord Alexander,

now in England on two months’

leave, was to have ended his term
iast April; then it was extended
for a year. Next April, it is likely
that a Canadian will succeed him.

There is no doubt that Mr. Vincent

Massey, once High Commissioner

in London, would have been asked

to accept this great office, He is
admirably equipped, But owing to

a change in his family life, brought

about by his wife’s death, Mr.

Massey may no longer be available

Another man being talked of is

Laurence MacLaren, Lieutenant-
Governor of the Province of New
Brunswick, He has made such a
success of his work there that
many Canadians would like to see
MacLaren at Ottawa,

1.C.T.A. Student

R,. CECIL JACK, I.C.T.A.

student came in on B.W.1,A’s
flight from Trinidad yesterday
morning to spend three months’
holidays with his parents, Mr
R N. Jack, Assistant Labour
Commissioner and Mrs. Jack.

Incidental Intelligence
IDDLE AGE: The sudden
realisation that you don't

recognise any of the actors in the
movie except the ones playing the
hotel desk clerk, the sheriff, or the
policeman,—
The Calgary Herald
—L.E.S.

is



t and




The
without success,
hoists Rupert up on to the window-
sills, but none of the windows will
move, “It's no good, murmurs
the boy, ‘we mustn't break the

lass, We shall have to wait unt!

addy comes home.” ‘* That'll be

THE ADVENTURES OF PIPA

TOOTH PASTE

S WHI

OUR SHOE STORE

c
ud
Y

YUYR
OCIS

Simon

Or



slow for you. Didn't he Rive you
any other jobs to do outsic e the
cottage ?'’ asks Rupert. WY:
yes,"’ cries Simon, ‘how siuly of
me to forget. He told me to cut
some logs for the fire. Come on,
let's search for some wood. Ana
off they scamper into the forest.





nw







\ Ki “OUR VERY OWN”
ie |! SY Starring ANN BLYTH, FARLEY GRANGER, JOAN EVANS
Wt WS Commencing WEDNESDAY
SHARYN MOFFETT
Copyright 62 Var Oras tnt Amste: ) in “B A NJO”
| Sharyn's ‘Champeen' Dot
POSSI OOOO STE TOFEFH PLATE,
4
x
s
JANETTA DRESS SHOP :
DRESSES ,
2 tees %
READY-MADE, COCKTAIL, EVENING, AFTERNOON %



$9

eo ee4



ww

\



BESS neR Be BEB eee
A Large Shipment of

CHINAWARE

ROSEDAWN (PINK) & GREYDAWN (BLUE)

in single units or half or complete

DINNER. TEA & COFFEE SETS

T. A. EVA

TFIELHS

DIAL 4606









BARBADOS

Bigger Bills Are Bringing Married Women Back to Work B B. > Radio lg
But The Boss May Say Programme |

‘Too Old



ADVOCATE



at 30...’

iby Eilgen Aseroft
,

IS A SECRETARY too ol
When engaging new staff
It is not easy to place a

at 30?

Many firms think she is.
stipulate “not more than 29”,
an over 30, according to Mrs.

LILIAN BANNET, Careers Advice Officer to a large secre-

tarial agency, though so’
as a favour. Many empl

firms will take them “up to 35
ers believe a young gir! settles

more easily into a new office routine.

Formerly a teacher of religious
knowledge at Roedean, Mrs.
Bannet, now widowed, sees 300
girls and boys each week to ad-
vise them ‘on careers.

She reports that girls are more
venturesome than boys. these
days about wanting jobs abroad.
And the vising cost of living is
bringing a large number of mar-
ried secretaries back to work.

What should the perfect secre-
tary wear? Mrs. Bannet tells her
girls “dark colours. shiny
shoes, medium heels, neat little
hats, simple tidy hairstyles, not
too much make-up and the mini-
mum of jewellery.” Best of all
she likes a black or navy tailored

suit with touches of dazzli
white. ¢
Mae West Again
Tip for the autumn fashion
shows opening in Paris next

month is that Jacques Fath will
bring back the Mae West figure,
a direct contrast to the straight
styles of the last year.

Other forecasts: lots of velvet
for morning noon and night, and
tinier-than-ever hats, set well
back on the head after a summer
of over-the-eyes brims.

Way of a Redhead
Flaming redhead American
actress Agnes Moorhead here to
play in Shaw's Don Juan in Hell,
defies all colour rules for red-
heads and looks wonderful in
“shocking pink”. She has opera
Pumps dyed to match each out-
fit and likes emerald green satin

with black cocktail gowns.
Pianist Eileen Joyce, anothei

glamerous redhead, who likes
rich unusual colours, has two
important accessories made _ to

mateh each concert evening gown
—a fan to keep her cool, and a
decorative muff to keep her hands
warm during long concertos.
Still another redhead, Jessie
Royce Landis, opening this week
in Come Live With Me, doesn’t
like brief cases, shopping baskets
or carry-all bags. A natural rush
picnic case goes everywhere with
her, and holds books,

scripts,
make-up and shopping.
Outsize
Already there are associations
for tall women and women with
big feet. From Mrs. Cynthia
Howard, of. Tunbridge Wells,

comes a suggestion for an “Out-
size Women’s Union” to draw
attention to their plight.

“Why is it so difficult for any
woman above average height or
weight to obtain any inexpen-
sive ready-made clothing?” she
writes.

1 do not think Mrs. Howard ha®*

any very real cause for complaint.





LONDON VISITOR in a Paris hat
is Elena Labourdette. Her yellow
baku straw is tied round the crown
with white grosgrain, trimmed with
an unusual black-spotted fabric
rose. She is going to London with
a French theatrical company.

er’,

SS

Doing a little outsize snooping
this week, I discovered plenty of
elegant, inexpensive clothes.
Starred in my notebook are a
smart utility royal blue jersey
wool dress and jacket for day-
time; an attractive, young-look-
ing cotton evening frock with
matching jacket, in a blue and
white design; and a smart range
of utility shoes up to size 9.

For The Duchess

Batch of velvet skull caps has
been made by New York design-
er Braagaard for the Duchess of
Windsor’s European trip. They
include black, navy, brown with
tiny feather ear pads, and white,
and two for evening of lace and
flat organdie buds.

Still Rationed

Praise for the clothes ration-
ing system comes from departing
Fashion Fortnight visitors Mr.
and Mrs. O. L, Hoff, of Oslo,
Norway, the only country in the
world which still has clothing
coupons,

“Clothing coupons are good for
business,” says Mr. Hoff. “Our
problem is not one of price, but
of getting the goods. There is no
difficulty in selling.”

Verdict on British clothes from
petite, blonde Mrs. Hoff . F
“Your clothes are wonderful,
And prices are still not high
compared with Paris.”

World Copyright Reserved.
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te PIER ANGELI — JOHN ERICSON x
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TUESDAY, JUNE 26,

————
| FFS9SS9G98S9 SFOS OS SPO SOS FSO FOSS SSS
%,

1951

SOOOCSSS9SSOS,













‘* >
xX _ N: y °
EMPIRE “ay
: x
' TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 LAST TWO SHOWS =}
& Continuing TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15 $
%,
/ESDAY, JUNE 26, 1951 ~ ates sen public Whole Seria .
ss nim. Programme Parade: uaF x Herbert J. Yates presents . . Republic Whole Serial g
Listen , ; 2 m e- ‘ i as
port From Britain; 12 Noon The News; | % « SURRENDER ” ‘ $
1210 pm News Analysis. x G-MEN NEVER 2
415 pm —6 45 p re. 19 76 M : Starring $
“415 p m Souvenirs of Music; 5 pm John CARROLL FORGETS” g
England v South Africa; 505 pm Re Vera RALSTON x
port From Wimbiaten) £10 Bom ay : 2
lude; 5 15 lew Re ; , : ,
Music “Magazine: 6 2 _pm Welsh Mag ‘ with Starring %
1@; 6.45 m ‘rogramme arade - .
6 55 p.m, Tuesday Sport Walter BRENNAN & Clayton Moore and Rey 8
$ee ely = S6aN MEP SE 38 3 Frances LEDERER Barcroft %
ate —_ Hewa; 7 16) pis Hew S$ 3
nalysis; 7. p.m est Indian ur a s %
Night; 7 45 Generally Speaking ’
Bipmy, Radio’ Newstesl 8 15 pm Met ROXY OLYMPIC = ©
: m a
From Wimbledon; 8.83. pm From. Thi LAST TWO SHOWS LAST Two sHOws:
Editorials; 9 p.m Report From Britain TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15 TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15 S
915 em ste vaNtee Grand are ae an Wests i = %
to 1s pm. Chiles the 5 TREADS DEUSCAS Ot M-G-M Smashing Double .. ¥
10 Fag Pontival ix Britain. the Dust; 10 45 Western Double 3
. © BC PROGRAMME Johnny Weissmuller and. x
TUESDAY, JUNE 26, 1951 Joan PORTER and Maureen O'Sullivan 4
10 00 pm —10 15 p m. News 9 Jimmy LLOYD in . rae oe 5 g
a : Fea maha m. Caribbean Corne. | ¢ ° e 3
te. , y
“TWO BLONDES AND A “TARZAN NEW YORK %&
Blessi I REDHEAD" ADVENTURE " g
essing In :
i $
i 1 AND — and 2
Disguise <
KINGSTON, Ont. % “THE NEVADIAN"” “THE IRON CURTAIN” %
The rain that forced postpone- F %
ment of the garden party for St. Starring . Starring %
Mary’s of the Lake Auxiliary was Randolph SCOTT Dana Andrews and Gene %
really a blessing. The deserted} % and Forrest TUCKER wievher 8
* tables with their umbrellas were] ¥ >

SPSS SFIS IE LEILA IIE

GLOBE Presents

THE MYSTERY MAN!

Professor CHAPINI

INTERNATIONAL FRENCH MAGICIAN

AND
EXOTIC RHUMBA DANCER

TO-MORROW NITE 6.30 p.m.

AND
THURSDAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.

@# HOURS OF MAGIC & DANCE

Prices:

truck by a runaway truck with- 959599596599 9956695 6556 5666S OI
stru

t a driver.
ou —_—cP)

———_—_—
GRANDPERE IS 100
HALIFAX.
Vincent H. Potter, living with
a daughter here after a lifetime
of fishing, has celebrated his 100th
birthday. His five children, 5(
grandchildren and 40 great-grand-

children all know him simply as

—(CP)

“Grandpere.”












PLAZA Theatre

Bridgetown — Dial 2310
TODAY & TOMORROW (Only)
445 & 8.30 p.m, (Re-Issue)

RKO Radio presents-
Danny Kaye and The Goldwyn Girl

with Dinah Shore in-

UP IN ARMS

Color by Technicolor

THURS. (Only) 4.30 & 8.30 p.m
By Popular Request

Eddie Cantor and The Goldwyn Girls

in —

STRIKE ME PINK

and the Much-Talked-about

JIGGS & MAGGIE IN COURT

with Joe Yule & Renie Riano

PIT 30 — HOUSE 48 — BAL. 60 — BOX 72
KIDS '4 PRICE MATINEES
Tickets on Sale Today Globe





SPECIAL—Thursday RKY

George O’Brien in—
LAWLESS VALLEY &
ARIZONA RANGER

with Tim & Jack Holt

130 p.m,



BY SPECIAL REQUEST

“STARBUDS OF 1951°°

Presented by





“MADAM IFILL”
, OISTIN THURSDAY JULY 5TH 8.30 P.M.
PLAZA Dial 8404

GLOBE THEATRE

Featuring

Last 2 Shows Today 56 & 8.30 p.m.
Bette Davis in —
BEYOND THE FOREST &
The TIME, The PLACE & The GIRL

Color by Technicolor

Jack Carson

WED, & THURS.5 & 8.30 p.m

WOMAN ON THE BEACH
Joan Bennett &

THE BRIGHTON STRANGER

John Loder and Others

SSS

GAIETY
THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
Last Show Tonite 8.30

PHE WINDOW (Bobby Driscoll) &

TARZAN'S DESERT MYSTERY
Johnny Weissmuller







WED. & THURS 8.30 p.m
STEP BY STEP (Lawrence Tierney)
— and —

FALLEN SPARROW
John Garfield, Maureen O'Hara

FLASH!!!
First Time in Barbados

PROFESSOR MONTS

Puerto Rico’s Famous

“VENTRILOQUIST ”

with his Fantastic Talking DOLLS

PLAZA—BRIDGETOWN

FRIDAY 2th 5 p.m. (Oniy)







THE HY STEPPERS
Under the Patronage of

HON. V. C. GALE, M.L,C, & Mr. E,
MUSIC BY C. B.

D. MOTTLEY, M.C.P.,
(Count) BROWNE ORCHESTRA

in aid of

THE CH. CH. BABY WELFARE LEAGUE CLINIC
ORCH. & BOX SEATS $1.00; HOUSE 72c., BALCONY 48c.

Tickets on Sale GLOBE and Madam Ifill's Kesidence
Reservations of Orch. & Box Seats can be made Daily

Globe Theatre between 9 a.m. — 4 p.m.









If pi
GLOBE
OPENING FRIDAY JUNE 29TH

Alan LADD’S Greatest Western Adventure!

a



. k, j
» e9














HE TOPS
“WHISPERING SMITH”...

as the man who branded his name into the
West's most bullet-scorred pages

trawl

—- [cog }
~ TECHNICOLOR

—_———— C—

starring

) ALAN LADD
-FREEHAN: BICKFORD

“ve POBERT NETH -IOSEPH CALLE PETER HANGON SELENA ROWLE-TOM Tuy
Produced by MEL EPSTEM + Dieted by RUDOLPH MATE

Ssceempay by Setney Bowe aed Oy Home = Based se a ove by Grae Eras
A PARAMOUNT ‘PICTURE

4»








(enema cane 3s Rl

TUESDAY, JUNE 26,



Wight Attacks
T’dad Pioneer

Policy

(From Our Own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 23
Sir Gerald Wight, Deputy-
Speaker of the Legislative Council
made a strong attack on Govern-
ment’s pioheer policy when he

addressed shareholders at a genera} =

meeting of the Caribbean Develop-

ment Company. Capital of this
Company will be increased
$6,000,000 by. the creation of

200,000 additional ordinary shares
of $5.00 each ranking for dividend
and in all other respects pari passu
with the existing ordinary shares
in the Company.

Sir Gerald said, that if it was
to be Government's policy to
grant pioneer status to all new-
comers, he would suggest that any
individual or Company, and
especially a local one, considering
the establishment of a new indus-
try in Trinidad, should give the
most careful consideration to this
astounding application by Gov-



ernment of the provisions of the-——<-—

Council.
tll-Advised

“T consider that Government's
policy is, to say the least, ill-
advised, and had our Company
been encouraged to establish its
Brewery under the terms of the
Aid to Pioneer Industries Ordi-
hance, I would not have hesitated
to use a much stronger term”,
said Sir Gerald. Commenting on
the increase of business, Sir
Gerald said that for the first time
in the history of the company a
trading account had been included
in the balance sheet and an
additional profit of $41,033 was
made during the period between
October and December iast year.

Gasigsters Loot
Central Trinidad

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 23.

It is reported that in Central
Trinidad armed gangsters are
creating havoc among villagers.
Looting, pilfering ahd, shop break-
ing and the stealing of guns is
tausing great alarm. The Police
in that area are investigating, but
fre unable to do much.

For months these villagers have
been losing their products, and
they claim that their produce is
being loaded on trucks and sent
in to Port-of-Spain to be sold.

Several weeks of private coun-
cils have materialised in petitions
being sent to Governor Rance, the
Commissioner of Police and the
Trinidad Press, asking for police
protection or wholesale deporta-
tion of these terrorists.

A shopowner reports that he
went out leaving his 80-year-old
father on the premises, This old
man was attacked by these terror-
ists and trying to defend himself
was knocked down. The sum of
$25 and a number of bottles of
alcohol were reported stolen, A
sawmill belonging to another pro-
priefor was burnt down causing
the loss of a nev, American cutter
valued at $1,000.00.

WAR ON GANJA

(From Our Own. Correspondent)
KINGSTON, J’ca.
Police have declared war against
ganja growers and smokers. Lay-
ing blame to the “weed” for the
spate of murders which has recent-
ly frontpaged the island’s news-
papers, special vice squads have
been alerted to move into rural
areas which grow the Indian hemp
as well as smoking dens in towns
and city.

to -

1951








SSS

) HeLIiDays AFLeaAT F
| by fine PUI? ARtAmree
| IRYACHTS on Meror soar

Z

“ This type of

‘Dagger’ Drifts
To St. Lucia

HE FISHING BOAT DAGGER

number X-98 has drifted to
St. Lucia. Her crew of three
under Skipper Victor Reid of
Black Rock left Barbados early
on Friday morning for fishing.

Up to Friday afternoon nothing
was heard about them. The boat

arrived in St. Lueia slightly
damaged and the crew safe on
Saturday morning. The Police

Station at Worthing reported that
they received the message very
late on Saturday night.

FINE OF $14.40 to be paid

forthwith or in default two
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour was yesterday imposed on
David Burns, a seaman of the
Schooner Franklyn D.R, for inflict-
ing bodily harm on Harman
Liverpool, an 18-yé@ar-old seaman
of British Guiana, The offence
was committed on June 21.

Liverpool said that when he
was sitting in the galley of the
Franklyn D. R. the defendant
came up to him and struck him
with a stick across his hips and
fingers.

One of the fingers on the left
hand was fractured.

HE INQUIRY into the circum-
stances surrounding the death
of Erie Davis, a labourer of Car-
rington Village, St. Michael, was
adjourned until July 2 by Coroner

G. B. Griffith yesterday at Dis-
trict “A” Police Court.
Eric Davis was found lying

dead on Greaves End beach, St.
Michael, on Saturday, June 30
abott 9.15 a.m. Dr. A. S. Cato
who performed the post mortem
examination at the Publie
Mortuary later the same day said
that the body was not identified
to him. From the examination
he noticed that both of the lungs
contained froth and water. There
were no special features about
the extremities.

The man’s apparent age was
about 34 to 35 and he was six feet
one inch tall. In the mouth there
was sand and blood. There was
no haemorrhage or any sign of a
fracture of the skull. The valves
of the heart were diseased and
in his opinion death was due te
drowning.



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ADVOCATE



yues

Wert

from the look of things it need be.”
London Express Service

I tal —Ch ie Wea k Kaiser ae egret
74m On Jrea

Spot In The West :.

By DANIEL GILMORE

ROME, June, 28.

Italy is still one of the major areas of weakness in the

Western world. It has the

side the Soviet Union—some 2,000,000.

largest Communist Party out-
It also has — six

years after the death of Mussolini and the end of the war-~

more than 500,000 self-professed Fascists.

2,000,000 unemployed.

This despite its Pro-Western
Anti - Communist, Anti - Fascist
Government, and the expenditure
through the Marshall Plan of more
than $2,000,000,000 of United
States taxpayers’ money. This
also despite the fact that Italy is
a Roman Catholic country and
contains the Holy See of Pope
Pius XII.

Why? The remarkable numer-
ical similarity between the number
of Communists and the number
of unemployed partly answers
that question. Not all the un-
employed are Communists. But
the large unemployment figure
out of the total population of some
45,000,000 turns many to Com-
munism because they feel there's
nothing else left.

Reds Have Gained

Three rounds of administrative
elections held so far the final
series will be conducted in Novem-
ber or October—are a guide for
judging the strength of Con-
munism in Italy today.

As in France a _ complicated
system of “bloc”? voting was used.
It proved so complicated for
Italians that final official results
for balloting which began May
27 and ended June 10 are still not
available.

But taking any of the several
sets of incomplete figures for
provincial and local city elections,
the fact emerges that Communisis
have on the whole lost no strength
so far as popular support goes.
Their Leftwing Socialist Allies
now almost _indistinguishable
from the Communist party line,
gained in numerical strength. The
Democratic Party of Premier
Alcide De Gasperi lost voters.

It was only with the aid of the
Rightwing Socialist Parties; Re-
publicans, Liberals and Associated
groups—excluding Neo-Fascists



And it has

The reason is economic.

s Economic
City dwellers read newspape
as a rule and have a fair chance

to judge for themselves the offer-
ings of Communism and De-
mocracy. Generally, they are
better educated, better paid, bette:
housed and better fed than their
rural compatriots.

The rural residents and this
includes millions in... villages,
farms and isolated areas genérally
—have seen no real improvemen:
kince the war.



Communist Eropapendists
assiduously visit these areas and
ask the question: “If the Govern-
ment have not done anything for
you in these last yeprs, why not
try us?” What do you have to
lose?

Often the unemployea. vepress-
ed rustic so addressed says he has
nothing to lose, He becomes a
“Communist” card holder, even
though he may never have heard
the names of Lenin or Marx.
Conimunism promises him some-
thing better and that is good
enough for him.

—Reuter.



220 Undergraduates |
Expected By Oct. |

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, J’ca.

The roster of undergraduates at
the University College of the West
Indies at Mona, St. Andrew,
Jamuica, will reach the 220 mark
by October this year. At present,
140 are at the University. Eighty
more will enter in October. There
are 69 medical students, 41 in
natural science and 30 in arts.

that Government was able to The teaching hospital is expected
“win” the election on the bloc to be completed before the end ol
system. this year.

Qessuessseee )=The name speaks for itself SGRuEeanene

Clarke’s

in restoring good health.

(lar ™™ syed Mere *

Helps to cleanse the system
from blood impurities

impurities in the blood may cause rheumatic
aches and pains, stiff and painful joints,
boils, pimples and common skin disorders.
Blood Mixture helps to purify
the blood, cleanses the system and assists

iquid oF
‘ablets






;
For quick relief from Nasal Catarrh
p08 ‘Mentholatum’. This wonderful
breathable balm, when put lp inside
the nose, acts instantly. Your very
next bredth ~y~ couens Sane
ri throu e nose which open

| eg yo passages immediately.



Free breathing is restored just by
breathing the’ Mentholatum’ vapours,
Also rub ‘Mentholatum’ liberally on
your throat and chest. This breaks
up congestion and relieves even the
most obstinate Catarrh. Quick—get
a jar or tin of ‘Mentholatum’ to-day.

ASK FOR REAL
MEN-THO-LAY-TUM





gy

“Made Only By
The Mentholatum Co. Ltd.,
(Est. 1889) Slough, England.

Bauxite

Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica.

Seven and a half million
American dollars will be spent by
the Kaiser Corporation of America
in developing bauxite resources in
the island. The plant is to have a
capacity of 200,000,000 lbs., annyal-
ly, employing 1,000 persons, The
company hopes to begin produ
tion of aluminium before the year's
end.



Mist Closes Down
T’'dad Factory

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 21,
Trinidad has been blanketed in
mist for the past three days, with
intermittent showers. British West
Indian Airways flights to the
island of Tobago had to return to
Plarco airport, due to very poor
visibility. This mist over the island
is expected to last for a few days
Because of these weather con-
ditions the Esperanze Sugar Fac-
tory has been forced to close down
Farmers are unable to get canes
out of the flelds, because of mud-
dy conditions and heavy showers
in rural Trinidad.

PRINCE TUNGI
LEAVES FOR U.K.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 21

Prince Tungi of Tonga, who
spent eight days in Trinidad, dur-
ing which time he visited the Im-
perial College of Tropical Agri-
culture, St. Augustine, has left
Trinidad by plane enroute to Eng-
land, to attend the Festival of
Britain.

There's a general belief that
stars influence our fete, But how
about the moon and women? A
woman has periods each ‘lunar
month’ twenty-eight days
And she goea through many
changes just a@& the moon doe:
Most dis or women today
suffer nervous irritability, tense
emotions, strange restless fee)-
ings a few days just before—or
suffer cramps, heAdarhe or back -
ache duritig their periods due to
functional monthly complaints
So if you suffer this way, start
taking Lydia BE. Pinkham's Vege-

of



... this



Here is coffee with the inviting aroma,
the heavenly flavor that makes every sip
o satisfying experience. With Chase &
Sanborn you get all the flavor your cup can
hold. Ask for Chase & Sanborn today.’



r e e |
Plane Missing Two,

|
}

r 7

Years Ago Found |

MIAMI, June 23 i
OfMicials believe that a young!
herman accidentally located the
wreckage of a plane missing for
ever two years with 28 Puerto
Rican farm workers.

Ek. K. Shinn, Chief for
Aeronautics Administration here,
said that he flew over the area
slowly, and “We think this is it.’
He said that he would return to
the channel about 65 miles south |
of here in a boat to learn for cer- |
tain if it was the wreckage of the
‘plane missing since December, |
1948 with 31 persons aboard. —

The transport was bringing 28
Puerto Rican farm workers to the
United States when it came dowh
end was never found.—(U.P.) }

Wili Talk Politics
ith Griffiths |



|
}
|
Civil
|

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 23.
Trinidad’s Parliamentary Oppo-
sition Group are giving a mandate
to its members who will visit
England in the near future to dis-
cuss certain political matters with
the Secretary of State for the
Colonies, Mr. James Griffiths. At
this meeting it was decided to
send Hon, Raymond Quevedo one
of its members to take part in the
discussion with the Secretary of
State. Going to Rngland from this
Party are Hons, Ashford Sinanan,
A. P. T, James, Chanka Maharaj.
Another member is Hon. Badase
Maraj one of the Colony’s three
delegates to the Festival of Britain

HARBOUR LOG
In Carlisle Bay

M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Cyril BE. Smith
Seh cMW Ipana, Sch Everdene
Sch. Amberjack Mac, Sch. Lady Noe
teen, Seh. Mary M_ Lewis, M V. Blue
Star, Sch. Lucilie M. Smith, Sch. Enter-
prise S

ARRIVALS

M V. Daerwood, 94 tons net, Capt, De
Coteau, from St. Lucia

§ 8. Cottica, 2,312 tons net, Capt. Van
Denn, from Amsterdam yia Funchal

SS. Alcoa Fennant, 3,945 tons net,
Capt. O'Hren, from Trinidad

ss Planter, 3,616 tons net, Capt
Wells, from St. Lucia

ss Hughli, 4,564 tons net, Capt
Steele, from Trinidad

ss Tindra, 5,128 tons net, Capt

Kanestrein, from Trinidad

DEPARTURES

8 8. Aleoa Patriot, 4,015 tons net, Capt
Taylor, for British Guiana

Schooner Philip H. Davidson, 87 tons
nét, Capt. Sealy, for British Guiana

Schooner Lindsyd Ul, 36 tons net, Capt
Barnes, for Martinique

§ S$ Canadian Challenger,
net, Capt. Clarke, for Canada

In Touch with Barbados
Costal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd
advise that they can now eommuniente
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station

8.8. Planter, Siroceo,

3.935 tons

White River,

Samana, Kolistein, Alcoa Patriot, Cot
tica, Thomas F,. Baker, Alcoa Pennant,
Powallon Castle, Imperial Fredericton,

Sarmiento, Cantuaria, Tribesman, Cristo





bal, S. Mateo, Gascogne, Alcoa Pointer,
Sunwalt, Sirena, Macoris, Sun Vulfana,
M.V. Tapanahony, 8.8. Esso Seranton,
Jiosaura, Raban, The Cabins, Bralanta,
Paso Buffalo, Sundale, Dewdale, Alcoa
Planter, Thelidomus, Challenger, Bon-

ito, Ringrude, #, ge T. Pathfinder, and

Gronland
pie

et



table Compound about ten days
before to relieve such symptoms
Pinkham's Compound has such
. soothing, comforting action on
one of woman's most tmportant
rgans — working through the
aympathetio neryous system
Pinkham’s Compound bors Morr
than relieve monthly pain. It
aiso relieves pre-period nervous,
weak, restless, highstrung feel-
ifigs of this nature, Regular use
helps build up fesistatice against
such female distress,

Truly the woman's friend for
daughters of the moon’!



PAGE THREE







o

Wisdom’ s straight-line head reaches ——____ (>
awkward corners easily. Hh



® Wisdom’s angle in the
handle is the secret of
us comfortable control.

® Wisdom’ s widely-spaced
tufts *comb” between teeth
clean where decay begins.

Wisdoni

ADDIS LTD. OF HERTFORD. MAKERS OF THE FIRST TOOTHBRUSH IN 1786







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PAGE FOUR

BARBIDOS
p AD E
SSS Poses





Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St. Bridgetown
Tuesday, June 26, 1951

DEEP WATER

IT was reported from St. Lucia last week
that the local Government had decided
that Castries would in future be a tranship-
ment centre for certain islands in the east-
ern Caribbean.

At first glance it would‘ appear that the
decision would affect Barbados directly.
The volume of imports into Barbados
would prevent this. But the decision
emphasises the need for a deep water har-
bour here. In years past Bridgetown was
the transhipment centre for the Eastern
Caribbean but with the building of a deep

water harbour at Port of Spain, Trinidad
became the distributing centre.

St. Lucia has for long been in possession
of a deep water harbour and it has been
obvious for a long time that Barbados
would lose and St. Lucia would gain by the
delay in building a deep water harbour
here. In the case of Barbados it was her
geographical suitability which brought her
the transhipment of cargo for other ports
as it was in the interest of the steamer to
discharge as much of her cargo as early as
possible on her voyage.

The change over from coal burners
which were supplied at Barbados where
there used to be a coaling station lessened
the number of vessels visiting this port, but
in the recent past the mounting port
charges and the increased cost of hand-
ling aggravated the condition.









Since the last war even graver circum-
stances have come about and importers are
to-day alarmed at the consequences which
will result to the consumer in Barbados
from the recent practice adopted by ex-
porters of quoting prices f.a.s (freight
alongside ship) instead of as c.i.f. in
the past. ‘his simply méans that the
amount of charges in bringing goods
ashore for delivery are added to the
cost of the article. This will be in addition.
to existing overheads which through de-
lays and go-slow movements, add to the
cost of living.

If there had been a deep water harbour
in Barbados there is little likelihood that
Castries would have become a_ tranship-
ment centre in preference to Bridgetown
and the mounting charges of which every-
one complains as bringing unnecessary in-
flation would have been cushioned by the
increase of transhipment cargo and the
reduction of charges at the port. It is said
that to-day the figures for the handling of
one ton of cargo is twice as much in this
island as it is in Trinidad or British Gui-
ana and Sir Douglas Ritchie’s report warn-
ed in 1949 of the high costs in Barbados.

To-day more than ever, it is the duty of
the Government to push for the building
of a deep water harbour in order to cushion
some of the effects from which we are
going to suffer, before we can benefit from
the possession of a deep water harbour.

GOOD MANNERS

THE visitor to this island is likely to be
given a false impression of the general
standard of conduct of Barbadians if he is
to judge by the stampede at public func-
tions where tickets are sold. A visit to one
of the cinemas or to a football match or
cricket match gives the impression that
there is absolutely no order and that Bar-
bados does not know the value of the
queue.

It would be easy to get the same or even
more efficient service if people would
queue up at the meat shops or at the public
entertainment door, In other places it is
done and there is no reason why it cannot
be done here.

Visitors who come to the island and who
care to visit a cinema besides the Aquatic
Club which is private, must be dissatisfied
with the treatment meted out to them
before they can pay their fare.

This sort of conduct fortunately is not
the general index to Barbadian conduct
where people are kind and courteous to
strangers. The reason is thoughtlessness.
The offence is not intentional but it does
cause embarrassment.

The organisers of public entertainment
might well consider queues. '

NEW U.S. JOB

PRESIDENT TRUMAN is considering the
appointment of a great and good friend of
Britain to one of the highest offices in the
American Government, an office vital to
Britain’s economic life.

The man is Averell Harriman and the job
is chairman of the National Security Re-
sources Board.

Among the resources are such things as
steel and sulphur, oil and rubber, and the
chairman will have much to say about how
these things are shared between Britain, the
U.S., and their allies.

Harriman knows London and Moscow
almost as well as Washington. He has been
ambassador to Britain and Russia.

He served in London on the war-time
Anglo-American Combined Resources Board,
and after the war as a Marshall Plan chief.

Already he occupies a seat in an inner
White House office as the President’s personal
adviser on foreign affairs. The new job will
for f





mean greater im as Truman’s

sht-hand man.

&

power
rl

|
}

Cee

;
|
By



Se Oa. TR ie

Director

THE rainfall for the month of These included bananzs, coco-

| May, 1951, was below the aver-



lage. Only light to moderate
{showers fell in the majority of
' districts during the month

to rainfall returns
received from 35 stations situated
in the various rainfall categories
of the Island, the average total
rainfall for the month was 1.95
inches. The average total for
May, 1950, was 6.56 inches; the

average for May for the past 100
years was 3.17 inches. The aver-
age total rainfall for the Island
for the five months, January to
May, 1951, is 27.62 inches, of this
total 13.42 inches fell in Febru-
ary; the average total for the cor-
responding five months for the
year 1950 was 18,60 inches.

The highest total for May, 1951,

lat any of the above 35 stations
was 4.64 inches, measured at a
station in the parish of St.
Thomas.

Sugar Cane

The harvesting of the old cane

crop was continued during the
month. Field yields remained
satisfactory, although in some
areas the incidence of rotten

|eanes had increased, juice quality

varied greatly from district to
district. According to returns
received from the various fac-
tories in the Island, the latest

estimate of the crop is the equiva-
lent of 184,450 tons of sugar.

The young cane crop remained
in good condition, and in certain
areas the plant cane crop is very
forward.

Food Crops

Several fields of sweet pota-
toes were harvested during the
month, and the market supply of
ground provisions and market
garden crops was fairly satisfac-
tory although the retail price of
the latter was high.

The cotton and okra close
season began on the Ist May,
1951, and inspections are being

made in the cotton growing areas
to ensure that the provisions of
the close season are being car-
ried out. While there are no
actual large plots of cotton which
had been grown during the
season, a careful check is being
kept to see that all refuse cotton
is collected and effectually
destroyed.

The search for wild cotton
trees continued during the month
and 812 trees were found,

Cotton Seed for Planting

Owners and occupiers who
desire to plant cotton later in
the year (July 1951) are asked

to make early application for the
supply of seed. So far, applica-
tions have been received for
seed to plant 52 acres, by peas-
ants in St. Philip.

Peasant Agriculture

Small holders continued plant-
ing of the main food crops, yams,
Indian corn and sweet potatoes
during the month. Owing to the
relatively dry weather conditions
and late cultivation, thowever,
progress has been slow.
and sweet potatoes were in good
supply in the market. Green
vegetables were also obtainable
during the month.

Reaping of the 1951—52 cane
crop on smell holdings was
almost completed by the end of
May. The young plant and ratoon
eanes continued to make satis-
factory growth in spite of a fall-
ing off in the rains during the
month.

Fruit were in moderate supply
in the market during the month.

clei a



Mrs. Suratgar

chemical control measures..
vine
widespread.

Yams



nuts, breadfruit, mangoes and
limes. Shedding of young fruit on

pear and mango trees has been
tairly heayy in some areas.
Love Vine
The cabbage white butterfly on
cabbage and related crops and
the green leaf hopper on beans
have been among the chief pests

reported by small farmers. Grow-
erg are well aware of the effects
of these pests in reducing yields
and are co-operating with the
Department in carrying out
Love
is once more becoming

There was a good supply of

balanced animal feed, but some

livestock owners complained of

difficulty in obtaining oats, Green
fodder
available.

continued to be easily
The Peasant Agricultural
Instructors visited 724 peasant

holdings and 20 school gardens

during the month. Twenty-eight

mango trees were top-worked.
The reaping of canes at all sta-
tions was completed by the end
of May. Yields, on the whole,
have been satisfactory. The diffi-
culty of -obtaining labour or
mechanical equipment for culti-
vation has retarded the progress
of the 1951-52 planting pro-
gramme. Some ploughing has
been done at “The Home” and
hand cultivation at all stations,
and yams, sweet potatoes, In-
dian corn and vegetables plant-

There was a total of 151 head
of livestock on the stations at the
end of May. These included
young stock born during the
month. Four hundred and sixty-
three gallons of milk were pro-
duced, and 3 young pigs sold for
breeding. f

A total of 340 services was paid
for during the month, from bulls,
bucks, rams and boars.

Seedlings

The seedlings in the cisterns
were piented out during the
month. Twenty-four thousand
four hundred and seventy-four
were planted in the Nursery and
two thousand in the short season
first year trial. These have been
irrigated, and by the end of the
month were looking well.

The second year seedling ratoon
trial at Bowmanston was cut early
in the month, From the ratoon
results obtained, it was possible
to discard three of the seventeen
selections,

The short season second year
trial at Codrington was also cut,
and four seedlings which had not
shown up well in the long season
trials were selected. These are be-
ing multiplied and will be sent to
British Guiana next October.

The ‘multiplication plots cf
B.4744 and B.47419 have germin-
ated and are growing well, and
will be distributed to planters
next November. These plots are
being irrigated when necessary.

Economic Trees

Sixty-six lime and 25 orange
trees were budded; 1,000 citrus
seedlings were planted out in the
Nursery during the month. Fruit
trees delivered from Codrington
were:

Orange, Grapefruit, Shaddock,
Citron, Lime, Pear, Guava, Cherry,
Water Lemon, Sour-sop, Bread-
nut, Fig and Coconuts.

Two hundred and ninety-five

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Agricultural Notes

of Agriculture
ornamental) plants of different
species were distributed.
36 casuarina trees were distri-
buted,
Entomological
During Pay, 38,000,000 moth

borer egg parasites were bred up,

for liberation. This brings the
number liberated so far this year
to 127,000,000,

Field work on deposition of
Diatraea egg masses and of par-
asitism by Trichogramma contii:-
ued.

Arrangements were made with
a group of plantations on the lee-
ward coast for the treatment of
between 65 and 70 acres with
Aldrin at the rate of 4 lb. per
acre, and for a similar amount of
untreated ground to be left as
controls. The degree of suitability
of the fields varies, but it is ex-
pected that out of the above acre-
age some fields will be attacked by
root borer (and brown hard back
and wood ants) and that results
showing a practical and economic
method of control will become
evident during the next few years.
Root borer damage is showing this
year mainby in Ist ratoon and in
other ratoon fields and though at
present limited, is scattered over
a considerable area of the island.

Control of this pest is essential,
for the damage which it causes

to roots of canes might well b»-

come serious if rainfall dropp:d

below average instead of beinz
above average.

Delays in delivery of mechan-
ical equipment ordered and the
usual rise in prices of materials,
have changed original plans, but
equipment and material arrived
in May and the first large scale
trials were carried out at the end
of the month.

Insect Pests and Food Crop
Pests

Field work on these pests was
maintained as usual. The intro-
duced parasite Apanteles§ has
been found on a fair number of
wild host plants and numbers
have been transferred to various
localities in the hope that they
will spread from plants in was‘e
ground to caterpillars damaging
cultivated cabbage and cauliflow-
er areas.

Seven Government premises
and six private residences were
inspected, and treatment for cor-
~ of wood ants was demonstra. -
ed.

Fisheries
During the month, a sum of
$1,959.32 was repaid on iwoins,

making a total of $59,477.19 re-
paid. Interest collected for the
same period was $15.70, bringing
the total collected to date to
$754.10.

Loans issued for the month ic-
talled $1,400.22, this makes a
total of $105,626.94 loaned,

One meeting of the Fishery
Advisory Committee was heid
during the month and one loan
totalling $103.00 was sanctioned.

There was an improvement in
fish catches during the monta, and
Skeete’s Bay centre with a tot:!
of 26,024 lb, had the largest 1-
turns of all the rural marker
sheds. Martin’s Bay recordec
13,434 lb., Reid’s Bay 5,200 Ib. aud
Consett’s Bay 3,120 Ib.

The success of the gill net has
zwakened a new interest in the
fishermen, and a fairly large
number of boats are now equipped
with these nets as part of tier
fishing gear.





Sizes Up

The Oil Men

BUT for the chance
meeting and falling in love with
a handsome young Persian poet,
when they were both University
students in London, the odds are
that Olive Hepburn, Manchester-

born and Yorkshire-bred, would
have become a typical English
housewife—a Mrs. Miniver, per-
haps, or a Mrs. Dale,

Being possessed of a_ lively
intellectual curiosity, she might
for a time have entered one of
the professions and then have

married a professional man and
settled down to the rigours of
running a home in the suburbs
of a provincial city.

Baths, Cooks

Instead, Miss Hepburn, in the
face of family discouragement,
went out to Teheran and after
living for three months in Persia,
became Mrs, Lotfali Suratgar
and a Persian herself.

Now im an exhilarating book*
Olive Suratgar has set down her
experiences.

Mrs. Suratgar has a chapter on
Persian oil in her book— and one
on Persian houses, servants and
baths; she has one on the Per-
sian army—and another on
kitchens and cooks. Upon each of
these subjects she brings to bear
the shrewdly perceptive eye of
a housewife out marketing in a
strange town—an eye over which
it would be difficult, one feels to

pull wool with success.

She sees both sides of a ques-
tion. On oil, for instance, as a
Persian by adoption, she can
write. “If Persia seems over-
anxious, it must be remembered
that her oil is the heritage of

this and succeeding generations,
as precious to her as the irre-
placeable heirlooms of an impov-
erished aristocrat, Night’and day,
month by month, year by year,
the precious stream flows through
the refinery and out to the wait-
ing ships. No patriot can watch
this steady drain without asking

himself whether his country is
indeed getting an equitable quid
pro quo.

Then the skilled objective
observer speaks. “A _ visit to
Abadan and the oilfields should
convince any but the most biased
opinion that the Anglo-Iranian

oil
more
Persil:

fron

Company has been something
than an exploiter. That
» has so far failed to profit
t due to 1
{fault of U ny, but rathe

exan ple
‘to that i paral which

of her

By Hugh Cleland

Abadan, and leisure is lavishly
catered for, but—and here Mrs,
Suratgar quotes the remark of a

of which 33,000,000 were :

: at the Tower and patrolling attend-

since the abdication of Reza Shah highly placed Persian, with which
(during the last war), has again she agrees:

crept into the sinews of the body
politic and into every department company had allowed a splendid
of state. Mrs. Suratgar did not opportunity to slip by, if, in the

visit Abadan until after the war. early days of the concession, they]|Wrong to publish.

She finds the roads of the oil had taken pains to learn the
town “strangely tidy and the Persian language, to make them-
pavements seemed bare till we selves at home in the country
realised that we were missing and to find friends among their
Persian fellow-workers, they
might have become Britain’s most
effective ambassadors in the
Middle East.
‘ High Horse

“The company itself had
only adopted an
attitude in the earlier negotia-
tions, but had paid little atten-

not

tion to

“The English employees of the}questions about the night precautions. They

intransigent]Public from seeing the exhibits.



FARS. SURATGAR

the brooks and the litter of
bricks and garbage that deface
most Persian streets, people were
going about their business with
an air of purpose that astonished
us.”

She observes thé difference
between the “unbelievably luxu-
rious” houses provided by the
ubiquitous “IKumpanee” = (who
furnish employees with every-
thing from babies’ cots to adults’
coffins) for their top men, and
the humble little houses in which
the workers make their homes.

Opportunity Lost

“But,” she writes “the home
of a (Persian) Abadan worker is
vastly superior to anything he
could hope for in any other town
or village in Persia. The most
he could attain elsewhere would





be a costly little room and a
share in the communal water-
tank across the yard, or in the
villages, a mud-hut, whereas in
Abadan he has two or three
rooms with large electric fans,
running water in his kitchen, a
shower-bath in his own little
yard, and a\small garden to which
the company has carted friable
salt-free soil and which he is
encouraged to cultivate by I
offer of annua I nir prize
Disease i eld at bay in

the behaviour of
British employees, too many of
whom, being engineers, simply
with no great cultural back-
ground, were all too ready to
ride the high horse among people
long accustomed to subservi-
ence.

“To-day,” Mrs. Suratgar notes,
“there is ample evidence that the
company is aware of its
takes, for every possible encour-
agement is given to its British
employees to study the language
and literature of the people
among whom they work. But the

damage done over a quarter of/ key made to fit that lock would open nearly

a century is not easy to repair,

and one wonders whether this
change of heart may not have
come too late to influence

Persian attitude.”
Suspicion
And the Persian people to-day
are “suspicious, by nature and
increasingly politically minded,
they are inclined to look
ulterior motives behind every
overture of friendship, to accept
concessions as signs of weakness
and thus be led on to make still
further demands.”

As a Persian, Mrs. Suratgar]A strong armed guard is only a few fee‘

sees little future for Persian-} away 8
run oil projects; there is lack of es
ener; lack of specialists, and] Recently the defences were strengthened |
ersians y , i ; i
a Grd better directed] further, and the jewels are said to be safc|
But perhaps this Lancashire] against every attack, including bombs. The!
woman puts her finger on the
basic cause of the trouble when most secret defences have never been To
she writes the single sentence. vealed.
‘The Persians admire success.” But still two men got into the Tower |§
I Sing in the Wilderness, by ‘ 1%
Olive Suratgar (Edward Stand-|8TOunds not so long ago and stole the Gov-/Â¥
ford, Ltd., 12s, 6d.) ernor’s radio set. Bs
World Copyright Rerserved ~ . x
i Ge London Express Service. | %,
2

its} criminal.

past mis-] fabulous collections of works of art.

the! only chance that it is not too late.

tor}of guarding the Crown Jewels in the Tower

Is it easy to rob our museums?

A Stranger In Room 92

By ROBERT GLENTON

SCOTLAND YARD, Whitehall, and custo-
dians of the country’s heirlooms are greatly
worried,

For once more it has been demonstrated
how easy it is to plunder London’s museums. | {

Last week some men with two ladders
broke into the National Maritime Museum
and stole a hat plume which once belonged to
Nelson. It was ornamented with 300 dia-
monds. “eh

19 ROBBERIES

This crime makes the nineteenth museum
robbery in the last three years. In that time
also Buckingham Palace has been unlawful-
ly entered five times — and Marlborough
House twice.

There was a theft from the Tower of Lon-
don, and the Stone of Scone was taken from
Westminster Abbey.

Scotland Yard, the Brigade of Guards, the

ants have been unable to prevent these in-
cidents. Complicated systemis of alarm bells,
secret rays, patrolling dogs and steel grilles
have failed. .

And these offences have no; been the work
of a highly organised gang. They have been
committed by schoolboys, drunks, lunatics
and petty thieves, students and professors,

CASE OF TREASURE

To test the precautions against thieves I
went to the Victoria and Albert Museum.
From the catalogue I knew that in Room 92
there was a show case of Spanish treasure

. diamonds and gold and large emeralds.
1 Inside I asked the first attendant I saw
| what daytime precautions were taken. I was
itold of patrolling warders, of telephones to
a control room, of alarm bells which would
ring causing two attendants to close the main
doors immediately.

Knowing this, I visited Room 92. An at-
tendant stood there. In his presence I in-
spected the jewellery and the showcase for
electric wiring and grilles. I found none.

The warder moved away. It was easy
to tell by the creaking of his boots, when
he was out of sight and a long way away.

I waited 32 seconds and he did not re-

appear.

The showcase glass, I had been told, was
tough but not unbreakable and there are a
dozen ways known to a criminal of piercing
it quickly and quietly. In ten seconds he
could have removed the jewellery. It was
compact and not large.

There are warnings in the museum for-
bidding the public to carry parcels. So with
handkerchiefs, newspapers and matchboxes
I filled my pockets till they bulged suspicious- |
ly large. Hurrying, but not running, I pass- |
ed five warders and was outside the main |
‘door in 22 seconds,

No one stopped me or glanced twice.

Back inside the museum I asked an offi-

cial what precautions were taken. He
confirmed what the attendant had told
me. :
I then saw Mr. T. R. Parkin, the super-
in‘endent. I told him what I had done. He
said : “You would never have got away with
it. There are other safeguards, but of course
I shall not tell you what they are.”

I told him what information I had been
given. Judging by his indignation at his staff
I had learned a lot, if not all.

Half an hour later I revisited Room 92.
There were two warders there. I asked them

gave me information which it would be very
With the greatest free-
dom I inspected the doors, the walls, and the
wiring round -the room.

A DIFFICULT JOB

Mr. Parkin ‘told me “Protecting a museum
is a very difficult job. We can’t restrict the
We can’t
treat everyone who comes in as a potential.

“But we are constantly reviewing our safe-
guards.”

Nevertheless, the Victoria and Albert

Museum has been robbed twice since the
war.

Then there is the British Museum with its

Recently thieves broke in and stole five
lead coffins 1,600 years old. It was after this
that it was discovered a lock was missing. A

every door in the museum.
Now the locks are being changed, but it is

ELABORATE |_METHODS
There are fantastically elaborate methods

of London.
There are great metal screens which crasl)
down if even the protective glass is touched.

CeCe POPC

2.














































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Brisket of Beef Anchovies
VEGETABLES in tins
FRUIT in tins Ratrots To 3 cs tes 3} 38
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Mixed Vegetables \ 85
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PLLC PLES PEL PCC A LPP LPLEESLPPSSLAPPLP PPLE
TUESDAY, JUNE 26, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Vestry Turn Down Government’s Request |











FOR A SMALL PREMIUM

(

THREE FISHING BOATS HousingInJamaica
LOST LAST WEEK. Js A Big Problem

During Haze And Rain THE DEMAND for housing accommodation in Jamaica is

5 3 : very great. In the corporate area of Kingston and St
THREE FISHING BOATS were lost during the bad Andrew, it is not possible to meet the demand, rotwith
weather last week. The majority of boats neverthéless

; » standing the annual expansion of their building pro.
went out fishing yesterday. On Sunday five boats from the gramme, Mr. E. N. Bird, Manager of the Central Housine
Reef and Wharf moorings w

You Can Protect

yor PROPERTY

Against a

HURRICANE.

Consult The

‘Too Many Flood Victims
Omitted From List

THE VESTRY of St. Michael at their meeting yesterday .
declined-Government’s request to distributé*funds amount-
ing to $10,862.02 to 1949 flood victims of the parish. Of this
amount $5/150.20 are from voluntary subscriptions and
$5,711.82 from Government.

Members complained that many of the victims that had

:

been recommended by the Vestry to Government as worthy
of help had been omitted from the Government's list while
others had been put on.
In some cases too, they pointed worked strenuously for years for
cut, _the respective amounts for a livelihood, and whose three-
distribution as set out by Govern- roofed house and everything else
ment, they did not consider fair. she had had been swept away by
If they undertook the responsi- the water. Several members of
bility of distributing this money the Vestry knew Mrs. Coward;
they were certain to be accused by how hard she had worked and the
people of some unjust dealing. It great loss she had suffered at the
was better not to have anything time of the flood.
to do with it, : “I agree with Mr. Mottley not
It was unanimously decided on to have anything to do with the
the motion of Mr. E. D, Mottley distribution of these funds as we
te reply to Government, that much would surely be blamed for these

as they would like to see the things.”
funds distributed as soon as possi- Mr. Mottley said that Mr. Hus-
ble, they would strongly Suggest bands who lived above Miss

that the Social Welfare Officer’s
Department be asked to distribute
them as they were unable to du
so.

Mr. Mottley said that after close
on to two years some finality
seemed to have been reached by
Gove:nment on this matter of
help to the flood victims, He had
expressed the view in the House
of Assembly at the time when the
Resolution for the funds was being
dealt with, that it was regrettable
so much time had been spent on
the matter, “He who helped quick-
ly often helped twice,” he had
told Government then,

Fenty who had been drowned in
the flood, had lost everything ex-
cept his house. He was not going
to get any help.

Mr, Tudor said that as Chureh-
warden at the time, he had given
Miss Forde substantial help. He
had given her material to build
back her house and was surprised
to see that she would be receiving
$380 as against $240 for Mrs.
Coward. “I think the quicker the
Vestry get out of this thing, the
better,” said Mr. Tudor.

The Churehwarden Mr. McD.
Symmonds said that when the
Hurricane Relief Committee had
made their recommendations,
these were largely based on. the
value of these household effects
which had been supplied to flood
victims ‘housed at the Pine.

When these recommendations
were turned down by Government,
the Board,ofsGuardians agreed. to
send . Harper their Assistant
Welfare Officer, and Mr. Ashby,
to interview as many cases as
possible in the flood area as a sec-
ond check upon the claims made.

A report was made out after
and in it was stated that all the
victims were not mentioned as
contact had not been made with
all. It was found that some of
these people had removed said Mr.
Symmonds, while others when
visited were not at home,

This second list was forwarded
to Government and it was made
clear that everybody had not been
interviewed.

“During last year, Mr. Weather-
head, Hon. V. C. Gale and I agreed
that the Colonial Secretary should
be interviewed in an effort to have
a release of these funds made
available to the flood victims, par-
ticularly the voluntary subscrip-
tions by the public. I believe it
is a result of these representations
that these funds are now released.

At the meeting of the St. Mi-
chael’s Vestry yesterday a letter
from the Acting Attorney General
informed the Vestry that there will
shortly be held an Enquiry under
the Commission of Enquiry Act,
1908, in connection with the estab-
lishment of the Princess Alice
Playing Field, and the expendi-
ture of funds granted the Vestry
for that purpose.

It would be of assistance to him
in ascertaining any facts which
should be placed before the Com-
mission, he stated, if the Vestry
would supply him with all min-
utes etc. pertaining to the matter.
and instruct their officers and
servants to give him any informa-
tion in their possession and an}
assistance.

He understood that a committee
had been appointed in connection
with the Princess Alice Playing
Field and other playing fields, and
would like the names of the per-
60Ns who comprise that committee.

The ¢lerk was instructed to
reply offering all the assistance
asked for. The Vestry on the
motion of Mr. Mottley also ap-
pointed a small committee to deal
with the Vestry’s side of the
question, Members of this Com-
mittee are: The Churchwarden,
Mr. Mottley, Mr. Weatherhead
and Mr. Miller.

NEW CARIBBEAN
CHIEF ARRIVES

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Jamaica,
The new Commander for the
Caribbean Area, Brigadier A. C. F.
Jackson, O.B.E., arrived this week
from the United Kingdom, acc@m-
panied by his wife and son. He
takes over from Brigadier E. K.
Page, D.S.0, M.C,, C.B.E, who

leaves for the U.K., this week.

There was a lot of ill-feeling
about these ex-gratia grants—
for they were nothing else—
now being made by Government
to the flood victims, said. Mr.
Mottley. As far as the St.
Michael Vestry was concerned,
he said, a list. people deserv-
ing help hadâ„¢ sent to Gov-
ernment, When those recom-
mendations were made, it was
made clear that all the people
deserving help were not on the
list as time did not permit to
contact everybody.

Now other people who had
made investigations had put on
other names, but the list then be.-
fore the Vestry contained some
whom they had recommended and
others whom they had not,

“You must hear the criticisms
that are going. around,” Mr.
Mottley told the members, “It is
a peculiar time that you are asked
to be responsible for the distribu-
tion of this money, when later on
you are going to be told that for
the administration of certain funds
there is the Social Welfare Officer.

Cannot you be told now that
there is a Social Welfare Depart-
ment? What does that Depart-
ment exist for? Are you conscious
of the fact that the taxpayers of
the parish pay a handsome sum
annually to carry on this Depart-
ment? Is it too much to ask that
that Department distribute this
money? Do you realise that what-
ever you do in this matter there
is going to be put a dishonest
twist to if by some peop'e?

No Cat’s Paw

“T say to you from the depth of
my heart and with all earnestness
and in the interest of your own
reputation, that you should not be
rade a cat’s paw for Government.
You should not allow the Gov-
ernment to pass the buck to you.”

The Vestry had made a contri-
bution of over $10,000 in assisting
people at the time of the flood
and had not asked for the reim-
bursement of a cent. They felt it
was their duty and had done so
willingly. Of this amount over
$4,000 from the Sanitary Depart-
ment had been used for sanitary
purposes, and $6,000 by the Board
of Guardians for other assistance.

“We are not shirking our re-
sponsibility but we are not going
to have the buck passed on to us.

I therefore appeal to you most
seriously not to accept the re-
sponsibility of distributing this
money, especially as several_resi-
dents of the flood areas whose
names do not appear on this list
are most deserving cases.” Mr.
Mottley then made his motion.

Mr. H. A. Tudor seconded the
motion. On the list, he said, he
had seen that $240 were to be
given to Mrs. Coward who had
lost her house and everything she
had. He considered that a dis-
grace,

Mr. T. W. Miller said that he
had seen on the list that one Miss
Forde of Britton’s Hill was going
to receive $380. He thought that
every member of the Vestry knew
that nobody at Britton’s Hill had
suffered as much as those people
along the Bridge Road, Hall's
Road, Constitution Road and the
Surfounding area.





Fruit Arrives

Comparison Motor vessel Daerwood sailed in

He was not eared to say that from St. Lucia with a cargo of
Miss Forde was not entitled to the fruit, cocoanuts, copra and tama~-
$380 or even more but how did rinds yesterday. She is consigned
this compare with Mrs. Coward to the Schooner Owners Associa-
who along with her husband had tion.

ROBERTSON’S SILVER SHRED MARMALADE

per Jar 39c.
ITALIAN TOMATO KETCHUP:.......... per Bottle 33c.
es TOMATO PUREE ..............60. per Tin lle,
SURF MAID GRAPES in Tins—Large 50c, Small 29c.
ESCOFFIEN” FRENCH PREPARED MUSTARD
—per Jar 30c.
AUSTRALIAN LIGHT HONEY.. ..per Jar 56c.
LIPTON’S FRENCH COFFEE... .4...:....%s% pér Tin 7T2¢
ELITE SPAGHETTI in Rich MEAT SAUCE-—per Tin 15c.
BAHAMAS CRUSHED PINEAPPLE.......... per Tin 24c.
AYLMER’S PORK & BEANS........ -.per Tin 25c



COCKADE FINE RUM ?
STANSFELD SCOTT & CO. LTD.





turned with flying fish.

The latest of the boats which
sank was the Emma C, owned by
Cecil Yarde of Bathsheba, This
is one of the boats of the Bath-
sheba fleet.

It sank at about 4 o’clock on
Saturday evening while about fou
miles away from its moorings. 1.
had caugnt about 800 flying fish
The crew were brought ashore by
fishing boat Angela. People stood
on the beach and witnessed the
sinking of the boat. Small boats
pushed off with the intention of
faving the Emma C if she did
float. She however sank imme-
diately.

The other two boats went down
on Friday. They were Good For-
tune and Dialene which made her
debut this season, Good For-
tune is one of the boats of the
Foul Bay fleet. She went down
after encountering contrary winds
In Dinlene’s case the wind was
light and her crew were rowing.
She was suddenly struck by a
puff of wind and capsized.

Spitfire Brought Back

Fishing boat Spitfire, which over
a month ago drifted to St. Vin-
cent, was brought back to the
island on Saturday by the SS.

Tindra. She was at the lower
wharf yesterday. Her owner
Walter Bynoe of Silver Sands,

Christ Church, looked at it with

a longing eye.

The Spitfire left Browne’. Beach
to go fishing on May 2. Her crew,
Walter Bynoe, skipper, Jothan
Wilson of Silver Sands and Freder-
ick Linton of Oistins, lost sight of
the ‘island. They arrived at St.
Vincent on Saturday, May 5. The
crew returned to Barbados by the
schooner Belqueen on May 10.

These accidents do not scare the
crews of the local fleet. Last week
they could not go very far out
because of the haze. This we’
they are on their usual run,

Irvin King of Bathsheba, owner
of the fishing boat Blue Bird, told
the Advocate that they are catch-
ing plenty of flying fish at Bath-
sheba. The majority of the boats
are equipped with the gill net.

King’s boat also has a gill net.
King said: “The gill net is the best
net we have ever had for catehing
flying fish. My boat will not be
hauled up until the end of July
It is insured up to that time. If I
keep on fishing after July and
it sinks I will get no insurance
money”.

He said that the red fish boats
are insured for the whole year.
They will continue to. fish, efter
July.

STUDYING T’DAD
HOMES

Mr. H. J. Steer, Government
Statistician of Trinidad is now in
Barbados for the Confezence of
Caribbean Housing experts which
opened at Hastings House yes-
terday morning under the Chair-
manship of Mr. C. A. Grossmith,
Administrative Secretary to C.D.
and W.

He arrived
B.W.1LA. and
Marine Hotel.

Mr. Steer said that he is at-
tempting to carry out surveys of
new buildings in Trinidad and is
hoping that this Conference will
help to decide on some uniform
classifications of the various
types of new buildings in order
that when prepared figures are
produced in Trinidad, they will
then be easily comparable with
figures in the other West Indian
territories.

At the present moment, the
terms house or flat meant quite
a different thing in the various
islands and if some _ uniform
method of measurement is de-
cided on, it will be much easier
to judge which of the colonies
is making good progress towards
solving its housing problems and
which of them are lagging be-
hind,



on Sunday
is staying at

by
the

Why The Water Tastes of Chlorine

Many residents of St.

Department
yesterday: “Contamination
water’ supply at its source
counteracted by chlorination.”

told the

He said: “The new well at the
adit joining
this new well with the existing
underground sheet water system

Belle and the new

have lately been connected.

“To eliminate any possibility of
con-

effects

undesirable from







Here’s



Absorbine Jnr.
Absorbine Veterinary
Irradol—A

Haliver Malt with Viosterol
Miller's Werm Powders





KNIGHTS

James tamination,
haVe told the Advocate that the
water has a taste of chlorine, The
Chief Engineer of the Waterworks
Advocate
of
is

a List of
you have been awaiting



DRUG

ent out fishing. They all re-

And Now—Dust
From Sahara

Our

BUOY ADRIFT

THE skipper of the 8.8,
“Hera” has reported that he
Sighted a conical red buoy
adrift in position 12.42 North
and 60.15 West.

The local Harbour and Ship-
ping Department got a mes-
Sage to the effect yesterday.

(Fram Own Correspondent

KINGSTON, J’ca.

A heze has settled over Jamaica,
blotting out mountain peaks and
building a mountain of speculation
among hill folk. A wild rumour
flashed through the Blue Moun-
tains two days ago, that an ex-
tinct voleano had come to life
somewhere near_ the 7,000-!foot
peak and had blown its top, Set-
lers 4,000 feet up the sides began
packing for a dash to the plains
before the rumour was scotehed
Government meteorologist, Ro K
Pilbury said the haze might be
due to sandstorms in the Sahara,
the dust being blown acrossathe
Atlantic by the prevailing winds

QOTATOES, ONIONS



Love Vine
Flourishes

-IN RAIN

LOVE VINE is a
yellowish, parasitic vine which
vears no leaves, but twines
itself around other plants and

COME sometimes kill them. At

: rese — ~~

A shipment of 3,130 crates’ of , ‘a the, growth on Low

onions and 2,920 crates of potatoes ine in Barbados is on the
arrived here on Sunday by the !"crease.

ule liner Hughli from Cape nanere is an Act which states

. , that the owner of land on which

The Hughli stopped at India Love Vine is found must destroy

where she loaded for Barbados it to the satisfaction ‘

of the
Department of Science and Agri-
culture, Mr. D. R. D. Wiles of
that Department told the Advo-
cate yesterday.

It grows from seeds or from
a piece of the same vine Tt is
a species of the Cuscuta of which
Dr, Strasburger in “A Textboo!
of Botany,” says no underground
root system develops from the
rootlet which comes from the
seeds,

1,227 chests of Black tea

Other cargo arriving by the ship
included 700 cartons of canned
fish, 40 cartons of peanut butter
and supplies of brandy, sherry
wine, pineapple juice, essences,
jarns, jelly crystals, drained peel,
peaches, canned fruit, canned fob-
ster and other canned goods,

The Hughli_ is consigned
Messrs. Da Costa & Co., Ltd.

to



The seedling grows and moves
in a cirele in search of a plant.
The roots go into the openings of
barks of plants. It likes to grow
on dunks trees, citrus plants and
hedges.

The vine grows all over the
island, regularly on waste land.
It has a season for bearing flow-
ers and is most flourishing during
the rainy season.

This vine is not got rid of by
tearing it off from the plant on
which it may be growing, The
roots would remain and it would

Here For Sugar

Two steamships called here yes-
terday to load a total of 3,981 tons
of sugar for England and Canada.

The Alcoa Pennant is taking
1,481 tons of sugar for London
and Harrison liner Planter 2,500
tons for Montreal.

They expect to leave the island
after mid-week. They are both
eonsigned to Messrs. Da Costa &

Co., Ltd. : 4 continue to grow. If the tree is
_The Alcoa Pennant brought pig and the vine is seen growing
eight intransit passengers while soon after it has begun to spread,

the Planter brought
and one intransit.

one landing it would be best to cut off

‘imb on which it has begun.

the



Labourers Can Get

Loans For Houses
But They Must Have Answers Ready

WHEN an agricultural labourer goes to the Labour Welfare
Housing Loans Department in Pinfold Street to borrow
money, he must know his plans for building his house well.
Many questions are asked by Mr. D. W. Haynes of the
Department.

Yesterday morning at about 10,3; “But you told me,” Mr, Haynes
o'clock, Mr. Haynes was busy in- reminded, “that your family
terviewing labourers from all thee@would not be so big. You had not
parishes. told me of your grandmother then.

The borrower provides a quar-fAnyhow... .”
ter of the outlay for building hisâ„¢ The man then produced many
house and the Department fur-', bills to prove that he had bought
nishes the remainder. The bor-*quarter of the lumber needed and
rower must not just show the had started to build. Mr, Haynes
money, but must have begun was not quite satisfied with the
building with his quarter. When bills and told the man he would
he comes to be interviewed, he get them checked.
has to bring the bills to show, he Next was a young man
has bought material for the house, from Holder’s Hill. He had
and sometimes an inspector goes already begun to build, The frame
to eheck up on the house he says of the house was up, he told M:
he has begun to build, Haynes. This man satisfied his

Too “Elaborate” interviewer and when he left, he

One of the first men to be inter- carried away a cheque for a hun-
viewed yesterday was a tall man dred dollars. Later he will get the
who had begun to build a 20 by remainder.

11 house with a shed roof, . ‘

“Why are you building such an, Not For Clerks
elaborate house?” he was asked. The man who now came for-

“Well sir, my family is big, Ward was a little fidgety as he
There will be. . .”

began to make replies. When he
interviewed,
@ On page 7.

was first he had

chlorination. of « all
water supplied from the Belle
Pumping Station has been. heavy
since the middle of last week,

“It has been under continyous
test for residual chlorine, (that
chlofine in excess of the
amount required to render. the
water safe for domestic use) and
has shown a positive result at
every test point.”

He said that the amount of this
residual chlorine has already been
reduced and the water should be
at normal by the end of the week.

18:

WITH
ROBERTS
COUGH
SYRUP



Items

Dr. King’s Sulphur Bitters
Roberts Cough Syrup
Pertussin

(for Whooping Cough)
Olympene

&
STORES

Authority of that colony told the Advocate yesterday.
eee aetlansaensnsionentinenaencnee-neeneee

thin hoping to. complete a housing p



















Mr. Bird arrived on Sunday by
B.W.LA. for the Housing Cr»
ference and is staying at the
Marine Hotel.

He said that the Central Housing

, Authority is a statutory bod)
which came into being in 1937
and they qperate throughout th«
entire island.

Housing in Jamaiva is part o
the Ten Year Development Pla
and they are hoping to spend
million pounds on housing alone
They are about mid-way in thei
programme now and a measu
has just been approved known 2%
the “Owner-Occupier Scheny
dealing with improved housing ir
the rural areas. It is estimated
that this scheme will involve ex-
penditure of £400,000,

Ex-Servicemen Programme
He said that this year, they a%



gramme for ex-servicemen. Ap-
proximately, £35,000 is availab!
for this purpose. Already, the,
have done considerable work in
the past two years for the housing
of ex-servicemen

There is a request to Govern-
ment that this programme shou
be extended and it would involve
the provision of additional funcis
This matter is still under con-
sideration by Government

Mr. Bird said that there is als
a small annual allocation fo
housing grants to indigent people
In this instance no grant excee:!s
the sum of £15 to any ome house-
older,

He said that there is a schem
n Jamaica for resettling approxi-
imately 875 squatter families, The
have just started on a new scheme
to lay out 80 acres of land whico
will give in the region of near-

€Reaean
JUST ARRIVED

@ PURINA CHICK

J

H. JASON

PEPE OEE

‘
N PE















INSURANCE DEPARTMENT
of

A.S. BRYDEN & SONS ce» LTD.

Agents for

The National Employers Mutual
General Insurance Association
Ltd.



a STARTENA & GROWENA g

Obtainable from

a
JONES & Co, Ltd. gy

ee ee



ly 500 allotments for people o!
| J 3 %
the working classes. ARRISON S >
In this scheme the work of the
authorities is limited to the las Broad St. >
out_of the area and the people will x
make their own arrangements for saeenann ¥
building. The scheme is provi
very popular and it will mak« . .
some contribution towards reliev- Al m., All S k %
ing the housing shortage uminum oy in S z
Six New schemes Solid Cast Metal — Smooth Polished finish
Work is progressing in tre othe z : : $
parishes and in this current finan With Single Drainer—42” overall .........0.0005. $55.66
cial year, they estimate to do a
least six new schemes in differen | % 64” ef
parishes and to extend a buildin; ” Double ” PR 7 Same Sengntioenns sateeeyy 76.64
programme in schemes which we ce
previously laid out. COMPLETE WITH FITTINGS 3
There is a great feeling © 3
optimism in Jamaica as regard
the colony’s outlook, Governmen
has given a lot of attention t ‘ ‘
various phases of development a Galvanised 4 Prong
it affects industry and agricultur ‘
For example he said that th Garbage Bins Garden Forks
Clarendon Irrigation Seheme wi
bring under cultivation a considet * aah Silnad Jength—38”
able acreage which was hithert | 9 with Cover Overall Lengtl
wasted. Loans to the owners ¢ " if a hie
lands are now contemplated i iu 16 18” Dia. ONLY %
order that they may embark o $7.96 $9.18 $10.69 $3.65 Each é
cultivation of the plots. x
The tourist industry is expand s x
ing and there is a great movemen i x
in the establishment of variour | Wood Handled “Heron %
industries, ‘a aasht 8
Under the Pioneer Industrie %
Law, there is assistance given t& Cutlasses All Steel Hoes x
Government, Government has bee >
considering the question of indus ‘ sbi ciate stints heed on. q
trial development for some year The popular Crocodile 4 sizes in stock %
now and many proposals will b Brand with 18” blade From 84 to 96 Cents x
implemented.
95 CENTS EACH Each x
Ti $
MANURE GIVES y
Ps
+
ory “DOMO”
.
Corn planters can now get nine 8
extra bushels of corn te an »
This is the conclusion reached b) x
Mr. J. B. D. Robinson of the $ 74 .
Department of Science and Agri- x Butter Churns = as 30 x
culture. x Ms
In his booklet “Manurial Trial. | $ ar %
With Corn”, he states: “With the iB Cream Separators ‘ 58 x
price of corn on the cob at $4.00) 9 %
per bushel of 80 lbs. and sulphate ¥ (capacity 10 gallons per hour) x
of ammonia at $125.00 per ton >
the economic application at both | b
red and black centres is 2 cwl. X& x
per acre, This ene spared 4 Hardiyare Store $
when the crop is about three , %
weeks old; can be expected to % Tel. 2364 x
cause an increase of nine bushels s %
of corn per acre.” LLL EE EL LLL LLL

Anywhere in the World

GLOBE
TROTTERS

At

of the smallest one without makin
euently your belongings are well
and still wear well.

Cases Each ...





Werdrobe size Each








10) che? V2e ee

ther shipment of these extra strong suitcases

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

13 Broad Street









will make your Travelling Easier and Safer

and trunks

ave arrived. They are specially constructed to withstand
\eavy pressure and as much as 14 ewt. can be placed on top
g any impressiom Con-

protected and you can be

sure that your case will stand up to the roughest treatment

$21.33, $35.27 & $50.85

$76.45




















BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, JUNE 26, 1951
erin anRpNenAMU ditties a i a a nll lec natetaiascaenanseidieanianten

Happy RELIEF
From BACKACHE

Neighbour said “Take Doan’s Pills”
Wry PUT UP with needless

discomfort from backache,
rheurnatic pains, humbago, stiff,
aching muscles and joints or the
common urinary disorders due tc
sluggish kidney action when you

en relief,

BY CARL ANDERSON |

———

SAFE -DEPOSIT
BOXES



re, recommend
their friends and neigh!

bours. “a
cuir or DOAN'S 3:






} ¥ SL PPIGSFF A APSR
x (J
g
B
x
For Your




Oe

Enjoyment

haa good looks tell you they*re just right.
You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Tilustrated
is a Tan Oxford shoe for Boys and Youths.
Tied to every pair is the John White Guaran-
tee Shield—the sign which means ‘ just right"!
Look for it in leading stores in Barbados.

Bots. Cocktail Onions
” » herries
» Stuffed Olives

|Q Tits Cocktail Biscuits ,

» Swift Vienna Sausagés>

\ » Frankfurt Sausages
» Luncheon Beef
» Pate De Foie
» Potted Meat

1 & } Pt. Tin Sasso Olive Oil

Tins Cheese





55S SS69FF9SSSISSSOSSSSSSSSSSS POSS SOS SOS SS GS



: Pkgs, Kraft Cheese x

JOHN WHITE | :

de justright. / |i ivcz @ co. wal

we means mace just rignt | {INCE & Co. Ltd.)







|

- See — —_— pee Stier ‘ lveeshe

lO

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

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









HGEORGE * wnat ON EARTA
ARE YoU OOING WITH MOTHERS
SWOPPING ~.












Usually Now Usually Now

Pkgs. Lushes Table Jellies Tins Quaker Oats 59 52
3 Pkgs. for 57 50

Phon Pruit Cream Biscuite 60 49 Phos Plomileing Sugar oS 8

Bots. Silver Shred Marmalade 47 A2 Bots.Apella Apple Juice 70 62






BRINGING UP FATHER

{7}

|} |-paooy-WHY DON'T you

om er MOTHER HAPPY ? MAGGIE -ME YOU'RE NOT

) IN, G 3
ERE HIS HOUSE //

Ou 4 rh
HEL! #
T > Se










-AN’/ I WANTED TO DO
IT WILLINGLY - BUT.
SHE WOULDN'T EVEN
GIVE ME A CHANCE TO
sAY so!







VEL “BUT" YOU RIGHT IN
THE NOSE IF YOU DON'T
DO. AS I TELL YOU-NOW
LISTEN-GET THE BROOM

1E BROO
AND A BUCKET OF WATER-
SOME SOAP AND A--~

Kem —s
yd we

WO) | JUST GO ND ASK 1] DARLIN'-16
Sie 5 SOME- || || THERE ANY--

he






















‘Li FIX THIS PIANO SO
FESSOR CAN'T


























4AT PROFE: WHAT 1S IT PROFESSOR oT
t MUSHALONG? TOOTS" LOUDLY I'M SORRY YOUR
I a regen) 1S HERE-SIR ! PIANO 16 OUT OF
abt C ; ORDER-- SO I
NO 15 a aA eM MA ; 4 » | BROUGHT MY, [x
PE HE WON'T : BASS TUBA! J. > ox!



‘BHOW UP

is we AUSTIN A 40

er 2 1 PS ae Cea. ost CHECK SOME OF THE OUTSTANDING FEATURES:




FINE FREEZE I'M GETTING /

Faun nto UAE OF pe ee Lee Oe VIVID ACCELERATION
MA LTS WT OR AER? , eT.) BR - ¢ “ * Sie
at HIGH CRUISING SPEED
SMOOTH RIDING
EXTRA ROOMY
AUSTIN'S QUALITY

y WELL, AS LONG AS WE'RE

by LOOKING AT EACH OTHER WITH

@ BOTHAEVES OPEN, | GUPROSE

WED BETTER GET UP AND GET

~ ‘ “
Senne ae





WER [Asien wens AVAILABLE IN OUR COLOURS.



CHIVALRY ioN'T DEAD -
YET... NEITHER IS HAZARD /
NEXT TIME YOU WANT TO
BORROW SOMETHING... ASK,
DON'T ATTACK / OK 2/ gua




VISIT OUR SHOWROOM AND LET
US DEMONSTRATE THIS WORLD
RECORD BREAKER TO_= YOU.






ECKSTEIN BROS. — BAY ST.














TUESDAY, JUNE 26, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONES 2508

Cenc

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





FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 72 eents and

additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508 9 cents Sundays 24 werds — over 24

between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.







DIED
BISHOP: On June 25, 1951, at his resi-;
dence, Lower Grays, Christ Churcn,

Aubrey Fitz Allan Bishop His fun-
eral leaves the above residence
445 pom
Church, Christ Church.
Winefred Greenidge, Effie Bishop.
26.6. 51.





THANKS

WATTS—We wish to extend our sincere



appreciation to those kind friends who! di

attended, sent wreaths, cards, and in

any way expressed sympathy

bereavement caused by the death of

our dear one Estrella Watts.
Harry and family

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

UNIVERSAL POSTAL UNION
EXHIBITION OF STAMPS

The International Bureau of the
Universal Postal Union has pre-
sented to the Government of Bar-
badges an Album containing speci-
meris of all the stamps issued by
member states in commemoration
of the 75th Anniversary of the
formation of the Union,

As these stamps may be of gen-
eral interest they will be exhibited
at the Public Library from Thurs-
day, the 28th of June to Thursday,
the 12th of July.

26.6.51—I1n





26.6.51—1n,

EDUCATIONAL

SCHOOL,





THE COLERIDGE
’ St Peter
An Entrance Examination will be held
this School on Friday, 20th July at
a.m
Applications in writing accompanied
by birth certificates must reach the
Acting Headmaster not later than Tuesday

wth July
G. C. MILLAR,
Acting Headmaster.

|

_
SSS

FREE ROOK

which makes
““GOD’S WAY OF
SALVATION

PLAIN”

Plesse write ‘tor one to
Samuel Roberts,

at
10

29,6.51—3n



y
x
|

NOTICE
Is HEREBY GIVEN that,
MOHAMED YOUSUF DEGIA of
“Baroda Court’ Passage Road,
Bridgetown applying to the
Governor for naturalization, and
that any person who knows any
reason why naturalization should
not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of
the facts to the Colonial Secre-
tary.” 22.6.51—3n,

fF PLL LILA AOD LD OPD OD ODED

is

OSS

NOTICE

IS HEREBY GIVEN that AHMAD
EBRAHIM CHOTH?A of “Indian
Valley” Baxters Road, Bridge-
town, is applying to the Governor
for naturalization, and that any
person who knows any reason

why naturalization should not be
granted should send a written and
signed statement of the facts to
the

Colonial Secretary.
, 22,.6.51—3n,













Book and Tract Service,
3, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N. Ireland.”



FOR RENT

APPROVED TENANTS

FOUR ACES FLATS

Upper part of St. Lawrence
Gap near the sea. Two De
Luxe flats luxuriously fur-
nished, from July to Decem-
ber.

Phone 8577 or write Mrs,
HASSELL, Kingston, My
Lord's Hill, St. Michael,

TO

10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

EVERYMAN'S
ENCYCLOPAEDIA
12 Volumes A—Z

3rd Edition revised to 1950

$36.00 for the Set
JOHNSON’'S STATIONERY
nil

BEVELL EDGE
MIRRORS
22 ins. x 16 ins.
24 ins. x 18 ins.
at
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE



NGLAISE

This Fine Fabric with
Daintiest Embroidery is
Selling Out Very Fast. You
can’t afford to take a Chance
and Delay in Seeing this



3 Royal Fabric in Shades of
3S WHITE, PINK, LEMON &

x y %
g BLUE x
. ¥
e

x x
% x
e x
s x
< x
* X
Ps ' x
. x
s > . %
~ Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466 ¥
‘

x x
SOOO OC OOCSSIOSD

t and wor
today for St. Patrick * | College



|

ates apctnopempentlitennahtehiata
GALVANIZED SHEETS:

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



AUTOMOTIVE

CAR: Ford 10, 1947. Good condition
king order $900. Gendall, Harrison
26.6. 51—2n

eaten ener coinneninel atiagdcll cepuenhey
CAR—Singer, late 1938 model, excellent
condition, Must be sold to-day. No
reasonable offer refused, can be seen
“Con, Cott’ Gap opposite Hotel Royal.
26.6.51--1n.

CAR—Vauxhall
tion, new

14,6
tyres

in perfect con-
and paint-job.

e ;
io hae Reasonably priced, Apply: B’dos Agencies

Ltd. Ring 4908,

CAR: One

26.6,.51—6n.

(1) 14+Six Vauxhall

m

*, Good Working order. Apply: Courtesy
; Garage.

21.6.51—6n



reese epeanrininncnsiieatgnegin omnia

CAR—1951 Hillman Saloon, green with
red upholstery, Oversize Tires fitted
Mileage 5,000 condition as new. Apply:
halph Beard 4683. Viewing at Hardwood
Alley. 26.6.51—3n.

CAR: 189 DeSoto Diplomat Saloon,
left hand drive, done only 5,000 miles.
Same as new. Fort Royal Garage Lid.
Phone 4504, 20.6.51—6n

_—_—_——
MOTOR VAN: One Austin 8 motor Van,

in good condition, Atherlay

Speightstown. Phone 91-36.





| Christ Church,

Bros. Ladies’



PUBLIC SALES
____REAL ESTATE _

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

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

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

The property (exclusive of the furni-
ture, but which may be sold separately)
will be set up for sale by public com
petition at our office, James Street,
Bridgetown, on Friday 2th June in-
stant at 2 p.m,

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.









“EVANTON"—Having 3 Bedrooms, large
Leunge, separate Dining Room. All
modern conveniences, Available un
furnished. For Viewing apply Ralph A
Beard, Hardwood Alley 26,6-51—3n

AUCTiON

By instructions received I will sell on
Tuesday 26th at St. Matthias New Road,
Wooden Building covered with Gal-
venize Painted in and out. To be
removed, Terms Cash 14x 8 x 8
Archer McKenzie. 22.6.51—4n,

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

By recommendations of Lioyds Agents.
we sell TO-DAY Tuesday the 26th at our
Mort, High Street.

44 pkgs.





Quaker Oats, 25 pkgs. Lux

Flakes, 14 pkgs. Macaroni, 1 Suit and 2
Coats, 11 cases Gloria Milk, 60 pairs
Shoes, 1 Iron Safe, 101 pkgs

Rinso, 14 tins Paint, 60 Bowls, 15 Dishes,

22.6.51—Tn | 34 Ladies’ Hats and also 1 Filing Cabinet

———

MOTOR CYCLE: Velocette, splendid ‘
running order. What offers? Apply R.A
Ccrbin. Dial 3604. 24.6.51—3n

MOTOR CYCLE — Ne
Velocetts
prices advance.
4616.









w shipment of
Courtesy Garage. Dial’
26.6.51—6n.

—_——
TRUCK—One Ford Truck 1946 model,
4 dual gear, first class working order,
owner leaving Island, contact M
Griffith, Two Mile Hill. 26.6.51—3n.
_—_———

ELECTRICAL
BTTERIES—6 and 12 volt DURALIFE
with Ebonite separators for Cars, Trucks
and Motor cycles. Courtesy Garage.
Dial 4391. 26.6.51—6n.
7—_—_————

LIVESTOCK





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

eeepc eeendipersnetetisiopenemenanen eas
LIVESTOCK: Two (2) Does in Milk
giving between 6 to 8 Pints daily. One
Plack-Belly Sheep with two ewe lambs

For particulars, Dial 8108
24.6.51—4n

POULTRY

——

POULTRY: Three (3) Half-bred Bronze
Turkeys, (2 cocks, I hen). For particu-
lers, Dial 8462. 24.6.51—4n.

MECHANICAL

1 neat
BICYCLE—Hercules, for ladies,
and youths. Special attractive
prices, Dial 4391, Courtesy Garage.
‘ 26.6.51—6n.

MISCELLANEOUS

GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality
new sheets. Cheapest in the Island '
6 ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;
10 ft $8.40. Nett cash. Better hurry !
A. BARNES & CO., LTD
24 gauge in
lengths of 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10 foot. Enquire
Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar Street,
Phone 2696. 26.6.51—+.

NEW GALVANISE SHEETS—24 Gauge
& it. $7.00 ea. 9 ft. $7.50 ea. at Ralph
Beard’s Show Rooms, Hardwood Alley.

26.6.51—3n.

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.





gents
cash





















HELP

APPLICATIONS are
pest of Organist at







invited for the
the James Street

Methodist Church. The successful
applicant will be expected to assume
duties on the 15th July. Applications

must be forwarded not later than 30th
June to Rev. J. S. Boulton, Epworth,
Fontabelle. 24.6.51—2n

MANAGER for Jamaica sugar factory
making approximately; 3,000 tons sugar’
per annum. For details of Salany etc.
Apply: Law & Connell. 26.6,.51—3n

MATRON — G.F.S. Hostel, Country
Road. Knowledge of elementary book-
keeping necessary. Applications to be
sent in writing enly to Mrs. R. Challenor
“Valeny"’ upper Collymore Rock,

22.6.51—3n.

RESPECTABLE COUPLE — Lady or
mother and daughter to share furnished
house with lady at Maxwell,
Garage available. Phone 8173.

26.6,51—1n





SUB AGENT WANTED, _ resident
Bridgetown, well connected with com-
merce, to sell accredited British goods
on commission. State age, experience,
references, Postbox 532, Trinidad.

26.6,51—3n.

MISCELLANEOUS

WANTED TO PURCHASE, about 4
miles from City inland one acre land,
preferably with view suitable for build-
ing. Contact: T. M. ¢/o Advocate, stat-
ing price. 21,









WANTED TO BUY
OLD SEWING MACHINE out of use.
Apply to Mrs. Vaughn, Corner of Fair-
child & Probyn Streets. 23.6.51—3n.

Respectable couple to share house in
St. James, All facilities for house-
keeping, garage & Servant’s room avail-
able. Phone 5063 for appointment.

23.6.51—3n.







PUPPY — Smooth-haired Fox Terrier
Puppy six to twelve months old. W.
Burkle, Edgewater Hotel. i nf

PAINS of PILES |

Stopped in 10 Mi
it necessary







work in 10 minutes and

also takes out the swell-
tae, Shine blasted and combats nerve
irritation thereby curbing other trou-
bles 7a such as Headache,

loss of energy, debility,
vn Get H tox trom your
a i a eas
Neraee of empty package.





WANTED
CLEAN OLD RAG

Delivered to
Advocate Press Room



MUST BE SOLD

Singer Car late 1938, perfect work-
ing condition. Linoleum in very
good condition. Picnic Grip
practically new. Tool Chest and

Tools. Many other articles in-
cluding Clothing, all in perfect
condition. Price very reasonable
Cosy Cot”, Gap opposite Royal
Hotel 26.6.51—1n







200 c.c.—Secure your before a>

. $1—6n |,

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

26.6.51 u

UNDER THE IVORY HAMM
Owing to the inclemency — of ER
Weather the sale which would have taken
place on Friday 22nd at 1 p.m. at Messrs
Hinds & Co,, Tweedside Road: will nov
take place on Thursday 28th at 1 par
(1) Horse in perfect condition complete
with cart and harness. Terms cash
VINCENT GRéFFITH,
Auctioneer,
26.6 3n



PUBLIC NOTICES

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

NOTICE
ROAD CLOSED TO KEPAIRS
As from Monday June 25, 1951, the
Road leading from Gaggs Hill on to the
Wooden Bridge at Joes River, will pe
closed to Vehicular Traffic until further
notice,
By Order,
COMMISSIONERS OF HIGHWAYS
St. Joseph.
23.6.51—3n,





Re Estate of
ANNIE ERNESTA PADMORE,
nee SAVORY, deceased

Notice is hereby given that all persons
having any debt or claim upon or affect-
ing the estate of Annie Ernesta Padmore,
also known as Annie Ernesta Savory,
late of Wellington Street, in the Parish of
St. Michael, who died in this Island on
the 28th day of January 1951 intestate,
are hereby required to send in particu-
lars of their claims, duly attested, to the
undersigned, in care of Hutchinson &
Banfield, Solicitors, James Street, Bridge-
town, on or before the 25th day . of
August 1951 after which date I shall pro-
ceed to distribute the assets of the estate
among the parties entitled thereto having
regard to the debts and claims only of
which I then shall have had notice and
that I shall not be liable for assets so
distributed to any person of whose debt
or claim I shall not have had notice at
the time of such distribution,

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their
accounts without delay,

Dated this 15th day of June 1951.

GERTRUDE JONES,
Administratrix of the estate of
ANNIE ERNESTA PADMORE,



nee SAVORY.
17.6 51—4n,
NOTICE
PAR‘'SH OF ST. LUCY

Applications on forms to be obtained
from my Office and accompanied by bap-
tismal certificates. will be received by
me up to Wednesday lith July, 1951, for
one or more vacant St, Luey Vestry
Exhibitions tenable at the Alexandra
School

Candidates must be daughters of Parish
ioners in straitened circumstances and not
less than 8 years or more than 12 years
of age.

Canaidates of 10 years and over must
present themselves for examination to
the Headmistress at the Alexandra School
on 6th July, and on 7th July for younger
at 9—-9.30 a.m

O. L. DEANE,
Vestry Clerk,
St. Lucy

26.6. 51—4n



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of St, Clair Brewster
holder of Liquor License No, 944 of 1951,
granted to St. Clair Thomas in respect
of a board and shingle shop with shed-
roof attached at Aikins Gap, Eagle Hall,



St, Michael, for permission to use said
Liquor Licence &c¢c., at said premises,
Eagle Hall, St, Michael.

Dated this 25th day of June 1951.
To E. A. McLEOD, Esq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
ST. CLAIR BREWSTER,
Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A” on Thursday
the 5th day of July 1951, at 11 o'clock,
a.m.
E. A. McLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
26







FURNISH
NOW and SAVE

NEW and Renewed Streamlined
and simpler Vanities, Stools, Ward-
robes, Bedsteads, Seds, Springs,
Laths—Morris, Bergere, Tub, Rush
and other Rockers, Armchairs,
Settees and upright Chairs

Tables — China, Bedroom and
Kitchen Cabinets, Sideboards,
Larders, Waggons—Desks, Book-
racks, Rope Mats $1.08



L.S. WILSON
SPRY ST.

959557 SOO ote





INSIST ON

JACOBS

CREAM CRACKERS

The World’s Finest Biscuits.
e
Supplies always availabicd
from all Good Grocers.







} STOKES & BYNOE, LTD.
Agents
| ars SSS



|








BARBADOS
FOR RENT

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
% cents Sundays 24 words — ower 24
words 3 cen's word week—4 cents a
word on Sundays.



a

HOUSES

Downstairs Flat at Blu
Terrace semi furnished, 3 Bed
modern conveniences, Apply
26.6.51—6n.

pete emenpeeciene
, IDE, Bathsheba, Months
November and December, Light



FLAT
Waters
rooms

No. 8283



MORNING 8
of Jul

and Water etc. Dial-2l. W Chandler
23.6.51—3n
“WINSLEY", Bathsheba. Months of
Octover, November and December. Fur+
nished, Light. water etc, Dial 2481. w
Chandler 23.6.51—2n
LANDERDALE—Cheisea Gardens. Un-
ished. from the ist August, Phoa?

%. Between 4 and 5.30 p.m,
26.6,51—21

British Jude:



ADVOCATE
PERSONAL





The public
Siving credit

are hereby
to my

warned against
wife, CARMEN
CLARKE (nee Griffith) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless Ky a written order signed
by me
Signed FITZ GERALD CLARKE,
Pickwick Gap,
St. Michael
26.6.51



2n

SS

The public are hereby warmed against
giving credit te my wife, DELCINA
WALKER (nee Hinds) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed
by me.

Signed LEONARD WALKER,
Mount All,
St. Andrew.
26.6.61—2n

ment Upsets

Tradition of Home Sanctity

tere LONDON.

Englishmen have discovered to |
their dismay that a man’s home
no longer is his castle. In tact |
they have been told that an assort-
ment of more than 25,000 officials
and inspectors have the right to
force their way into a private j
home without a search warrant—- {
and they don’t like it. 1

The traditional view of the
sanctity of the British home was
shattered by a London High Court
judgmern upholding the legality of
forced entry by a government gas
nsvector.

The action that upset a cher-
ished principle was brought
against the Eastern Gas Board by
Charles A, Grove, a middle-aged
businessman of surburban Edmon-
ton. He sought redress from the
court after the company admitted
its representatives had removed a
pane of glass to gain entry to the
Grove home while the family was
out.

Evidence: was that the Gas
Board officials had visited the
house 11 times in an attempt to
read the meter, but never found
anyone at home. Notes were left
under the door and follow-up let-
ters asking for an appointment
failed to produce a reply. So the
forced entry followed.

Declaring the gasmen were in
the right, Justice Sir Malcom Hil-
bery said there was nothing extra-
ordinary in extending such auth-
ority to a public body where com-
munity interests were concerned.
Meters had to be checked while



Make Long Tunnel For Power
Plants At Niagara Falls

NIAGARA FALLS, Ont.

Human moles have begun their
work in Niagara Falls.

They will be burrowing for. the
next four years under the heart
of the city that owes its existence
to a 162-foot waterfall. They are
digging for electricity,

When they finish, a four-storey-
high tunnel will carry water from
above the Falls to a 600,000-horse-
power generating station going up
on a 300-foot cliff five miles down
the Niagara River.

The water will flow under the
city at a depth of 300 feet. After
its five-mile trip, it will re-surface
in a canal 2% miles from the On-
tario Hydro-Electric Power Com -
mission’s new $157,000,000 plant.
Of the 5,000 men expected to work
on the project, not all willbe
underground.

Most of the 1,900 now crowding
this honeymoon city are building
three camps in which they will

live. Others are blasting a ser-
vice road wide enough for two-
way lorry traffic down the rock

face of the Niagara Gorge. Still
others are gouging out the canal

When the camps are completed,
the area will be virtually a Hydro
city complete with fire protection,
recreation facilities and a hospital

Steel From Luxembourg

The tunnel alone will use
enough concrete to build a side-
walk from here to Regina-—1,700



public safety demanded that pipes
and connections must at times be

inspected.
Arouses Uproar
The decision provoked a roar

of protest in the daily press. Cor-
respondents maintained that even
a rat-catcher was given the right
to break-and-enter without the
normal credentials required of an
officer of the law. Editorials
branded the law “intolerable” and
“a challenge to the rights of the
individual.” There was a general
cry for its early repeal.

The issue was brought up in
parliament where two Conserva-
tive members, Henry Price and
A, C. Bossom, challenged Attor-
ney-General Sir Frank Soskice to
restore the traditional privacy of
the home by banning entry with-
out production of a search war-
rant,



Sir Frank rejectea tne sugges-
tion, “It is unfortunately un-
avoidable that the law should in
certain circumstances permit en-
try without a warrant,” he said.
“This has been found necessary
in our legislation for a long time.
In the ease of the gas inspectors
such power has been the law since
1871,”

Shouts of “Gestapo” and “police
state” were heard from opposition
benches when the government ig-
nored a demand for drastic re-
striction of the number of privil-
edged officials. Mr. Grove has
given notice he intends to appeal
the court ruling.—CP).



|
}

miles away—and the whole pro-
ject will require enough to extend
such a walk to Vancouver, 2,680
miles,

Steel for the tunnel supports is
being moulded in Luxembourg and
some of the workers will come
from England, where two com-
mission personnel experts now
are interviewing applicants.

After the project is completed,
the service road will be land-
sgaped and turned over to the
National Parks branch of the De-
partment of Resources and De-
velopment,

mock and earth excavated from
the tunnel and canal will be
hauled to four main dumps which
later also will be landscaped and
made attractive
This preservation of Niagara
Falls’ scenic beauty is one of the
provisions in the 50-year treaty
signed last fall with the United
States to make the power project
possible,
The treaty also makes sure the

Falls won't dry up. It requires
that enough water be ‘left in the
river to assure at least 100,000

cubit feet a second falling all day
during the summer.

When the moles finish their
burrowing and the water begins to
flow, the new plant will provide
enough electricity to supply a city
1% times the size of Toronto, a
city of some 900,000 population

~(CP),

Loans For Houses

From Page 5
given “the name of a_ plantation
where he used to work, but when
the Department enquired, the
manager of the plantation said
that he had not worked there dur-
ing the last two years,

“You see,’ Mr. Haynes told
this man, “we have to make sure
that this money benefits the agri-
cultural workers, not say a clerk.”

The man then left to find some-
one who might write to the De-
partment and satisfy them that
he was an agricultural labourer.

The man who came next was an}
engineer who evidently was popu-
lar among the plantation labour-
ers and thought that saying, “Ask
anybody out there who I am,”
vas all that was needed, He found
mut, however, that he had to
bring a written testimonial which
could be checked.

Trick Tried

A woman who already owns a
house was trying to trick Mr.
Haynes into believing that it was

smaller than it really was. She
thought that by so doing she
would be lent the money more

readily, She forgot that she had
already given the size of the house
in_her written application.

She wanted to build a new 18
by 10, but did not know how
much it would cost. She was told
she would need about $700 out of
which she would have to contri-
bute for the start, $175.

ORIENTAL

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened

THANTS





~

(. To-day's G. A. Song

“TIME AFTER TIME”





“You'll hear me



as for



She only had a little more than
a hundred but felt confident that
her husband would supply suffi-
cient to make $200.

She was told to get along and
start building with the $200 and
then she and her husband could
return. This woman said she
would pay back $4 a month nor-
mally and $6 when the crop was
in, When she reaped her own
small cane crop, she would pay
about $15. Her husband, she said,
would help her pay it.

Meanwhile a clerk was taking
money from people who were re-
paying. Outside some of those
who had been interviewed were
relating how they had fared,
ESSA

NOTICE

WE WILL BE CLOSING FOR

STOCK =
On

oe Our Customers
to Co-operate. ;



Call
Hardwood Alley P.O. Box

THURSDAY 28th

JOUN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD. | |

RALPH - A - BEARD
AUCTIONEER AND i
REAL ESTATE AGENT |

For PROPERTIES, RENTALS
and
AUCTION SALES

Always at Your Service

PAGE SEVEN



|ANNouNCcEMENTS| SHIPPING NOTICES.










|
HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—Isle of | MONTREAL, AUSTRALAA,
Spices. SANTA MARIA-—loveliest hotel] NEW ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED.
in Caribbean. Rates from $7.00 per head} (M.A.N.Z.) My i
ver day. GRAND HOTEL—in best resi- SS. “ARABIA” «4 scteduled to sail The MV. “Daerwood” will ac-

ential district under Government House} from Melbourne 12*h June, Brisbane 22nd cept Cargo and Pass@ngers for





hill, Rates from $5.00 per head ptr day.| June, rurt ama 28th June, Sydne St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba.
SEASIDE INN-—On Grand Anse Bathing] July 4th, er = Trinidad end July, Passengers only for St, Vinepnt.
Beech, Rates from $4.00 per neaa per] ana pBarvados e y August. A Sailing 26th instant, e "
cay, Enquiries to D. M. Slinger, Grenada ss FORT FAIRY" is scheduled ‘o : :

" 26.6 51-78. | sail from Hobart late June, North Queens- The M.V. “Caribbee™ ‘Will ac-

land mid July, Brisbane end July, Sydney eépt Cargo and Passehgtrs for .



ae | Carly “August, Melbourne mid August, Dominica, Antigua Mont.errat,
arriving at Trinidad mid September Nevis and $. Kitts. ‘
Cargo accepted on througn Bias of Date of departure to be notified.
Molasses Exported nigel Seer cates, eae
In addition to general cargo these B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS

vessels have ample space for chilled and
Leading for transhipthent a> Trinidad
te British Guiana, Leeward and Wind-
ward Islands,
For further particulars apply—
FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD..

To U.K. In Bulk

(From

ASSOCIATION INC.

Our Own Correspondent) Telephone 4047.

KINGSTON, Jamaica,
Bulk exportation of molasses t





tne United Kingdom began in the Sc =
island last week, A molasses tank & penn oe
with a 14-million gallon capacity DA COSTA & CO. LTD. . eotarres
has been built on the Kingston ea ADVERTISE If “PAYS
waterfront from which the





molasses is pumped directly to the
ship. It will be used for mamufac-
ture of cattle feed, and industrial
alcohol in connection with the

Abeoa, Stash Co.

NEW YORK SERVICE



MAIL NOTICE

195}.


























S.S. “SEABREEZE" sails 8th June Arrives Barbados 19th June, 9
MAILS for Sst Lucia, Martinique, }4 STEAMER sails 29th June Arrives Barbados 10th July, 1957. 2
Guadeloupe itigua, United Kingdom Se ee os Er
& LeHavre (France), by. the “3.8 NEW ORLEANS SERVICE 5
Pest Sinoe at, Re, closed at the Generali! g'8: ALCOA BOLABIN” shila j8th Suna Atrives Sarbadus 28m June, i9s1.:
Post Office as under $.S. ALCOA ROAMER” sails 27th Juns = Arrives Barbados 13th July, 1951 {
mcg Mail at io am. Registered | §'s° ALCOA PATRIOT” salle llth July Arrives Barbados 21th July, 1901.
Mail at 1 p.m, Ordinary Mail at 2.90 ditenatthea tiie ne ~~
p.m. on the 29th June, 1951 CANADIAN SERVICE i i}
1] S0UTRROUND !
Lam) Name of Ship Sails Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives Bdop.
a S.S. “FOLKE BERNADOTTE" May 25th May 30th
*S.S. “ALCOA PLANTER” June 8th June 1ith
s *S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” June 22nd June 25th
Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and Loose | Con aHnouND
Teeth mean that you have Pyorrhea, oo “ALCOA PENNANT” due June 25th sails for St. Lawrence River Ports.



Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad disease
that will sooner or later cause your teeth
to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism
and Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum
bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth
and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron clad
guarantee, Amosan must make your
mouth well and save your teeth or
money back on return of empty pack
age Get Amosan from your chemis

today, The guar-
Amosan

antee protects
for Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth

”





* These vessels have limited passenger accammodation,





ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE -

PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for 3
sailing to Europe fortnightly. The usual ports of call ard

Dublin, London, or Rotterdam, Single fare £70; wsuaj, §
reduction for children, A , %

you,

We at all times carry a large assortment of

BEST BRITISH PAINTS & ENAMELS

in stock
Send us a trial order.

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streets

THE

AUCTION SALE

MONDAY 2ND AND
TUESDAY 38RD JULY

11.30 A.M. DAILY

CONGOLEUM
FLOOR
COVERING

LENGTHS
27” Wide
36”
72”
108”

We favoured with instrue-
tions from Mrs Don Johnson and
others to sell by auction an ex-
fensive collection of valuable fur-
niture,

are

glassware, silvers, china
and the entire contents of “MED-
MENHAM” Pine Hill, Viewing
Saturday 9 to 12 and morning prior
to Bale



E(t:
> ie ar
oe

SQUARES

3x2 Yards
3x 2y%,

3% 3
3 x 3%

3x4

Radio Table, 3 Tier Wagon,, Tea
Trolley, China Cabinets, Sid
boards, Set 6 Dining Chairs, Set
4 Dining Chairs, Set 6 Tub Chairs,
Rockers, Easy Chairs, Morris
Morris Chairs, Double-ended
tee, Book Stands, Hat Stan
volving, Booke Plant &

Tip Top Tables (bra et), Round

» Tip Top Table, Squar 6, Nest
of Tables, Assort Tables, Coe)
tail Tables, Kidney Table, Ward-
robes, Bedside Tables, Dressing |
Tables, Oval Table, Screens, Writ
ing Desk, Two Pairs Single Beds
Odd Single Bed, Shaving Stand
and Mirror, (all the above in Ma
hogany), Westinghouse Frig.,
Phillips Radio, Trays, Card Tables,
Painted Gallery Furniture,, Painted |
Bedroom Furniture, Oak China }
Cabinet, Presses, Fretwork B
Stand, Walnut Dining Ta
Indian Table, Two Suites Armour
(stage), Single Iron Beds and.
Springs, Spring Mattresses, Several
Deep Sleep Mattresses, Shoe Racks,
Wicker Tables, Wicker Chairs,
Mosquito Nets, Electric Toasters,
Large Carpets, Large Dominican
Carpet, Dominican Rugs, Rush
Carpets and Rugs, Large Collec
tion Table Cloths, ea and Tray
Cloths, Pillows, Cushions, Large
Collection of Kite 1 Ware and
Utensils, Ransome Mower, Hot
Plates, Kere Cooker, Garden
Furniture, La Collection Glass
Ware China, Cutlery, Silver and
Ornaments, Kitchen Purnitur
Table I 8, 2 Portable Grama
phones ellaneous Records
Pictures Frarne Conerete
Flower Pots, Rose Trees, 1949
Model Morris 14 Car and ver
many other attractive items









ALSO DRY FELT UNDERLAY.
Very pretty patterns and reasonably priced.

*
4
ae

PLANTATIONS LIMITED.

SRG

a



4,4,

LEELA AE

DRINK ....

NUTRICIA







| CATALOGUE ON APPLICATION
Cash on fall of the hammer

AUCTIONEER

John M4. Biadon

|
|
|



Phone 4640
| PLANTATIONS BUILDING





TAKING

‘inst.

and Friends are asked





Nd
New Stocks Received in - - - Qs

i 2 i 2.5 ins $4.95 x

1tb Tins $1.10; 24416 Tins $2.58; 51) Tins $4. %

»,

ees a a eaes ial $
| ON SALE EVERYWHERE >
For VALUATIONS Ete. | e S
Phone g

279 4683 SIMEON HUNTE & SON, LTD.—Agents *
SPALL LAA LEI ALEPPO PLLA A
4
P



PAGE EIGHT
“To-day’s Tennis Fashions
Appalling” —kx-Star 12 Records

No Wimbledon Dignity Broken At
WIMBLEDON stars of other years to-day said what they Modern High

thought of the fashions which will be seen on the Centre
Court in the Tournament which opened yesterday. And
they did not approve.

Miss Dorothy Round, Wim-
bledon champion of 1934 and
1937, runner-up to Mrs. Helen
Wills Moody in 1933, and now the
wife of Dr. Douglas Leigh Little,
of Dudley, Worcestershire, said:

“IT do not consider that the
present-day dresses are in keep-
ing with the dignity of Wimbie-
don.

“But if it helps women to play
better tennis then I suppose that
is their best answer.”

Mrs. Lambert Chambers was
more outspoken. She won four
out of the five Wimbedon cham-
pionships before the 1914-18 war
and was a finalist in the two im-
mediately after—beaten on both
oceasions by Suzanne Lenglen,
who set the bandeau fashion

It Does Not Help

“From what I have seen this
year's styles seem to be most ap-
palling and undignified. I thor-
oughly agree there with Miss
Round,

“But I don't think that what
a woman dresses in helps hes
tennis, 1 have played in ancient
and modern dress and I thir‘ it

BARBADOS, ADVOCATE















Of Schedule

Report from EASILCARDEW .. . Escort to the
ROUND-THE-WORLD CAR

HONOLULU.

XCITING trip this... it looks To-night at midnight . .

as though we shall be roun@ the 2,600 sea miles to U.S.A. .
the world in three weeks . ,



VICTOR LUDORUM went to
V. Skeete of Set B and Victrix
Ludorum to Miss B. Walrond of
Set D at the end of the Modern
High School sports yesterday
which were held at Kensington
Oval.

Champion Set was B which
scored 94 points followed by Set
C with 80 points. Set D was third
with 76 points.

The day was fine and the track
firm anda large crowd saw 12
records broken in the track events.
In the 100 yards sprint for Boys

it sounds like boasting . .*:
we had expected to take

night I awoke .

The little 11-h.p. Austin sports the party, dazing.....
ear is in perfect condition. ...
One puncture only... . That

bad to Caleutta
took care of that. ...
Sleigh told us later in the fly-

Five minates slaves.

snatched the first place from ¢ngined airliner which carries an evening's drive. -
tape, winning fn 16 1-5 seconds another bullock cart problem... .

Bit in thee 220 vents Skeete on ,, When the cart drivers get-tired tion . ,
getting an early jump ahead of they just toss down where they hut the well-known sharks .

5 aie Ne are and go to sleep nearly in the
his opponents, took the lead and middle -of the road .... “I had to

kept it until the end. Harper
who exerting much effort thread my way like a. ont. ate
catch Skeete came in second with _ From Calcutta we skipped the
Harding. This race was a record Wt Zones by shipping the car and
and was completed in 23 and Making a long haul by air to i ‘
four-fifths seconds, thus Skeete Honolulu, where a lanaitan WHAT SON TO-DAY
broke his previous record of 25 guitar band has just met us...
seconds. Across Burma, Siam, and Indo-
Set B. carried off the Set Relay China we went on the first hop
race in the Bays and Girls, Cor- to Manila, in the eo ve am.
bin won the 880 yards apen to An hour to refuel, SIE ee. wane Sale at St. Matthias New
boys in fine style. In the second off to Guam and Wake, the places Road, Christ Church,
lap around the Oval he took the the Americans used to make all Wooden Building
? lead and came in about six to these war films about. eT Basket Ball at ¥.M.P.C. —
cesar ¢ ection Gf wetting vcted Wimbledon 1950 — and one of eight yards ahead of Clarke who From Guam we flew to Wake, Y.M.P.C, vs. Sea Scouts
S just a question of getting «sed the unusual outfits worn by Miss barely took the seeond as Archer #nother postage-stamp island . . . and © vs. Fortress
to what you wear. “Guasy" Moran was close behind him Another hour’s refuelling and —7.45 DM.
A man’s point of view came Pes teen After the events the prizes We Were off for the 2,300-mile trip 60 Pam
from L. A. Godfree, whose wife were presented by His Honour )¢re- CINEMAS

is the only English woman other QWWimbledomTVesmis: ir. J. W. B. Chenery So far we have done 7,000 miles Aquatic: “Our Very Own"
than Miss Round to have won a ” Results of the events were as Over the lonely, shipless Pacific $.30 p.m.

Wimbledon championship since . *ollows: — in 13 days we have gone Globe: “Teresa” 5 & 8.15 p.m
9. Motte Trille °

out of the ordinary run.

Lower Courts and Court of
Original Jurisdiction—10





SACK RACE, GIRLS 14,000 miles... . Olympic; “The Iron Curtain”

* Sing . 9 7 ‘ . & “Tarsan’s New York
The Only Rule — White : 1, Sinckler; 2, Bryan; 3, Scott Adventure” 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

GIRLS BICYCLE RACE Royal: “G-Men Neyer Forgets”

“I am,” he said, “old fashion- Lose To South ta ea Peron (ae ance ne 12 MANGOES FOR 2z. nexp: “val enka te’

ed, and you can read what you ~ ns
like from that opinion.” ) e , O89 YDS. GIRLS CLASS IV Nevadion” au & am.
The All England club at Wim- African ; time: 12 4 5 et — KINGSTON, J’ca. Plaza (Bridcetowm) “Mad Wed-~
bledon said: “There are no vc- ’ 100 YDS. GIRLS CLASS IIT Local prices for yams and bana- anty (%, a tae
strictions on dress except that eee Perens 25 POD Te Beata Me nas have gone up in city markets. oe
June Zo. .

white must be worn.”
—L.E.S. Frank Motte Trille, Oxford Time: 13 sees

Blue from Jamaica failed to reg-
England Pick



(From Our Own Correspondent)



100 YDS. GERLS CLASS ft
. Jones (A), 2. Linton (A), 3. St. John.
Time: 13 secs
100 YDS. GIRLS CLASS f

- ; , fingers—an unusually high price :
ister victory for the West Indies i i i “Oe
: se, ¢ urnips t
at Wimbledon today but made cerns Sean a oot The Weather

his South African opponent, $ Walrond, 2 i 7
4 : & > ee z a , 2. Crichlow, 3. Aimey. salad t re 1/- each; “com-
Davidson, fignt hard to beat hi Time: 12 sees salad tomatoes a’ / ny
3rd Test Team & ‘ t him 100 YDS. BOYS CLASS 1. mon” mangoes one penny pet TO-DAY:

in three straight sets. . ; ; f ih:
LONGON June 28. Motte-Trille played his strokes 1 M#yper, % Skeete, 3. Corbin. dozen; pineapples 9d. to 1/6 a.

England’s cricket team to mect Well and kept a good length but 100 YDS. BOYS CLASS II, onions, 1/+ per Ib. mark a h:
South Africa in the third Test CU, not produce the little 1. Chandler, 2, Clarke, 3. Collgmore, Der qn; breamel eo) ae

Sun Rises: 5.41 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.24 p.m.
Moon (Last reese? June 26
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.



caian bodinning at Manchester on something extra needed to beat a ‘Time: 11 secs coconut oil at 3/6 per qrt. High Water: 9.52 am. 10.21
July 5 shows only one chang» eure stronger opponent. 100 YDS, BOYS CLASS IIf p.m,

. ; » lez nis ei 2 2 or 3 1 ‘
‘rtm thé side which won the sec- Results of the leading men’s sin- 1, Gittens, 2. Pinder, 3. Broomes YESTERDAY:

ond Test by ten wickets on Satur- gles, first round matches play- 90 YDS. BOYS CLASS IV
a, od here today dncluded H. Weiss 1. Nurse, 2. Dash, 3. Gregoire.

. , te rgentine) eat M. Delford Time: 11 secs

Jim Laker, the Surrey off- (Britain) 6/4; 2/6; 9/7; 6/2; '», MILE ROADSTER RACE Under 14

spinner, replaces John Wardle, A. Vi ;
. Viera (Brazil) beat D, Treg- 3 i °
Yorkshire left arm bowler. ming (Australia) 7/5; 6/4: fe Time: 1 min, 37 4/5 secs

The team is; F. R. Brown . :
A S. Davidson (South Africa)
Leanne, Captain), R. peat F. Motte-Trille (Jamaica)
: Simpson (Nottinghamshire), L. g/4. 6/4: 6/4 Stns . t.
; ole ; ; ‘ 2% YDS CLASS I.
mete eens ae D. Candy (Australia) beat A. 1. Jones, 2. St. John, 3, Lynton.
ser (Surrey), T. G. Hvans (Kent), Roberts (Britain) 8/6; 6/2; 4/3. bennett sont
7 ‘(Lanes Y ’ | Budge Patty (United States) 220 YDS, GIRLS CLASS UL

J. T. Ikin (Lancashire), J. C. peat Davi : . :
4 a + ve avid Lurie (South Afri- 1, 1 , 2. Walker, 3, Beckles,
Laker (Surrey), R. Tattersall gy 6/1; 6/1; 6/4. wig Aa Pt acer

(Lancashire), W. Watson (York- Ton. - ns 150 YDS. GIRLS CLASS IV
shire), B. Statham (Lancashire). » ae (Britain) beat

Rainfall (Codrington): Nil.

Total for Month to Yesterday:
6.41 ins.

Temperature (Max.): 85.5 °F

Temperature (Min.): 76.5 °F

Wind Direction: (9 a.m.)

SPORTS WINDOW
Water Polo

This afternoon at the Aa
Club, Snappers meet Flying Fis!
m their first encounter this season. E.N.E. (3 p.m.) E.N.E.

The other game is Whipporays Wind Velocity: 9 miles per
versus Bonitas hour

Fee Rees aS eee oe ee Barometer: (9 A.m.) 29.931

1.. Pinder, 2. Sandiford (C), 3. Sealy

220 YDS. GIRLS CLASS I
1, Walrond, 2. Crichlow, 3, Sinekler.

Kniff. (3 p.m.) 29.883

1, Williams, 2. Watson, M. Williams.

; . Norwa. 3/9» 6/9:
Twelfth man is T. W. Graveny 6/2, (Norway) 6/2; 6/2; dime ‘21 2/8 secs: (Records.
(Gloucestershire ).—Reuter. C. Lister (Britain) beat M. 1}: Skeete, 2. Harper & Harding,

Coen (Egypt) 6/0; 6/1; 6/4. F. oie Bove CLARD

Fr. * Ampon (Philippines) — beat R. 1, Chandler, 2, Clarke, 3, Collymore
Y acht Club Tennis Guise (Britain) 6/1; 6/0; 6/1, F Time: | 24 sees, (Record)
Dick Savitt (United States) 220 YDS BOYS CLASS ITI

Tournament beat N, Cockburn (South Afri- lst, Gittens; 2nd, Pinder; 3rd Broames.
De 6/2; 672; 6/2 Jarolsay Time: 26 secs. (Record)
” athedan . War Irobney (Egypt 2 ; ij 150 YDS. BOYS CLASS IV
THE Royal Barbados Yacht Vata ree Pp Me beat Gottfried 144 mash; and, Nurse; ard, Franklyn.
Club’s Annual tennis tournament 6/4; -e amm = (Germany) 9/7; ‘rime: 20. secs
began. “yesterday afternoon. The 9/4; 6/4. D. Shaw (Britain) HIGH JUMP GIRLS OVER 14
courts despite the heavy rains of eat J. Morrison (United States) a Se eee Lyntorf; 3rd, Wal-
: x ane 3/6: 6/4: 6/2: 5/7: 86 ron
last week .were in good condition. Billi bia “9/7; 6/1, Hugh Height: 4 ft @ ins, (Record)
Representatives from Belleville, Billington (Britain) beat Peter

Har . HIGH JUMP BOYS OVER 14
Strathclyde and Savannah Tennis /are (Britain) 6/4; 6/2; 6/1. B, lst, Harper; 2nd, Clarke; 3rd, Holder.
Ciubs are taking part in the

Destremau (France) beat I Height: 5 ft. 2 ins (Record)
tournament. ane (Belgium) 6/2; 6/3; 6/2. 1st, Lawrence; 2nd, Byer; 3rd, Clarke

HIGH JUMP GIRLS UNDER 14
Yesterday afternoon's results Be ee pnsirelia) beat R, Height: 4 {& 2 ins, (Record)
‘ : es r 3/2:
were; 6/4 Ao eee 7 hana Ene WIGH JUMP BOYS UNDER 14
. : udey (Australia) ist, Gittens; 2nd, Harris; 3rd, Clarke

LUXURY;TOILET |
¥ —y
SOAPS 4%







MEN'S SINGLES beat G. Mil He (Â¥ reat !
C. Godfree beat J.H.C. Edgehill 5. go. a gotlvic (Yugoslavia) Height: 4 ft, 6 ins, (Record),
E 6/2; 6/1; 4/6; 2/6; 673.
48, 6-1, 6—2. G. Paish (Britain) bez THREADING THE NEEDLE GIRLS
C, B. Lawless beat G. L. Hunte attest . ain) ‘at H. ist, Walker; 2nd, Sobers; 3rd, Watson
i—6,..8—6, 6—3 urrows (United States) 6/3: 1 MILE ROADSTER RACE BOYS
. . , 6/3; 6/2. RB. Sturgess (South lst, Oliver; 2nd, Maynard; 3rd, Hard-
rice t Nn tare aan ing
Africa) beat R. Carter (Britain) Time; 3 mins. 55 sees
440 YDS. JUNIOR BOYS UNDER «14
—Reuter, ist, Gittens; 2nd, Clemment; 3rd,
Beckles

FIVE TIMES Time: 1 min, 5 sees. (Record)
440 YDS. SENIOR BOYS OVER 14
Pi PARIS, June 25, ist, Skeete; 2nd, Corbin; 3rd, Holder
jerre De Gaulle brother of Time: 54 secs. (Record),
General Charles De Gaulle was LITTLE VISITORS RACR
today elected Chairman of Paris sane? Cummins; 2nd, Kirton; 3rd, Bar-

Municipal Council for the fifth 80 YDS. LITTLE GIANTS (Handicap)

A COOL Shoe
for a HOT Day

Geoffrey Watson beat M.
DeVerteille 6—2, 6—4,
J. D. Trimingham beat F. D.
Bames 9—7, 6—2.
LADIES’ SINGLES
Miss E. Warme beat Miss A.
Sutherland 6—3, 6—2,
Today’s Fixtures
MEN’S SINGLES
M. Worme vs R. 8S. Nicholls.
Dr. F. G. Reader vs FE. P. Eades.

successive time since v Ist, Yearwood; 2nd, F. Beckles and} }
W. H. C. Knowles vs V. Roach. t sa a eee C. Beckie. eee
pene ny pepe I easy nam ese=d OLD GIRLS RACE 80 YDS
- ist, Gill; 2nd, Bentham; 3rd, Holder
? Pi k 506 F AIR TRIP AT 105 OLD BOYS RACE 150 YDS
ca FicKs or MUNICH, June 25. Ist, Best; 2nd, Clarke; 3rd, Archer,

6/1; 6/0; 6/3.



Ladies! See our
latest Styles

NEW SHIPMENTS
JUST OPENED

also a wide selection




Paulina Wilsdorf aged 105 left Time: 18 secs
U.S. This Month

i Shas . . 880 YDS OPEN TO ALL BOYS
by air today for New York-— Ist, Corbin; 2nd, Bayley; 3rd, Small
(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, J’ca.

oldest displaced person to seek Time: 2 mins. 32 1/5 secs
a home in the United States.
Five hundred farm workers for
the United States will be recruited

JINAL RESULTS
She lived at Rovno, Poland. : .
in Jamaica this month. Altogether,

Champion Set: Ist, B 94 pts; Ind, C
£0 pts; 3rd, D 76 pts; A 41 pts

Victor Ludorum: V. Skeete

Vietrix Luderum: B. Walrond

Champion Class I Boys—V. Skeete

WONDER DRUGS :
Champion Class UL Boys--A, Chandler

—Reuter.

there are 3,800 Jamaican farm ROME, June 25

at le . 94 areal J " Fi a. Champion Class ILL Boys—J.. Gittens
workers in the U.S. — 2,400 hav Italian Premier Alcide De Gas- Ghampion Class IV Boys—B. Dash
ing been recruited since the begin- peri opened the International Champion Class 1 Girls—B. Walrond
ning of the year and 1,400 remain- Researeh Centre here today for Epampion Class Tt Girle—L Jen.
‘ : ‘ as ; . ASS tivks awe
ing over in the U.S. since last wonder drugs which are revolu-- Champion Class 1V Girls—A. Roche
—Reuter. ter



of Hosiery, Cleaners
and Polishes.

year. tionising medicine

ieee nasincngewetaiitattltin amnrtng niiectaeenagstee lipemia bien a







—————_—
















They'll Do Ic Every Time + smiusmuon By Jimmy Hatlo-

aren 4 Vii = “WU”...
SOME HEALTHY Yf LOOPHOLE Yf ANOTHER
FIRST QUARTER! OUGHTA MAKE A MONTH LIKE

EVEN THE RED CHART OF BOSSO’S \ THE LAST ONE,

INK HAD TO GET BLOOD PRESSURE / AND GOOD OL’

TRANSFUSIONS IN CORRELATION <4, LOOP WiLL BE
TO THE SPREAD DESIGNING

OF APPLESAUCE







'F



THIS CHART WILL SHOW YOu
WE HAD A GOOD, HEALTHY FIRST
QUARTER, CHIEF! Y’SEE THERE'S
A 3% CORRELATION BETWEEN
OUR ‘SALES, THE NATIONAL INCOME
ANO ‘THE FLUCTUATION OF THE LIRA»
NOW. WITH OUR 6% COEFFICIENT
2 FOR OPTIMISM, PLUS 50% MORE
OPEN FRONT DOORS IN THE
“ SUMMER“WELL ARRIVE AT
: A SALES PEAK OF

TE

H ef AS COMPARED pay
r=) oe FUTON,

JER
raat






















FOR A
DELIGHTFUL
SANDWICH














O.K! CUT THE
BALONEY! ALL
I WANNA KNOW
IS HOW MUCH v









\



A Week Ahead

When do we get going again?/5

. and it’s

--* o 0 ¢

So Somewhere between Wake and a a ee

far ahead of schedule are we zs Honolulu in the middle of the
t . On the steel
30 aireraft floor (there are no

days. . bunks) were the other 11 men of

And there it was, the dusty,
was caused by a nail from an cream sports car, well battened
Indian bulleek cart when Ralph down, installed in the centre like}}
Sleigh was driving from Allaha- a mechanical gad with its little

Just an ordinary little British
of Class one, Harper of Set D ing garage—the K.L.M. four- car such as you would use for}|"
oA : . And yet
Skeete just a few yards from the Stores and spare drivers—about we were more than a thousand
i ) miles either way from civilisa-

And nothing below

Boy, the things we do to get
—LES.





Yams are 5d. per Ib, from 4\d, ————— SSS :
while bananas fetch 9d. per dozen








TUESDAY, JUNE 26, 1951



Best Wishes Booked
To Win Trial Stakes

(From Our Own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 22.
Cross Bow, Cross Roads and
Best Wishes the Barbados horses
to take part in the Mid-Summez
n.eeting have not yet got rid of
their sea legs as yet. In Trinidac
Best Wishes is a great favourite,
and is a sure bet to win the Trial
Trainers have been facing
handicaps beeause of in-







Check
binghams

For dainty shopping
dresses or informal
Pens See ae afternoon gowns.
An assortment of
lovely patterns.

Guaranteed Fast

WOODEN colours.
36” wide
BLINDS eae




SHEPHERD
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i0—i%3 Broad Street

the most handsome

Blinds in town

They're made of five differ-
ent woods, all smooth natural
colours. Width 3-10 feet,
length to your’order. Use
them to keep your rooms
cooler. . . to protect them
against wind, sun and rain

to give yourself pri-
vacy and ventilation. The
ingenious decorator finds
numerous other uses to beau-
tify the home and office
with these modern blinds,
now on Show at The
Leading Furniture Stores:

HARRISON'S, DaCOSTA’S
& CAVE SHEPHERD'S

Watch in coming papers for
further advice about other
good uses.

Sole Agents

ANGLO-SWEDISH
AGENCIES

It’s so easy to ship almost anything by air, — and
inexpensive too. For advice on your freight prob-

saan lems call
—AZCFL.

Answer to last. Man! thou
pendulum betwixt a smile and 4
tear. --BYRON.

le e 3.

‘iis his ‘ect | BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS

longer. For quic
B.W.LA., BRIDGETOWN

CRYPTOQUOTE No 42
TOF"L WFVZTOFWHP HE TOF
TOBSL JEZFHSXLL HVEZLOFNL



relief—treat paintul piles with
medicated Dr. Chase's Ointment.
Soothes as it heals. A safe home
treatment for over 50 years. 33

DR: CHASE’S |
eee il ss ° fe







STOMACH DISTRESS?

Alka-Seltzer helps millions daily!






Alka-Seltzer is so easy to take...
so pleasant-tasting. Just drop one
or two tablets into a glass of water,
watch it fizz, then drink it. Not a
laxative, not habit-forming, you can
take it any time. Let Alka-Seltzer
relieve your acid indigestion.
Have a supply handy. oa
















CONSTIPATION GONE—
FEELS FIT AS A FIDDLE!

“For years I suffered from consti-
pation. Regular use of ALL-BRAN
has just done wonders!” Mrs. HE.
Deyo, 118 Halliday,
San Antonio, Texas,
Justoneof many un-
solicited letters from
ALL-BRAN users,
This happy feeling
can be yours, too, if
you pole from oh
stipation due to lac

of dietary bulk. Eat 7
an ounce (about '4 cup) of crispy
Kellogg’s ALL-BRAN daily, drink
plenty of water! If not completely
satisfied after 10 days, send empty ; a
carton to Keltogs Co. of SC CIEE OE eee Phe me Td

Great Britain, Ltd., Manchester,England UGE GN a ARS Rb
DOUBLE YOUR MONEY BACK$



GNOME HOUSE, WALTHAMSTOW,LONDON,E!7

oe e
DON OIRO OOO OEE SSIES
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IT WILL COST MORE LATER ON!!
We have good Stocks of...

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PRIDE IIe

PALLIAT TTT AT ETE TTT T OOO

'
i J oh wR s BOARDS. PLANKS & JOISTS |
i © oS e g
ATCHING THE CAMOUFLAGE | | ee : RED CEDAR SHINGLES $
XPERT TRY TO DO HIS ACT 1% Bee Your Inquiries are Invited. ‘Phone 4267 %
HANK TO } ct T y } rarna 1 nn $2
puro VN hi SAND ie ICH BREAD !* WILKINSON & HAYNES C0. LTD. :
PHIL ADELPH is $1 3
SSS SS SSS SE | SOONG

x










PAGE 1

II 1 SDAY, JUNE 26, 1*51 BARBADOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS.; p,m MU> rOR nKXT """^^ ""•" If I'll t'k'V*WL' I >nit. HM<. i.^fc. -e .*-_ PACK St.VEH TaULBHOBi 2101 REAL ESTATE For BlM hi. Marriage I>I aaafraBBBSanl I Carib Calling the • SI 0I> for any numb-, ol word* i M and • cent* per ward lor each ..Jdmonal WHIM Term* raah. Pnoaa UN oat a con • and p m 1113 far Bealk Sell. r. e.Jv i(Wr I pm I FOR SALE "'•""•" % — pe teeeft TI ami HI I eenl 5a**Mi,( 14 .-rd. — over i. %  oeu* j Mala a wo'g aeeea.—4 oaatfa a I'll il Ml-Miir On June IS. 1*91 ai donee. LOWM Aubrey nn Alton BMhop AUTOMOTIVE CAR Fortj io. i M i Good conduit and working order (RM Qei-i '"-'M g Sl-i.. i ir n -f.idr. raw iw..t> THANKS ng-i. tola ISM model eacrlle-.l Muai bo aoM lo-day Mo oflrr rrfuaed. can bo aeei. I !" Gap oppo.it,Holel Hot" Mill1.. W*TI ttr mi.ti lo r.tend OUT lint"' appreciation lo IHgw kind friend, ho %  M wreathe, rarda. and In way eapreaeed a mpathy in our nm'iil coined b\ the drain .if "ilia. MCil In CAR Vauah-li u %  rt.tion. new |,-rn r'-*onaely priced Apply ltd Ring tfajg TANQU Joeeph. aUndlnf on "-". I perrbea of Una • ho 'IOUH contalna 3 gaUerlea. lounge UllL.g room. 1 bedroom.. ; %  %  ntata. UIUMQ. fraji and Bereaa '"*" %  . Flower garden in (round* Inepreuon on appltroUon lo tho Cat later. Rhode Yard, at corner of Bra, mount J>afture The properly iracluaive o( tho Bje* iru*i.l Ui bo %  ! l: (or BBhl b. %  >'*•*. Jagaee Btre, FtMlgetomn. o,, |1MU> aftk June I atom at i p ra YfcARWOon a. BOW *%  oh..' 'tVAWTON Bavin. %  "> naat. erparM. r %  inianod For vkaii k.rd Hardwood All. 3 Bedreeene. large >nd palnt-iob ( %  IIUII.YMINT NOTICE I \l\ms\l POSTAL I'MON IMIIIIIIIIN OF STAMPS The International Bureau of the I'm versa! Postal Union nas pre— %  he Government of Harbadfa an Album conlainin ; quid>tamp issued >>y member state.-, in commemoration 0| the 79th Aimivcrs-iry of the forflUUon >f the Union %  i* of gen^ era I interest they will be exhibited at the Ptlblle Ubrarj from Thurs>i;iv. the '2&U\ of June to Thursday the 12th of July 26.6.51 —In. CAR Ono ili 14—*U V-u.hall in Good Working order Apply Courteay a *"* Il.l-dn CAR ltdl Hillman Saloon. green with rod upholitorv. Overalae Tlroa I,U,.I Mifcwge loco condition a* now Appl, I -lull Hoard 4aa3 Viewing at Hardwood Aft HON Wooden Budding r.iv. K.IHed in a) I DeSoto Diplomat Saloon. Ive. done only i,i* miln t. Ton Ho;al Garage Ud JO* 11—dr. MOTOR VAN Ono Auatln %  n.o1 In aood condition. Atharaa/ RprWhlitown. Phono ai JB UNDER THE SILVER MAMMER %  tort, Hni, mm %  ** Pka. Quako. Oat. %  1 lh W B*j ItBM .1 Sun and I (oala. i| (.vi Gloria Milk. • pan* Ladlo.' snoca. I I.. Rlnao. 14 tin* Paint. M Boi^ U r^^,, all and .Ian I Flli-i( I III I \l KIN II UN I 'll I I' I Il St Prlrr Eniranco Evamtnation will bo h>M ilm School on F>ida>. Mth July at writing accompaiuad Brtaj than Tiicatlay G C. MILLAR. .'. Acting M S" NOTICE KKKEUY GIVEN that MOIIAMED YOUSUr DEOIA ot "Itororla Court I'.itaag* Road. Bridgrtown l applying to tho i. i .luralliatlon. and that any ptnjn who know* any i*on why naturaluatlon ahould A I bo granted ahould •and • V ilieii and aignod *Utrmriit of X I facto to tho Colonial Sacr*9 ,nisi i" X "=-~= : ^fSCaaafcgTgafM NOTICE IS HBaTaBavV (ilVKN that AHMAD ElUtAHIM CHOTHIA of 'Indian Val.r>" Box tor* Read. Bridgetown, la applying tu thr Govornor (or miurallzntion. and thai any why naturalisation ahould not be grarrtad khould aond > written and iilined itatatnenl of the factto Mlal Secretary I Ml i: IIOOK wlii.li nukn GOD'S WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN I'u,.,write 'or ane U Samuel Roberta, (iodpel Ik.nk. and Trael Serrlee. aU. Central Avenue. Ban%  or X. Ireland." MOTOR CYC1,E Vclocette. aplondld running order What ofrer.Apply H A P* 1 **%  J* U -a. MOTOR CYCtX New *| V.locoll. M cc Boeure you, .Wore pncoa advance Courlray Garaf*"%  la T.. BRANKfU TROTMAN CO. A art loner ra TRU1 K One Pord Ttu. 4 dual gear, first claaa i oner leaving UtanU. Grtltllh. Two Mile Milt ELECTRICAL WTTtKlEBg and 11 volt DUBAI, nth Bonne aepaiaton for Cara. Tr. nd Motor cycle. Cowrteili.i. hal 3B1. win LIVESTOCK COW MI Giiomaey Cow in calf. Apply K J Wrbetcr. Harrlaona Plantation Ucy. u. si LIVESTOCK^ Two il> Dor. in Milk .iving balwoen I In | emit dnllj Plack>Belly Sheep with two ewe Ian f'n partteulan. Dui fioa POULTRY MECHANICAL I'YCIX Herculea. for ladlei | xxitha Special attractive •a Dial 41BI. Courleay Garagr Masi MIS CELLANEOUS GALVANISED •JOtXTS-Brat riualnV '* *heet. Cheapen in the laland • ft gjw: 7 rt taaa: i n H H; i n |i N; "" Nrtt caeh Better hurry t BARNES ACO.. LTD UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER V.1..IK., loo I %  %  %  I|I Horar in perfect eondllM %  tin i art ana lurm>< f < i vr\-i>\ i'i inn \<>iiii', Ten cenl* per ainile I "ad :a ceala per apsie ""•"""•" crto-ge f.|jl oad (I BO on SuadNva HOUSES *M.! I mihuietaa. M • D -mber. |J-J MM W ChandT. niii-j. aaMtaaMrai ru Dial Mai W. "*>] B >fl)>aUMi < hetoea G.irdrna (Tn tfw LI Au Kua |. Pbo.1* and ft 10 p. m Ma it-a. %  •nisowi I >ite. CABMEN CLARKE myatlf reavonalBW for her mg any drM or dobla m my Tne puorlic are hereby .... by %  reapoiitible for her or anyi trading an> debt or debt, Rt • unloaa by a wrllten order aigr %  ignrrl LXOtfARD WAIJvFW .11 Andrew British Judgment Upsets Tradition of Home Sanctity NOTICE BOAII 4LO**:|> lO KII-MHAa from MoncL-, J.ine 2ft laftl |h noM leading Iro.n n W Hill o,, to th Wooden Bridge al J lhra %  ... clooad (o Vehicular Traffic notice Bv Order. COMMISSIONERS Ol* HIGHWAYS M laMBfe OBM-3., Be RMale of AJtNll BRffl B1 t i r\DlfOk| aee BAVOBY. decea.rd lice In hereto given Uiat all prci.ii Id an, debt or clam he eaUte of Annie Krtmla I'adn.on known aa Annie Erneata Savon >( Wellington Street, in the pariah tichael. who died in tht* I-land CBS ber. Phone 8577 or write Mrs. HASSKLL, Kingston. My Lord's Hill. St. Michael. fO-Mi' S CTWS FLASH tVrRVMANS ENCVCLOPAKDIA 12 Volumra A—Z 3rd Edition rrvlsed to i'':.n SJ3B.00 (or Ihe Kcl JOIINst.N MAIIOM.KV BKVF.LL HUGE MIRROR8 22 Ins. x II in21 Ins. x 18 las. This Fine Fnhrlr with Da In t lent Embroidery hi Srlllnr. Out Very Fast. YOB S ran't afford to take a Chanre V n: I Delay in Seelm this \ Royal Fabric In Shades of o WHITE. PINK. LEMON aV 5 BLl'E MriMnlBal lor Jam r.aking approKlmateL' i" r annum Par deta Applv Law %  Connell ica Migar lartor) 1.000 ton* augar %  of SaUr. etc SB e.ll—3n I aaneta of the r.i.ir lltled thereto having -ind claim, only o| wrucn Ihen •hall have had notice and that I ahall gag I... Itggdg ,,„ a oaart *o dlitributed to any p. mm of whoae debt or claim I .hall not have had ...lie. n< %  %  | And all peraona Indebted t.i the -aid ealatr are requeued to aeitla tiktu oecounta wilhoul d.I-% Dated iiu, IMh day of June llfll. arBT/iirnr JOKES. ANNIK ERNEST A"PADMO RF RM SAVOBY I7 61 -4n NOT HE rirT'.ll i.l .1 I • than S | .1 ag< i Ihan 13 i MATRON — on. Iloatel. Country Road Knowledge of elementary bookkeeping neceeaary Application* to bi aent In willing only to Mr* K. ChaUcnol ValeBy ,1 upper Collymore Bock. B0 SI 3n HlSPECTABU: COUPLE I-d, n oiher and daughter lo nhare furnlahed houae with alnglo gady al Makwell O.niie available. Phda.e BITS BM.MBUB AOENT WANTED. re.ulei.1 Iridgelown. well connected with mmrtrrce. to aell accredited Brltiah good* in commlaaUMi Slate ago. eaperlence rlerencea. Poatboa SSJ. Trinidad aUaa—In MISCELLANEOUS WANTEI* TO PUBCHASX. about milea from City Inland one acre land, preferably with view auiuble for build %  ng Contact: T M c u Advocate, ataling nr.ee II.• ft|-n WANTED TO Bt'T OLD SEWING MACHLSE out of uae Apply to Mra Vaugtin. Corner of Fairchild A Probyn Street* S3 6 51— %  Reapoclable couple lo ahare houae ir II Jamra All farllltlea for houae •cplng. gara ge A Servant* room avail ble. Phone SOU for appointment PUPPY Smooth-haired Fo Ter .ipp al lo twelve monlha old .ihle. Edsoiaater Hotel. SSfTg. PAINSol PILES St****d la 10 Miaalat II to BO tOfUJor n — aaaar. IO aulTar palna. Itrklng and lormant from I'llea atnoatjagatocovary of Mytea I formerly known aa China.old I MyUalarta to work la 10 mlnutea aad aoi only atoaa tha pain but alao takoo out the. a well Ing etopa Moedlng and combata nerve Irritation (hereby rurbinf othor traw1.1-a-auaad by PI Ira *uk aa Haadacka Narvouaaeaa. Harkaehr. ronailpailnn. looa o* energy, d-hiin, and Irritable glapoaltlon Get Melt" from yoor grugglai today under tha poattlva (uaranteo Mytoa muat atop your pile palna and troublea or monay bank oo •etum of empty THANI BROS. I'r Wm. Hy. SI. Dial 3466 J WA.\TE I CLEAN OLD RAG J; l.'li. ...el to 7 i.l ... inI'r... Room > ? :• MUST BE SOLD Canaidatea of 10 year* and over mu* rlBfrSgn theiitealiaa for nil' a he lleadiiilaireaa at the Ale... in gth July, and on Tth Juli | it S II M am. l A %  i sassi-ii L. S. WILSON MMIV ST. %  ug 4uINSIST ON JACOBS CREAM CIAOIIS Tlir World'b Finest Hi • Supplies alway* available from all Good Groeers. • MUM %  | m MU i in AgrnU LONDON. verttf U %  no IiMiarer |g hla rastUv In faC 8 i>eeri tokt that an aaaori IhatB 15,000 oltieial urn iDSMcfgjn have the riiht |, rorw th.-1 >. mIn a privar •tome without a acareh warrnnland they don't like it. lli'W of ihe I the Itntlah home Waal shattered b] .. London High Courl IsCBlit* of %  %  %  %  'I l-t I lh.it upset .. rlurInctplc wns brouKht Board iiv 1 \ i. .,, | mi, n rUroon tea He Mm.hi ndress from th. Bdmltlecl rain entrj tn U uroVB liunie whih the family was 'Ut. thai the Cai Hoard) offleuila had visited tne h-.u-e II times i n Bn attempt to i ut nevtr found anyone at home. Notes were left i %  r Baa hdlow-up h-tters aikini; for tm appointment fniled to producB raply Sn the forced enlr> foUeWBd Deelanna the i %  M* , JUaUo i.l M %  Iheie MJ niiliiiiiti < ,\.t.,onlinaiv UT • %  •*. ad) %  ..; ncli auat.i ubllc body whereeommunlty Intan micemed. Meters had to be checked while %  BM* demanded that plpai | and eonncx-tlong must at tun.. ^ i i Arouses Uproar The dieision provoked a roar %  nil in.in.:.lined that even •' rat-catcher s\ to brcak-and-cntcr without the nOtTIVal creda-ntuiU required of an otntar of Uva law, Edthmiis branded the urB i am* i tin untile of tha individual.'' There was 1 1 rot Ita earl" repeal The issue was brought up In %  arhara Iwo wn ini'iiii.iTlb-Miy ru, i and A. C Bomom. chaUBnawd sttOJ |><;-Mei..| Sn I niton me ti.idin.-'. ,i privaca of "it prodta ,ic'h warrant. Sir Frank rejeetin ine gU|geation. "It is Baworlunati Lhal the law ahould in certain circiiiiislain.parmll entry without a wairant.'* he saiil "This has been found nrcc-i\ In our legislation for a lonu tinu In tlie case Ol tile BBS lll-l" tin-. inch pxiwer has been the I I871. ,r Shouts of "Gastapo" and "poliee ttati eVBTB Ifttard rioin nppoglllofi Mhen the governi %  nored a dem.ui.I I.H dra %  f the number of prlvll. edgtii oftafnali Mi Qrova hai given niitlee he intends to appeal the curt ruling N JauaBlca Bulk BBporl Ot LTnltBd Kinnloin bddjan m ih. with a 1J -million gpil!.. butli on the K from which thi molasses Is pumped directly tn tn.ihlp, It will I..UBSd foi nianuf.icBftie taed, and ith the mine MAIL NOTICE '.v.'v Gums Bleed! M.'.-.iing Ouma. Sore Mu rreark Mnuih or |-rha|ia Ban lhal aill aooner or later can l.. I.H'ml and may alao cau and Heart Trouble Amoaa i..I.. It., a a4raosan -•* r # f yo.rkaa Tre-cb M*atB Make Long Tunnel For Power Plants At Niagara Kalis NIAGARA FALLS. Ont Human moles have lycgun their work in Niagara Kills They will be burrowing for thenext four years under the heart existence • waterfall Tnej afi dicginn for electricity When th.v tlnish. .. f., ir-storerhigh tunnel will carry water from %  ralll to a 6Oii.n00-horsrgoing ui> 3tW-f. H ,t ellft five mile* down the N..IK..I R|t The water will How under the city at a depth of 300 feel Aft< Ita five-mile trip, it will 11 in a canal 2H miles from the Oi t:irio Hydro-Klectrlc Power Commisslon's new $137,000,000 plant Of the 5.0011 men expected to work the project, not all will by underground Mo,l gtdi here to Keglna |,700 miles )ect v %  ueh milea away—and the whoh ill require enough to %  i walk to \ proe deft |n the river to assure at least 100,000 eubll faat a second falling all day during the summer Win n the DrOtBa tlnish their i-uiiowing and the watei llnw. the m ai plant Will provide enough electricity to suppl. a city l 1 times the st/e ot Toronto n cllv ..f some 900.000 pupulatlon 'CPl Labourers Clan Get Loans For Houses a) From I'age 5 i ii the name of a plant. %  I,he ii aad tn work, but the Department cn'iuucd. manager of tha plai I bad ""i Brorked tbasra Ing the last two years. You .see," Mr. Haynaa n, "we have to mak. this money benefits the i She only had a little more than on a hundred but fell confident that en her husband would supply sufflhe ci.-nl to make $200. nd She was told to get along and iistart building with the DM then Btafl and her husband could ild return. Thi.i woman Bald he ire would pay back $4 a month norrimally and $8 when the crop waa WOrkBI m Wh-n 'she reaped her own man then left to (Ind somesmall cane crop, she would pay BaaJJM write to the l>eabout $15. Her husband, she said, %  1 1 BB th ll woulrl lulp her (, SB) iiarlciiltural labourei. Meanwhile I cktrk was taking ,n who came ru % %  | ,.,. y tnm people who wsn n engineei whoet i"i-ipaying. Outsldo some ol lar among the planhition labo on nn i ibought that saying, "Ask DUI risen wh. I vai .ill that waa needed, He found ut. hiiwevei. that he had to bring a written %  Trick Tried A woman Brbo dr.-a.ly owns a b b trit v Mi !! %  I UBS into IH iev ing that it was smaller than It really was She thought that by so doing she a mid be lent the money more readily, She fo.-go*. that she had of the house in her written application bi ild a new 18 by i" but did "> know how much it would cost. She was told she would need about $".'00 out of %  would have to con triAUCTION SALE MONDAY *NI AM) Tl FSIIAV WO It LI 11.30 A.M. DAILY We re Ireaajlad STBa laaWBa I Bon* from Mr* Itoo raBaaM I Mhera to aell by faugaj u-i.i.. aagaifdlaB ..( mfriftti BJ niture. glaaaaare. .ilv... i., mill Ihe entire tent, i.l Si I I, MWHAM" l-i„. ngWSal Saturday t to It and morning on— Badlo Table, 1 Tie* Wagun., 1. Troiiev. CTalna I'alilneU. But* "-• %  'la s.-, ii n, III*. Set g Tub Chair.. Hnefcc.*. a... | ]'. .(..,. .,.., | in 11..ok Btaadg, Hat Bland. Rg i"i mi Bool I %  I I . I %  "' I"-'''".-. Aaaortad i I..H Tabloa. Kidney Table, W.„.l %  nbe*. nednde Tablea. Dreoan g Tabloa. Oval Table, s. lag i>.-ii TM *Wn si.,,1,. i,.,.. odd smgi. n. a aVktetna si.,,'1 %  %  bSBBR] i. BraatuifBndlf*( r*|| Phillip* Hedl... Ti-.I Palnt'd Gall, i | ., Bodronan I Calnnet. P.eur.. p l( Btand. Walm.t In, Indian Table. Two Suitr. Amva r iMaaai ^ii.ir h,,,, Beds and K Mi.ll.rHea. Beve.,.1 neep Bleea, Mallreaao*. SI,.. K>. V . raa* Briaaai en...,, i i l-atge Carpal*. I —ifc, l^. Caiprl. Dummlran BaBi n "' % %  -. I %  T-a and Tn i Table Clothi U Col Ut* i of Kit. I <-:,.!....II. Lj %  ., irrlln Rll, I I ra Hem* l ATM or,l i < aa*l H lllns %  tha dart, $!75. Cash OH fall lB.^. Hloaagi. A IS. W V A I'lione 46(0 n.ANTAIIONS BIII.DIN \o III I WK WILL BK CLOIN(; FOB STOCK TAMMJVG On THURSDAY 28th in.t. 'ARABIA %  -ci^d.iled IO (all k Melbourne O-h Juno. BrMbana tand %  eid July. i—eoao *iigu*S |"IIT PAIHV I. acta* r NiHtiDM.. I.I J .1, Briabane end Jul %  M.ir...,n.e p. id AuffUOl i Cargo accepted an throuan Sana al hard la lot pic .pace for chilled an. oiahlprhem a*. TrlnUtai na. Irreard and Wind i Hrili.li I %  r.1 Mandi For further parti. Mara applyiivii wrrai a to LIB. laiMinn n cost A a co. LTD. PMMM %  SI AIIVIRTISF IT PITS ^.Mcocu Sti*mAhipCo. NEW TOR* RCKVICt AriKea Har1~*dua IStli June. 1|. June Arrive* llartiedoa 10th Julj. lay. NEW ORLEANS S S Aim* rOLAIUS' aalla IMh Juna I S -. AUXIA MiiAMKH" aalla ITlri JimJ %  all* Uth July HER VICE mvoa Barbadoa Ulh June, lM rroe. R-iil., I,Ulh July,' IBM Wrrroa Bar) *saa ItBi J lb* RBI "11 IBQOI'ND Nare. of BBIp CANADIAN 8ERV1CE lalla Maalreal Salla Ballfal oi KI: iiniwiHiTTi: LCOA PLANTBK-' ICDA PFaJASUS %  Arilrea B'ttag. i'SaSrJsai Jail Sth ROBERT TIIOM LTD. — NEW YORK AMI r.I'l.F SERVICE APPIYr—DA COSTA CO.. LTD—CANADIAN SERVICE PASSAGES TO EUROPE Caatacl Anlllles Products. limited, Roseau, DominKa, for sailing to Europe fortnightly Tht usual ports of calf ait. Dublin. London, or Rotterdam. Single fare £70; ujuaj reduction for children. BEST BRITISH PAINTS %  in: CONGOLEUM FLOOR COVERING I.KNCTHS rr ww* :i6" .. 72" ior ,. ALSO DRV Ffcl.T UNDSBLAY. Vary prpiiy puitrms mid reJMaaMy ariai g PLANTATIONS 11 >l 11 ill i>til\h .... NUTRICIA Our Customers lo Co-opirale und Friends arc asked tlllllM AI rVOm*ENlRS. CCRIOR. JEWELS New Shipment openrd THANFS 12 Am To-da\'s 6.1 Sonjf "TIMi: MI.I: TIME" BM say that" %  'T'm so lucky to have Gas for Cookng .###\ . n %  #. A mwS i in RALPH A BEARD AUCTIONEER AND REAL ESTATE AGENT For PKOI'K.KTIhS. HKNTAI-S and AUCTION SAI.KS Alwayn at Your Ban • I "r VALUATIONS Elc. Call Hardwood All** I' > Box 279 I'hun. %  II" ia %  -• Ilh Tim $1,111; 2' .11) Tins S2.58; 5lt> tin. SI.SS o\ BALE niiniVHiiii BlalBOB insti a -os itn igedBl


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TUESDAY. JIVE M. 1ISI HARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE THREE Wight Attacks T'dad Pioneer Policy DM* 0*n CotTMpSnOtiit PORT-OF-SPAJN. June 23 Sir Gerald Wight. Deputyi Ibc legislative Council made a strong attack % % %  merits pioneer policy ru-n he Mdvoaei i Haiahuldan al .. awr I meeting of the Caribbean Da>a*Hl ment Company I Company will I* increased to J8.000.000 by the creation of 100.000 additional ordinary ah, of 15 00 each ranking for dlridend and in all other reapecta par! paatu with the existing ordinary shareIn Uie Compan. I aid said, lhat if it M to be <: %  policy to fraru pioneer otauM bD ill comers, he would tuggest that any individual or Company and especially a local one, coniiderm.; the establishment of a new industry in TrinuLid. ttMMlU most careful consideration to this astounding application by Goveniment of the provisions of the Council. Ill-Ad vised "I consider that Governmenta" policy is. to say the least, Illadvised, and had our Company been encouraged to establish Ita Brewery under the terms of the Aid to Pioneer Industries Ordinance. I would not have hesitated to use a much stronger term". said Sir Gerald. Commenting on the increase of business. Sir Gerald said that for the lirst time in the history of the company a trading account had been I ncluded In the balance sheet and an additional prom ol $41,033 w*l made during the period between October and December I Ga.'igsU-rs Loot Gt-nlral Trinidad iFistn Our 0*u < <>rrcpo>i(h-tii POitT-OF-si'MN. Juno 23 ]'. Si reported that in Centra] Trinidad armed gangsters are creating havoc among villagers. Looting, pilfering and. one ing and the stealing of guns is causing great alarm. The Police In that area are investigating, but are unuble to do much. Fur months these villagers have been losing their protiu they rlaim that their produce If being loaded on trucks and sent In to Port-of-Spain to be soldSeveral weeks of private councils have materialised in petition:' being sent to Governor R.mn\ HM Commissioner of Police and the Trinidad Press, asking tor police protection or wholesale deportation of thON ten A shopowner reports Unit he nent out leaving his M" father on the premises. This old man was attacked by these terrorists and trying *o defend himself was knocked down. The sum of 125 and a number of bottles of alcohol were reported stolon. A sawmill belonging to another proprietor was burnt down causing the loss of i ii" American cutter valued nt $1,000.00 ^-t* r-o "i here in a ^^H-V ** 1MB with The trap: WAR ON GANJA >Fiom Om 0*tn Coif*poodni) KINGSTON. .1. Police have declared war against ganja growers and smokers. Laying blame to the •weed" for the spate of murders which tu ly frontpaged the island's newspapers, special vice squads have been alerted to move into rural areas which grow the Indian hemp as well as smoking dens In towns and city'Dagger 1 Drifts To St. Lucia -pH: FINIIING BOAT OAGCER -! %  number X-98 has drifted to Mat crew of three under Skipper Victor Houl nf Black Hock left Barbados early | morning for fishing. Up to Friday afternoon nothing was heard about them. The boat aimed m St Lkttta slightly damaged and the i rev. Saturday morning. The Police %  Worthing reported that they received the tnes late on Saturday night. A I'INi; OF $14.40 to be paid forthwith or In default two months' imprisonment with hard labour w*a yesterday imposed on David Burn*. :t se.im.rn of the Sehooncr Fr*nkl>n U.K. (or mtticting bodily harm on Harmati UvcrpOoL an l8*yar-ld seaman of Britain Guiana. The offence was committed on June 21. Liverpool said that when h<* Wai sitting in the galley of the I'rankltn D. R. the dcfend.int came up lo him and -.truck him with a stick across his hips and lingcis. One of the lingers on the letl hand was fractured. T NI INQUIRY Into toe circumstances surrounding the death of Erie Duvis. a labourer of Carr.ngton Village. St Michael, was adjournad until July 2 by Coroner G. R. Q ninth yesterday at Dtt•: v Police Court Eric Davis was found King dead "H Greaves Eml beach, St. Michael, on Saturday. June 3U nhotit 9.IS a.m. Dr AS. to who performed the post mortem examination it the Public Mortuary later the same day saU thai the body was not ManilAed to htm. From the examination lie noticed that !>nth of the lunfs contained froth and water. Tliere •pecial features about the extremities. The min'B apparent age was %  boul 34 to 35 and he was six feet one inch tall. In the mouth tnere was sand and blood. There was no haemorrhage or any sign of a fracture of the skull. The valvM of the heart were diseased and in his opinion death was due U Italy—Chief Weak Spot In The West Bv DANIEL GlLMORh ROME. June. 25. Iialy is still one of the major areas of weakness in the Western world. It has the largest C %  %  than 500.000 scl (-professed Fascists. And it has 2.000.000 unemployed This despite Us rVo-Waetern The leeeon is economic Anti (.'nmimiiuM. Anu Fiutcut Government, and tho txpiiulitun Economic through the M irshall Plan of more Citv dwellers ruad newspapei than $2,n0U,0O0.OKi or UntM as n rule and have a fun BsaaM li'iMMis' money. '1 his to judge Car then. olso despite the fact that Itily Ingji of Communl %  Roman Catholic eoufltrj an I idoCTiej C i all j contains the Holy See ol Pop., bett PI ii K1I hou*. ii and I Hal red than their W1 The remarkable numerrural compnti int> leal slniilani> tsafwwil the number The rural residents and this of Communists and the number includes ntlUloni %  nawe farms and isolated areas generally that question. Not all the un—have seen no real Improvement employed arc Communist* But tinee (he war. the large unemployment flgur* out of the total population of some Communist j-ipsp-ndlsii 45.tWu.WM turns manv to Com%  %  Wuoualj vi-it these nreas and miini-m been use thev feel there'? % %  th* '1'ieslion "It lh< Oovern nothing else left. ment have not done Myth Q| rat V00 In these luM y^rs. why not Red* Have (iained LTJ Bat* What do jreu have •> Three rounds of administrative lose? neld so fai Ihe llnai _-, serie5wmhecondu.te.il! Novetn,V} !" r "'"-'"P"'.^^ uepija*bat M OeaehB* ore .. guide for rustic io oddnwrt says he ha* judging the %  treoith of Com '.'" !" f *> ."'•• "• " As in Prnr.ce a cnmpllr>*c i ' %  yaten of • %  bloc" vottm Mm f* of Lrm '" M rx ItaUans thai final official resultthing better and tnat la goo I i i*jn| arbJch hrgan Ma) %  "•** ^or him. 27 and endl June 10 are still not —Kruter availabui Kaisor W ill Spend T.'m On JVa lluuxitu >rrwn Our Own Cotf^ sn tu-ni %  KINGSTON. Jsinau-u. Sevan and a half million Amuiuaii ilollars will be spent K) the KaiM-i CotpotsssVal of Amein.i m dt\el'iping I'.uixlte lesources "i i The plant HI 10 hav „ eapwciO of 200.000.000 lbs., animator %  IIIMI patsssMi Un compuii> bopea tu baajto produ niimmi befoffl end PluM IrHming Tuo YlMK \g<> Found %  % %  wreckage of a plane missing let ever two year* with 2* iMert %  i Kers. [or Civil \ UrdoiatnUoa her. BO :li >. O* M Uir m slowly, .nid • We think this Is U •hat he would return bo nel about o^ ml of here in a boat to learn io> ... %  was the wreckage of Un .lng since December. I persons aboard The transport was bringing '.' Puerto Rlc n farm workers to Ihe L'nited States when n came do., -i Ml wan neVtr found—d'.r.) Will Talk Politics With Griffiths On OSM Ctinpp1i I'tHT-OF-SI'AIN. June 29. Pi Parliamentary Oppi>Mtion Group are giving a BUUtdaU io iinteaaberi vrho will viail Rnglatid in the near lutufg to dv < us* certain political matters with the Secretary ol State lui the COlOBlea, Mt Jamct Griffiths At this meeting It was decided to .•nd lion. Ra>nioud Quevsdo one of its member* to take part In the ilis.uoMoii w.'n the Secretary ol State. Going in KngUind irom this i.rii .lie (Ions. Anhfoi,* Is— n p H A P T James. ChsUlfca MahaieJ Another member Is Hon. liadase Maraj one of the Colony*! throe delegates i. tl.Festival nf Britain HARBUUK LOG In Carlisle Bay •RUSH... UP... YOUR... SMILE.. Mist Closos DOHII T'dad Factory mill -OF-SI'AIN. June |l, Tnnldad has been blankcied m mist for the past three da] inlermlltonl inowert. MntwhWeai Indian Airways (lights to the Islund of Tobago had to return W port, due lo very poor visibility. This mist ovei i is expected to last for %  few day" llec.u.'iol these n.-ather conditions the Espcratue Sugar Factor) has been forced to close down Farmers are unable to get cane* out of ihe fields, because of mudi! v "tiditions and he. ( \ Mtildad. PRINCE TUNGI OIIVU1 ll-n.1 mi %  %  AVMMOBMI \ %  I at .nt. SUM ion. nst. o.pl illl-i. ii..n. TtinlSwl s s l-ui.l.i mil lui>. nrl C|il .. %  ii %  ,<•!• S S lluslili *W ln> Mt. L'spl gusto, from TOiodsd S" Tmrtrs. Sits I.-IL. sM, O.pl Kastassrein. trntn Trinidad oi rsn in • H a Akt.. Pasnat, ."ii U>N it c>pt %  icnooMi Philip II DavUtoMv m torn II t'.pl S.lv. fur llfKMli c;m.iui i ma-,.i II. M torn net, <.ai lUoir. hH Mailiuniiir a I Canadian dialh-ns-t, : %  • IMII SSI r.pi OBsmSk (. tho fact emerges that Communists have on the whole lost no strength so far as popular support goes. Their Isattwiitg Soeiallit Alllc now n Iffl iuishable broffi the Cotninunlsi party line, %  lined in numerical strenfftli. The in Pait> oi i votara, %  Rlahtwlni sieiBlist ParUea; itepubU< ins, lib pal groups—excluding Neo-1 that fjovernment was able to I n.ri on the blue system. 'J:2i) Undcr^radtiatrH Kxp&ted By Oct. KINGSTON, Jca. Tin rojtet oi undotfu g Of ihe Wed Indies ot Mon;.. |l .-ill i em n me TM mark i this year. At present. H %  II ttM I % %  N II ent.i In OOtOboj are 69 medical students. 41 m %  %  The teach in K boa*wt*J li ssrgerted to be completed before RHEUMATISM! ARTHRITIS! Their terrible pain is often needless. DOt.f'IN, -* "<"" f*P* of treatment, brine* prompt relief from puins due to symptoms of the*.dread diseaM-s. Hut more' IMM.t IN nUu has phvsmlogicnl action, parlo uh.riv OB melablic processes which un' •••' %  mip'trtant facMf in lM MsssYBBBtii staie. Inal M due to the c>ordint"d action of a i. on of scirnlifie. quick -acting irignd POLCIN has h-en t.-;*1 thoroughly in hospital* nnd clmica. It ta bi-ing preacril-'d by doctors now! Tt baa relWved the inguwh of ninny of vour fellow %  niflerers with long-atanding oi init--.iitlneas and ext'n*rae pain. So, you sec. thr soonac %  # %  usIK>H"lN. the sooner \..v condition may be improved. .I DOI.CIN coats very Utlle. Cei it today100 precious tables* sbiVsV • in II IK l i;(BARBADOS) IIHIfi STORES LTD. Broad Street and Alpha Pharmacy. Hastings. Sisal] HEALTH BENEFITS % %  aaaaooaien Ihe name >/ieaa/or iiseh* %  Urt/is !>• cleAltM thr syiUflil friint hlnot! impttritiea impurities in the blood ma* cmic rhtumilU %  chn and pains, MlfT and painful )olm*. bulk, pimples and common sfcln disorder*. ClarfcV* Blood Mlsturc helps lo purify the hlood. cleanse* the ivUcra sod % %  %! %  !• in restoring od heslth. LEAVES FOR U.K. I'OKT-OF-SPAIN. Jum l I' H. Tumi ol Ton.1, )>ei.t .-tdlll I hate s a r... Hoantoi. St Augi'sline, has led iMaurs. Haba... Tn*. Calm*, a.nta.1'I tin lad b] plane onrottto to Eng"" ith Hie fWloni thii lhfsh ih.ir i t. .,., i 8 B llantri Hir.t". Wl.llr Hll^r. Kimi'M Koll.lrm Al Oil Ma. TtUHnaa % Lteaari Alsoa r ho rtiM.iiloii C'aMl', lmi-i i i %  i-< Halo Bttond Ue Festival of VC'r.i. ..-i' %  '" llnt.ii; (liul ". AREVOUA DAUGHTER OF THE MOON ? % % %  < i< h oosaan nas wstiods -a* -—' di Ami 'hs r '• t MmiKn ium as lhi> noon U-* Mu-' girls or ...men to• as duritiK ti.eu |.trl"dtin* bi niaetioiim month!. f-fnii>lmt So l( von MAW 'Ma war. ahiri taking Lydls F. Phiktuuir* Vsga. | (mparfoal I'psfu worklm. Ihroogn ine %  ivmuntheiic ntrrous %  ratOrn t inahsmComp. l usdo..pa Most •nun relieve moidhly in H also r*>h>*vfs pre*psrkiNI %  > i i *faK. rc-Ucaa IUKIIHI UI.M I'el ings Of iinn n..tui. n>j.ilr is* rttlpa mi:i'lUprsUUn ill bail I I I I i hi i ipular. • CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D IN A DELICIOUS FORM • INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS • ENSURES STRONG LIMBS AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN So satisfying ...this Chase Sanborn Venezuela-West Indies Mexico Si. niulilt *.TIIV lo M.lmlii. Il.unl.ma. CMM M..,.,..,.l.. Al,.. M.l.l:. .. Ii• %  IlldlO .mil in r.ui.iiiii in (Vntiii \i ni'i .' Europe-India-The Orient HSSDIL vha li ffl Hi a Yoni t"' doubV di I "Strato" t:il|>,-i-i wmt-l < ' %  %  -' mihiifie o. Pah*. Iliaml'n|"y ('i'" v Iii)ln.il li.l.itd. |Eo Imiurnl llighM K dVlue < lellali %  l |,,,|w„ In ( j|,llll fl D.ltil "III. i i ihe. I Hi. i' First around the world, Pan American now provides regular Clipper service io 83 countriei and colonies or. six continents. You literally can "fly PAA" almost anywhere. l'„r rripTVatfoiu, nee your Totrl Anrn' or Local 40*111 of belou WOIIO'S MOiT IXPIIIENCIO AimiNi PAN AMERICAN Waitio /binvArs lit not 3f si\ ways! tot qiuck relief from Na**1 Catairh use 'MentbosUosB' TMs wonderful brwth-h!e bslm. *hen put lip inside the nose, acts tawtamly. Vo t very next brosih tarries ioolm| 'Spour* right up through the nose wiii-h open opttBoaail pa^vige* immediately. Tree hreataing ifcMorcd juet bv hrcalhtnpihe'Meoih< .'.lium'vnnotaT.. Al*o rub Menlholaiuni' libcrjlh' on your Ihroat and thct I'm breaks up conieition and relieves e*en the inoit ontttnati < ktaSTh, Ouh*— get a jar or tin of •Meniholatum" 10-day. Haliborange The nicest way of taking HALIBUT LIVER OIL %  >•• ti mil l minim lit.. 101001 %  Tld^J:Mf,WU.'JI ASK FOR REAL MEN-THO-LAY-TUM IN TINS AND |ARS Mid. On// By Tin M.ntn./.tum Co. Ltd.. (fit. 1I8>) tloulk, kittl'td H.r. ii ccff.e witti ihe in/iting aromo, Ihe heavenly flavor thai mole, every up a Jollifying, eiperiente. With Choie & Sonborn you gel aM the flavor your cup ea hold. Ait lor Chox & Sonbori. today FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Di.lributor. Phone 4504



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PAOF MX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, JVMF. JO. 151 HENRr rpHEIR (rood looka Ml you they're/uM right. You know, too, when you look at the price tag, that vou can't get finer value. Illustrated il • Tan Oxford ahoe for Boya and Youth". Tied to every pair i* the John White Guarantee Shield—the Mgn which means y'usl ri$ht 7 Look for it in leading rtorc in Barbados. made by JOHN WHITE means made just right HAPPY RELIEF FROM BACKACHE N.fh6our lOetf "Take Ooon'i PUV Mf/HY PUT W *tih necdlew ** diKOfnfbct from backache, rhcunwtk paini. hrnbago. tuff, a.ning manic! and KHDU or the i %  linn in urinary diiordtn due u. %  lufaiwi kidney actwa hen you mifM get happy relief. Many ili'uututi of healthy people New the day they lot* Dtuns Backache Kidney Pill*. Trua well known diuretic and mi nary anuteptic helpt ihiajwh kidney* to carry can their function o( ridding the blood ot~ caceae uric acid and other impuntiea harmful to health. Grateful people, everywhere, recommend Doao'i PUh to their friend, and neighbourt ^iVDOAM'Sr Qfljk FOODS For Your Enjoyment urnf n. kuii Onlona .. ., Chrrrlm m fltwfTwd OHvea I inCocktail Blaculta ,. Swtfl Vienna Sausages Frankfurt Sauaagei I iiin-h i Beef Pate De Fate .. Polted Meat I PI Tin Saaae Olive OU\ Tina t'heene i-Kraft Cheete 5 $ INCE & Co. Ltd.;: IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only Usually Now Pkgs. Lushes Table Jellies 3 Pkgs. for Pkgs. Fruit Cream Biscuits Bots. Silver Shred Marmalade 57 50 47 M 12 12 Usually Tins Quaker Oats 59 Pkgs. Floral Icing Sugar 33 Bots. Apella Apple Juice 70 Now M tt2 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street For Sparkling Performance i s ... AUSTIN A 40 CHECK SOME OF THE OUTSTANDING FEATURES: .<, VIVID ACCELERATION £& HIGH CRUISING SPEED ^k ^T SMOOTH RIDING ^^f EXTRA ROOMY % AUSTINS QUALITY A YA ML Ait L B I .V O CM CO M. 017 R S. VISIT OUR SHOWROOM AND LET US DEMONSTRATE THIS WORLD RECORD BREAKER TO YOU. ECKSTKiX HHOS. — MAV ST.



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PACK roiR HAKBAOOS ADVOCATE Tl I SI1VY. .11 SI -• %  li.. fflfflABOSO ADTOGITE t— US. B*M at, an TaaWay, June 26. 1931 mil' WATER IT was reported from St. Lucia last week Ota] government had decided that Castries would In future ho a transhipment centre Tor certain islands in the eastern Caribbean. At tint glance it would appear that the decision would affect Barbados directly The volume ol imports into Barbados would pi event this. But the decision emphasises the need for a deep water harbour here. In years past Bridgetown was the transhipment centre for the Eastern Caribbean but with the building of a deep water harbour at Port of Spain, Trinidad became the distributing centre. St. Lucia has for ions been in posses.su >n of a deep water harbour and it has been obvious for a long time that Barbados would lose and St. Lucia would gain by the delay m building a deep water harbour here. In the case of Barbados it was her geographical suitability which brought her the transhipment of cargo for other ports as It wfes in the interest of the steamer to discharge as much of her cargo as early *<* possible on her voyage. The change over from coal burners which were supplied at Barbados where there used to be a coaling station lessened the number of vessels visiting this port, but in the recent past the mounting port charges and the increased cost of handling aggravated the condition. Since the last war even graver circumstances have cumc about and importers are to-day alarmed at the consequences which will result to the consumer in Barbados from the recent practice adopted by exporters of quoting prices f.a.s (freight alongside ship) instead of as c.i.f. in the past This simply means that the amount of charges in bringing goods ashore for delivery are added to the cost of the article. This will be in addition, to existing overheads which through delays and go-slow movements, add to the cost of living. If there had been a deep water harbour in Barbados there is little likelihood that Castries would have become a transhipment centre in preference to Bridgetown and the mounting charges of which everyone complains as bringing unnecessary inflation would have been cushioned by the increase of transhipment cargo and the reduction of charges at the port. It is said that to-day the tigures for the handling of one ton of cargo is twice as much in this island as It is in Trinidad or British Guiana and Sir Douglas Hitchie's report warned in 1949 of the high costs in Barbados. To-day more than ever, it is the duty of the Government to push for the building of a deep water harbour in order to cushion some of the effects from which we are going to suffer, before we can benetit from the possession of a deep water harbour. <. >l AVMItS THE visitor to this island is likely to be given a false impression of the general standard of conduct of Barbadians if he is to Judge by the stampede at public functions where tickets are sold. A visit bo OM of the cinemas or to a football match or cricket match gives the impression that tnrr< I tbaolttftly no order and that Barbados does not know the value of the queue. It would be easy to get the same or even more efficient service if people would queue up at the meat shops or at the public entertainment door. In other places it is done and there is no reason why it cannot be done here. Visitors who come to the island and who care to visit a cinema besides the Aquatic Club which is private, must be dissatisfied with the treatment meted out to them before they can pay their fare. This sort of conduct fortunately is not the general index to Barbadian conduct where people are kind and courteous to strangers. The reason is thoughtlessness. The offence is not intentional hut it doea cause embarrassment. The organisers of public entertainment might well consider queues. is !• roll our MIIIS* inns.' Notes A "stranger In Room 92 By C. C. SKEETE Director of Agriculture %  of the Island, the average tal rill' rainfall f'" '!• north <>f Ihea* include! hanan.s. cocoornamental* plants of different below the ivi i ipaekN were dutnbuled. age. Only light to Ht ad dllH of you.nifrttlt on 38 rauarlna tree* were difttri%  Uitrd. %  luring the nv | „| |„ „ !-,_ VL,Durmt llay, 38 004*000 .,,-tl. "•' r inc borer egg parasite* were bred up. Thr cahbaie white butterfly on of which 33.0O0,uOG were available HI^T^ZCSS'WIM caSH JET related rraa. 'and for hber.no,, Th brings the *" Tha areraaaTtffSl tat "• B r "" lp f ""P"*"' beans %  "" r acta*Bd so far this year .r. „,: %  ,, K & thief pe"* to 127 00*000. age bH Mas to) ihe pa* 100 reported by wnall farmera. Grov.Field work on deposition of 7 .nches. Trie aver %  an. well -ware * the effect* Dtetraea eggmaues and of pu age total rainfall for I %  %  • M l***ta in reducing yields autism by Trirhorrsmwa eon tofor the live months. January to and -tie DO-OptrOUlfJ with the U ed. Mav, 1951. li 27.62 Inches, of this Department in carrying out Arrangements were made with total 19.43 Inches tvil tn l>tmchemical control measures.. Love group of plantations on the le<'. ftveraga total for the corvine is once more becoming W3rd „„( f or xhv treatment of responding Bve months for the widespread. between OS and 70 acres with year 1050 was I860 Inphat, There was n good supply of A |drln a( the rate of 4 lb. pa* The highest total f"i May, '1. balanced nnimi.l reed, but some acrc nd for a Bim ,i ar am oum of ^•mplained of um^^d ground to be left M if. ta elSE co troU The degree of suitability %  II.. i M above 3ft stations livestock owncra complained MN 4.04 inches, measured at a difficulty in ob'-aining nal^Gn tatlon n the pariah of St. fodsMr continued peeled that out Of the above Sugar Cane holdinc MX) 20 v-hnol (.rden. '"' *"J •" %  < b !" r n 1 >2 r **?£ The harvrotmn of Ihr old cane ,,„,,„ lh.month. Twenty-eight a d wood '""' "> *•' """" crop w continued durum "it „,„,„ i,,. ran top-rand, inowlnf •iproetlcl ndeconomic .. •. %  i .J.1J. i 1 iriilhiii nf I.I>I nil (bill ln"r i'i M\V I.S. JOB PRESIDENT TRUMAN Ll considering the appointment of a urea! and good friend of Britain to one of the highest offices in the American Government, an office vital to Britain's economic life. The man is Averell Harriman and the fob is chairman of the National Si-curily liesources Board. Among the resources are such things as steel und sulphur, oil and rubber, and the chairman will have much to say about how these things are shared between Britain, the U.S., and their allies. Harriman knows London and Moscow almost as well as Washington. He has been ambassador to Britain and Russia. He served in London on the war-time Anglo-American Combined Resources Board. and after the war as a Marshall Plan chief. Already he occupies ; %  seat in an inner %  %  affairs The new job will mean '.i man's right-hand man. month. f remained siimf actor y, although In some areas *e innrtem-e of rotten canea had increased. Jute varied greatly from district to district. Aecordtng 10 returns roaatvod fron tha ncfoua factorlea Ul the Island, the Ufaaj I Ihe crop is thr equfraIcnt of 184.450 tons of gtlgU Tlio youno cane crop remained ll : I method of coiiirol will becin Thr reaplni of canes at all staevident during the next few yean thius waa remplrted by the end Root borer damage is showing tn Br FiMitl Croos %  potaharvested during year mainOy in 1st ntoon and in other ratoon field* and though at proaanl limited, is scattered over a cotusiderable area of the island. < onlral of this pest Is essential. fur thr damage which It rausrs lo rooU of ranes misht well b %  mmsrrloua If ralnfjll dropp .' below average Instead of hefsuj abovr avrragr. Delays In delivery of mechu-ic:il equipment ordered and the usual rise in prices of mah Than was .' ti>tal of 151 head hovp changed original plans. Lul v.-d of May. Ylrlds. on thr whole, have bren satlsfaetor*. Thr dlfft%  uli* of obtatnlni labour or merhanlcal rams. swert pUtae. Indian corn *nd vegelahlra planted. h p of Ures toc k -n the station* at the cuuipmpni ar ,d material %  end of May. Thi Included V UI "*" — —i ,. 5 (|.A "* "•••} %  <• nit %  !•• i"ijc rket > oun J ock w bo ';" u "a, "* trials were curried out at th month, and the market supply of ground provisions end is ^ MM Urttei wai hmh. May and the first large Mi .i.,f-... montli Four hundred Bj %  thre-gallonj f milk were produced, and 3 joung pigs sold for The otto %  and :„ II the 1st May. close breeding. A total of 340 services I i paid of the month. Insect PeM* and Food Crop Pests Seedliniis ,,,-,-ec.ions a'rv' oeVg jr*^jft" buI ^ :„.„„. £ tha cotton gnwmg areas buck,., rams and boara. 'n angure that the pi-ovisions of Ihe i lo < %  eeeon are ieing carMThUa there are no actual iniKi' plots of cotton which gen grown during the season, .i careful i he* k i^ being keel fco ate that Ml rift; cotton |sjd and effectually Iroyed. By ROBERT GLENTON SCOTLAND YARD, Whitehall, and custodians of the country's heirlooms are greatly worried. For once more it has been demonstrated how easy it is to plunder London's museums Labit week some men with two ladders broke into the National Maritime Museum and stole a hat plume which once belonged to Nelson. It was ornamented with 300 diamonds. t| 19 ROBBERIES This crime makes the nineteenth museum robbery in the last three years. In that time also Buckingham Palace has been unlawfully entered five times — and Marlborough House twice. There was a thefl from the Tower of London, and the Stone of Scone was taken from Westminster Abbey. Scotland Yard, the Ungade of Guards, the Yeomen at the Tower and patrolling attendants have been unable to prevent these incidents. Complicated systems of alarm bells, secret rays, patrolling dogs and steel grilles have failed. And these offences have no; be**n the work of a highly organised gang. They have been committed by schoolboys, drunks, lunatics and petty thieves, students and professors. CASE OF TREASURE To test the precautions against thieves I went to the Victoria and Albert Museum. From the catalogue I knew that in Room 92 there was a show case of Spanish treasure diamonds and gold and large emeralds. Inside I asked the first attendant I saw what daytime precautions were taken. I was CLOSED FOR REPAIRS Advocate Stationery WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER &. CO. 'Phone* : 4472 & 4687 BECKWITH STORES |0Majaaa%d The roh for COttol The nidlings i'i the cistern; wild host plants and were planted out during the have been transferred to varfcul month. Twenty-four thousand localities in the hope that lh< y four hundred and seventy-four will spread from plm:.i v... were planted in the Nursery and ground to caterpillars damaging two thousand in the short season cultivated cabbage and eaullflowa trial These have been er areas. Irrigated, and hy the end of the Seven Government premise* Untied during the month month were looking well. and six privale residence r i iinci 812 trees were found. The second >enr seedling ratoon Inspected, and treatment for co-*( oltoii Seed for Planting tri.l at Bowmanston was cut earl: troi of wood ants was demoiu-ti n Owners, and oecupters who in the menth. From the ratoon *o\ icsire to plant ootton later In results obtained, it was possible Fisheries (July 1051) ore asked to discard three of the seventeen pplicHUoti foi the selections. '.i'" '"' "•'•' >lh a ' "' supply of seed. So fur, applicasl.959.aZ was repaid on .„ ins, Uona have been received for The snort season second year making %  total ol J59.477.1U rt> ,(,] (M plant H acrea, bj peag* Wal at Codrington was also cut. paid. Interest collected for lite si Philip. and four seedlings which had not same period was $15.70. bnngin j shown up well in the long season the total collected to date U Peasnnl Agriculture trials were selected. These are be$754.10. . iug multiplied and will be sent to L/wns Isaued for th month ibSmall holders continued plant|,„,^ h riuiana next October. tailed 11,400.13, this makes a of the main U*HI crops, y.mis. Thp mulUpllostlon ploU cf total of $10f>,020 94 loaned. Indian corn and iweet poiatH's u 4 44 HIld n.47419 nave germ inOne meeting of the Fishery luring the month tlwlng to the ^ d Bn vowinK weH> Blll1 Advisory C.mmittee was i„ %  :, rclallvoly dry wnUin c-.ulHua.s w|| ^ rtu trthuledl ,„ punters during lh* month and one loan and 'ate ruimallon. ftourvrr November. These plots arc totullui^ (103 00 was sanctioned is £•. %  "• "* !" Sr-A'arssr-s lUrini UN month. Blafy-eiX hme and 25 oranae i urn> or all Inc rura k mari ... l Heaping of the 1951 ~:>2 cane lr '**! w<>re budded ; J000 cltr l" sheds. Martin's Bay record.c ,rop on" „nr!u holdlnipT w e*lln R s were p anted out in the I3i4 J4 lb. Reid's Bay 5200 lb. .... completed bj the end of Nursery during the month. Fruit Coiw „8 Bav 3>l2 0 lb. ..,„. ,.,,,., „ LI ftoo „ Ireae delivered from Codr.ngio.i reeton growUi IT, splU ol a fallOrange. Grapefruit. Shaddock. ing on* m ilurams during the Citron, t.ime. I ear, G n il,. Water Lemon. Sour-sop. Hreadi vere In moderate supply nut. Fig and Coconut Field work on these pests w.. maintained Bl usual. The Intro* duced parasite Apantelrs l..s m a fair Bum ^TJjtold of patrolling warders, of telephones to a control room, of alarm bells which would Mn.:, causing two attendants to close the main doors immediately. The success of the gill net li %  .iltcned a new interest In t! i. Cherry, fishermen, and a fairly la^ tmber of boats are now equlppi !h these nets us part of UiO i n the market during the month. Two hundred and ninety-five li-hing gear. Mrs. Soraigar Sizes Up The Oil Men HUT for the Chance Of her meetina and faUuuj la low with a .handsome young Persian poet, when they ware lioth University -indents in London, the odds are that (Hive Hepburn, Mancliesterboin and Yorkshire-bred, would have become %  typical English .i lln Miniver, perhaps, or a Mr*. Dale. Being possessed of %  livel> intellecUi.il curiosity, she IIUKIU for a time have entered one of %  sions end then have married a professional man and settle.! down to the rigours of running %  home In the suburbs 'il a provincial city. Baths. Cooks Instead, Kin Hepburn, m the face of family discouragement went out to Teheran and after living tor three months In Persia, became Mrs. IxMfnll Snratgar Paralan hereeU. Now In an exhllaraUng b.K>k* <<\\f SuvMr. has set down her txpei Ion) • %  Mi Sui atkai i.i %  > i haptei on Persian oil In her book— and one >n ivi-sian houaeg, servants and bathe; she has one on the Per%  -\ arniy and Hotnai >ri kitchens and cooks. Upon each of lhOM -ul>jects she brings to (war Mdly percepUve eye of ,i nousewfte out marketing in a Itrangn town—an e>e over which ii would indifficult, one feels to pull wool with w ridea of %  queo: i ". %  1 '.II i %  "> adoption, she can write. %  If IYIM.I seems m.iI IK' remembered that he:' oil is the I this and pnenUona, M pra> loua to her as the Irrei ruined aristocrat Might and day. iionth by month, veni I i im fli'ws thitmrh the waiting ships. N %  even department Stiratitar did not nil I after the war. roads >f the oil h tidy and the med bare till we are woni missing MRS &URA1CAR the brooks .mil the litter of bricks and garbage that deface most I %  |4>ople were %  Bug -• tx.ni theli btbui gfOOij un air of purpoec that a-tonlahed us." She oboarv the difference between the inbetlevabl.v luxurioua" houses provided by the ubiquitous "liumpaiiee" (who furnish emploveej with overyihing from baMar eota to adults' colliusl for then top men. and the humble little housea in which Uie workers m.ike UuHr homes. Opimrlunity Lost But." ahe write* "the home Of .1 (Persian) Abadan worker is vastly superior to anythlngf ho coula hope for in anj other town 01 village in Persia Tiie most he could attain elsewhere would be a costly little room and a rtiare In the communal watertank across the yard, or m the villages, a mud-hut. \> Abadan he ha* two or three V lh liirge electric fans, running waler in his kitchen, a shower-bath 1 hii own nth garden to whti' 1 ted friable sail-free soil and which he Is encouraged to curtivab Disease la held at bay in Abadan. and leisure is lavishly catered for. but—and here Mrs. Suratgnr quotes the remark of a highly placed Persian, with whl-h she agrees' "The English employees of U company had allowed a splen.ti opportunity to slip by. If. in the early days of the concession, tl hud taken pains to learn the Persian language, to make themselves at home in the country and to find friends among the Persian fellow-workers. they might have become Britain's most effective ambassadors in the Middle East. High Horse "The company itself had only adopted an intranslgi nt nttltude in the earlier negot ations. but had paid little attention to the behaviour of British' employees, too many of whom, being enKineers. simply with no great cultural background, were all too ready to ride ihe hish horse among people long nccu>tomed to subsem"To-day. 1 Mrs. Sunttgar notes -thenis ., iple evidence that th* company i> aware of Its past mistakes, for every possible encouragement li given to lu British employees :o study tlhe languag* and literature of the people among whom they work tint CM damage done over a quarter of %  century s not easy to repair, and one wonders whethei this change of heart may not have come too late to liiflncive thr Persian attitude." Suspicion And the Persian people to-day are "suspicious, by nature and increasingly politically minded. they are inclined to look ulterior motives behind ev overture of friendship, to accept concessions as signs of tfajakSsM and thus be led on to make still further demands." As a Persian, Mrs. Suratgar goes little future for Persianrun oil projects; there is lack, of money, lack of specialists, and P work better directed than directing. Bui iHThaps this Lancashire woman putt her linger on the basic cause of the trouble when •he gflttea the single sentence 1.ins admire success." I I Stand6d> World C %  piyritfhr Brmcrrrd -L E.S. Knowing this. I visited Room 92. An attendant stood there. In his presence I inspected the jewellery and the showcase for electric wiring and grilles. I found none. The warder moved away. It was easy to tell by the creaking of his boots, when he was out of sight and a long; way away. I waited 32 seconds and he did not reappear. The showcase glass, I had been told, was tough but not unbreakable and there are a dozen ways known to a criminal of piercing it quickly and quietly. In ten seconds he could have removed the jewellery. It was compact and not large. There are warnings in the museum forbidding the public to carry parcels. So with handkerchiefs, newspapers and matchboxes I filled my pockets till they bulged suspiciously large. Hurrying, but not running. I passed five warders and was outside the main door in 22 seconds. No one stopped me or glanced twice. Rack inside the museum I asked an official what precautions were taken. He confirmed what the attendant had told me. 1 then saw Mr. T. R Parkin, the superin'endent. I told him what I had done. He said : "You would never have got away with it. There are other safeguards, but of course I shall not tell you what they are." I told him what information I had been given. Judging by his indignation at his staff I had learned a lot, if not all. Half an hour later I revisited Room 92 There were two warders there. I asked them questions about the night precautions. They gave me information which it would be very wrong to publish. With the greatest freedom I inspected the doors, the walls, and the wiring round the room. A DIFFICULT JOB Mr. Parkin told me "Protecting a museum is a very difficult job. We can't restrict the public from seeing the exhibits. We can't treat everyone who comes in as a potential. criminal. "But we are constantly reviewing our safeguards." Nevertheless, the Victoria and Albert Museum has been robbed twice since the war. Then there is the British Museum with its fabulous collections of works of art. Recently thieves broke in and stole five lead coffins 1,600 years old. It was after this that it was discovered a lock was missing. A key made to tit that lock would open nearl;. every door in the museum. Row the locks are being changed, but It only chance that it is not too late. F.LABORATE METHODS There are fantastically elaborate method. of guarding the Crown Jewels in the Tower of London, There are great metal screens which crasli down if even the protective glass is touched A strong armed guard is only a few fee away. Recently the defences were strengthened further, and the jewels are said to be saf" against every attack, including bombs. The most secret defences have never been revealed But still two men got into the Tower grounds not so long ago and stole the Governor's radio set London Express Service. Galvanized Wove Wire 4" MESH X 18" W.G. X 2 feet 2" „ X 14" ., x 2 „ 2" „ X 14„ X 3 ,. Galvanized Soft Lashing Wire 12 to 20 GAUGE Galvanized Mesh Wire FOR FISH POTS 1" MESH from 18" to 72" Wide iye „ „ 18" .. 72" „ FOOD VALUES PROTEINS Cold Storage Harm Luncheon Beef Salami Oxtongues Sausage* Brisket of Beet FRUIT in tint FISH Salmon Kippers M H karal Herrings %  Anrhovics VEGETABLES in tins Carroll .33 Ileet Root a; Mixed Vegetables ... .35 String Beans M Spinach v jy Radwhetg* Bow Bean .24 Aftpar.igu* .85 Celery HcarU .77 .40 ttlllMt 111 0 It eWIt VHEERU mourn i.oim MIIIS we aura*



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Abbcca Britain Welcomes Red Peace Bid: But Herb Morrison Is Cautious vr I\TKR> 1 JTIO\ \i PARTI LONDON, June 25. IJRITI8H Foreign Secretary Herbert Morrison told the House of Commons today that "His Majesty's Government is already actively studying ways and means of following up the peace opening", referring to Russia's proposal for a cease fire in Korea. He added: "In view of the failure of previous attempts (at a cease Are) any undue optimism would be unwise. But we welcome what we hope may be an indication that the Soviet Government is now disposed to support the efforts which we and other members of the United Nations have been making to bring the fighting to an end. Mom*>n expressed the t,enoral — MM of <.mii.ni* hope with which Weal J ihc proposal. "It has been, and the con s tan t ondeavmii %  HiMajesty's Government to bring the lighting to an end and to promote %  11by peaceful tasgotl.ilion. It 1 ieifiit.-.hj.' that effort*, %  '" •' %  C 'i.TI... , e Tl I rnontha have not mot with nnv i — iKin-Be from the other Hide.'" Important Morrison .aid • If ., I hope Mr Malik's suggestion *• %  Mao mcerc desire to bring about jjemce in Korea, and if these s.f>tin.enK jit' staftros] DB the Chinesu and North KnreBns. it mny be iwsaible lo make progress In the we all desire." Malik's broadcast marred Itiough it was by objectionable references to our own policy and those of friendly power* is important if it menus that Russians and pe>b UMl North Koreans desire as we most certainly do to bring* fighting to an end. %  continued; "For many months His Majesty's Government has been continuously engaged in consultation with <>thei Govern-) ments towards this end, and consultations, taking also Ho .,c< agoi Malik's broadcast, will proceed. Morrison said. That the "Immediate objective" of rvnoUlnlp tba aggressor had been largely attained" .uid Britain's other %  loUmU the fli It to an end u soon as iained the same. Asked by lAbourite J B Hynd if any cease Ore would apply In South Koreans, Morrison replied; naturally If a cease fire No Peaka Peow from Our Own CorrtHpondant KINGSTON. J'ca. Qtnrt i runotil hai 11 an %  ppUcation for in cxclui .inchise for the operation .if the game of iMuis St. Laurent, speaking in u„. House of Commons today termed Malik's statement "an important I'eveloprnent" and promised that it would be fully explored by the Western Powers. He told George Drew. ProgresHVe leader, that "Ihere is no indication that there is going to be any brushing aside of the statement by the Ruoslan United Nation* delegate St (.aiirent expressed the hope' that Malik's move would turn out to be a real dfljjrt for peace in Korea and not lust another Itu-' %  fag* iinpagiinda sham. A Renter's message from Can-| i thai Australia welcomed any proposal foi .i DOOM lire which would lead lo a PTOCH erly negotiated settlement of the entire Korean question Bxtgfnw Affairs Minister Richard Casey Mid lOdfSj that Jacob Malik's sugvuld be thoroughly and carefully explored. 1 Malik speaas oi Jill llgglong for a cease fire ana armistice as | possible lirst step In Korea." Casey said "Australia believes the esxnlial llrsl step is the restoration of Korean *overeignh -Iteuter. U.S. Has A-Bombers Ready In Far East WASHINGTON. June 25 Major General Kmmet O'Donnell, former Head of the Strategic Bombing Command in the Far East today told the Senators thai the United States Air Force was keeping atom bomb carrying planes ready to Mrike back swiftly if the country was attacked. He w.i the thirtieth and last witness at the Senate inquiry Into the dismissal oi General Douglas MacArthur. • The air force had streamline'! Groesz Trial Ends Malik Offers New Hope Says U.N. Chief UNITED NATIONS. June 25 Nasrollah £nte/.an,, president of the General Aaarmuty postponed for one day the momentous conference with Russia's chief delegate Jacob Malik, which may determine whether a Koiear; peace can be achieved now. Fnte/am. who la Iran's Ambassador to the United States. planned to tee Malik tomorrow when the General Assembly 11 special .tension to hear President Galo Plaza of Ecuador. ErUc.am ha* been lied up in Waahlfifton on the troubleaome Perslin oil srRJal whieh some observers beJieved may lead to the next dash between International Communiim and the Democratic We>! Informed sources agjd I decided to delay this departure from Washington until late tonight in order to clean up details of his work there and then devote all his lu.ie to the peace oflor made by Malik last Saturday when he called (OI Are and withdrawal of troops from the 38th parallel Enteiam said here today ii should not be diffleult la arrange a cease-fire in Korea. He Mid MahK's cease-tire proposal offered a new hope for peaee in Korea. He qualified VHUj by adding "But maybe I am tool optimistic'' Enteiam dewriln>t .. mporlant" the report that Pelunx Radio had announnii t rnuniat China fully supported ihe cease-fire suggestion —Keuter BIT Oil Tankers Block Abadan Port: Captains Refuse Signatures THE DUKE AND DUCHRtf 0T WINDSOR .riivs at the Laarci t Runrsnt for the party of tt acahon given hy sisty y*r-o!-be* of Wind>oi. noted ss bams one of the world's best dresatd women, arrived wearing glittering town, and two %  haded fin ei> • aha riiiiH > "iin n-Hli'V. fi.''r *D-I hugs ostrich fasThcr fan and fcei hsli untw sun r Bxpre i West Indies Will Get More Dollars — liustamante Says LONDON. June 26 A proposal to bring thousands of 'obl-Kg clerk r gnd d servants to Britain from over-populatlJ mr|e to th'Bptd*h On .--Mii.eta to t iv bj V. illiawei Ak* ander Ru.ttamanlP. The Jamaican majority Parly Leader lold Renter "1 shall sut*i{e*t that men Iw brunti.; u\ i With I folk. I shiill make %  similar pTOfMUJ lo the Crttvidtan iov ernment when I reach Ottawa oo TudJlj Oaghl H DUld do a Kreaf I.I DAFBT, June 2 The state wound up the case against Archbisnop Groesz and eight co-defendants today when 24 witnesses—all but oi.e undei arrest themselves— idmitted their own guilt m testifying against the I. laafsd Se. .!< %  .ig"' "Rashin North Korean supply point mile* from the Korean front He declared Rashui "was the foeal point throueh which most supplies eoming from Ru i I to to aown tn*. Baal Coaal to supln M.irthcin Korean troops" COPPER STRIKE ENDS SANTIAGO Chile. June IS. The Interior Mil ".ferenre which'torta. the end of an 11-day long collapsed last week, left at 12 25 strike oi Chilean copper workers r Berlin en route B ir • v Passage* Reserved For Malik NEW YOPK. June 2S Jacob Malik, Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister, has reserved passage on ihc liner (.ripliulm |o v r Bw adsi i i ui, .inly . aceardIng to a spokesman lor the S-.dish-American Line toda> It WHS derstood that Malik was lo spend his annual holiday, m |hfl Soviet Union.—Renter. Miirriis Till llah MILAN. June 23, Storms, snow. cloud lnir*t> hail, thunder and ga northern Italy causing widespread dama*ie over the weekend. Tree* were uprtoted and the wall of a villa collapsed at Osi In Treviglio province and %  mail road was blocked by a landsud trapping a lor r at Trenui province. Telegraph pole trVwrfl l>owled OVeT in Treviglio—Keuter. Admission Of Failure BKLORADI J i The Yuen la\ K i i k 'n Mmrli Malik'.. mov( ID Korea should I e regarded with resene. Uh News Agency TinJtsf *-niH to' -h' The stateinent van' In po f. as Malik's declaration is inspued by a real desire to bruin about the termination of war. It i* an admission of the failure of the entm inised and supported bv tin Sovi.-T OonraRMtli rtunni the %  The Yugoslav Foreigr d thai It would wise to Ignore the possii the Soviet Union was not guided by the truth for the -.etlleirteiu of tlta KottMn eotiflict when Malik taTer, Tanjur added it rnib' bo that MM Bnove wai ; %  .. %  t Soviets want '., a free hand fot greater enuinglemer.ts in Ihe Korean affair Tlnnfore Malik's move should he taken ro* Botajot Attics Seek A Common Policy *TAMHNnTON JIM Alllu I .m jr | IUH.FN wfj| [ graoled t th< Vrt Indies, although no real 4' lafasi has Wen IlkrB, I an drlnil'iah.nit lliat ". *1 %  %  %  Ms I %  offM sen % %  ,' %  Rorafor Rebels Lose 10,000 Men In Baltic HANOI .UN U J \ ein. tm li leoels have !-*i m Hi 'Inui 10.000 man in the l.t.st fou, J %  eekji flRhung in Noefassra Indo I China. C-eiieial !><• I f "•strofi Comnuitdjai -In-Ghltf t->uiJ %  'lieir recent offer | Tonkmg hndgetx I ., aid They had DO) three, niam laj-gnti arhaih wi tactical, polkieal gnd oconosnii %  I U) .11. the Qaw l %  ''-"•' dc pi h 'ii,,! t ( %  Rddlaii UtsMi pre i i-'tiiiie-e CommiM i tlaaju inside I* djafta. Tneu he said. Wag |Q itillltraie more regular I "ill HM %  %  :.(. ",-' I %  (. .:amse mi.l rofnfl ie.enl Freiu The refaela' eronomie target. %  %  Irasn Tonkins; provin o oo . i u nd b) ihe Fi-ei | %  O K, i ii,.,t rebtfa intcndro snllsl KkOCO now oldieri oui i lwJnaf populab i i Hruli %  ERIC iiU HAH. N'H'IHH-SON) BASRAH, JM 25. DRAKE, British Manager of the Iranian Oil Refineries at Aba on June 28 to make up his mind. 'Thi l inn me every day t" I boon a ooud deal .if arguing. Kinally. tl U and have written BM Ihl b atid %  I alga lol.l me boon found |MRy I %  cord* That i ; %  BOGUS NOTES i f -|io].-lr fOM IJ •> %  -*.• I rrom O'u Own Co PORT or MPAIN. Osrealatgon oi notsi ui Trmutrt great mm .in The* h.v. nesn aaiml on tsnabMOi pl*r and Uis police ars or tha lookout DEFENCE EFFOHl JUST BEGUN WASHINCION June "J6 Ud m .1 ho Coniproai todgj thai the twoibuivd defeni • effort ui hi fraa itiid hart in etle. | begun hero i good %  Us [ • i ogroi he ponying ihe third twMo-yoarl) roporl on thi Iftihwl Defence Aasattgncs Pro gramme. 1 i %  .i-i i "' di %  %  times as niiirli as that m the poj lod i %  vorod I-Ihe %  ; %  ild that although %  %  %  ihe pIpoUl I I imulu i "i rtspsdl %  i %  tie i onl) of ihe multoi MI onnol %  • pupu I. ii n.ns, was undoubted I v The repot' aid the I %  %  4 30(1.000 tons on Oetobti ihoul one mill Mini on Apni i. ri B. %  i United Bl ito Kcuudor llc.ul Welcomed In NCM York Cilv tan VORK 'IIIHJ i. ( Presidonl I i I'la/.i Luao ^.. n-es %  %  l %  %  %  bom In Nn Vorl icept ihg I i \ .i ... ing | | and gWiri d hi %  *U A i ii a-gi i i i paper wi showerod ... iht ilm iMiavhmesrti ami band* frQi aasnerl w*um*. -.it, clpgl departmenl Ma i Vin< rnt N I i| i u %  lulghod nal publii %  % % %  fore tiiId ih ii %  ; Sovli i l). PMIJ Jaci i. Malik foi R %  Ho %  Uon for Kriitri \ %  bOUt trie prOBB Uon at Abadan Eh retbn py eonnot . da) tbaul a doirn lOadM iJtikers hrld up while am-tlir: ihrot -ire held up al 11 hi a erudr oil loading i.-i iti111 • I that un t" ifffi %  assisting thai tank) i I %  . mint-to %  be i >r otgnpteg RCK "ii from half* lo a awd UnKOJ and tl i i %  %  %  i Maahui % % % %  i> rosull n Oil prnductli'ii al Agu '" "tenter. Sign Agreamenl Sir Oladwyn .i< bh. chh I Britul %  n agreement bet M i .!,,, Klog-I '"" •'"• the United Nation*! 1 I : undei British An: Kruler I'Vanvr Wauls To End War PAIUfl Ki.niii pusal lor cWStflro in K %  i . In bring gO end !. -he lighting I Foreign M put forth hi* Qovernmi i .1 poi lol I nd it ippo BENCE, June 2S Italian police IncludlnK women today bi %  ke up sniugglmg rin I %  reroJ arrests U .5.000 p.ekets of rontrson-l %  1 garottes from i lorrv %  atched for nfl —Healer. Xew Consul South kinvn \\ ould Reject (Vasf-fir-' KEW ViiHK. 1 r to Ihe • %  \ that Sou K lod .in. i I did noi provide i %  : %  K. %  %  %  %  fot South KOTO %  —Renter, nd v HIO DI JANKIlc Ii Senor CarlOI B |1 known Portuguese dlpl i'ortuK I need today I-inln.Ri uter 257,416 Reds Killed PTJ8AM iun Boufh r %  . %  %  %  rat yoai if % %  .... troofis. 103 planes, 288 Unhs, 1.200 VOhiclOs, 4*19 horses. 2.8414 puns. 77 n Tii.ooo rift —healer The Law is always right. £9.000 FOR RED DEAN 1/iNDON, June 25 lij rlewloU J • %  I %  %  I otiu —Rr uler Water Babies Will Swim Channel CLACTON-ON-SEA I Juno 25 Itussell Tonga v. father .,f \ American water babie. ed tmi.ght that they . swim the Rnil.nh Channel from i England on August 14 and IS. The children. Hubba. aged 5 ter Kathv. agi prevented bi a British Home attempting to shall tako the children to France within •„ f.-w weeks." mid when in'.ervie,-.. now staying I shall Uke a cottage .,• rap %  nd the ehil-; make their attempt f"fi next month Bubba will prob"'i Aut! Kathv ifie day ..• Tons* ad State-. coast guard and professional hO had nn Intention Of MCOM OftsM %  %  %  %  %  Financially I have gall %  %  u %  %  •old swim r>v dlstgnea i JhsUA J<£WDlUUJt& Qhoksi in QijdnA LA RALEIGH THE ALL-STEEL IICVCLI A CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD 10. II. I? 8. 13 IROA0 STKKI %  So/e Distributors



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PACE EIGHT BARBADOS, ADVOCATE I I I --II \Y II M -'i. IS.-,1 "To-day's Tennis Fashions Appalling" —Kx-Star Mo Wim bledon Dign ity WIMRI.ETAON stars of other years ko-day Mid wh.it than; thou i isniona which will be seen on 'he Centre I in ilie Tournament which ope-'. Ami they did not approve. Mli> Dorothy Row I 1S37. lunner-up to v. wuu iioa> m IWJ, and now the wife of l>r Douglas ixigh Uttla, o* Eu'ik-v ffareeassfSMie %  i not H*am-tU> U.U-. an la kavj Ing with %  %  I "Un ii it Mag won ..ins thvn I suppose Uwt Is then best u ... Mr*. larnbert Chambers wus morr outspoken. She won four out o( the live Wimbcdoti ihuuipionships before the 1&14-18 war and WM a dualist m the Iwa laanivdiidelv aftet**-beaten ..-Nut Help "From what I have seen year's stylos seem to be most ji.iUintf :.j>d undignified, nughlv agree there Hound. lint I don't think divsae*. in help* iriinn. i aawa playee. m an and modem dress mid 1 'In is just a |ueMiofi nf KHtiiifi to what, you waai A in in*i point of MM A Oodfns %  I i.the only Kngli.sh ffOSBBA OtlM than Miss Koutui to h.ive MfOn 'Aim bled on championship dne >919. The Only Rule — While %  I am," he said, -old fashion, ed. and >.II ew ike fiutii thai opinion." Tha AU England club al Will • bledon said "There nre no ptiicUoni in dress except thai white must lie worn." II *\ % %  •iM. .IMI I MIIIS Motte Trille Lose To South African 12 Records Broken At Modern High VICTOR I.UDORt'M went to V. Skeele Of Sel M %  Ml Viet, is Ludorum la MIM, U Walmnd of Set D at the end of tl Hud i School sports which were held al K. Champion Set was B which Scored 94 points followed by Sel C with 80 point*. Set D was third with 76 points. I'h.d;r. era. AM and lha u k firm and a larg< records broken in the tr;i< k avanU. In the 100 yard* sprint for Boys of Class one. Harper of Set D snatched the first place from Skeeto just a few yards from the tape, winning In !0 1-5 seconds But in the 220 yards Skeete on getting an early jump ahead of Hi oafxauBtt, took the lead and kaal it uniii lha • no" Harts*, %  rho i x'Ttnumuch effort to ratcb Skeota cana In acond ttttb Harding Thiv. rflM % %  completed in 23 and four-fifths seconds, thus Sktele broke hi* previou> record! f,0 South Africo us the third Te-. '"" " PW dUca .t hf UWe match beginning at Ma.ic.iesti, en ;,' " ,r ", l,oodpd lo "' %  %  ulv S shows ml* cm* rhai inewhat stronger opponent. i"oJ, L1S\*2:." .l %  %  • %  ,"-'""*,"' "" r d,n r r n", ,ln ojd TC b i m 3 U s.„„,3TJ!r u *2 a £*S£iH. tfS. lioat F. Motte-Trllle i Jamaica I %  aati , VM ODUJ C| ASM iv -.1. J Cassphsll, -' IJaniV'h It 2 5 StT* li* VOH (UM-*i (I AM III i CIsriM iO>. ? i'.~" %  > %  , omm „ IJ !" WI '7; bclan yntcrdav afH-rn.K.n. Th.' ,: • '•. SlMW i-ouru d.-~|..t.IP.l!.-..vy rains of l^'" 1 %  %  "•'" I;"", ij'nltm St.lcl last wM were in nooii rondiliuii. '„„' *' %  %  "" % RepTCHDUUn. tram BdlevlUi l ""',.'. I, M '' %  %  Slrathcly. .ah Tennh 5"J '''" ""' * I 2S5LSS k,n •" ,n "" ***** ."emoon-s N-Ot. g^'TKl, .;"", %  ,!,'. ^ S"H' b ~ G L uni """' -' : ""'*" i, t> I; HO; 0.3. —Keuler IM> VIM BOYS i l AS* 1. I llxr-srr a. Skates. 1 Of Tlmr IS 14 >*•* iBVtoret US* YD* BOYS CLAW II. 1 (handlor. 1 Clark*. .1 Cull** %  • %  Tin-li rci 100 YDS BOYS CI>SH 111 i Giiu-ni. 1. liiiOer. i H.oan.r Tim. 11 4-S • %  trUcorOl so YDS BOY8 ClaASa IV. I Nurse. 2 Dash. 3 (iii-solr* Tim* 11 saea Mil* HOAnSfTSW RACK l'..da< I Pindar. 1 SandUord iCk. ^ SW>I: Tin"* I mln 37 4 S eri m fM I W.il.on.1. I Tlmr SB am. %  J%> YI>S UlOSJl i I Jooaa, 3 John. Tuna 30 i iso YDS a.ni.pi CLAM iv Wllllania. S. Wataon. M WllUaSSI Tim* II i S no. iRacordi SO YDH IWYS CIASPl I 8M**I*. 3. Harprr a llardinii. Tlma B J aar. .Raconl. no YDS BOYH II -s II Chandler. 3 Clark*. 3 Coll>avar Tlinar M •* % %  iRarordi 12 MANGOES FOR 2^. iPrea. o %  Owe %  "I'-'-oofid-iin KINGSTON. Tea. Local prieai for eama and bananas have gone up In c> market! I Bdper lb. fi'.n. t .. while bananas farh fW per Boaef fingers—an unusually l'i*h price Otherwise, %  dozen lumna oau 6d.; com sells at SSi. phi VBW salad tomatoes are lA e*v'.\, "ce':>mon" mangoes one penny per dozen; pineapples 9H. to 1 '6 each' onions. 1/per lb.; eongo peas X per art breadfruil at 1 each; coconut nil at 3/6 per qrL WHAT'S ON TO-DAY Lower Courts and Court of Original J urtsdlcUon— 1" Bale at t. Matthias New Road. Christ Church. Wooden BnUding Basket Bail at YM.P.C. — Y M Pc vs. aaa Scout* .uid Csltion v. Fortre** 7.46 JsOTu ClNEMAa A*aU: Oa* Var* O s ss r-as. Olaba: • Taftas" 1 I I II I %  Ultntpif !• Ira* t nri.it, e i % % %  • %  • Ma* I... test Wis/tes Booked To Win Trial Stakes POHT-OF-SPAIN. -une 22. Cross Bow, Cross Roads and Best Wishes the Barbados horseto take part in the Mid-Summer n eetlng nave not yet got rid of their see legs M yet In Tnnidar Best Wislie*. Is %  great favourite. and is a sure bet to win the Trial Stakes. Trainers have been facing serkaaa handicaps because of incessant rams making the grounds sodden and muddy I SPORTS WINDOW Water Polo Tht. alirmnnn UIP AquntIB Club. Hupp*" mrct HvlnS Hah Ir. their flu! aimimilar 111. ta-aaon. Tha oUaar S-"" ' WhipiaSfara The Weather TO-OAT: Snn Blses: 5.41 a.ra. Bun Sots. 6.24 p.m. Moan (Lost Quartet: Jnno 2fl LlghUng: 7.00 pin High Water: 0.52 am. 10.21 pat VBHTRRDAY: J... .i.i.... icodringten) Nil. Total for Month to Yesterday: 0 41 ins Temperature (Max.): *6.6 T Tempersturo (Mini: TS.ft "1' Wind DiTKUon: (a a.m.) EKE(3 p.m) B.N.S. Wind Velocity: 9 miles per hoar Barometer (9 s.m ) 29.931 (I pm 29.9IS ru n.klyn HUH JUMP OlHU. OVER 14 Ul. Handtlord Snd. l^nWrf 3rd Wal lead Haisiil ( (l S III. iH*.-..rdi iiu.it jussr BOYS oven M 1-1. llarvar. Iiid. ClarKa. 3rd. Il.il*>i llaiKin & U 2 mi iRacord. Hii.ii JIMP UIRLS cNnrn u Snd. ai. 3rd. CUrKa n. I.I ,.rd r D" GeoiTre'v DeVerU-ille 6—2. 6—4 J. D. Thrrungtuun beat Barnes 9—7, 6—2. LA1HKS' SlN-.ll> Mi~s f: Warn %  baal UL^ A. Sutherland fi—B, 6—2. Today's Fixture* MEN'S SIM.I.rS M. Woime eg It S. N Dr. F. G. Reader \ V )' I' > %  • %  W. H. C Knuwles va V Roach Ft* Picks 500 For U.S. This Month KIN:. Five hundred farm workers for the United States will be recruited in Jamaica this month. Altogether, there are 3.800 Jam.n. workers in (he ,T)K Licet! Illll FIVE TIMES PARIS, .lui Pierre IV Gaulle bn.lher of Da Gaulle arae today clet led < of I'an Municipal Council f,. r the firth %  since 1947. — Helilrr AIR TRIP AT 105 MUNICH. June M Paulina WUsdorf aaad 105 left by air today for New York— nldest displaced Ml OH li> seek I liimie in the United States. She lived at Rovno. Poland. —Keuler llll,II JUMP BUYS UNDr.ll 14 i t. OllUna. I.HI. Il*rn>. J..I C'larUe llriifl.i 4 II S Ha %  Hrcardi Ttinr.ADINCi THF. NF.FIM.r OlHL* 1.1. Walk*.. 3nJ. Sub., JMI. WaSKi' 1 MILK H1AUTCR HACR BOV9 |.i Oaver, assL Ua>naI4 1 OnWOS: Ind. Cl*n.fiwnl. Jarl B . Time' I "Ma i •*%  'Record' iint.iiicor If) YraioiMhl ind ' narkk^ m Oin CURIA RACT B* YOS |i|, Qtll, i.vrt. HCI.II.JM. Ird, ih.Mh'i i.l 11 IMIYS MM r 1 '• .IV. lat, lir-i Ind, ( %  %  .srd Airhaa Tiiia IH .a.. SBU Ypa "Pt.N Ti' ALt BOYS 1.1. Corbxt. f IH J. ISHVIBV. Bad. Small %  1 .l%\t %  i,,i. 11 : %  1 Victor l.urt,.,.,m WONDER DRUGS ROMF. June L'.^ liallaii Pi Uctd Da Qai |lt -i 1 LI" ned oas httai n ung of the >eni and 1.400 leniaciRoaai : day for ng over in the US. since lasl wounei dings which are rear. K*i 11... Utaoie cnsi 11 1.. 11 Boj a ensee n D cist in n1 J OlIWlu Ch.->ea Un fte*. IV !*. B Uoak ..(.., I Ol R I voluChanil.tnl 1 Mv*a oa n 111 1 IV .Ml. 1 r a*pssa. ^ Gi3ss6n§ They'll Do It Every Time > > By Jbnmy Hatlo LUXURY TOILET SOAPS IMPERIAL LEATREP. • IINDIN BLOSSOM • BUT HYACINTH COOL Shoe for a HOT Day lnnlifs! Ser nur lull's I Slf/lfs NEW SHIPMENTS JUST OPENED also a wide selection of Hosiery. Cleaners and Polishes. Jfjuatti WOVEN WOODEN BLINDS ~£ >-'?— % %  -. Check Pi Ginghams ihi: mosl hundaomc Blinds in town They're made of Bra diifcranl asaoda, all irnoola lutural col.H.is. Width 8—10 fast, length to your'ordcr. !'•>. %  them tu keep your rooms cooler. . to protect the against wind, sun and rain ... to give yourself privacy and ventilation. Tlie ingenious decorator finds numerous other uses to beautify the home and office with these modern bin" now on show at The Leading Furniture Stores: HARRISON'S. DaCOSTAS & IAVK SirKPHFRD'S Watch In coming paper" toY further advice about other good uses. Sole Agents ANGLO-SWEDISH AGENCIES 1 v\ r r.i.n .. 11 N* *t TT>ru wrvzTOFwiiP HK TOF TORSI. jganisxLL iivtzuorNL TtatcF-Azcn^ Lail Mai ehvlai imila I J. A ooanool s.s> PILES ,;-. •on't sutler taoset. ^or q Tdief—uet palaltU r^f* *" medicAied Dr. Chste • Oliilment Soothes as 11 heats. A sole hoai* treatment for over SO yesrs. SI DR. CHASE'S Anli.aptic OINTMENT STOMACH DISTRESS' Alka-Saluer it *o estv to take... to pl*sa*nt-ting. Juit drop one or two tablets into a glue ol water, watch it In*, than drink it. Not lasstive. not habit-forming, you cn take it any time. L*t AlksfSelUor reliava your acid indigeition. Havs a supply handy .. Alka-Scltzer CONSTIPATION GONEFEELS FIT AS A FIDDLE! "For years 1 sufferc,. ban Banal pation. Kegular am ol AI.I. BRAS haBjustdonewo %  lde^>l Mrs H Deyo. llHHnlliditv. Sen Antonio. IVsns Jiutoneo/ manvunasficissd Lttlm /rent ALL-BRAN Uttrt. This happy feeling can ha yours, too. if you suffer from con Btipationriuetnlack of dietary bulk .Rat an ounce (about '^ cup* of crsspv KeUoggs ALL-BRAN dsily. Mi. plenty of water' If not rompArfc v MtasOed after 10 days, send empty carton lo Kelleye Co of ft I llll Hi IS Lid.,M.s:h.def.Enj|jrd DOUSLK TOUR MONFY Ba.'Kl & Fcr dainty shopping dresses or informal afternoon gowns. An assortment of lovely patterns. Guaranteed Fast colours. 36" wide per yard_ !L$1* CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10— II Broail Street CARGO. It's so easy to ship almost anything by air. — and inexpensive too. For advice on vour freight problems call BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS B..V.I...V. HHDSROWN IV DONT WAIT — III I' \ IK NOW IT WILL COST MORE nut ON I IV, have Rood Storks of %  .. IVIIUII; i 0111111. AH 11 sin 1 is 10'. 9. 8', ;•. 6' LriiRlhs 1 \ 1:11111 I" son i-ii'i HI, II. I. 3'. 2' Imilhv • I \ I III I'l. I" III.MIS A llll \M III S MM %  IIIMI I'A.VKI. IIOOIIS 3 x r, 2- r a IMH I.l \S Fill sV PITCH I'l.M-: IMIlltllS IM..WHV A JOISTS a %  llll I It Ml SIMM.I IS mW Your l,ii|liirirs iirr ln\ il,,l. Th. IJII7 WILKINSON & HAVNES ((I.. LTD.



PAGE 1

Ill BOAT, .11 HI 26. 1951 IIAKH.UKJS ADMKATK Vestry Turn Down Government's Request Too Many Flood Victims Omitted Prom List THE VESTRY of SI. Michael al their meeting yesterday declined Government's request lo distribute funds amounting to $10,862.02 to 1949 flood victims of the parish. Of this amount $5.150 20 are from voluntary subscriptions and $5,711 82 from Government. Members complained that many of the victims that had been recommended by the Vestry to Government as worthv of help had been omitted from the Governments list while others had been put on. THREE FISHING BOATS HousinglnJamaica Is A Big Problem .. _. less on * aaturdaj u iom milos away from 11s nooi alga, I had c ugm about SOU R The vrew worn brought The latest or the boats which „!" ^ f ^^J r ^" y V !" '"f ""fl !" "nul>'or year, for Cecil Ya'rd/ of ".' raapecUn amount! for a livelihood, and wnose Dint1S ,„„. „, ,,„. ,„ distribution asset out l.y QonrB, rooted house and everylhm. aht , „1, %  vent. Ihe, ,lid n.* consutw fair she had had been swept aw,, hj ,JS . .,_,, I they imdenook the responsithe wale,. Sstvaral „>..,„i..„ of dlstributinic thu nionev the Vestry knew Mr: Coward: Hi, % am eartala to be accused l>> how hard she had worked and the I eupie of some unjus. dealing. It great loss she had suffered at the was better not to have anything time of the flood. to do with It .| w „ wlln Mr Mo Uev no II was unanimously decided on to have anything to do with the the motion of Mr. E. I> Mottley distribution of these funds as we %  ••SUUariK, ih.,i much would surely be blamed lor these nuM like U, see the IhitlH, ." ;''•,' '•'' %  %  ''" %  > MM ... pafatHi Uultley said that MI HUStile. Uley winild strongly suggest bands who lived above Miss that the Social Welfare Offleer's Ferny who had been drowned m Department be asked to distribute the flood, had lost everything ex00 Friday. They them as they were uiw.i.i,. i,, d„ ...pl his house. Ho was not going -ne and Dlalrnr so. to g c | an y help debut Ihi. scssoi, (isod liar* Ml. Mottley said that afU'r close Mr. Tudsr said that as ChurchUme is one ol the boats ol the on to two years sonic llnality warden at the time, he had given Foul Bay fleet. She went down lo have been reached by Miss Forde substantial help He after encountering contrary winds Ciovenment on this matter of had given her material lo build In Dldene's case the %  :he flood victims. He had back her house and was surprised light and her crew war. %  .mine expressed the view in the House to see that she would be receiving She was suddenly tru ly at the lhiie when the |M0 as against U*0 for Mrs. puff of wind and ... ic rands m l>eing Coward "I think the quicker the Snillire Krouohl IU,\ dealt with, that.It ... vestry get out of this thin,, the ..?„" ," aSSUSS iud MOO M ,.M botttr.-arid Mr Tudor. V, ,';"";•; ? r p , %  u;";r thematUI He Who tssapsd quick. The Churchwarden Mr. Mcll J U often helped twice," he had 8,mmonds said that when the l,.l,l (...v.ininent then. Hurrteana Relief Committee had _,_,, There was a „„ o, ,:,-,.,.„.„ gj* ^'UZZZSTSi ^' % M about these ex-gratl, grants-^ ""' %  "•' b ?^ " '^ Walter Bynoe o[ Silver Bands. for they wee „..l,,„„ eis.— '&* \T, *2SS2\ "I"S Christ Church. looked 01 now ben., msda b. r,„vei,i m ent wh f h had ""T" supplied to flood lo the Hood Victims, said Mr. <"•* %  house.1 the Pine. Mottley. As far as th Michael Veal vs.. cono %  mg help had hewn sol LOST LAST WEEK During Haze And Rain THREE PISHING BOATS wm km durtn| the bad weather last week. The majority ol boat-. went out fishing yesterday. On 9 prom the Reef and Wharf moorings went out lishin,; They all re turned with Hying tish. \nd Nou—Dual From Sahara KINGSTON, .1 i I Jamaica blotting oul niin. buiidniit ,i mountain ol epei ;hmg bo.it Angela People sto.*. among hill folk. A wild run oui on Ihe bead) and wttnMMd the "hed through the Blue Hi Miikini: uf the boat. Small boat* %  '"* •* * %  •"•" %  ">.n puahed off with the intention of l,nct volcano had le to ill* raving the Emma C ii -' %  I '"' %  float. She however sank pnmiP ak and aad Mo*n IU I diatcly. ers *-WQ feet up the sidelunar The other two buau went down P**trtPI Mf • dMO "' h ' M 1 *'" • ,.,,. <, IMM j fox— "*" lo, e %  <• luinoiir was wotcoen Ptlburj aaid the nan mifkl b %  due to sjnil8torm>i in the Sahar;i il atng blown nrovBiiini win i %  ; BUOY ADRIFT THE akippri ai Ui* afl ••Hera" hrepurted that h fchted a conical ml 1MIO> adrift In poMtion ij t: Nartli -..'i u Tha local Harbour and Hhlp P-i>l Dopartnent got a maa -*a to tile affect yeatardar. cent, was brought bOCfe t< liland on Saturday by MM B I AjMTOfS. ONIONS C0MC A ahipinent o[ 3.130 civic* ol onion* and 2.K0 crates of potatoe* arrli id bora or Bur I ty bi thu N'oursr IhMt llughll ( Th.> Haghll itoppod it i' Ha when* she loaded for Bai 1 .T1-, chaa U of Rlnck tea Other cargo arriving by the nhi Included TOO cartons of canned that Depart men, told th longing eye M .rtons of pennut butter call s When theae recommendHtions The SpUhre left Ui %  and nippllet ol brand* aharry mows from rcd pd^ were turned down by Government, to go fishing nn M..> 2. Her m. wine, pinejipplc Julee rvl' Boaid^cifcCuardian* agreed to Walter Bynoe. sk.pp*-i. Jothan |om j. ll v crvstal i i-virs i.i the CuxcuU < which .O OoV•*•*<] Mr H.irprr th.:r As -islunt WlUon of Silver Suuiiaiui Kr-vH i | ... !•,-, %  .„...,... f, .;.,.,,,..., THE HEMANO (bf housing accommodation in Jama great In the corporate area of Kingston and St it is not posaible to meet the dem.ind. rotwith Ing UM annual expansion of their bulldlnj pro gramme. Mr. E. N. Bird. Mar..icr of the Central Houaim Authority of that colony told the Advocate yaaterday Mr. Bird ...rived on B ^ VU I Hou tag C ind is -t.ning at the Hotel He wnd that tite Central Houring ion i'"i. % %  nil i i %  %  to i. ngj m iwn; and thej ataa r e t a a^rouf&oul th %  i the Ten Yeai Developmani pi OptatJ to spend nilllion imunds on houatng ale • They .tie ..I..MH nid-waa %  UM i>nn-(Xvu|ii.i Bet* i dealing uh impi the rural areas It ta estimate*. thai aHa. ifhWoi will Invotvi aa lisndJtun. ol M0M00, Bx-Sen Ice m en Prantantiiw n ., r Af—ii-o 1''" •*"''' ln "' ti* year, Ihey %  L. Nh %  ,hl l*ntinteooipwU a houatng p \clin\vish. pauisitic vine which iramm tor ei imen, Appears no leaves, bui iun 1*8.000 la itself around other pi Alroadv. ti„ t ..mt,.ss,i ii .L ., hl,vr ,,onp cotiMderabuwork in M.moinnes kill them. At the M i ,, v.-.,to, th, %  i the growth of Low Vine in Barbs-Kins |g on the ttimn Ii %  ra^ueal to Oowi [ncrean %  I Ihal titii procranuni in* extendwi and U would Involve There is an Act which Btel addll onal fundi thai tha owner of i.in'i on whifh Thlg matter ta rtW ittni Lsitve Vine is found i %  l>\ flux %  !Illllalll ; <" 'hi-,,ti-f ,. -mil i.f ii.Mi Itird s.ud Ui.it there la al.. %  I Of 8 MM in.I ASH" small annual .iH'tviiUon foi Hurt. Mr ii. H i) v uj granti to linlHaiii people In "ii.inttance no granl < -• %  • 0l |ll lo any 000 taMIlt Love Vine Flourishes -IN RAIN sight of stcr and other canned goodi. The Hiuhlf i cot Meaan Da Cotta & Co. Ll L Hvrv For Sugar Two itc i .1 ben ft terday lo load a total of 3.981 ton of SIIKHI for England and I The Alcoa IVmtani eniment When those recomWelfare OtTlcar, and Mr. Ashby. ick Liniun uf Oistins, lo rnandatlona [rare made, it was to interview as many coaes v.* the island. They arrlv. made dew that .til the people poaalble in the flood area a seeVincent on Saturday, May 5 The deserving help were not on the ond check upon the claims made, crew returned to Barbados by the lint a* time did not permit to A r.-port was made out after KhOOOar rlelqaeen on May 10. %  'body. and in It was stated that all the These accidents do not Now other people who ht.d victims were not mentioned us crews of the local fleet. Laf! \vr.k made inveatigiitlong had put on contact had not been made with they could not go very tin oui unes, but the list then beall. It was found that some of because of the heat t ' %  %  V.-u %  ctnitained some ihcsipeople hud removed said Mr. they an* on their UMial inn whom they had recommended and Symmonds, while others when Irvln K">ti of B-.thshcl Visited were not at home of the flshina boat Mac Hrd, i must he..i the criticisms This second list was lorwarded the Advocate that they ;o air to Government and it wa* made ln| pUntv of flvlnR fish nl Bathclear that everybody had not been sheba. The majority of the boots "wed. ore equipped with the gill net. "During last year. Mr. WeatherKing's boat also has a gill net. '" V.C Gale and I agreed King .aid: -The gill net ,s U,,u '" M '"' ' Costa fc ,. "" %  ''oloni.t Si-. H t;n v snould net we hava tvet had '"' %  ,.„-, ...... ttc ,„IH ,, 0 w Ihut f* 1 "** ' lne **' funds %  •* %  hauled up until the end of July ihl.r %  a s.i; d wVlfare l^pTrt: l VJ, '"; u J *• J*J ll "'"f ££ '>*"'^ up to thai i moot? What does that Departlc ,a, y lhe VD un,ar >' *£**}* >*<*P " "-"'"K moot exist for? Are you conscious " !" JXj** ^ ubhc :. .L. b *J!^ e ... 1 ,l ,ink .^ l11 f" no insurance %  rrotn th< rootlet which comea from the TinMOdUng i i in a circtv in -. an h ol • plant i hi roots go into the opening! of I'.nks of plants. on dunk hedge* 'Pho vlnr groi island, regularly i d thai there la i i for resettling tpprOXl' %  ton 171 squatter IttnuUi started on a new setieii" Ni I..-, .mi HO aem ol land wtm.will give in the regtoii of nearly soo BUotmanft ror peepu %  the working eliuwea. in Uus pineme the work of the luttiorlUea ui inmie.1 FOR A SMALL PREMIUM votit PROPERTY ttftmi^i eg HURRICANE. '""-"'I I'hf INSURANCE DEPARTMENT at A.S. BRYDEN&SONS (••*•> LTD. Agents for I'hf National Employers Mutual General Insurance Association Ltd. II lUtea to frow Out of the area and the tieiiple .ill that aie going around," told the members. "It .i peciili.ii' trnithai you ore asked ( to be rekponslb.e for the distrtbutton uf this money, when later 00 haan Hon 1 %  %  •*•*.?. %  *. I^.* a '.f'.;-. aw ib. a1.481 ions of .sugar tor London h*i a m trine nnd Harrison linei iManter Z >oo ers and is r i n...n i 1 ng during Ihe rainy aM %  port m leave the Wand Th v n ..' %  -'"" fSl '"' f '" fter m.d-w^k. Thev .,•,| ,., ";"";• %  '< "" ''" 1.. H1... ^-... a. "hlctl It may be gTOWil roots would remain and il w.niM I.M Alcoa Thr eight Haanar am* one nilr Mil make thouown -1 riingWlienLs fi: 1 iniding Tha a "iv populei and ll adll tnafct '1 Ibutton towai d i ln| the housing slim t Si\ New .chrnieWork Is iirogresaing in t. %  nth. pariahes ami In that rnrrent ilium i.ii roar, tin. aatlmnto to do IVIIII.HU engen brought cme landing [| H-; it Ml %  S3SE m 1 begun t. OUld b< IH-.; lo cut off the 1 nn which il has l-'gun of" he' facV-ha, irT.'.axwTr. of J? ",'"• ?'lh. reprom.„o„. monoy . lltnt l\n„ fn.l. sis. .si.... pnUi'ici'il II. that thaao funds are 1 1 rttoaaad tha paiish pay a handsome sum Injl ,nPSO ,UDa are " w raiaaaoo. He satd thai the red fl I annually 'o carry on this DepartAl ,hc mecling of the SL Miare insured for the wh-.|• %  ment? Is it too much to ask that ehael's Vestry yesterday ., letter They will oontlnui that Department distribute this !" 'n ***• Acting Attorney General July. money? Do vou realise that whatinformed the Vestry that thrre will ever "you do in this matter there anortly he hckl on Enquiry under is .;-niig to be put a dishonest if Commission of Enquiry Act. twist to it bv some peop'e? 190*. in connection with th,, establishment of the Princess Alice No Cat's Paw Playing Field, and the expend 1Vr "• J Waal". < %  %  lure ol funds granle.-IIwin and in the interest of your own n ascertaining any facts which "P*""" 1 Jl "> %  reputation, that you should not be should be placed before the rnm. terday morning undi STUDYING T'DAD HOMES Labourers Can Get Loans For Houses But They Muttl Have Armwers Ready %  •Vfamn • j —. iinmiu mjum.'i ut-llfllT llir I •i\: ,-— made a cat's paw for Government, minion, he stated if the Vestrv mansn, P of Mr. C. A. Grossmith. You should no^ allow the GovZZSA 1in ,,i. hm. u ,i.h .11 Z5Z Admmistrativ,Beeretai lo CD pmgi'ammi' in %  ehernai which %  1} laid out. There It 1 greal (aeUnf %  in .laiua.i a as leg'" %  ay'i outlook, aovornmai 11 a hit lit attl varmiis i ''-1 > 1 I ifrvrlimii nil % %  .ii.iii-.tr v and agricultui For i-v • thai ti (Marendon Irrigalmn Kehcine >\, bung u n dar cuWvatton aoo kt able aereaaa which w wasted. Loam lo wnan 1 lands are nOOl RsUMrnplated ordai thai fcej atay i n ii 1 "f Ina ta, Th> tiHiii.st Induati > nig and thoie Is a great moVOmei tablishment of varin should not allow the Govwou |d supply him with all ..*.! In n ma lW. tii.nU las UI.I1 • . to pass the buck to you. u(M etc pe riaining to the The Vestry h?d made a contri„„,, ln8truc Ih clr mcers bution of over $10,000 in assisting Krvmls ,„ KIV ,. h i I ihe time of Iha BOM ,••.%  1 and any information In their possession and an? and W. He arrived B.W.I.A. and 1 Marine HoU'l. Mr. Steer said that he i: 1 Sunday %  aaying M at-nd hnd not asked for the rcim„„., Imr .emem of a cent Thev felt it tt **""" nt *templing lo lanj vas^ their duty and hid done o „ ^understood that a comm.ttoe ncw buDdlnfJ In Trlnlda. Of this amounrover 551*25 %  W—^ ,n : connection ho p ltlK that.thll Conferenco will WHEN an agricultural labourei %  theLaboui Welfare Houainsj Loang I 'rp.irtmcni m Pinfold Streel to borrow he must know his plans f.n building (us hou n tv< II. j 1 %  dei tl %  Ptoneei End Law, there Is asaistami|tvaa 1 lo^ranunonl QovenuneM ui b* family COnaldatrlng the queaUim of Indu had not Irial development f..i s..me via w and many propoaals will I %  an anted had been flth ihe Princess Alice Playing hefp ~to decide on some re .iski'd by Mr, i W. Haynei "i tha Departrnenl lay morning al aboui 10.? "But vou told ma M O'clockj Mr Haynei was busy inreminded. •'that your family I labourer! rrom %  • ia the^would not be so lug Y itold me of your grandmoiher then The borrower provide! .1 .ai-fcAnyhow . ." tcr of the 'Hitl.iv (in buililmi: In H Tha man than produced man% (ji house and tinDapartrneol fur-' bills to prove that he had bought form rir '" ; ""' remamder. The > --'luarlrr of the lumhei ni-eded and rower must nol just show the had started to build Mr. HII.MII-. but must have l>cgiiu was not quite satisfied with the w. that when prepared llgur are pu | > m n* w Ul h " br n "''""'f lo *** be Neat was a v-ung • to have he Imch pUrd an to iu asked for. The Vestry 00 tlM Hfures in the othc, W-st Indian has bought matorial fo. the houae. from Holder's 11,11 lb I therefore appealTyou most motion of Mr Mottley also ap. territories. 7^1*^,.^ fiL'h^l. ...nouslv not to accept the repointed a small committee to deil At the present moment, the to vheck ; on the hour* sponsibihty of d.stnbut.ng this with the Vestry's side of the -crim house or flat meanquite ^ has begun to build. ".peclally as several_reiiquestion. Members of thu O dent* of the flood areas whose mittee are: The Churchwarden. M8T \RRIYHD VIM'S\ IIIMK vi Allrt;\\ & tmmeM Obtainable from H. JASON JONES & Co.. Ltd. HARRISON'S Broad St. Aluminum Alloy Sinks Snliil CM Mrlnl — Smooth I'ollshrd finish With llsalBS Drailirr—12" i.vi'nill KM M 11..nl,I. —4' 7H.M • OMI'l.DTl: WITH ITTTINdS Galvanised Garbage Bins wilh f'ovi'r II" IB" IK" l>iu. $7.G *9.IK IttJt Wood Handled Cutlasses Th" DOpulU "Ci'.ciliU'" Brand wtlk 18" Uada 95 cams I'.AC 11 t.,000 from Ihe Sanitary Depart""" "" '.'""'" """\ "'>'"' ncl P ,0 """^ n some ment had been used fossnitsry r, ,d •"'',' D ?" "'*>'!" "'"' %  . nd fla-'leatlons n„ H, u rdM!iw"by thc"iI3 "ould Ilk. th. name, of the tsertypes „t new buildings In"order ""'"i* ..."-...Vs. .—slis (ha. aAinmlf taut >k_1 _J^__ !" — !" -J H^.s—o ClUllainiC Wltll MANURE GIVES MORE CORN 4 Prong Garden Forks Ovmli lAMimh—:i8" ONLY $3.6.1 Dncli "Heron" All Steel Hoes 4 aim in ttock From M In !1H (VnU Mi nisines do not i.ppcar on this list Mr. Mottley. Mr. Weatticrhead are most deserving cases." Mr. and Mr. Miller. Mottle) than made his motion. i :orn plantar! un now a't nil ..lira buahi Ii -•( corn ! %  .• i tha ctaieluaton 1 1 Mi J it. o Robtnaon of 11 tdy begun 10 build Thfi nent of Sdenee and Agi sayt of the house was up. he tuld III ruMure llaynes. This man satisfied 1 '" " '"*'••' M "" .. different thing in the various Too "Elaborate" interviewer ami when be M ' %  •\XnuTc,,U islands and U ioma untfenn Onaof tha flrat man to bi nter...iriad away a cheque for a hunI niethiKi ..I %  ,..... %  tall man dred dollars. Ijiler he will e: tin tided on, it will be much eaatet *lio had begun to build %  2D by n*m,nnd'i urlal Trial -With 11 "DOMO" Butter Churns Mr, II. A. Tudor seconded the motion. On the list, he said, he ihal $240 were to be given lo Mrs. Coward who had lost her house nnd everything she had. He considered that a d.sNEW CARIBBEAN CHIEF ARRIVES to Judge which of Ihe colonies 11 house with a shed roof is making good progreV; towards "Why are you building such an solving Its housing problem* and elaborate house'" he wm. asked. ulnili of them are lagaini: IK-Well n. m> I hind. There will br. KINGSTON, Jamaica. The new Commander for the grace Caribbean Area. Brigadier A. C. F Mr. T. W. Miller *aid that he Jackson. ORE, arrived thi* week %  n on the list that one Miss from the United Kingdom. accOmMany -, je ol Britton'i Hill wal going panled bv his wife and son. He have told the Ad to receive $3*). He thought that Why The Water Tastot of Chlorine Duehel of m> Ibf aim sulphai of ammonia t jus.oo pai ion the aOODOrnk application ill both Not For Clerk* eanlrea • %  2 The man who now can < acre This dreaalnf ward was a llMla lldgcty a. he when the crop aPOUt tln"< began lo make replies. When he weeks old. can be expected was first interviewed ha had %  (In page 1 Cream Separators (rapacity 10 gallon*, per $30 74 S58 27 hour) of nlna buaheli I HARRISON'S Ha t Iware Store I 2364 U ,'*-,%*-***,*,','-*-'*'-'-*-'SSSS.'SS* 4 every member of the Vesiry knew that nobody at Bntlon's Hill had much al those people a.ofig the Itridae Road, Hall's .. 1 'm.'.iiUiiioii Itoad and the lUmlini; area. I'ompartaon He was not prepared to say that Mill Forde w. $380 or even St. Jamc* I'lniiiiinin. ohloi te that tha % %  atei 1 :,..rt, ,h<0*a* from Brigadier E. K water has a taste of chlorine. The Pumping Page, I) SO MC, C.B.E. who Chief Engineer of the Waterworks IHW I taat for the UJC., this week. lam uello _. cok. Dcpartmern told the Advocab It] faaterday: "ContarninidWn of t .t for jcifidual chioi 1 water anpali 1!.;. r: %  counteracted by ehh.i ination amourrl roq ndai UM He said"The new well :it tin•rater lafl Motor vess*'l Daarwoo* sailed in Belle and the new udit joining has shown 0 pohitive n .„, from St. Lucia with a cargo ->! this ncw well with tha eaUatang avary leal not entitled to the %  'ruit. cocoanuls, copra and tamaunderground sheet wnti that the amount el Una .. ..\orc but how did rinds yesterday. She is consigned have lately been connected this compare with Mr* Coward to the Schooner Owners' AaaociaTo eliminate any possibility { irmned and the witter should be who along with her husband had tlon. __ u^'esinble effect from %  -, 1 by the end of tha weeA Fruit Arrives ROBERTSON'S SILVER SHRED MARMALADE per Jar ITALIAN TOMATO KITCHUP l*' Bottle TOMATO PUREE per Tin SURF MAID GRAPES in Tins—Large 50c. Small ESCOFFIEN FRENCH PREPARED MUSTARD —per Jar Al'SIHAIJAN LIGHT HONEY i-cr Jar UPTON'S FRENCH COFFEE per Tin BUT! BPAOKBTT1 in Rich MEAT SAUCE-per Tin BAHAMAS CRUSHED PINEAPPLE per Tin WI.MKItS PORK *, BEANS per Tin MMh\IM IIV.K UI M 33c He. 28c. 15e 24c 25c. STAJVSFEL0 SCOTT S < 00: LTD. WITH COUCB SYRUP Here's a Lilt of Items you have been awaiting Absorbine dr \h-irhln* Veterlnar>' Irradol—A Hallvrr MaJl with Vio*terol Millrr% Wcrm Powdrr. Dr. Kinita Kulphur Bitter Robert* OaesfB *>rup l'ertoAlr (for Wh'Hipiiic i ii Olympfne KNIGHTS DRUG STOKES I it if trlu'i-4in III*' II or hi GLOBE i nor 1 1 :its adff make your Travelling Easier and Safer Ai Klxr ihlpnwnl ol ttw sin strong IUIICMO. ind %  rrived Th.-. m! %  • %  lollj con Irucli I . I,I,..V,III., ..ml iniii-l % %  li <'* %  • • I ha unallMl one without making .my imp,, I v vour belonnlriKs " %  "wll protct4xl and you can br Ihal %  •" an sTlil itand up to Ihi I aannani in I siill WP.-.I well ( MM Each W rdrubo six. Ksch J21.33, H5 27 & 50.8S -71,. IS Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street