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The Barbados advocate

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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

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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.

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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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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 )

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Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
ee ne RRR OREN eRe

rT

Da



ESTABLISHED 1895



Cruiser Goes To Persian. Gu

U.K. WILL . eee
BRITONS IN PERSIA |

LONDON, June 26.

i? was announced that all oil tankers of the Anglo-

Iranian Company in Abadan had been instructed
to leave port immediately — unloading their oil
cargoes first if necessary.
Foreign Secretary Herbert Morrison told cheering
members of Parliament today that Britain has
ordered the cruiser ‘““Mauritius’’ to go immediately
to the vicinity of Abadan, the oil trouble spot on
the Persian Gulf.
In the toughest statement he has yet made to the
House of Commons on the oil crisis, he said the
latest developments in Persia were very serious.
If the Persian Prime Minister and Government
proved incapable of protecting British subjects
Britain would be compelled to do it herself, using

such means as were necessary. ‘



The “Mauritius”

LONDON, June 26,

..The Cruiser Mauritius which
Britain has ordered to Abadan
hy the Persian Gulf is at
present at Bahrein at the
southern end of the Gulf.
..This is only about half a
day’s steaming from Abadan,.
She is a ship of 8,000 tons
with nine six-inch guns and
eight four-inch guns.

Her peacetime crew is 730.
In wartime it is 988. She has
about 50 Marines aboard as

part of her normal comple-
ment.
The il-year-old Mauritius

is the only cruiser in the Brit-
ish East Indies Fleet which
has been kept at Trincomalee,
Ceylon, recently, so as to be
ready to sail to the Persian
Gulf if necessary.

She took part in the assault
of Salerno by a combined
Anglo - American Fleet and
was among the ships which
covered D-Day landings in
France.—Reuter.

ST ——+ 80 ee



Entire British
Staff Will Resign
~—IF HOBSON GOES

TEHERAN, June 26,

Derek Hobson Manager of the
Anglo-Iranian Oil Company at
Kermanshah, west Persia warned
Persian “take-over” officials today
that the entire British staff would
resign collectively if he were dis-
missed or if interference
continued.

Persians took over Kermanshah
which is near the Iraqi borde:
several days ago. It has a smail
refinery supplying Persian local
petrol and oil needs.

Wives and families of 27 British
employees at the refinery have
now been evacuated according to
Oil Company sources,

Hobson’s office has been taken
over by Persians, and he is forced

to work at his home which is
guarded by Persian soldiers,
There appears so far to have

been no reduction in the refinery
output which is about 300 tons
daily.

Oil Company Officials here say
that the present ‘interference’
may force it to close down,

One official added: “If that
happens every petrol pump in
Persia will run dry in two
months.”

—Reuter.

| stop within a matter of days.”



, Speaking slowly and with an
| edge to his voice, Morrison added:
| “This House may rest assured that

| we have made preparations to this

;expect to be given details.
Leave At Once

Tihhe Foreign Secretary told Par-
liament that all tankers at the Per-
sian oil port Abadan have been
instructed to leave forthwith if
necessary after unloading oil they
had taken aboard.

Mr. Morrison referred to Per-
sian atempts to make captains ef
British oil tankers sign “National
Iranian Oil Company” receipts and
to the new sabotage proposals
before the Persian Parliament.

He said: “If the Persian Gov-
ernment proceed in these meas-
ures, they would leave the com-
pany with no alternative but to
bring- operations at Abadan to a

There was an electric atmos-
;phere in the House as Morrison
jmade his strongest statement on
the crisis.

He declared firmly that there
could be no question of tanker
\skippers signing unqualified re-
|ceipts. Government had ordered
all tankers at- Abadan to leave
, forthwith if necessary after un-
ponding oil they ha’ taken aboard.
| If the sabotage bill became law
Persians might seek to blame the
British oil staff for any accident,
and render them liable to prose-
cution before a Military Court.

The staff would clearly be
‘placed in an intolerable position,
‘Morrison said.

{ Bric Drake, the Company’s Man-
‘ager at Abadan had already been
laccused of sabotage for refusing
to authorise tanker skippers to
sign receipts in the form prescrib-
ed by Persians. j



In view of this unfounded
charge, Drake had been told by}
the company with Government

approval to go to Basra in Iraq.

Mr. Emyrys Hughes, Leftwing
Labour member asked Morrison if
it was not likely that the sending
of the cruiser Mauritius to Aba-
dan would aggravate the danger
to British lives.

Morrison answered: “I doubt
very much whether sending the
cruiser will have the consequences
Hughes envisages.”

“On the other hand if the cir-
cumstances arose which led to
grave consequences to life and we
had not taken precautions we
should justifiably receive the cen-
sure of the nation.”

Conservatives asked again if
Morrison’s pledge to protect Brit-
,ish lives applied also to installa-
|tions and property.
| As he has always done before
the Foreign Secretary asked not to
be pressed too closely on this
point. —Reuter.



Bustamante Gives

OVOCATE



t,,°

7sing In







: WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27, 1951

TANKERS ORDERED TO QUIT ABADAN |

NEW KIND OF WAR



be

In TESTS over Fort Bragg, North Carolina in the U.S., a truck weit

of equipment ever air-dropped successfully, plunges from O©-119 cargo
rs will billow out in the slipstream. Such drops will enable
y air.
“Brand New Kind of Warfare.”

Ridgway



Uf



‘

hing 5,909 kilos, heaviest piece
‘ane. Within split seconds four
» army to supply whole divisions

This picture is part of a special article appearing in the June 18 LIFE International called
LIFE photo by Hank Walker. Copyright TIME Inc. 1951.



been persona grata since Feb-
\

Visits Front

TOKYO, June 26,
United Nations Supreme Com-
mander Lieutenant General
Matthew B, Ridgway made a fly-
ing visit today to the front line
where troops have the impression
that Communists far from waiting

U.N. Troops Fall
Back In Korea

TOKYO, June 26.
The United Nations troops withdrew slightly northwest of
Yonchon on the central Korean front today after hand to
hand fighting with Communists. There were bigger pitched

}end, and can take action at very
{short notice. Members will not

Churchill Cigars

(From Our Own Correspondent)
‘ LONDON, June 26.
The West Indies Regional Economic Committee delegates
this afternoon meet Mr. Churchill at the House of Com-
mons before leaving this evening for Ottawa. The Con-
servative Leader spent a considerable time chatting with
delegates and from Mr. Bustamante he accepted a couple
of Jamaican cigars.

——— Delegates would\make no com-
: ments on the success or otherwise
U.S. Prepares For of their mission so far before they
x ¥ . |boarded the plane this evening
but it’s believed here that unless
Oil Shortage they had been successful in their
WASHINGTON, June 26 mission they would not be depart-
The United States Government 7? such eet early ws
and leading American oil com- Cc: adi f wane to Deng
panies have agreed on measures|©®"@@8 for ahou days.
to world oil

in

ease any il shortage} This afternoon Mr. Bustamante
which might occur if the flow|discussed the question of West
from Persia wells is interrupted. Indian citrus fruits with Food
Ministry officials and afterwards

The agreement is expected to

be made public within a few days. |h€ expressed confidence that the

Proposals submitted some weeks |Food Ministry would shortly offer

” C ' ' } 7 , o . -

ago by the industry and agreed to small growers better terms.

by representatives of Petroleum w pain soticfi ,

Administration for Defence e were satisfied when the

(P.A.D.) and leading oil com contract was drawn up he said but
A.D. Z z il ar : ; : -

panies have now been approved we could not foresee that the

by the Department of Justice value of pounds would drop so
yt a Justice.

much as to make the contract un-

This «pproval is required on|profitable, to the growers, How-






agreements in the industry whichjever that’s what happened and
might be construed as violations|the position has been fully ex-
of anti-trust laws plained to the Food Ministry and
operating am confident that we _ shall

MM ecéive a better price for our next



z,| crop.”
Busta was also fairly «

Lie and in t taking f other |tha ere



—Reuter

























for a cease-fire are getting ready
for a new attack.

General Ridgway also visited
Pusan and spent ten minutes with
Korean. President Syngman Rhee.

They were believed to have
discussed President Rhee’s “no
concession” attitude to the cease-
fire suggestion made on Saturday
by Jacob Malik, Soviet United
Nations delegate.

quietened down.

U.K. Will Foster
Canada—W.I. Trade
LONDON TIMES — '

President Rhee stated earlier LONDON, June 26,
today that the new “so called) Today’s London Times declared
peace plan involving the divisio.) that the British Government were
of the nation by artificial borders prepared to do what they could to
wore not be acceptable to his] foster trade between Canada and
people. — _jthe West Indies,

Frontline war _correspondents| “There was a general wish on both
reported increasing indications) iqes of the Atlantic to sustain
that a new Chinese offensive} triangular trade between Britain,

was being prepared. Canada and the West Indies and
Along the battlefront there were to assure the West Indies of the

hand to hand battles for positions | ¢ ; a
which would be advantageous if an ate they needed for their
offensive developed, '
General Ridgway was accom-, wpaiks concluded in London
panied by Lieut.-Gen. James Van! yesterday between the Colonial
Fleet, Eighth Army Commander. | Office, the Ministry of Food and
They also inspected frontline) delegation from the West Indies’
positions, : a
General Ridgway who said the lier athe teh at aoe
visit was a routine one, Sec. times airimanlon newotiations
correspondents in the British Sec- which atin Ke
minated in last year’s

No. Division

tor that United Nations troops; - eeme ‘Dimes :
were in the best possible shape. sugar ogy nt” the es addled.
He added that he would need! The occasion fon the West

“ironclad” terms for a cease-fire.| Indians visit was the decision by

—Keuter. | British and ¢ n Govern-
ments to make sugar purchases in
Cuba.”’—Reuter,

Naval Chief’s Son
On Spying Charge

OSLO, June 26.
The Norwegian Government an-
nounced Tuesday that the son of
a Norwegian Naval Chief of Staff

es



Ambassador
Visiting B.C.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

will be tried on charges of| GEORGETOWN, B.G., June 26
espionage for the U.S.S.R. British Ambassador at Caracas,
The Government indictment! Sir Robert Urquhart, Lady Urqu-

charged the wartime hero Edvard
Danielsen, 32, of having at “least
three times made appointments
with the Assistant Soviet Naval
Attache at the Soviet Embassy,

hart and daughter attended by the
Embassy Air Attache, Wing Com-
mander Arthur Forbes Rebertson
and other members of the Embassy
staff, will arrive in B.G. Wednes-





Viadimir Kosseley to deliver |day as guest of the Hon'ble John
military information.” F Gutch, officer administering Gov-
. —BUP. ernment and his wife.
An official communique § said
: ne that the Ambassador is coming for
Grenada Chief ja three-day private visit but un-
: official sources say the visit is in
(From Our Own Correspondent)



connection with development plans
in the northwest district near the
Venezuela border.

GRENADA, June 26.
The Secretary of State for the
Colonies has appointed Mr. W.
McMillan, Administrative Officer
Tanganyika, to the post of Admin-
istrator, Grenada, succeeding Mr.

It is reported that Venezuela for
some time has been discussing
G. C. Green, who recently resign- | P/ans to work in co-operation with
ed the Colonial Service in order | Britain in the development of the
to take up a post at the Colonial /rich iron ore town being built
Office near the British Guiana border.

BUDAPEST, June 26
Archbishop Josef Groesz, Hun-
gary’s senior Catholic Priest
pleaded for leniency to-day after
Prosecutor Gyula Alapi had de-
manded the “severest rigour of the

I applied were detrimental to the
Hungarian people.”

Earlier there was an uproar in
the Court when a pistol was fired
by an arms expert to prove the
“murderous character” of weapons



law”—death or life imprisonment. said to have been uncovered by
The 64-year-old Archbishop is Police ‘

on trial with eight other Hungar- _Alapi declared that Archbishop

ians for plotting with the United Groesz and eight othersin the
tates and other Western Powers dock with him not only wanted

to overthrow the Communist the return of capitalists and the

but also the
ich was to elim-

Hapsburg Dynasty,

regime and restore the Hapsburgs
“bloody terror








Dr sssed in black inate the achie ements of the
said h 1 aS a priest made People’s Democracy
hi I am still one Alapi who prosecuted at the
ne trial of Cardinal Mir
te 7 ‘ ’ ; :
) Di
{ ¢ le 4¢ S

pete eelepreemnenrgpstengspheepasensnsine eens eens

battles all along this front except in the east where action

In stubborn fighting east of
Kiimswa, United Nations troops
owned some high ground. Com-
munists counter-attacked and the
battle was still being fought this
morning after six hours,

Light contact was reported
north and northwest of Yanggu
in the east where Conmimunists put
up a small counter-attack. They
also counter-attacked north cf
Inje. On the extreme ends of the
front no important activity was
reported.

Allied patrols north and north-
west of Chorwon, mei determined
resistance from a small group of

Chinese, but dispersed most of
them,

Later the Chinese launched a
fierce counter-attack east of
Kumswa and succeeded in forcing
Allied units to withdraw under
cover of a concentrated artillery
barrage.

One small Chinese unit pen-
etrated the Allied line but latest
weports said the penetration had
been ‘contained.—Reuter.

Ked Chinese Have
1,000 Fighter Plates

WASHINGTON, June 26.
United States Air Force Secre-
tary Thomas Finletter said today
that the Chinese Communist Air
Foree had ,grown from 200 planes



last October to approximately
1,000.
“This enlarged force may be

thrown fully into battle,” he added
it a press conference at the
Defence Department Headquarters
here.

Finletter, who recently visited
the Far East, said that the United
States Air Force was alert to the

new situation
The entire Chinese Air Force,
he said, was in the Manchurian

area and was available for quick
use in Korea

The additions included a num-;

ber of jets, the majority of them
of the MIG 15 type which is re-
ported to be comparable to the
best United Stvtes ject fighters.
—Reuter

Radical Arrested

BUENOS AIRES, June 27
Dr. Rieardo Balbin, leader of
the Radical bloc in tne Chamce
of Deputies, was arrested to-day
in La Plata and taken to Bahia,



Blanca. Balbin is charged with
disrespect to’ President Peron.
—Revicr









less punishment of their enemie
A Warning
The “verdicts should be a warn-
ing to all enemies and men abroad
that the Hungarian people will
unitedly resist all attempts against
peace” he. declared



The accused had “no chance to
deny their guilt under the weight
of the evidence presented” he
added.

Pressing for the utmost rigour
in all nine case Alapi said: “No-
body can claim that religiou
freedom was the guiding spirit of
heir acts

He added rhe ere led by

HARBOUR LOG
In Carlisle Bay

'AMERICA VIEWS





FIVE CENTS

PRICE :



MALIK



CEASE-FIRE PROPOSAL
WITH MUCH SUSPI€ION
|

Duty Before
Pleasure Says
Trygve Lie

LONDON, June 26.
Trygve Lie, Secretary Genera!
of the United Nations saiq to-day
he was sure that Jakob Malik’s
statement was “sincere and should
be taken sincerely”
Asked if he would see Malik,

Lie said “I think it would be diffi-
cult for me to see him. I have

tuary this year”

Lie who cut short his Oslo holi-
cay to fly back to Lake Succes
arrived at London airport this
afternoon. Two hours after his
rrival, he was due to board an-
other plane for New York.

He was greeted at
by Kenneth Younger, British
Minister of State and R. H. Scott
in charge of the China and Korea
Denartment of the Foreign Office

Later Lester Pearson, Canadiar
Secretary of State for Externe}
Affairs joined the airport confer-
ence.

the airport

Lie who told pressmen “the less |

time”
know

better at this
he did not

whether any representative of the |

U.N.O, had
broadcast

Asked if he felt the new over-
tures represented a step forward,
Lie revlied “I cannot say. It may
he eight days from to-day before
I can answer that question. Some
days have to pass before final
judgement can be revealed

“Tl never have any fixed plan
before I have all the facts and this
time I have not yet all the facts.”

Questioned about his broken
holiday Lie said “duty before
pleasure or before vacation,”

Reuter

you say the
stated that
seen Malik since his



Aircraft Designer
Goes To France
BUENOS AIRES, June 26

The famous German aircraft
designer Kut Tank left Buenos
Aires today by air for Paris to

visit the Aerotechnical exhibition.
Tank now under Argentine Gov-
ernment contract is accompanied
by his chief assistant Carlos Maria
Choql and Brigadier Alberto Fer-
ro Begsarego, Director of the
Aeratechnical Institute and Aero-
techhical High School in Cordoba,

H@ may also visit London and
other European centres. This is
Tank's first visit to Europe since
the War when he took charge of
Arg@ntina’s Aerotechnical Insti-

Se



Gereral Elections
Brought Forward

BUENOS AIRES, June 26.
Paronista eveninger La Epoca
said tonight that General Elec-
tiong scheduled for Feb, 24 would
take place instead on November 11

this year. A Bill to reform the
Electoral Law, it said, would be
tabled in Congress this or next

three and a half months the Pre
dent would decide on the direct
“plurality of votes.” (



Under the present law,

one of the Presidential candidates

retetcenacatane ea emmenn ie SO CAE RESO aiacetaeiatis



{ TOKYO, June 26.
WASHINGTON was not tempted to accept
Russia’s “withdraw from the 38th paralle}’’
offer, fearing it might be a move to put Communist
armies in a better military position, a United States
diplomatic spokesman said here today.
The spokesman who would allow himself to be
identified only as “an informed source in the office
of the political adviser’ to General Matthew B.
Ridgway, denied that his remarks were official or
emanated directly from the State Department in
Washington, or from General Ridgway.

: ' Observers here were speculating
Women And Babies

|whether the statement released by
Ridgway’s headquarters had been
“slanted” by the State Depart-

| Denmionstrate

t CAMPDEN, New Jersey,

June 26.
Police arrested 12 women and
several crying babies here today
to prevent a traffic jam and end
i demonstration which threatened

to become a riot ‘
The prisoners were taken to
the municipal court where babies
cried so much and mothers pro-

, tested so shrilly that the Judge
adjourned the hearing until nex'
Tuesday

Cause of the trouble was the

{new city dump recently author-

jised by the City Council but

regarded with disfavour by women
living nearby

ment and if so why

The spokesman commenting on
|Jacob Malik’s proposal om Satur-
day for a cease-fire based on with-
drawal by both sides from the
38th Parallel added the “Geogra-
phical position is only one element
in the situation.”

The
instance



for
were

said; “If
proposals

spokesman

Malik's

accepted and the United Nations
forces withdrew from the 38th
Parallel it raises the military
'question whether such a move
| woula be just a shift in battle
lines to place the enemy in ©
‘better position militarily

| “There is always the danger of
counter attack and the breaking of

rhe y stoppe is lorx ies arriv ing to- (the armistice.”
aay tee i " a uf one staat) The spokesman said the problem
— treated at the vauaienr for |?! a cease-fire in Korea presented
bites on both wrists | greater problems than those such
| a~-Blauter. | as in the Israel-Arab ar «Indo-
nesia cedsefires “hecausé ~ big

powers are involved in the Korean
conflict.”

week, Besides advancing elections
&

Presi-
dential Elections is indirect, each
province electing a specified num-
ber of “electors’’ who in turn elect

Peter Cheyriey Dead

.



LONDON, June 26,
Peter Cheyney, British author
of 40 crime novels died today af-
er a long illness, He was 55 and
one of the century’s most prolific
novelists. In 14 vears it was cal-
‘culated he earned £250,000

His gold mine
producing at bewildering speed
tough crime novels written in
American style, nearly all of
vhich had biggest sales outside
of Britain. Many fans in the Uni-
ted States praised hig American
dialogue “authentic”.

Reuter.



was found in



| ————__—___——

| ARTIE'S HEADLINE

|

|



Smithers

The United States State
Department's comment to which
the spokesman referred, was issued
within a few hours of the broad-
cast by the Soviet delegate to the
United Nations on Saturday, which
sugerest a cease-fire.

This comment said the United
States was ready to play its part
in ending the fighting in Korea
if the cease-fire suggestion by
Jacob Malik was more than

propaganda,

Malik had proposed
tween belligerents for
fire and armistice with
withdrawal of forces
38th Parallel,”

The Soviet Communist Party
newspaper Pravda wrote today
that the Soviet people were con-
‘vinced all conditions exist for a
| peaceful settlement of the war,
Moscow radio reported to-day

talks be-
a cease
“mutual
from the

The “Sober Voice of the People’
who understand the full implica-
tions and danger of the further
prolongation of. the war in Korea
would not be drowned Pravda
wrote, referring to Malik’s pro-
posal of a c@ase-fire on Saturday
in the United Nations Conferenes

—Reuter



THE “ADVOCATE” |
pays for NEWS J

DIAL 3113
Day or Night.

|
Will Ask



Other reforms would alter
methods of balloting for Federal

provincial congresses.—Seuter. out tu ents
|

| Not Military



THE HAGUE, June 26
No military aspects were dis-
cussed during the visit of
+ Dutch Atomic scientist, Professo,



Dutch Foreign Minister Dirk Stik-
r to-day in replies to questions
Parliament.

H. confirmed

ikker’s trip was

that Professor

made on

He
le

“During talks which Professor

Bakker hag had in the Argentine, |

the possibility of
co-operat

research was dis

purely scientific
ield of atomic
cus

—Reuter.

GROESZ PLEADS FOR LENiKNCY















heir of Cardinal Joseph Minds-
zenty’s treason, he added, but it
Vas more dangerous a ictua
attempt against peace
The conspiracy is not an iso-
ated act but an organic part of
the “imperialist formula” aimed
it unteashing the Third World
War and at bringing the whole
world under 1 yoke of the
{ ed States” he declared
vide vhich had been offer-
ed in court and by documents, had
clearly shewn the direct connec-
tions between the plot and the
United States; Belgian and Italiar
Legat
if
Reuter

the

C. J. Bakker to the Argentine, said |

be-
iff of the Netherlands Govern- | tno

ed,” he said.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

: ; LONDON, June 26

A NEW move in the threatened stay-in strike by Colonia!

students at Hans Crescent hostel, London is made today by

Conservative M.P., Peter Smithers. He has tabled three

questions to Secretary of State for the Colonies due for

answer in Commons this week.

The first question is whetheracademic year ending June 30,
Mr, Griffiths will consult with the students claim they understood .
_| British Council which runs Hans|meant a calendar year ;

Crescent to reach a more satis- Under the British Council rul
tory arrangement for students;{ing, two thirds of the students ari

second asks that the British} required to find other accommo-
}Council keep the hostel open|dation. Alternative accommoda-
tion is offered to students wishing

| throughout the summer; the third
vhether tolks may be started be-}this, and the Council also offers
them free transport,



fac



yeen the British Council und the
isury in order to find more
for Colonial



Tr
hotel accommozriation
students.
Stuaent

move
closes next month as



objecting to the notice
out when the hostel
a prelude to
intake of a fresh batch of
studeits, say they are
till determined to remain in the

stel

America Protest
To Czechoslovakia
WASHINGTON, June 26

United States yesterday sent a
vigorous new protest to Czecho-

to

t}
1e@

verseag




Secret Tactics slovakia against the continues
detention of two jet aircraft
1 a British Council official}pilots the State Department

asked today what the Council} announced toeay.





proposed to do if students still The Department said the new
refused to go on July 15, he hinted|note wag delivered yesterday in
at secret tactics : Prague by Ambassador Elli
“But of course we hope reason| Briggs, The fliers piloting United
will prevail” he said, and added:}| States planes landed near Pragu
“I can nothing about thefon June 8. One was an America
action we intend to take if they]|and the other a Norwegian.

refuse to go h The note delivered by Briggs
The di pute ivise from thefsaid that the two had now. been
terms of the agreement which all] held incommunicado for 16 day
occupant of Hans Crescent dt while the Czech Governmen
t ¢ The gree t tay onl pressed 1 Inv tation nt
British] the rcumstances of the flight

—Reuter








PAGE TWO WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27, 1951

i SS

DT A

ADOS ADVOCATE
















































































Geraldine May, W.A.F., comman- vet bers Onl
j Ba S vied Mae wine shade. do + ‘CLUE CUNEMA (Members Only)
AKES AIR FORCE der, believed her girls s AQUATIC
hard work alongside the men, not MATINEE: TODAY at 5 p.m ;
: ; just ladylike jobs. Now she has 20 & TOMORROW NIGHT at 30
top brass called in Jacqueline TONIGHT
Mea ns ; , - quit, ial rT ;
women’s og pone eee ‘=. Washington calls the trouble SHARYN MOFF in aueo A
IWRC leav 3 ; . . ; nS most wor 1 rs, t 5 é * “G » versus Glamour.” i
ASSENGERS leaving for Trini- Social Economics orce, And She recommended that the “Grease versus Glam . aks SHARYN'’S ‘CHAMPEEN’ DOG aoe
dad this afternoon are Miss FPves@em.. women’s branch pay more ONE SECOND after bi t ‘QUELINE WHITE, WALTER REED, UNA O'CONNOR
Jean Stone and her brother RS. GERTRUDE WILLIAMS, ed fliers have flinched. attention to shapeliness and baby becomes a star in a, ~* with JACQU Produced and written by Lillie Hayward
Cedric. They came over to Bar- M lecturer in Social Econo- The start of it all was a wicked charm, This aroused new wrath, night. The infant will be i arent An RKO Kadio Picture
bados for their brother Rupert’s mics arrives in Barbados this af- tevort that the air force girls are ‘The were sakes that in colowy apenas te che: Seat — li
wedding to Miss Phyllis Farmer. ternoon on a ten day visit, Her not so glamorous as the girls in qumpy girls with thick legs were on a closed . we SOS SSSOPOCO SEE? eee
Other passengers on the same tour is sponsored jointly by the the navy’s W.A.V.E.S enlisted because they knew how snarens the American Med oo LOPPP ESP EEPEPE PPPS S
flight are Dr. Tony Gale who is Extra-Mural Department of the To smooth matters, the air force to grease plane engines. Colone! Association. EMPIRE ROYAL %
going over for the Trinidad races University College of the W.I x
> . vlor .2 . : > : ~j icite * , s
Beet Croce are om Pees eta eee ‘. .C. Radi TO-DAY 445 and 83 mew ana 815
; a : a- ¢
4 maica are included on her tour. seupert and, Simon—18 B.B. C. a to TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 4.30 and 8.15 ~
Short Holiday y “ae r : % Republic Pictures presents Republic Double . ‘ x
R. ANDRE pkEUzaeiwtIN and Mrs. Williams has sper ..ost of TI. Oe a aS PRET Pr amme $ r .
Mr. Max de La Houssaye who her working life, with the eaeer~ , hte fi ha” SSG aha ; ogr % «* SURRENDER ” John CARROLL & g
arrived here June 19th from Mar- tion oe oon, os the sm Jee, a } % Adele MARA §
or a sho: liday returned a member of the staff of Bedforc a, ft WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27, 1951 in s
Doan awa. gp epee College, * University of London Ne! , = 11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 13 Vera econ © metas, .
Mr. beuzeiin is Manager of one ae ee ee Ae ment of Ascount; 12 noon The News, ~ “ANGEL IN EXILE”
of the Branches of Credit Mar- ONTUES, *. 12.10 p.m. News Analysis, g Thursday Only 4.30 and 8.30 a %
iniquai 7 . : 4 15—6.00 p m 5 ae
tiniquais Bank in Fort S ee During the war she was a Public neater rere ran ay x when BARRE a : RA . 3
Mr. de La Houssaye is B.W.I1.A.'s Relations Officer at the Ministry of 4.15 p.m. Cyril Stapleton, 5 p.m.t _ Adele MA “GALLANT LEGION” ®&
agent in Martinique. Home Security specially con- apart fom Weenie ee goatee x in ALBA ts $
y, s at ‘ ;
Last L cerned with Civil Defence safety Oras * p Fi. Montmartre Players. % S BLACKMAL ‘ Starring ¥%
~ eg measures. Later she went to the 6-00—11 00 pm. 25 53 M., 31 32 4 a a1) »
R. ELLIS A. WILLIAMS, MI8Ss GERTRUDE WILLIAMS — Ministry of Labour and Nationat be %15 p.m. From the Third Programme, AND William eLLEGTT a %
winding up his four months arrives to-day. Service, where she was responsible Ru Se Bis ; 6.35 p.m. Inteyiude; 6.45 p.m. Programme « BRIMSTONE ” ibbeaii7 Bp: for > Parl Asneri- for the mobilisation of women for Rupe d Simon sear ugh > nie logs. | wonder if I could Parade, 6.55 p.m. Today's Sport, 7 p.m. ! 3
Cari edn “tour r 4 the A.TS.. W.A.AF. and W.RNS the wood, and for a long time ca 1 reak it off."" He puts his ful! The News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis; Rod CAMERON & OLYMPIC R
can Airways-and the A. J. Farrell Returning To-morrow S} x i oe a aon sae i re ble find what they want. Then they ght on the far end of it, and to 7.15 p.m, Calling the West Indies; 7.45 Walter BRENNAN %
Travel Bureau of Brooklyn is now : She has done a considerable see an old tree that has fallen over, his surprise it snaps suddenly and p.m. Hunting with the Eskimo; 8 F dare — 7
on the last I@@ of his journey back R, CHARLIE TAYLOR, Mana- amount of work on Government tn the trunk is a huge hole, and he topples over on to his back Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p 5 P, ogint vseaaw TO-DAY & TOMORROW
to the US: He left Barbados on ger of the Hotel Royal ac- bodies, particularly in connection near the hole is a strong curved ‘' The branch must be decayed, too, 8.30 eee ‘+. Porn ‘the Edi- ROXY 4.30 and 8.15 %
Monday-afternoon and will visit companied by his wife flew to with the fixing of statutory wage branch pointing upwards, ‘That just where it joins the trunk,"’ says oe Snes Statement of Account, 9.15 x
y ‘oat ini at on rates for different industries. She ts about the thickness we need," Rupert. “1 hope it hasn't hurt mm. Recital, 9.30 p.m. Serious Argu- 20th Century Fox Double... ¥
the Leeward islands, the Virgin Trinidad on Monday afternoon has sat on numerous Commissions says Simon. * We could that rt Pient; 10 pm. The News; 10.10 p.m. TO-DAY Only 4.30 and 8.15 . 2
islands and“Puerto Rico before he a short visit. They expect to (O00 im Nad ty Ge eee y , uld saw te mend; 10 pm. She, saws: 10.30 pe % Republic Smashing Double Richard BASEHART & —
flies to the U.S. ; ; “eer ten. are ols wag Oe Labour, to investigate the wage- 10.45 p.m. Midweek Talk. William MARSHALL & Audrey TOTTER ¥%
‘— eanboe vn 7 naeiey Mise "Clelidia Evelyn ae: had negotiating machinery of various | CBC oe se 1951 Apolo: BAe a y
o e Caribbean News Pye: oa > ag oo .... industries, WEDNESDAY, , in 1c % ‘
which fupplies American news- been spending a holiday in Bar- “"Since the war she has lectured LOPEZ ON PLAYA PROGRAMME! 10.00-10.18 pam. fn News. 2 « TENSION %
papers with W.1I. ase is woe bados staying at the Hotel Royal. widely in Jamaica, Denmark, Ger- 19 er ) - 4g « BLACKMAIL AND >
feature writer on the New Yor many and the U.S.A. for the Col- . AND *
Amsterdam News. ani H j onial Office, the Foreign Office and “MARK OF 7 2 Y
Spotted Herself ae Har sont cus the British Council, . «« BRIMSTONE ”” ae ae %
. S. JOEY GON- eis ‘
HEILAH SMALL of Rouen . SALVES who arrived here Jn addition to numerous articles MUSICAL HISTORY PLAZA Theatre Starring SAFES, ¥
Village, St. Michael, guessed from Trinidad June 6th on holiday and pamphlets, she has written Bridgetown — Dial 2310 Rod CAMERON & Tyrone POWER & x
ant =e she was — cir- have returned to Trinidad. Mr. many books on socio-economic One name that has made, TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m, (Re-Issue) : Walter BRENNAN Linda DARNELL \
c of the Evening vocate’s Gonsalves who works with the subjects of which the best known r M . RKO Radio presents— 3
Spot Yourself competition of Mon- shipping department of U.B.O.T. are: The State and the Standard and is still making, musical .

day June 18th. She was also able
to give the location of the picture
and the date on which it was taken
—Gall Hill, Christ Church, March
26th at the Carnival sponsored by
Mr. Fréd Goddard and Mr. W. W.
Reece. Gall Hill is near Oistins.

She also remembered that the
girl on her left was Claudine Brath-
waite. Actually it was Claudine
she told Carib who first drew her
attention to the picture.

Long Leave

So to arrive from B.G,

on this evening’s B.W.1A.
flight are Mr. Norman Clarke and
his twe csug iter; Jacqueline and
Brenda,

Mr. Clarke who is with Spros-
tons Ltd., in Georgetown is on
Jong leave. Mrs, Clarke will be
following them in a few weeks.



THE





in Port-of-Spain is Trinidad’s
number one goalkeeper and cap-

tain of the All Trinidad football
team.
They were staying at Super

Mare Guest House

After Seven Weeks
ETURNING to Venezuela over
the

week-end after seven
weeks’ holiday in Barbados were
Mr. and Mrs. Hal H. Hamilton
and their three children. They
were staying at “Hilbre’ Max-
wells. Mr. Hamilton, whose
brother John lives in Barbados,

works with Stubbins in Caracas.

Stubbins are dealers in heavy
machinery,
Mrs. Hamilton is the former

Esrre Emtage. She is the daughter
of Mrs. M. M. Emtage and a sis-
ter of Mrs. Michael Gittens of
“Carldson” Navy Gardens,

of Living. The Price of Social Se-
curity—a Study of Labour Mo-
bility, Women and Work, and The
Economics of Everyday Life.

She is married to W. E. Wil-
liams, who igs Secretary-Generai
of the Arts Council of Great Bri-
tain,

She will be giving two public
lectures at Wakefield on Friday
June 29th and Monday July 2nd,
She will also take part in a Brains
Trust on July 5th.

Incidental Intelligence

HE Germans want a_ small
atomic project—just for pur-
poses of peace. This is not to be
confused with any Sunday morn-
ing hiking club that later turned
out to be a wehrmacht. — Daily

Colonist, Victoria, BC.

—L.E.S.






ADVENTURES OF

PIPA .





history is that of Vincent
Lopez, who will be heard on
THE PLAZA PROGRAMME
WEDNESDAY EVE-

from 7.30 to 7.45

every
NING

over the service of Rediffus-

.

~

VINCENT LOPEZ

In 1921 Vincent Lopez went to Newark, N.J., with his
orchestra to participate in one of the first broadcasts to eman-
ate from WJZ. Since that time Lopez has run the gamut of
trends in popular music, always keeping abreast of the public’s
demands, ;

Lopez, being of a creative nature, has taken from swing
only that part which he feels necessary to create a new type of
dance music. Using the rhythm of swing, he has arranged his
music in such a manner that it still holds the colour of Lopez
originality. Achieving this “suave swing,” as it has come to
be known, has necessitated discarding fifty thousand dollars
worth of arrangements, and meant a complete reorganization
of the orchestra, but the result is one of the most versatile
units in the entertainment world at this time.

Noted for discovering name telent, Lopez has introduced
such artists as Rudy Vallee, Artié Shaw, Tommy and Jimmy
Dorsey, Red Nichols, Betty Hutton and a host of other famed
performers.

The Vincent Lopez Orchestra to-day is a favourite of
radio listeners everywhere. In addition, its music has receiv-
ed wide and enthusiastic recognition at the many night spots
where it has been heard.



Danny Kaye and The Goldwyn Girls
vith Dinah Shore in—

UP IN ARMS

Color by Technicolor












TOMORROW (Only) 4.30 & 8.30 p.m,

By Popular Request
Eddie Cantor and The Goldwyn Girls

—in =

STRIKE ME PINK

the Much-Talked-about

JIGGS & MAGGIE IN COURT

with Joe Yule & Renie Riano

|
| and
SPECIAL—Thursday 1 30 p.m. RKO
George O’Brien in

LAWLESS VALLEY &
ARIZONA RANGER

with Tim & Jack Holt

PLAZA

To-day and T
R.K.O. Radio

“WOMAN ON THE BEACH”
Joan Bennett &

“THE BRIGHTON STRANGLER"

John Loder and Others
SO



OISTIN
Dial 8404

o-morrow 5 & 8.30 p.m
Presents



——



—<—<<—<<
Opening Friday 29th 5 & 8.30 p.m.
Two New Screen Guild Productions!
“DRAGNET” & “BURNING CROSS"
Henry Wilcoxon, Hank Daniels

SS
GAIETY

THE GARDEN — sr, JAMES
To-day and To-morrow 8,30 p.m,

R.K.O, Radio Presents

STEP BY STEP (Lawrence Tierney)

and — FALLEN SPARROW
John Garfield, Maureen O'Hara











Friday to Sun. 8.30 p.m,
Mat, Sunday 5 Pm,
“THE PERFECT CRIME” and

“A
e

%
%

OO

CHAPINI

4

PODS SSO SOROS OES O SS SOSS
POA PSOPS PPP P SOO SS SOOSSSD

SHOW CANCELLED

CHAPINI FRENCH MAGICIAN WHO WAS BILLED
APPEAR TONITE AT THE GLOBE WAS DELAYED AT
MARTINIQUE

SOS SSPE OOOO IOC

SOO OOSO SO POFOOO* %

TO



GLOBE

GENE TIERNEY

OOS OCSOOOSS S994

THE

+,
SP PFOSOSPPOO PSS S SSS



TODAY and TOMORROW 5 and 8.15 p.m.

* DRAGONWYCK ~

SSSOOOS SOOO OOOO OOOO",

“ BRAND ”

THEATER

VINCENT PRICE

6 OE O66

LOGEC E OL OOOO OOO*

PPLPP LDS FSI FPL IIPS

OF GREATNESS

IS ON THIS!

OPENING GLOBE erripay
It's LADD

in love....!

“THE YOUNGER BROTHERS”
Color by Technicolor
Warners Double !

BY



THE WAY

By Beachcomber

















os BY SPECIAL REQUEST ———————— eee
HE Drive to End Litter, who will relieve tourists and running commentary of it en the «s @ 7" TD , OF 19 DT 38
Keep | England Tidy and holidaymakers of all potential radio is obscurantist obstruction- STARBU., S e Y } y in
Wage Ruthless War on Rubbish lIftter before admitting them to ism. We are not living in. the Presented by FLASH ! f f f mn
is to be put in charge of a Litter the Spot. Middle Ages. It will be halme « MADAM IFILL ” First Time in liarbados ‘e
Board with Special Powers, A flying column of mobile next.” Anaeee " in col b T h 1 |
Beauty ts will be cordoned Litter Operatives will arrest and on PROFESSOR MONTS or y ec nicolor
off by the Litter Courtesy Police, question anyone who throws Suet Explains THURSDAY JULY 5TH 8.30 P.M. Puerto Rico's F) P
Se er away a bit of egg-shell, a cigar- Y ~ 7 7 T el Wee ee aramount
CROSSWORD ae ae a par a fr maces N an article explaining the G L oO BE I HE A RE “ VENTRILOQUIST” Picture
aper or other arucle rising rice of ag ‘harli oh ' 1S
of litter. Badges and diplornas Suet Aran a realistic Mlooe . ; Featuring ee ee

a






will be distributed to those who
do not throw anything away, ¢
they will become Honorary Anti-
Litter Units. Don’t Throw It
Away! Hand It To Your Regional



tee attempt to close the gap be-
tween no meat and no money
Suet says that by the time we are
paying 4s, for a weekly 2 ounces
of meat, the butchers will have







PLAZA—BRIDGETOWN

FRIDAY 2th Sn m= (Oniy)













PLUS
LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE













Litter Controller “It is a cru- { » subsidise ‘e heavily = - SS
sade,” said Councillor Miss Muf- eae ae cre wen sele S59
Pat Thi dreksionie t scarcity ¢ meat in thei
press y- a But he adds _ hopefuily
" © au “When the stage is reached ¢
The Bulp Controversy which we are paying 4s, 6d. ;
ULP’S “Seventeen Figures or ad ae? ate = ih i
4P'S Seventee K S creasec subsidy pai to th
; for a Municipal Boiler- butchers for the complete absence
house” are, at first glance, pugs of meat could be transferred t
4 zling, and will no doubt annoy the householder, as compensation i
17. Sounds like you on the farm, (3) those Philistines who know what The cost of living would thus br ,
\B. Silver senior. (3) they don’t like. bulp works in kept down.”
ee pctese sg eon dead leaves, which he glues to-
. How a cape of rag , i ario ~goric:
i ead"toS) “Ele Soaee gether “into various allegorical Understand ? warn SEG .
2 ¥ . shapes. é $ at i 8, * gee he 7
"9 Bettas 1 age Prieta Pa of its nature, incapable of ex- J SUPPOSE it is my fault that THESE GARDEN
11. Rabbit with right-angle ears, Pressing impermanence, flux and a confusion has arisen be-
(6) 12. This is a hall, (4) indifferentism, The dead leaves tween the attempt to sleep in ¢ REQUISITES
13. Proves that a male ox can make suggest the decay of a civilisa- brimless bowler and the questior ny -
i are Md sisad sis hits sa ak tion, and the unorthodox shapes of bowlers (with brims) for gas
. Be urn oO . * int whic *y are ¥ > are spec ns
16. oe inp ee ae hens te cane oS Bl vat eater naka \
an. Mien Bis it’s a new day (6) the fluidity of the space between Mr. Vincent Fumbling is not a THE HY STEPPERS {
21. Ends, (9) 4 soli bodies, ~ This is a new con- £88 ety mak wal Siva cad cans, Under the Patronage of Q RUBBER
< ; ; ee ae a > Hargreaves ; ST mink: u ‘ s
vown Cepia Of whe relation of art to. tO Car erea yee so Pye ay cou HON, V. C. GALE, M.L.C. & Mr. E. D, MOTTLEY, M.C.P. i
life. nected with Mr. Fumbling’s se ee edaey 5 okies : STR
1 ait Anko the final by a bunch . > experiment. The two correspond- MUSIC BY C. B. (C ao ORCHESTRA ie
i » (8) han on Tiddlywinks ents who ask angrily why a gas wm atac Bones z HOS H
ee St ee 1, ee be Povrsdenapeer ee er pg Re THE CH. CH, BABY WELFARE LEAGUE CLINIC 1D
cracksman might have done? (7). HE refusal of the tiddlywinks sleep in a brimless bowler have ORCH. & BOX SEATS $1.00; HOUSE 72c., BALCONY 48c. )
3. Py A ready. (8) ' authorities to allow games of misunderstood the whole nature Tickets on Sale GLOBE and Madam Ifill’s Kesidence {
7. Has body and iegs of a man but tiddtywinks to be broadcast or of this affaiy, owing to the unfor- Reservations of Orch. & Box Seats can be made Daily ) et ‘
. oo orien thes oe cm , televised is regarded as a severe ‘unate fact that both these pieces Globe Theatre between 9 a.m, — 4 p.m. { 3 inch 26¢. per ft.
10. te ay bea . ie e dress. 5) blow to the people’s entertain- of news “broke” at the same
15. Return of-a betting stake, (4) ment. A leading spokesman said moment, and I naturally hui t : ‘
16 This tress ‘may induce sleep. (3)i yesterday: ‘We admit that not deal with them almost simultan- , inch 34e. per ft.
“Bolution of yéaterday's pussie.—Acrets: all female tiddlywinks players

and 6 Down. Goes without oey'ng: 7,
Evasions; 8, Nestie; 10, Tot: 1i Erin;



L2, Dross; 15, Africa; ‘15, Lyrica: 17, prettiness is not everything, and MENDERS—SPRAYERS
+ 19, Zoo; 20, Own: 21. Appearing. lovers of the game would not
Mi 4) Wide: 5, TNE a Bee ¢ insist on glamour. To ban the COUPLINGS
aor. me is Artie; 14, Clown: 16 game on television is an attempt
ear, a



MEN'S FELT
BOYS’ FELT

DIAL 4606

TROPICAL SUITING 54 ins
TROPICAL SUITING 56 ins

WOOLLEN SUITING 56 ins
WOOLLEN GABERDINE $11.24

HATS

are photogenic, but chocolate-box

to put the clock back, To ban

Bea & @ B
$3.19
$5.16,
$9.38

HATS $2.40,
$2.21,

4.12
2.35



T.B. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORE

eously. It is regrettable that an
inspector who came to read a
meter in Curzon-street, Hudders-
field, was mobbed by youths who
wanted his autograph, and taunt-
ed for having a brim to his}
a bowler |
|
Seana Be
6.78, 7.41 |
|
|
WILSON 8.12
5
\



6.72,

DIAL 4220



AS
BUY NOW ...... PRICES ARE

GOING UP
CARRON DOVER WOOD & COAL STOVES
Nos. 6, 7, 8
COAL POTS 11” 12”
BUCK POTS 1, 2, 3, 4 Gallons
THREE LEGGED POTS 1, 2, 3, 4 Gallons
SELF HEATERS Nos. 6}, 7, 74
®

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Hardware Department

Tel. No. 2039 {

LAWN MOWERS

of



“RANSOMES”

12

“FLOBATE”

and

$17.16

=
Oy
_
ont
=
eC
—
=
es
moe
oe
>
=
=





inch $36.05 — 14 inch $38.77

2.10

nt hed







WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27,

1951

Canadian Listing

Of Chinese Ships © a os

Stirs Parliament



OTTAWA, June

THE Canadian Government does not plan to withdraw

Canadian Registry from



the Chinese mainland.



Technical Classes

Open At Richmond
THIS WEEK

_ WHEN the technical branch of
the Barbados Evening Institute
begins to work in their new
quarters in Richmond Gap on
Friday they will be using a sound
mirror. Lectures can be recorded
by this radio-like instrument and
when the same lecture has to be
given again all,the lecturer needs
-do is switch on the sound mirror.
» The new quarters is part of the
St. Leonards School. It was
‘formerly a residence, but has
lately been renovated,

4
re
:



ut

Before, practical work used to
‘be done at the Highways and
Transport and theoretical work
at Combermere School, Both can
now be done at Richmond. When
rain came while the practical work
was being done at Highways and
Transport, students and their
books used to get wet.

Mr. Denton Sayers of the tech-
nical branch told the Advocate
yesterday that the stage had been
reached when classes would have
been closed if they had not got
better quarters and equipment.

The laboratory at Richmond is
fitted with gas, water and electric-
ity. They expect to get next week
a new A-40 seetionalised engine
from the Austin Motor Company.
It was given to the Institute by

Mr, T. O. Dowding and will be
used to point out the parts to
students.

Most of the equipment still has
to be carried to Richmond. It is
looked after by the Visual Aids
Department of the Department of
Education,

Mr. Sayers said that the labora-
tory will not be thoroughly equip=
ped, but the various parts of car
and lorries, some bought by the
Institute and some given to them,
will be carried there for practical
work,

Elimination Exam

This term for the technical
branch began on May 7. There
are 120 students and at the end
of the term there will be an
elimination examination. Then
the best students will be selected

to take Part 1 of the City and
Guilds of London Institute
examination in March or April

next year.

After they have taken Part I,
they will go on to II, and III, Mr
Sayers said that many students
are at present up to the required
standard,

There are bye-subjects—English
and Mathematics which are
given so that students may be
able to learn the engines more
intelligently and express them-
selves better when they have to
sit an examination,

He said that it has been found
that the Class VII children cannot
cope very well with the work,—
especially as they have to learn
English and Mathematics at the
same time. And when the next
term begins in September and
students are wanted, they will
have to be of Sehool Certificate
standard,

In the same building at Rich-
mond provision is made for girls

who will go to school at St.
Leonards to learn needlework,

cooking, washing and other arts.

seven Chinese-manned
unless it obtains concrete evidence that they are carrying
contraband material on their voyages from Hong Kong to

ships

The case of the China Sea
vessels occupied Parliament last
week when the Progressive Con-
servative epposition charged they
were possibly carr¥ing embargoed
war material, A motion, by George
Drew, leader of the Progressive
Conservative Party, asking the
Government to force withdrawal
of Canadian Registry from the
vessels was defeated by a vote of
116 to 36.

Prime Minister Louis St, Laurent
told the House of Commons that
the government is going “very
carefully” into the case of the
ships, that were granted Canadia:
Registry last year after the fall of
the Chinese Nationalist govern-
ment, Prime Minister St. Laurent
said he does not think Canadian
Registry should be withdrawn
“without further evidence that
there was more than a possibility
of there being contraband carried
to these areas.”

Mr, St. Laurent said Hong Kong
authorities have given assurance
that nothing leaves there that 1s
on the list of embargoed commodi-
ties of the United Kingdom and
its Crown Colonies,. The Hong
Kong list however does not im-
clude certain materials which
Canada herself does not allow to
be exported direct from Canada
to Communist China.

Canadian Leans

In the shipping debate both the
Prime Minister and Mr, Drew re-
called that the ships are operated
by a Canadian subsidiary of th
Chinese trading firm known as the
Ming Sung Industrial Corporation,
They were built in Canada after
the last war for the Chinese firm
on loans guaranteed by the Cana-
dian Government and the then
Nationalist Government of China.

After Nationalist China fell, the
ships were transferred to Canadian
registry to protect the Canadian
investment, But ordinary shipping
laws were amended so that they
did not have to carry Canadian
officers and crews, and in fact
they are manned by Chinese,

—CCP).

U.K. Delegates Must
Report Back Home

Before Decision Is Made

A delegation ,vepresenting the
Governments of the British West
Indies, British Giana ahd
British Honduras has _ vis-
ited London between the 20th
and 26th June. The delegation
has held general discussions with



U.K. officials about the future’ of
Canada/West Indies trade and
looks forward during its forth-

coming visit to Canada to having’
a full exchange of views on this
subject with Canadian authori-.
ties.

No conclusion cah be reached
until the delegation has reported
to the Governments concerned.

oF ; )

r, ~ T *

Z.F.Y. Baris Kitch

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GHORGETOWN, B.G., June 26

Kitch; a ealypso record by Lord
Kitchener of Trinidad, has been
banned at ZFY, B.G. broadcast
station.

Asked why the record was ban-
ned a station announcer declared;
“The reason is obvious. The lest
verse particularly, is too sug-
gestive.”

Kitch has been banned at ZFyY,
but juke boxes all over the coun-
try continue to blare out the girl’s
remark: “Kitch darling you play-
ing shy. Kitch darling you make
me blush.”





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OR A









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BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Missing



a }
POCKE! CARTOOR )
by OSBERT LANCASTER



JELDA HOLDER a labourer o
Arthur’s Hill, St. Michael,
who was reported missing from her
home early on June 23 was found
by a District policeman walking
idly en Monday She was taken
to the Belmont Police Station.
YLVAN NURSE a 24-year-old
porter of Roebuck Street, St.
Michael, was yesterday remanded
by a City Police Magistrate until
July 3 when he was charged with

loitering with intent to commit
a felony on June 25.

3ail in the sum of $48 was
offered.

CITY POLICE Magistrate
yesterday imposed a fine of
$2.40 to be paid in 14 days or in
default 14 qays’ imprisonment on
Snurland Workman of Bush Hall,
St. Michael, when he found him
guilty of violating the Shop Clos-
ing Act.
Sgt. Bancroft told the court that












‘But. Witly darling, t tts
bad form to make 1kes about
Americans. and tactless to ask
diplomats where they're going
tor their holidays, and breach
of privilege to criticise the

Government what on earth he saw a door of the defendant’s
IS one Qoing to talk shop open after 5 o’clock on May
about ? 1" 17.

On entering the shop the de-
fendant was doing some uphol-
stery work in the room in which is
sold aerated drinks

R. H. A. VAUGHN, Judge of

the Petty Debt Court of
District “A” has been’ granted
leave. Mr. H. A. Talma, Police
Magistrate of District “A” is
acting for him and Mr. G. B.
Griffith, Chief Clerk of District
“A” is deputising for Mr. Talma

[ LE RILEY of Beckles Roa
was ordered to pay a fine ¢
$9.60 in one month or one month’:

Lower Wharf Busy
Yesterday

The Lower Wharf was the “life”
of the waterfront yesterday.
People, vehicles, animals and
packages being tossed ashore from
waiting lighters kept that section
of the wharf busy for the whole
day.

Some of the lorries were being
loaded with the packages—includ-
ing onions and potatoes from S.S.



Hughli—for their consignees, #™prisonment by a District “A
Others were bringing sugar and Police Magistrate yesterday fox
molasses to be transferred into ¢xceeding the speed limit on

Tudor Bridge on May 24.
Bridge on May 24.

Cpl. Jones said that the motor
car M—2133 was driven on Tudor
Bridge, St. Michael, at over 40
n.iles per hour. The speed limit
on that road is 30 miles per hour,
re, WAS GIVEN for the

defendant G. P. Stewart with
costs by Judge G. L. Taylor in the
Court of Original Jurisdiction yes-
terday in the case in which Rose
Lewis of Goodland, St. Michael
claimed $240 damages for loss and
inconvenience suffered by her afte:
a wrongful levy on March 8 by
the defendant.

Henry Williams appeared in the
case on behalf of Lewis.

FINE OF $7.20 was imposed
on Ronnie Clarke of Brit
ton’s Hill, St. Michael, by a Dis-
trict “A” Police Magistrate yes-

lighters lying alongside the wharf.

Men handled the loading while
women with buckets were em-
ployed to wash off sand from the
barrels and puncheons of mo-
lasses before they were loaded
into the lighters.

At about six different spots
around the waterfront sugar was
being unloaded from lorries into
lighters. Two ships were in port
for a total of 3,981 tons of sugar
for U.K. and Canada.

Fairchild Street and Cavans
Lane were other busy sections of
the waterfront. In Fairchild
Street, most of the traffic wa’
comprised of animal drawn carts
and lorries handling flour and
other commodities stored in a
bondhouse fronting on the street.
Puncheons of molasses were borne *
across the street to the inner
basin where lighters were being

loaded. Because Fairchild Street terday for inflicting bodily harm
is shaded with evergreen and on Doris Holder of Britton’s Hill

St. Michael, on June 19.

There is an alternative of one
month's imprisonment in case the
fine is not paid.
7QTHE GIRLS’ CLUB at Cleaver's

Hill, St. Joseph,—the only
Girls’ Club in the island—has 4
roll of 50 members. Teachers who
are giving their services volun-
tarily, are teaching embroidery ana|

reasonably cool during the day,
barbers, refreshment sellers and
idlers have chosen it as the ideal
spot for a “hang out”.

The cemented strip bordering
Hdirchild Street was crowded
with scrap iron, drums of oil, iron
rods, barrels of molasses and cer-
tain contrivances used by schoon-
er skippers who have taken their

vessels into the “heave down ordinary sewing. Interesting talks
berth”. Schooner Everdene was a & eee :

On spurt and education are being
given to the girls who show keen
interest.

Meanwhile plans are afoot for
the purchase of the building oppo-
site the present Boys’ Club quar-

being repaired in the berth.
Cavans Lane, as it usually, is,
was the thoroughfare of lorries
and carts which are used to carry
eargo from the bonds to the vari-

agents. Coopers’ hammers aoe Bo
nan ais on the hoops around ‘ters. This building when re-
barrels. novated will be used by the older

boys of the club while the smalle:

~All was quiet on the Pier Head. p bw
boys will remain in the old build-

No. vessels were berthed along-

side, Little boys fished for #ng. ;

rats. The part of the Pier Head The Commissioner of Police
which was undermined by the sea oalcees R. T. Michelin told the
has been filled up. Rubble which !Advocate yesterday that ft has

fbeen found that the present build-
ing is much too small to accommo-
date properly the number of boys
now using it.
R. J. VALADERES,
YE per of the Catholic Youth
Movement in British Guiana, visit
ed the Barbados Youth Movemen!
Centre in Tudor Street on Monday

came from the hole is still on the
Pier Head,





Sugar Crop Slow

Our Own Correspondent’
ANTIGUA, June 26
Conditions in Antigua appear

(From

normal. Sugar produetion is econ- afternoon and said that he hoped
sidered slow, only 825 tons of | fiat the Movement would be fiver
sugar being manufactured last }assistance by prominent people of

week bringing the total production
to date to 8,361 tons which is less
than one-third of the estimated

the island.

crop.

RATES OF EXCHANGE

CANADA

TUESDAY, JUNE 26,

61 4/10% pr. Cheques
on Bankers 59 4/10% Dp

Demand

Drafts 59.25
Sight Drafts 59 1/10%%
Cable

1951

pr
pr
61 4/10%

59 9/10%

pr
pr 9/10
10

pr

Currency 57
Coupons 57 2
Silver 20%

pr
pr
® pr

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and poisonous wastes in your blood
thru 9 million tiny delicate Kidney
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neys or Bladder make your suffer from
Getting Up Nights, Nervousness, Leg
Pains, Circles Under Byes, Backache,
Aching Joints, Acidity, or Burning
passages, don’t rely on ordinary medi-
eines, Fight such Poisons and troubles
with the doctor's prescription Cystex.
Cystex starts working in three hours,
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RELIEVES |





CHILDREN
SPRAINS



| On Sale at .
KNIGHTS DRUG
STORES







Housing In

Woman Found Grenada Bad .. -

—RENWICK

Mr. Clarenee Renwick, Super-
intendent of Public Works, Gre-
nada, who is now én Barbados for

tHe Housing Conference, told the

Advocate yesterday that housing
conditions in his eolony are
very bad.

He said that there is a Housing
and Planning Authority which
was established about a year ago,
but this is still in the imitial stages
with planning and they are await-
ing grant from the Colonial
Office to assist in housing condi-
tions and the elearing of slum





areas in St. Geors
Mr. Renwick arrived over the
week-end by B.W.LA. accom-

panied by his wife and is staying
at the Hotel Royal.

He seid that since the labour
disturbances in February, things
are settled down now. The work-
ers have had an increase in theh
wage but there is still a tense
atmosphere and the best results
are not yet obtainable

Fingers ‘Blown Off

Fourteen-year-old Victor Stuar
a schoolboy of the Modern High
School lost three fingers from h
left hand when he handled an e-
plosive substance believed to be

dynamite which exploded in h
hand about 10.45 a.m. on Monday
while he was at home

He was taken to the Gener
Hospital and detained,

“FASHIONED

Men of action fall for
Aertex every time. The soft,
wonder-weave of Aertex
cellular fabric is specially
designed for measured |
ventilation. That is why this
non-clinging English under
wear keeps your body at one
constant temperature in heat
or cold. Aertex is so easy to
wash, never shrinks and always
keeps its shape,A vailable

at all ptincipie stores.
Pi



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MADE BY
THE MONKS OF
BUCKFAST
ABBEY

: J ae = ‘





Beier > 2

BUCKFAST

TONIC WINE

HARBOUR LOG
In Carlisle Bay

gefield, S Cyril E. Sr
M. W Ipana, Seh Everdene
h. Amberjack M Seh, Lady Noelvet
Sch. Mary M. Lewis, MV. Blu
Sch. Lucille M. Smith, Sch. Enter;
5 M.V Daerwood, SS, Planter, 5.5
Aleoa F anant

ARRIVALS
MV. Lady J 46 tons et, ¢
Parsons, from St. Lucia
DPARTURES

S.S. Hughil, 4.564 tons net, Capt. Steele

In Touch with Barbados
Costal Station

& Wireless (WI Ltd
that they can now communicate v
ollowing ships through their Be
Station

S.S. Bonita, Genevieve Peterkin, White
liver, Celilo, Triton, Mormacsea, ? & 'f
-athfinder, Gulfshore, Canadian Cr

Cable civist

pados

Coast




er, Sirena, Dewdale, Apure, Pe i
Loida, Cavina, Marco Pola, ©
port Amherst, SJoa, Loide Ps u
ruguay, Alcoa Planter, Argentina, Tin
ira, Manny M.V. Tapanahony, S.S_ Mai
nte, Sugar Producer, Stelore, Dolores

Aana Changehow Kolistein, Chr
ivonland, Esso Buffalo and S.S Marmue
Cc. Loveland

MAIL NOTICES

MAILS for TRINIDAD &
Z.TA WONITA will be closed

the Sch
at the




eneral Post Office as under

Parcel Mail at 2.30 p.m Registered
vid Ordinary Mails at 3 p.m the 20th
June 1951

MAILS for St. LUCIA by the Seh
ENTERPRISE S. will be closed at the

Ceneral Post Office as under
Parcel, Registered and Ordinary
(3 p.m. on the 28th June 1951

MAILS for St St

enada and Aruba by the M.V Daer
wood will be closed at the General Post
Office as under

Parcel Mail at 2 p.m
Ordinary Mails at 2.30 p
1981

Lucia,

Registered and
m. on the 27th

aa
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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS eG ADVOGATE THE FOREIGR OFFICE Oxford's ‘New Poor’ Have

SCANDAL

Ts ees sme Se Peas
144., Broad 8t.. Bridgetow:.

t.—.ss-

Printed by the Advocate Co.,





Wednesday, June 27, 1951

AFTER TWO YEARS

THE Barbados Government in its hand-
ling of the reimbursement of flood victims
of 1949 has been woefully slow.



The Vestry of St. Michael have now
focussed public attention on this matter
by refusing to distribute sums of money
which in their opinion are inadequate and
inequitably allocated.

The Government after two years sent to
the Vestry the sum of $10,862.02 of which
$5,711.82 was subscribed by public sub-
scription within a few weeks after the
tragedy.

At the time of the flood which caused
the death of several people the Church-
warden and Guardians of St. Michael re-
lieved, to some extent, the immediate dis-
tress which had been caused, and the Gov-
ernment supplied some housing accommo-
dation at the Pine.

A Committee was set up to investigate
claims and the original estimate amounted
to approximately $70,000. The Government
regarded this amount as extremely high
and asked the Committee to revise the
estimate. This was done.

| It has taken the Government two years
to decide on an amount for distribution to
people who, in some cases, lost everything
they owned. In deciding on this amount
the Government merely added an extra
$5,711 to the public subscription of $5,150
which ‘would also have been much more
effective if it had been distributed at the
time.

In refusing to handle the distribution of
these funds, the Vestry also expressed its
dissatisfaction over the allocations which
in some cases had been reduced, and ob-
jected to the inclusion of people whose
names had not been submitted by the
Committee.

In the first place the Government has
only itself to blame for the unnecessary
delay in granting the funds. The cost of

household articles, clothing and lumber has
increased greatly since 1949 and the amount

which might have been satisfactory then
will not now be acceptable.

Since this flooding in Barbados there
have been disastrous hurricanes in An-
tigua and with commendable speed the
Government of this island made contri-
butions of food and clothing and money
to aid the distress. It taken two
years to begin to relieve the people at
home many of whom escaped the flooding
barely with their lives. The delay cou-
pled with the inadequacy of the amount
now lead the Vestry to refuse what will be

considered by many people to be a function
for which that body is well suited.

The Vestry has at its disposal the ma-
chinery for relief of poverty and distress
and there can be little doubt that the mem-
bers of that body would have willingly
undertaken the job if adequatg funds had
been voted earlier.

| It is clear however that some members
of the Vestry sought to avoid the political
implications in distributing an inadequate
amount of money to people who are al-
ready offended at the delay in recognising
their claims, But it was not unnatural
that the Government should turn for this
distribution to that body under whose
aegis the Hurricane Relief Committee in-
vestigating the claims had worked.

The claim that the Social Welfare De-
partment be asked to distribute the money
is not without its merit. Matters of this
kind would seem to constitute the routine
of a department with which the public is
not very conversant.

‘The charges implied by the Vestry
against the Government must give rise to
public concern. It was no part of the duty
of the Government, having appointed the
Committee to discard its recommendations
and substitute the names of people whom
that Committee had not interviewed. They
should have been sent to that Committee

for investigation and inclusion in the list.
And even when the list was completed and

it was realised by the Government that it
was not possible to grant total relief, each
claim should have been reduced in ratio,
Those claimants in a position to do so
would have then been able to help them-
selves, and the Vestry out of its Poor Re-
lief vote could have supplemented to what-
ever extent they cared, the votes to the
destitute.

As it is now, the Vestry would seem to
stand on firm ground when it refuses to
distribute funds which are obviously in-
adequate and in the claim that the Social
Welfare Department is the obvious author-
ity for handling this matter. But the fact
must not be overlooked that- these people
who have suffered severe losses are still
in that destitute condition and whilst the
niceties of the situation are being discuss-
ed they continue to saffer privation and
want. They have
to suffer uncon

already been compelled

scionable delay.

|
,
{

oe Nem RRR AL MRA NREMRERE

Service? Recent events have
raised doubts.

The Foreign Office was built up
on centuries of honourable tradi-

tion. Great care was taken that

only men of unshakable character

were chosen to represent us
abroad.
Selection

was

of a high standard
reasonably easy before the
war, when the whole Foreign
Office staff at home and abroad
totalled fewer than 2,000. To-day
it numbers more than 6,000.

Has this expansion resulted in
a decline in quality? Have the
basie virtues once insisted upon—
integrity, a deep sense of justice,
unquestionable loyalty and hon-
our—been subordinated to mere
intellectual ability?

Ho’ is the selection made?
First, applicants face a writ-

‘
RE we recruiting the best
type of men for the Foreign

‘

ten examination. Then, under
what is known as the “country-
house” scheme, those who passed
the written test spend a week-end
in a club atmosphere being put
through a variety of intellectual
and psychological tests.

‘Smart Alecs’

This scheme, launched in 1946
and centred first on the Manor
House, Stoke D'Abernon, Surrey,
at a cost of £500 a week, has been
severely criticised.

In the House of Lords, Lord

Cherwell said the ‘“country-

house” parties were producing

“smart Alecs who can sell 12 cars

in an hour to an Aberdonian,”

Describing the “mental agil-
ity” tests, he said: “One candi-
date was asked to join up a
series of dots to make up some
prearranged figure—almost an
introduction to doodling.

“Another candidate was shown
a heap of bricks and asked to say
how many sides were exposed.
Two men who are doing well at
the Foreign Office were failed.

“A reputable psychiatrist, wno
submitted himself to one test
incognito, was marked ‘definitely
sub-normal.’ "

l N 1948 a report by the Select

Committee on Estimates
expressed the opinion that the
system favoured candidates who
were quick at intelligence tests
but might lack qualities essential
for the service.

The Manor
down, but the
system is still
more modest
Sloane-square, London.

Whatever the merits of the
“country-house” system of selec-
tion may be, it is now producing
young diplomats at an average
rate of 25 a year,

That figure represents a
portion of one successful candi-
date out of every 20 applicants.

Flood of Applicants

Sweeping reforms were
duced during the war to demo-
cratise the Foreign Office in
order to bring into the service
men with understanding of eco-
nomie and social affairs,

Pay and allowances
increased to encourage the entry
of men without private means.

The improved conditions have
drawn a flood of applications
from bright young men in every
social sphere. For diplomacy is
now a lucrative career,

Salaries at the moment are:—
Third Secretary, £400-—£560; Sec-
ond Secretary, £615—£750; First
Secretary, £1,000-——-£1,375; Coun-
sellor, £1,500—£2,000; and
bassador, £1,700—£3,500.

In addition, diplomats who

House was closed
“country-house”
in operation at
premises near

pro-

intro-

were

Am-

erous allowances,

Competition is keen. At a recent
examination, 300 applicants com-
peted for four £1,000 a year posts
as First Secretary.

Prospects of promotion have
been brighter. With reasonable
luck a 24 years old Third Secre-
tary can look forward to being



By VICTOR GORDON LENNOX

a First Secretary in six or seven
years. At 40 or earlier he has a
good chance of earning £1,500 to
£2,000 as a Counsellor.
T the outset the going is
rough for the young Third
Secretary who has survived the
ordeal of the “country-house”
tests. Trying to manage on £400
a year is something of a strain.

His early career is not particu-
larly glamorous. The “In” tray
in his unearpeted cubicle at the
Foreign Office is forever stacked
with papers.

As he plods through his monot-
onous tasks he dreams of this
first posting abroad and_ the
accompanying rewards of allow-
ances and a better standard of
living.

He views with envy colleagues
at neighbouring desks who, with
foreign service to their credit,
are entitled to annual allowances
of £125 untaxed for entertain-
ment, £210 (taxable) for rent,
and £150 (taxable) for children’s
education.

Enviable Position
In most embassies abroad the

diplomat’s financial position is
more enviable,

With allowances amounting
sometimes to more than double

his salary, he can live in fairly
luxurious circumstances. His office
accommodation is spacious and
better furnished.

EFORE he sets out on his first

tour of duty abroad every
young diplomat is expected to
familiarise himself with the
secret book of diplomatic usage
and etiquette.

This volume lists a long guide
to possible social blunders which
might involve a country politi-
cally.

For example certain diplo-
matic customs which are cer-
emoniously observed in capit-
als outside the Iron Curtain are
not necessarily followed by em-
bassies inside the Curtain.

On arrival at his foreign posts
the new secretary is advised by
a senior member of the embassy
to whom and to whom not his
cards should be sent, and on
whom and whom not he should
pay courtesy calls.

Once his cards have been
delivered—one is generally dis-
played on a board in the embassy
vestibule for all and sundry to
see—he can expect to be invited
out every night of the week,
either to formal diplomatic recep-
tions or to less conventional par-
ties which sometimes end up
merrily Tn the small hours.

His First Party

However, it is on the impression
he creates at his first party that
his continued popularity as a
mixer depends.*

If he is bibulous and talkative,
as some newcomers naturally are,
he may find himself immediately
blackballed, which means he does
not get an invitation to that par-
ticular diplomat’s house again.

On the other hand, this may
be considered a _ praiseworthy
virtue in the houses of diplomats
who may not be on particularly
friendly terms with his country.

In this case he is invited to
join smaller and more select par-
ties, where without the restrain-
ing influence of senior diplomats
he can behave with fewer inhibi-
tions,

VEN so he thas to keep a strict

guard on his tongue, For
anti-American views expressed at
such a party last November a
young woman member of our
Foreign Service was sent home
from an Tron Curtain capital.

She was under the impression
that the discussion was the usual
free and easy one and was not
aware that a senior American
official was making a mental note
of her observations.

To her dismay she was sum-
moned to the embassy a few

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

hours later, after the party, and
told that her presence in the
eapital was no longer required as

-she had expressed views which

were not considered becoming to

Fun On A £1 A Week

By ALAN BRIEN
(Editor of the Isis, 1949)

“AS far as 1 can see, there is no chance of any
of us being able to earn a living, or at least a living |
decent enough to allow for any sort of excitement;
or depravity. Here we are with bills, over-fas-
tidious tastes and a completely hopeless future.
What can we do but long for a war or a revolu-

a friendly
Within a f ght of her arrival
she was on her way home again,
a wiser n.
Care! Watched
Friendship between men and! sion?”
women of various embassies

abroad is carefully watched.

Many of are of course
quite innoc hut not a few gar-
rulous Romegs have been known
to be checked by a Counsellor
and in some tases by the ambassa-
dor himself.

Others whose conversations
have been considered indiscreet
have been warned that there is
such a thing as the Official
Secrets Act.

Each member of the Foreign
Service of course has to sign a
declaration that he has read it or
his appointment.

HAT are the pitfalls he

must mo a

In choosi is friends, both at
home and a d, he is cautioned
to remem that he is never
“Off parade.” He is advised to
be constantly on guard against
people who may try to establish
a hold over him through “services
rendered” or who may misquote
him in subsequent conversations,

He must beware of the for-
eigner who seeks to compromise
him by circumstances or financial
transactions,

Choice of a Wife

One of the stricter Don'ts is
that he must not marry a foreigner
without first obtaining permission
to do so. The choice of a wife can
easily make or mar his career.

Apart from the social aspects,
marriage with a foreigner may
limit his scope and restrict the
number of countries to which he
can be posted. To marry in defi-
ance of a warning may meap
enforced resignation.

In London the Foreign Office
theads of departments are expec-
ted to know their juniors and to
exercise general guidance over
their private lives. But, in fact
pressure of duty provides little
opportunity for such supervision.

OW efficiently are candidates
sereened for loyalty before
entering the service?

In a newspaper interview
recently a junior diplomat posted
back from the U.S. was described
as a violent Americaphobe with
Communist sympathies, a heavy
drinker, rude and indiscreet, and
filthy in appearance.

That description provides a
perfect illustration of all the
eardinal sins a diplomat must

never commit, If it is true, it is
appalling evidence of inadequate
screening.

In the old days such a char-
acter would not have stood a
chance of passing the Civil Ser-
vice Commissioners.

But then the doors of the
Foreign Office were only partly
opened, and it was possible to
aheck the entrants as they moved
through in single file.

Standard Raised

To-day reforms have thrown the
doors wide open and the crowd
is pushing through.

By encouraging new blood, the
reforms have certainly raised the
intellectual standards of the ser-
vice. Many brilliant young men.
who would never have survived
the “old school tie’ method of
selection, are now giving the
nation the benefit of their brains.

But recent events raise the
disturbing thought that men of
inferior calibre are also slipping
into the service undetected.

It would seem imperative that
a more adequate screening pro-
cess should be organised without
delay.

—L.E.S.

Nehru Faces Big Split

Breakaway Mystic vows tosmash Him

PATNA.
political
achieved independ-
four years ago has burst
upon Mr. Nehru’s Government,

An important section of con-
gress—the Government party—
has broken away to form a new
People’s Party.

It is led by a
mystic, Acharya
ganeral secretary
gress. And the leader of India's
Socialists, Jai Prakask Narain,
has pledged their full support.

These two men vowed to form
a coalition to smash Congress
rulo in India at the coming winter
elections When they addressed a
vast rally in Patna, capital of the
famine-pinched State of Bihar.

Gesticulating beneath a blazing
electric swastika at the foot of
the city’s Gandhi memorial, Krip-
alani teld thousands of people,
seated cross-legged on the ground
around him, that the People’s
Party intended to sweep away the

The biggest storm
since India,

ence

guitar-playing
Kripalani, for-

mer of Con-



Voleanoes Block Sulphur De

AUCKLAND, N.Z., June.
New Zealand is looking with a
g00d deal of frustration at a
valuable source of sulphur lying
only 27
coast.

miles from her eastern

As the world sulphur shortage
cuts

: down the Dominion’s
plies,

sup-
attention is being

serve abroad are entitled to gen-
‘

.

* : turned
again to White Island, an intense.
ly voleanic cone off the North
Island. The sulphur is there,
but it is still judged too difficult
and dangerous to get it.

| Activity on White Island is so
great that it puts other famous
New Zealand thermal regions
like Rotorua in the shade. It
ranks high among the world’s
most amazing natural phenomena,
but it is not likely to become a
tourist attraction, for the volcanic
activity is violent and terrifying.

At times clouds of poisonous

gases drift across the landscape.

Several parties have narrowly
escaped with their lives,

It has been the scene of one

| tragedy which ended an effort to

extract sulphur commercially

By IAN DUNBAR
corruption and arrogance of Free
India’s first Government.

He blamed Government graft
for the Bihar famine and exposed
dishonesty and incompetence,

Narain told of Congress politi-
cians who abused the “extvava-
gance” of British rule, but are
now driving about in high-pow-
ered cars and salting away pro-
fits from rice sales and crookedly-
manipulated controls.

Speakers from all over India
brought stories of a disintegrating
administration—in the. Punjab,
where civil servants are about to
take over the Government from
grafting politicians; in Commun-
ist-ridden Bengal, said to be vir-

tually in the hands of black
marketing merchants.
Speakers from Bombay State

said it is crippled by a doctrinaire
attempt to enforce prohibition.
Those from Madras reported that
it, too, is in the grip of famine.

Islands

One of the giant vents was

blocked by a fall of debris in 1914,:

and in the resulting explosion
boulders weighing tons were
hurled to the farthest extremities
of the island. The interior was
buried to a depth of several
feet with debris and all traces of
the 12 men engaged at the work-
ings, the jetty, buildings and ma-
chinery were obliterated,

Today it is possible to land
only in calm weather and even
then the. footing is treacherous
owing to boiling springs among
the rocks.

Awe-Inspiring Spot

The visitor crosses a shaking
mass of hissing silica. There is

a bright green lake, boiling
furiously at one end. Boiling
sulphur pools emit clouds of
vapor. Brilliant splashes of bright
colour reveal deposits of many
chemical In one place there

a small stream of . hydrochloric

> cause

Minister quits
And men from Assam, on India’s
Tibetan frontier, sai? Communist
activities there are so serious that
the Government has had to rein-
force the army.

No one dared to condemn
Nehru, whose personality and
prestige carry the whole of the
crumbling Congress regime. But
all attacked his refusal to purge
“undesirable elements.”

A member of Nehru’s Cabinet
Communications Minister Ra‘
Kidwai, has come to Patna to join
the People’s Party. He brings the
greater part of the Congress
Party’s machine in the United
Provinces—and most of its votes.
Other Congress men are expected
to follow.

The colossal anti-climax to In-
dia’s freedom has so sickened the
country, which was promised a
paradise, that there is a wide-
spread cry—‘The British did bet-
ter than this.”"—L.E.S,



posit On Fiery

acid; once there wa
lake’ of it Ss a whole
; But the blowholes are the most-
inspiring phenomena. They emit
gases with a reverberating roar
which continues day and night
year after year. The sound is
like a thousand great steam
boilers blowing off at once. The
earth shakes and boulders rolled
into the vents are hurled back
again high into the air.

Despite the 1914 tragedy several
companies have since tried to
extract sulphur and other min-
erals from the island. One
company shipped sulphur for
several seasons, but the dangers
and difficulties . have always
proved too great in the end.

The sulphur shortage may lead
to a further effort to conquer the
intense
island, but at the moment it lies
broker who bought the island
deserted An Auckland stock
from the last company operating
there purchased it with no idea
of exploiting it but simply be-
he liked the idea of owning

a volcano, -—-(C.P.)







forces of nature on the;

The young man who wrote this in the
Oxford weekly, The Isis, left the University
without a degree to teach in an obscure pre-
paratory school.

ls this the deadening result of vindictive
Socialist taxation? The selfish whine of a
spoon-fed generation? Many critics of the
undergraduates of my years, 1946 to 1950,
would think so—yet the young man was
Evelyn Waugh, and the date March 12, 1924.

By an odd coincidence this was published
on my birthday and it would not seem a good
emen for my future career in Oxford. Cer-
tainly Mr. Waugh’s youthful article paints
a very different picture from the splendid
malicious, spendthrift world he conjures up
in Brideshead Revisited.

Oxford history may not repeat itself, but
Oxford historians certainly repeat each other.
The Golden Age has always just vanished in
time to be the subject of reminiscences to
the wistful younger generation.

| In 1946 my contemporaries liked to call | ssesewerrsesosesescssosossoommses

themselves the Idle Poor. They consciously
imitated the Twenties, burlesquing every
fleeting mannerism, and many of us applaud-
ed our own supposed degradation when
Beverley Nichols on a visit said: “Oxford's
men are too poor to be young.”
THE STATE PAYS
How different were the Forties from the
Twenties? Is the undergraduate to-day real-
\y poorer in cash, initiative, gaiety?
Statistics suggest the disappearance of the
moneyed “blood” and the increase of State

subsidies. Twenty per cent. of the University’s
income in the Thirties came from the Gov-

ernment 27 per cent. in 1937, 50 per cent. in
1949 and 60 per cent. in the figures just
published.

£270 A YEAR

The children of the well-to-do, if they have
Government assistance, are probably better
off than their elder brothers before the war.
Father's allowance is all pocket money, and
the State foots the bill for the necessities.
But for those who relied on the Government
ex-Service grant alone, as I did, life was
often a little pinched and bare. Cigarettes
were smoked in two instalments and beer
was on the slate.

In 1931 a man could live up at Oxford for
25 weeks in the year for £200—this excludes
the cost of books, travel and maintenance for
the other 27 weeks. Twenty years later the
Government expect ex-Servicemen to live
for 52 weeks and buy all their needs for £270
a year. (As a married man I got 15s. extra to
keep a wife.)

Most colleges charge £5 5s. a week for
those who live and eat in. After 25 weeks
of residence half the allowance has gone.
“f the undergraduate does not live free at
home but pays £3 3s. a week during vacation
he has roughly £1 a week for travel, clothes,
subscriptions to clubs and entertainment.

FRUIT PICKERS
But this mathematical analysis does not
give any true idea of modern Oxford.

sMost Oxford, undergraduates are from the
professional classes and are supported in the
vacations.

The majority enjoy doing spare-time jobs
when not up, though one snobby college has
torbidden it. They pick fruit or act in re-
pertory, teach backward children or work on
fun fairs,

I do not think the hard-working Oxford |

man of to-day with his frayed duffle coat.
corduroy trousers, ex-Army socks, and bat-
ered bicycle queueing at the civic restaurant
is very different from his predecessor.

The gay frivolous flaneur of the pre-
Waugh days in his “dove grey flannel, white
crepe de chine, and Charvet tie” who relaxed
in his motor car with a basket of straw-
berries and a bottle of Chateau Peyraguey
was partly a myth.

The gay young things of the Twenties now
ate in their forties are more materialist, than
‘he young men they condemn. Because we
cannot afford artichokes they think we don’t
appreciate art. Is the conversation bound
to be less intoxicating because the wine is
not sosstrong?

Peverty has its rewards. Undergraduate
magazines (and there are more now than
ever before) cannot afford to be esoteric ant
unreadable, because the printer cannot he
paid unless they make a profit.

Life is far more competitive than the pre-
war Oxonians ever imagined.

In the Oxford Circus of 1925 one could get
a starring part merely by an affeciuation of
speech a curious hobby, a distinctive dress or
a display of impressive paintings.

It is much harder than that in the Isis
Follies of 1951. Those friends of mine whe
were outstanding among their fellows work-
ed hard to be celebrities.

It the undergraduates of to-day ace poor!
it is only money that they lack. There is no!
shortage of enterprise, ambition. humeur or
iight-heartedness. It is their critics who are}
too rich to be young.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.





Z



WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27, 1951

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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27,



1951

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





A Lizard and Turtle at Animals Flower Cave
Carved By Erosion _ | aia |

By The ROVING REPORTER

BARBADOS too has its caves to show the visitor to the
island and those local residents who make it a point to know
the places of interest in their own island.

The Advocate yesterday visited one of the best known
caves in the island—the Animal Flower Cave at St. Lucy.

100 MORE WORKERS
LEAVE FOR U.S.A.

ONE HUNDRED agricul-
tural workers left Seawell
yesterday morning by two air-
craft from Resort Airlines for
the U.S.A., bringing the total
leaving to 1,300. Another
batch is expected to go to-day.

Mr. E. 8. 8S. Burrowes,
Labour Commissioner told the
“Advocate’ yesterday that it
was not possible to give fur-
ther information about the
possible movements of work-
ers to tne U.S.A. because
requisitions for men are often
cancelled and new ones re-

ceived throughout the recruit-
ing period.

It is likely however that
two or three hundred more
workers may be leaving by
the end of this month.



ST. JAMES
CHALLENGES
CH. CHURCH

ST. JAMES has issued a
challenge to Christ Church.
For many years the Christ
Church coast road has been
the most attractive residential
area-of the island. This is
now the same with the St.
James coast road which is
just as attractive.

The open road leading to Sandy
Lane Factory and a part beyond
the factory is now being widened.
Yesterday steam rollers, and
gangs of workmen were hard at
work. This road was formerly 16
feet wide in some places and at
others 14,. The new width is 21
feet and vehicles can pass each
other with ease.

A large number of houses of
intriguing designs have already
been erected along the St. James
coast road. These houses are far
more attractive than many found
in other parts of the island.

The Barbados Telephone Com-
pany has erected a new building
for their St. James Telephone ex-
change. This building is not yet
ready for use. Tha Advocate was
told yesterday that it has not yet
been decided when this exchange
will be put into use

Drug Store Opened

A new drug siore nas been
opened along the route. This
somewhat resembles the telephone
exchange building and is situated
in a central area,

The Caravel Nina is still at its
moorings off the St. James. coast,
at the back of the Holetown
Police Station. It has a weather-
beaten appearance but looks good
for another trip to St. Vincent.

The Gaiety Theatre at St. James
is one of the big attractions of
the parish. The Garden, where
it is situated, is also becoming
very popular. A cafe was recent-
ly opened near the Gaiety.

Holetown can scarcely be call+
ed a town, but every night people
from surrounding districts gather
there. They talk about cricket,
football and many other topics of
interest. There are also refresh-
ment places at Holetown.

This town also has a historical
background. It was at this spot
that the English in the Olive Blos-
som landed in 1605, Sir William
Courteen’s settlers later landed
. there in 1627. The church in this
town is the oldest in Barbados and
its graveyard contains the tombs
of many Barbadian braves of old.

It is these places that the tour-

ists travel seven miles from
Bridgetown to see. Many how-
ever stop to admire the houses

and gardens which are unequalled.

Along the Christ Church coast
road many new houses are also
going up, but the majority of these
are being built along the same
lines.





Onions Arrive:

the demand for onions in Bar-
bados ‘s ,ceat. For the past week
housewives have had to use this
commodity sparsely. Some had to
do their cooking without

S.S. Hughli was the most wel-
come ship to Barbados this week
when she arrived on Sunday with
3,130 crates of-onions from Cape-
town. The supply was being dis-
tributed to local dealers on Mon-
day and yesterday.

St. Lucia is experiencing a simi-
lar scarcity ef onions, The schoon-
er Adalina was in the inner basin
of the Careenage yesterday load-
ing some 50 crates of the onions
for St. Lucia. She is expected to
sail with them this evening.



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Famous for its species of sea
anemone, which take the form of
yellow and red animal flowers
that open or close and withdraw
themselves into holes in a pool
in the cave, the Animal Flower
Cave has never failed to attract
the tourist or casual visitor to the
island and certainly not the bet-
ter informed Barbadian

Yesterday four cars filled with
people had jusi paid their shilling
per head and had gone down 4
flight of steps, about twenty feet
deep into the caves and on Sun-
day there were twenty-one cars
of sightseers.

Water was seeping through the
roof of the cave like infant
stalactites yesterday. It was the
result of rains of the past few
days that had penetrated the
fifteen foot thick rocky roof olf
the cave.

At Extreme Right

At the extreme right of the cave,
facing inwards is the bathing pool
where one can bathe inside the
cave without fear of being washed
through a high wide opening that-
lets the sea in and lets it out again
and so keeps the water in the poo!
fresh,

In the centre pf the cave proper
is the pool with the “animal
flowers.” There were not many
about at that time, Sometimes as
many as three dozen are seen at
one time, but yesterday there were
only five—three yellow ones and
two red ones.

These were soon folded up and
withdrawn into their holes in the
bed of the pool since everyone be-
gan to point at them.

Another peculiarity about the
eave is the fact that the likeness
of a large lizard and a turtle have

been carved in the face of the
limestone. Possibly erosion has
been the artist and not a living

agent, but there is no one to say
who has done it.

There is a twenty-foot well out-
side the cave proper, at the point
where ‘the cliffs, bordering the
cave, meet the sea, This has also
been dug either by nature or by
some unknown person, but the
odds point in the direction of
nature since there seems no im-
mediate reason for human agency
in the digging of the well.

Sea Crabs Seen

Sea crabs could be seen in its
clear water that tastes slightly
brackish, but there was no other
signs of life in it, not even the
ever present small fish.

Situated as it is, at the)’ most
northerly tip of the island, even
the approaches to the Cave pro-
vide one with a distinct feeling
of being somewhere in the island
much different from places . of
easy access and with the general
run of scenery and vegetation.

An expanse of. about half a
mile in diameter is bounded on
the northern and eastern side by
sheer weather-beaten cliffs that
rise sharply almost out of the sea
itself. The area here is dotted
with clumps of scrub, smooth
pebbles and rough stones. Quite a
few low-lying parts have retaired

the, water ffom the recent rains,
and now there are. some good
sized..pools to justify the neat

in
the

shooting hut standing grimly
the background, ready for
bird-shooting season.

Without much warning and in
the midst of this scenery, one
comes upon the entrance to the
Animal Flower Cave, marked only
by a flight of stairs leading down
into the ground where a door and
a shilling lets one into the under-
ground caves themselves.

TWO FISHERMEN
STILL MISSING

The late Charles L.
Davis was one of the
of the crew of the fishing boat
Lou'tse. The Louise went out on
a fishing trip last Friday. Nothing
has since been heard of her, but
Davis’ body was found at Graves-
end Beach on Saturday morning.

Other members of the crew
were Boysie Kirton of Ruby, St.
Philip, and “Sonny” King of
Suttle Street. Both men are still
missing.

The Louise is
Clem Marshall, a
Public Market.

The majority of boat owners
told the Advocate that they be-

“Erry”
members

owned by Mr
butcher of the

lieve Davis made a heroic attempt
to reach land, “Perhaps he may
have reached Gravesend Beach

alive during the night but later
died of exhaustion and exposure,”
one said.

Dr. A. S. Cato, who performed
the post mortem examination,
said that in his opinion death was
due to drowning. The inquiry is
adjourned until July 2.

The last two suceessful trips
the Louise ‘made recorded in the

Market were on Juhe 8 when she help, he was wondering if he were

brought in 55 pounds of bill fish
and 145 pounds of dolphin the fol-
lowing day.





attached.

$7.09
Each

IN AND OUT



VISITORS to the Animal Flower Cave yesterday take a look at the “Animal Flowers”.
at the right pointed to a red “flower” and it promptly closed up and withdrew into its hole in the bed.

How Flood Victinis
React To Vestry’s
Decisions On Funds

Some flood victims told the
Advocate yesterday that they are
in agreement with the St. Michael
Vestvy’s decision not to have any-
thing to do with the distribution
of the funds for these sufferers.

Others on the other hand,
though in sympathy with the steps
taken by the Vestry, said that the
Vestry should still have made the
distributions, The reason, they
said, was that the victims had
already waited two years for the
help they expected and now that
it was available it should be given
as quickly as possible.

Mr, Carlisle Atwell .of Hall's
Road who had seen his shop and
stock, home and other possessions
washed away, said that he thought
the Vestry could have come to no
other decision.

He wondered if, in the light of
what had been disclosed at the
Vestry meeting, the matter of the
distributions could be reconsider-
ed by Government, He_ hoped
that in any case the people would
be given the’ help they deserved
in the quickest possible time and
not have to wait for another ‘two
years,

All Not Listed

In view of the ract, he said, that
it had been pointed out at the
Vestry, that all the names sub-
mitted to Government were not
on the list to.receive help, it
would seem that several people
who had suffered losses would not
get anything. This he thought was
a regretiable state of affairs.

Arnold Smith who lives in the
same district and whose house is
in the path of the water said that
he had suffered much loss, He was
one of the unfortunate people,
however, who had not been given
any kind of help he said.

He highly appreciated and was
in full agreement with the Ves-
try’s views. He thought that if
flood sufferers were to be helped,
the greatest consideration and
help should be given to those in



the flood area, as in any case they
would be the greatest sufferers
He hoped it was possible for Gov-

ernment to reconsider the situa-
tion.

John Eastman a baker who also
lives in the flood area, said that
he thought the Vestry should have
distributed the funds. He in
sympathy with the Vestry’s view
but many people had _ suffered
through’ the flood and he knew
that several of them were in need
cf immediate help. These would
not wish to wait a day longer than

was absolutely necessary.

was




John McCollin, a soft drink
vendor, gave a similar view All
his furniture and other household
necessitle had been washed

away at the time of the flood, he
said, and up to now he had been
unable to replace them,

He had hoped that Government
would have given help quickly
but the time which had elapsed
since the flood was so long that he

had come to the conclusion he was
going to get nothing.

Having now read that all the
sufferers were not going to get

among the unfortunates. “My
view is, ‘pay out the money and
be done with it’,"he said.



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a

B.W.I1. Govt. Invited To
Regional Labo

One of the guides

Recognise

ur Board’s Decisions

On Migratory Labour To U.S.

SiR GEORGE SEEL, Comptroller for Development and
Welfare who presided over a meeting of the Regional
Labour Board in Jamaica, told the Advocate yesterday that
the Governments of the British Caribbean Colonies partici-

pating in the farm workers’

programme have been invited

to recognise the Board as the administering authority as
from July 1 this year for all questions relating to migratory
labour in the United States of America.

The Board includes representa-
tives from the Labour. Depart-
ment of all the Colonies, but the
Leeward Islands were not able to

send a _ representative on this
occasion

He said that the Boara agreed
that the Central Labour Organi-

sation in Washington should con-
tinue to operate as at present, but
should be subject to the general
directions of the Board,

As soon as possible the account-
ing work of the organisation in
Washington will be transferred to
the Board’s head office in Kingston,
under arrangements which will be
made after consultation between
ithe Executive Secretary Mr. Reg-
inald E. Mais and the Chief Liai-
son Officer, Mr. Herbert G. Mac-
Donald

Uniform Contract

The Board also approved a uni-
form model contract in a Tevised
form which employers in the Uni-

ted States would be required to
us@ as from Jahuary next on-
wards,

Sir George who spent a

week in British Honduras, said
that his object in going there
was principally to have con-
versations with the Governor
and to the work that is
being done there with money
provided under the Colonial
Development and Welfare Act.
Much encouraging work is be-



ing done there. One road has been
ope 1 from Belize right through
the country to the Guatemala
frontier and a good deal of clear-



and planting is being done on
road by the Colonial Devel-
pment Corporation and others.



ha
©

i is hoped that C.D.C. will go
in for stock farming on a_ sub-
stantial geale.

Banana Crop

In the south of the country in
Stann Creek, there are also con-
iderable road development and
larg areas ‘have been planted

ith citrus and also with bananas.
the banana crop is coming into
production and = eneouraging re-
rig have been received on the
{ consignment to New Orleans.
rhe great problem there now is
to provide satisfactory port facili-
ties Altogether, the prospects in
British Honduras are fairly good

iit

During his four days in ine Ba-
hamas, he discussed various gen-
eral matters with the Governor
and gave an address to the House
ot Assembly on Development and
Welfare.

29 Packages



Pine Housing |
Project Well |
Carried Out |

Say Housing Experts

The Housing experts from the
Caribbean area now attending the!
Housing Conference at Hastings
House, visited the Pine Housing
scheme on Monday afternoon and}
spoke favourably of the buildings |
erected there. |

Mr. Clarence Renwick, Super~/
intendent of Public Works, Gren-!
ada, told the Advocate yesterday
that he was impressed with the,
project with its two types of;
buildings made of megerete and |
Barbados stone. |

The project was well carried outi
and the set-up as it is, is a great ,
step forward in the standard of |
living for the people as compared
with their previous surroundings. |

He said that he had asked one}
of the occupants her reactions to |
the concrete floor as compared
with the wooden floor and she re-!
plied in the presence of others!
that she liked it better because it
Was warmer in the morning than
the pine and she found it very
much easier to keep clean, {

He was very glad to heor thi
news as it will no doubt help!
tremendously when he returns to
Grenada to tell the workers there !
v.4o were averse to concrete floors, |

These floors are a great advan-
tage in view of the very high
price of lumber’ which is sul |
soaring



“TINDRA” LOADS
SCRAP IRON

The Alcoa steamship Tindra is!
1ere loading a shipment of scrap
iron for New York.

Old motor vehicle parts, broken
ioachinery from sugar factories,
worn pieces of domestic ironware, }



and other pieces of machinery |
make up the shipment of oan
aren

Vae serap is being shipped by}
Mr. Victor Chase, It was brought!
tro: various parts of the island}
to ine inner basin of the Careens |
uge by lorry. Lighters took it out!
to the Tindra. |
The Tindra is also taking a sup |
ply of molasses for New York. She
is expected to leave port this after-
noon, She is consigned to Messrs
Robert Thom Ltd

Of Quaker

Oats Sold At 19 Cents Each

AS THE SALE of Branker, Trotman & Co., auctioneers, be-
gan in High Street yesterday, the large number of bidders
began to assess each other’s purchasing ability and poke at

the goods to test their quality.
There was a variety of damaged goods and the regular

buyers who turn up at sales

knew how much they would

Two were running the sale, The
woman wrote off the name of each
person who eventually won a
purchase while the man sat in a
tall ‘high backed chair from
where he could see the butter
oozing out of tins and everything
else. He was the man who said,
“One! Two! Three! Sold!”

Twenty-nine packages of Quak-
er Oats was the first item put. up
for sale. “Hand me the schedule
price here. Twenty-nine cents a
package, eh?” said the man in the
high backed chair as though
chuckling to himself, knowing
well enough that no one would be
going near that price.

The first bidder shouted “a
penny!” and then bidding started
in earnest, Six cents, seven cents
and ten cents passed, then a man
said 19 cents. He was reminded
by a sympathetic bidder near him
that some of the packages were
only half filled, but meanwhile
the voice from the high backed
chair had said, “. . . Two! Three!
Sold!”

When the sale had been going
on for about 15 minutes, a woman
went over the previous bidder for
a box of milk by saying in a soft
voice, *$4,50."" She was not heard
at the high backed chair who had
gone on to say “ Two! Three!
Sold!”

Protest Lodged

The woman protested, saying



had an early assessment and
try at the articles.

that she had called higher before
he had said sold. The ruling from
the high backed chair was that
bidding on the milk should con-
tinue. The man who had been
thinking that he had brought off a
good bargain did not agree to this,
but stormed out of the room.

Among the articles to be sold
was a massive safe. Four men
began to call, but it was noticeable
that two especially were both set
on having the safe. Forty, Fifty,
Eighty, went by, but when it got
to ninety dollars one of them who
was another agent decided that
his man might want a safe badly,
but not so much that he would
go to the extent of paying more
than $90,

He asked to be allowed to tele-
phone the man for whom he was
going to buy it and the ruling
from the high backed chair was
that he could have two minutes.
He did not get hold of the man he
wanted in the two minutes and
the safe was sold to the other
man,

When one bidder out-bidded
another, the one who was out-
bidded could be seen calculating
how much he might still gain if
he added another dollar, or if it

Antigua Government Proposes

Aided Self-Help Building



Everything appeared to be quiet
in Antigua up to Sunday, There
were no labouy disturbances and
the Troops which were called ‘in

from Jamaica a few weeks ago will

be leaving by the first opportu-
nity by sea transport, Mr, John
Knox, Federal Engineer of the
Leeward Islands, told the Advo-
eate yesterday.

Mr, Knox is also Chairman of

the Anticua Central Housing and
Planning Authority. He arrived on

Sunda by B.W.LA. for the
Housing Talks an is staying at
the Marine, Hotel



ITEMS YOU HAVE BEEN

WAITING FOR FROM
CANADA HAVE
ARRIVED AT

WEATHERHEAD'S

Holloway’s Cora Remover.
Kellogg’s Catarrh Snuff.
Canadian Hair Dye
Kellogg’s Eye Water
Miller's
Volga Mineral Oil

Flik Lighter, Fuel in tins.

Worm Powders.

— and —

ROBERTS COUGH SYRUP

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD




LTD
i 2 i

He said that the housing con-
ditions in Antigua are as bad a
anywhere else in the West Indies,

yercrowding and dijapidation be-

ity common,
At present they are faced with
the problem of rebuilding 1,400

houses which were destroyed by
the hurricane of last year. These
will be rebuilt from a grant from
the Imperial Government and
would cost approximately £100,000
Material Provided

The Government is also pro-
pcsing to do quite a bit of build-
ine by aided-self-help. This means



Here’s

Absorbine Jnr.
Absorbine Veterinary
Irradol—A

Haliver Malt with Viosterol
| Miller's Worm Powders
}



KNIGHTS







a List of Items
you have been awaiting

DRUG

were worth it to add one, On the
whole, however, everybody left
the sale fairly satisfied.

that Government would provid

the materials, technical assistance
and very often the land, while th:
pecple who are to become owner
would provide the labour them-
selves.

In addition to the hurricane re
housing, they are preparing
clearance schemes for the badly
congested city areas and hope t
get a grant from C.D, and W, foi
this purpose,

To reduce density in the exist~-
ing villages, they are also develop-
ing village extension on which to
erect the new houses,





WITH
ROBERTS
COUGH
SYRUP

Dr. King’s Sulphur Bitters
Roberts Cough Syrup
Pertussin

(for Whooping Cough) {
Olympene |

a
STORES







PAGE FIVE



KLIMis ideal for infant feeding—it's always
pure, safe and uniformly nourishing. KLIM sup-
plies the important food essentials ‘needed for
babies to grow strong and healthy. And KLIM is
readily digested—another important feature.

Above all, KLIM is dependable. It’s not surpris-
ing that so many Mothers prefer it!

1. KLIM is pure, safe milk

2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration

3. KLIM quality is always uniform

4. KLIM is excellent for growing children

5. KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes
@ KLIM Is RECOMMENDED FOR INFANT FEEDING!

7. KLIM is safe in the specially-packed tin

8. KLIM is produced under strictest control





=>, Take pure



edie

borer KLIM a MILK
orden C
Internat'l Copr safe

Reserved

FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER

PURE —
| SOLUBLE. —







BaeEBEeEeSBeEsekh & & &@
@ oywsr arrive @

@ PURINA CHICK &
eg STARTENA & GROWENA g
2 =
= H. JASON JONES & Co, Lid. gy
Sen eneepueeeeae

The BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

ANNUAL HOLIDAY

CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS asked to note that
our Workshop will be CLOSED as from MONDAY 18th June,
1951 to SATURDAY the 30th June, 1951, inclusive, for the pur-

Obtainable from





Our are

pose of granting our workmen their Annual Holiday
Arrangements have been made for emergency work to be
underiaken during this period and the receipt of repairs and
delivery of completed work will be continued as usual
Our MERCHANDISE DEPARTMENT and OFFICE will

be open to business as usual



OOF
=



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park Road,





PAGE SIX

HENRY CARL ANDERSON

ANoanbcon —

es HYPNOTIST] FHURRY! IT'S AN

ACK! I THINK EMERGENCY !

GOOFY'S GONE 6 Jalen
HAY WIRE !

MUN SWEET! EVERYTHING?!
MH =e!)

Sei

TM) eT] |
Noon ON
SH-H-H--- a Wen PEND MASTER
AN'T »L HAS PETUPNE P
“Ina TALKING OF FS Ta nace
THE LORD Age ioe Ay~, THE PHONE?
2 Ge | | HAS LS



THE LORD AND
MASTER HAS
RETURNED

MASTER HAS
RETURNED/







J HE'S ACOOOCSD POLITICAL BOS| [WE'LL ASK MRS, CATER A
YOU SC= We WEL L oR WITH PIGH & MAN WHO WAS FEADING 1S JACKSON, = | | HER HUSBAND.
FOR TOWN AS WE LEFT? ary = A ger



YOUR DEAR BROTHER DIDN'T
TAKE THE JOB -HE WANTED
= TWO WEEKS Pay IN ADVANCE=
ROTHER WILL i MAGGIES GOES TO TELL YOU TO HIRE THEN WANTED TO START ON
OT We THERE |) pL de. WORK: IT WON'T. BE HIM - GOOD-BYE/ -| Wie een ant HE WANTED
wor et Tt mm /t-
‘ HE GOT BACK! J et 7TOMCMN

acne Tie

ee
THERE GOES THE
PHONE / IF THAT
BROTHER OF



) WAS MAS WE'RE POOR LITTLE
GHEEP WHO HAVE LOST THEIe
WAY / ONE LITTLE WHITE LAMB...
ONE LITTLE BLACK-BLACK

GHEER.. BAA’ BAN /

Y ops COULD’VE GWORN
TI FIRGT SPOTTED THE TANKS
FROM THIS DIRECTION,..OR
WAG IT... 2/

WHERE DO YOU USUALLY
GET SHARKS? OUTA
THE OCEAN!

YOULL FIND OUT.1'M
TAKIN'A NAP SCRATCH.
KEEP HIM COVERED. |

WHERE ON EARTH DiD
YOU GET THOSE Si ARKS,



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



|



Canada’s Wonder Remedy Is
Here Again-To Stay!





For CHEST COLDS, RHEUMATISM.
NEURALGIA, ARTHRITIS NEURITIS
ECZEMA, BURNS, SORES, PIMPLES

There’s nothing like Buekley’s White Rub for breaking up a
tight chest cold over night, or banishing the stabbing, torturing
pain of rheumatism, arthritis, neuritis, neuraligia, stiff sore
museles, or the misery of tired aching feet. Just rub it into

the sore spots—the congested chest or aching, tired muscles,
and feel the pain and soreness vanish in a matter of minutes.

3uckley’s White Rub is a scientific prescription containing
9 active ingredients, carefully selected for their proven thera-
peutic value. It stimulates circulation, breaks up congestion

and relieves pain. Heals and soothes sores, pimples and tired
burning, sealy FEET. We guarantee MORE relief in LESS

time or your money back,

WEDNESDAY,



JUNE 27, 195!

SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

HASTINGS BARBADOS
Under new management.
Daily and longterm rates
quoted on request
Permanent guests
welcome.
Dinner and Cocktail
parties arranged.
J. H. BUCKLAND,
Proprietor.





HoewneCoucis

it let_ me eine and night cough-



Me ‘attac ks of Bronchitis or Asthma
ruin sleep fa'ty energy another day
without trying MENDACO, This great




works thru the

internal medi
ng the bronchial

fi, thus 4







s and lung arts helping nature
im ely to remove thick, sticky
mu thus alleviating coughing and
promoting freer bre: athing and more
refreshing sleep. Get MENDACO
fr om ¥ our chemist today. Quick satise
factiot rn or money back guaranteed,

HsalesYome
In 24 Heurs

er necessary er from
. ame or vigo gcng manhood, ea

to end these troubles.
| Uinta ‘discovery over le fm pleasant, easy-to-
take tablet ‘orm, absolutely “harmless,





BUCKLEYS

STAINLESS

WHITE RUB

Every spoonful gives you a

more and more ep



energy and
fitmess!












@ Every spoonful of « per, r’ gives you a rich

@ These vitamins are nature’s wonder workers,
assuring health and freedom from illness.

@ Men, women, children—all should start
taking tasty ‘ Kepler’ to-day.

: as
\.°: KEPLER.
= |

COD LIVER OIL WITH*MALT EXTRACT













4 BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUCT hal
ed

ie Sele Agents for Barl ados : Collins’ Led., 28 Broad Street.



We'll soon have that elie

ASEPTIC OINTMENT

Children’s skin ailments need the soothing
touch of Germolene Ointment, It re-
lieves irritation, subdues inflammation and
gives protection against the entry of
barmful bacteria. You will find, too,
that Germolene draws out dirt from cuts,
‘ abrasions, blisters and sores and stim-
a: . ulates the growth of new skin. Keep @
tin of Germolene handy for family use.

FOR
SPOTS, RASHES, BURNS
Cen —ee






seen ve
“MALT VINEGAR
Its Pure —

‘. 1 ts Brewed from Matted Barley

ROSSE &
LACKWELL

GENUINE MALT VINEGAR

Local Agents :-
T. Geddes Grant Ltd., Bridgetown.











Usually

4 Pkgs. Lushes Table Jellies
3 Pkgs. for 57

Pkgs. Fruit Cream Biscuits 50
Bots. Silver Shred Marmalade 47

rt


















fs RUSKLEYS 3



|
|
1
|
1
|
/ ag iG
supply of vitamins A and D. WY
1
|
|
}
i
|







Jand oes and is
bringing new o ake and vigour to thou-

3, and puts new, rich blood and en-
orey 18 your veins Veins. In ae hours you can see

f younger. Your
eyes ee aes you f feel valtv ive and full of

thful vigour a
|e ntahis amaaing, now ifiand and and v
teabaes, called Vi- ‘Tabs, en vt
has been proved by thousa! in y coe ty
ats a ees
der a of sa’
back. Vi-Tabs must make ycu feel a of

Be S

your money back. A s)
= ~ bottle ‘of 48 Vi- Tabs
tla oe street costs little, and the

Tabs: Suerares a
| Ssstores Manhood “and Vitality



\\ ‘I WIT 7,

\



i This sovereign Whisky possesses that distinction of flavour
» which will claim your allegiance from the first sip.

« HIGHLAND
QUEEN

SCOTCH WHISKY

Sole Importers :——
W. 5S. MONROE & CO. LTD., BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS

MACDONALD & MUIR ‘TD © DISTILLERS © LEITH * SCOTLANB

“JOINT AND
Eval aN it a

may mean kidney trouble

A function of the kidneys is to eliminate
harmful impurities from the system. If the
kidneys grow shiggish, these impurities—
in particular excess acid— accumulate and
settle, and become a cause of pain and
suffering in joints and muscles.

The way to tackle the root of the trouble
is to help the kidneys. They should be
toned up with De Witt's Pills—the medicine
made specially for this purpose. De Witt’s
Pills have a soothing, cleansing and
antiseptic action on the kidneys that 1
brings them back to perform their 4:
natural function properly.

De Witt’s Pills are a very well-tried F
remedy. They are sold all one the world DeWitt Pills
and we have many letters from sufferers *"¢ made specially for
telling of relief gained, after years of BACKACHE
suffering after taking De Witt’s Pills, JOINT PAINS
They act on the kidneys quickly. Why
not try them for your trouble? Go to RHEUMATIC PAINS
your chemist and obtain a supply to-day. LUMBAGO

SCIATICA

OUR GUARANTEE
De Witt’s Pills are
inder











the ingredients
all conform to ri;
standards of purity.

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

SPECIAL offers to ail Cash and Credit customers for









Now Usually Now

59 532

Monday to Wednesday only
Tins Quaker Oats

oo
a2 Pkgs.Floralicing Sugar 33 29

|
2 Bots.Apella Apple Juice 70 62
;









WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27,



CLASSIFIED ADS,|_remer sates |

TELEPHONE 2500



Births,
announcements

For Marriage or Engagemen

in arib Calling





BARK
May 8th
He was
Connell),

The
and
cent,



—At Brooklyn, New York, on
1951, Albert McDonald Barker.
the husband of Rhoda (nee
father of Esther, Beryl, Sybil
Horace, and brother of Milli-

Meta and Lilian Barker.
27.6,.51—1n.







HUTCHINSON: On June 26, 1951 Rosa-
mond Walrond. Her funeral will leave
“Gilrocki", 4th Ave. Belleville, the
residence of Mr. W. W. Watkins at
4.30 p.m. for the Westbury Ceme-
tery. Friends are invited.

Eda Ince, Gweneth Atkinson,
Barbara Agard, W. W. Watkins.
27.651.



IN MEMORIAM

DAVIS—In loving memory of my dear
beloved Elfreda Davis, who fell asleep
on June 27th 1950.

Asleep in God's beautiful garden
Free from all sorrow and pain
Some day
ended
We hope to meet you again
Ever to be remembered by—
(daughter-in-law), Joseph

(husband), and friends.

27,6.51—1n.



when life’s journey is

Doreas
James

(son},







In loving memory of my dear
mother Sarah Welch. Who fell asleep
on 26th June, 1950.
“You are gone but not forgotten,
In our hearts you ever ‘live,
Fiowers may wither and decay,
But our love will never fade away.”
Ever to be remembered by—
Millicent (daughter), FitzGerald (son)
and (grandchildren). 27.6.51-—1n.

EDUCATIONAL

BOYS' FOUNDATION SCHOOL
VACANT SAMUEL KIRTON
SCHOLARSHIPS
There are vacant Samuel Kirton Schol-
arships tenable at the Christ Chureh
Boys’ Foundation School. Applicants
must be children attending an Elemen-
tary School in the Parish of Christ
Church and whose parents are in
straitened circumstances, The appli-
cants must be between the ages of
10 years 6 months, and 12 years on the
day of the examination which will
be held at the Boys’ Foundation School
on Friday 6th July at 9.30 am. by

the Headmaster.

Forms of Application which can be
obtained from the Secretary W. H.
Antrobus, Hilton House, Bay Street, St.
Michael, must be returned to the Secre-
tary not later than 4 p.m. on Friday,
29th June, 1951, together with a Baptis-
mal Certificate.

W. H. ANTROBUS,
Secretary Gov. Body,
Christ Church Boys’
Foundation School.
13.6.51—6n,









BOYS' FOUNDATION SCHOOL
VACANT FOUNDATION
SCHOLARSHIPS
There are vacant Foundation Scholar-
ships tenable at the Christ Church Boys’
Foundation School. Applicants must be
children of Parents residing in the Par-
ish of Christ Church and who are in
straitened circumstances, The applicants
must be between the ages of 10 years &
months and 12 years on the day of the
examination which will be held at the
Boys’ Foundation School on Friday ¢th
July at 9.30 a.m, by the Headmaster.
Forms of application which can be
obtained from the Secretary W. H.
Antrobus, Hilton House, Bay Street, St.
Michael, must be returned to the Secre-
tary not later than 4 p.m, on Friday,
29th June, 1951, together with a Baptis-

mal Certificate.
W. H. ANTROBUS,
Secretary Gov. Body,
Christ Church Boys’
Foundation School,
13.6.51—6n.

BOYS' FOUNDATION SCHOOL
ENTRANCE EXAMINATION, 1951
There will be an Entrance Examina-
tion on Friday 6th July at 9.30 a.m.
for New Pupils between the ages of 8
years and 12 years on the day of the

examination.

Applications must be made on a Form
obtainable at the School and must be
accompanied by a Birth or Baptismal
Certificate and a Testimonial of Good
Conduct from the last School of attend-
ence.

Closing date for receiving applications
will be Friday 29th June, 1951.

W. H. ANTROBUS,
Secretary Gov. Body,
Christ Church Boys’
Foundation School.
13.6.51—6n.











f0-DAY'S. NEWS FLASH !

EVERYMAN'S
ENCYCLOPAEDIA
12 Volumes A—Z

83rd Edition revised to 1950

$36.00 for the Set
JOHNSON’'S STATIONERY

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



|







FOR SALE
|

PROPERTY KNOWN AS











ALATA

ST. LUCIA

B.WiI

IN

(about 5 miles from the
Capital, Castries)
Consisting of Twenty four (24)

acres of land on which are sited:

Two (2) Modern Buildings, suitable

t

Cc the

charge is $23.00 for any number of words

up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each

additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2308

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

1951



FOR SALE

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





will be reectived up to 4 p.m. Friday
the 29th June at our Office, Room 311,
Fiantations Building, Lower Broad Street
We do not bind ourselves to accept the
highest or any tender.
The British Guiana & Trinidad Mutual
Fire Insurance Co., Ltd.
27.6.51—-3n.

ng
CAR—Hillman 10 h.p. Good Mechanical
condition, New Batteries and Tyres.
Attractive price. Phone 8380,
27.6.51—2n.
CAR: Ford 10, 1947. Good condition
and working order $900. Gendall, Harrison
College 26.6, 51—2i

CAR--Vauxhall 14/6 in perfect con-
dition, new tyres and paint-job.
Peasonably priced. Apply: B'dos Agencies
Ltd. Ring 4908, 26.6.51—6n.

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









Garage. Offers in writing will be received |
at our office up to Saturday 30th June. |
Jumes A. Lynch & Co., Ltd. Me Gregor
Street. 27,6,51—4n

=—

FORD STATION WAGGON, late 1946
model A-1 Mechanical condition, nearly
new tyres, battery and paint work, a
Real Bargain. St, Clair Butcher, c/o
McEnearney & Co, 27.6.51—2n

SE aI Ee
MOTOR VAN: One Austin 8 motor Van,

‘

in good condition, Atherlay Bros.
Speightstown. Phone 91-36,

22.6.51—in
MOTOR CYCLE: Velocette, splendid

running order. What offers? Apply R. A.
Ccrbin. Dial 3604, 24.6.51—3n



MOTOR CYCLE — New shipment of
Velocette 200 c c.—Secure yours before
prices advance, Courtesy Garage. Dial!
4616. 26.6.51—6n.





'

es

Pick-up Morris 8 in good working
order with almost new body. Apply
Stoute’s Drug Store .or Marshall &
Edward’s Garage, ‘oebuck = Street,
where it can be seen, Phone 2540 or
3453. 22.6,.51—t.f.n.



ELECTRICAL

BATTERIES: 6 and 12 volt DURALIFE
with Ebonite separators for Cars, Trucks









and Motor cycles. Courtesy Garage.
Dial 4391, 26.6.51—6n.
TOY TRAIN: Hornby Dublo Model

Electric Railway, locomotive and tender,
4 coaches, signals, track, etc., mounted

on Trestle Table 13 feet by 6% feet. £35
or ($168), Reasonable offer. Phone 4138,
23.6.51—2n.



LIVESTOCK

COW—First Calf 28 pints of milk per
Gay. Morton Brathwaite, Parish Land,
Christ Church. 27.6.51-—2n,

MECHANICAL

BICYCLE—Hercules, for ladies,
and youths. Special attractive
prices. Dial 4391, Courtesy Garage.

26.6.51—6n.

MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIQUES — Of every description.
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Water-colours. Early books, Maps,
Autographs etc., at Gorringes Antique
Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

3.9,50—t.f.n.

“FARM” POWDERED FULL CREAM
MzLK~—-Supreme quality and only $4.32
per 5-Ib tin and $1.00 per 1-Ib tin.
Get a tin to-day from your grocer
or Drug Store and try the best
milk obtainable. The 5-Ib family size is
really economical. Insist on “Farm” for
the sake of your health and your pocket.
If your dealer cannot suppiy, phone 2229.

27,6, 51—t.f.n.









gents
cash







—— ee

GALVANISED SHEETS—Eéest quality
new sheets. Cheapest in the Island!
6 ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; B ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;
10 ft $8.40, Nett casn. Better hurry!
A. BARNES & CO.,, LTD.

pe Aaa A SONS

GALVANIZED SHEETS; 24 gauge in
lengths of 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10 foot. Enquire
Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar Street,
Phone 2696. 26.6.51—+.f.n.

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

26.6.51—3n.





enna
PLASTIC RAIN COATS for Ladies and
Children. Broadway Dress Shoppe.
Well known for Housecoats and Night-
gowns in stock now. Broadway Dress
Shoppe. 27.6.51—-3n. !

a
STAINLESS STEEL — Steak Knives
$12,00 per dozen are the sharpest to men-

tion. Broadway Dress Shoppe.
27.6.51—5n.









REAL ESTATE

TANGLIN, at Beachmount Pasture,
Bathsheba, Saint Joseph, standing on i

reod, 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-

—ames | mount Pasture.
The property (exclusive of the furai-
AUTOMOTIVE ture, but which may be sold separately)
will be set up for sale by public com-
Austin Truck 1949 model damaged in petition at our office, James Street,
accident. Tyres and platform in exe condition, can be seen at Courtesy | St@mt at 2 p.m.
Garage. Sealed tenders for the above YEARWOOD & BOYCE,

Solicitors.

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

AUCTION

HILLMAN MINX
We are







10 MODEL
instructed by the Insurance
Company to auction this damaged
vehicle. Sale at Cole’s Garage on Friday

29th June at 2 p.m.
JOHN M. BLADON,

Auctioneer
24.6.51—4n.
PROPERTY—That desirable Wall and
Wooden House called St. Elmo at Max-
well Road, Ch. Ch. Consisting of Closed
Gallery to the front 2 Side Verandahs,
Drawing and Dining Rooms 4 Bedrooms
Water Toilet and Bath, Modern Kitchen-
ette, Garage, Spacious yard enclosed by







wall and standing %4 of an acre of

rar aie ne Snicoh, erann. with. jand, with several bearing fruit trees
pident io x. ore e Tires gee} The Same will be set up for sale by
aight waked ‘0 Viewing ita Apply: | public competition at our Office, James
‘Alley 4683. lewing at vote Street, on Friday 6th July at 2 p.m.
= 26.6. —Sa.) pecs any day except Sundays,
eee © ween the hours of 10 am. and 5
CAR: One (1) Chevrolet Car damaged | : ld, Solicitors
ict nebidinne | Gam ha Gobmn m8 30K Soanteoe pm. Hutchinson & Banfie If, Bolisiters.



UNDER THE IVORY HAMME
Owing to the inclemency of aR
weather the sale which would have taken
place on Friday 22nd at 1 p.m. at Messrs,
Hinds & Co., Tweedside Road: will now
take place on Thursday 28th at 1 p.m
(1) Horse in perfect condition complete
with cart and harness. Terms cash
VINCENT GRiFFITH,
Auctioneer
26.6.51






UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

AUCTION SALE, ith AND Sth JULY

The Household effects of Mrs. Robert
M. Jones at Walmer Cottage, Two Mile
Hill on Wednesday and Thursday te
4th and Sth July at 11.30 o'clock.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers

27.651

In

Under The Diamond Hammer

I will sell by Auction on Thursday
next 28th June at 1 o'clock at tha
Nectar Club over Mr. W. W. Reece's
chambers, Coleridge Street, the entire
lot of fittings including chairs, tables,
several (1) gallon jars, counters, ice-box
presses, kitchen utensils, several demi-
johns, and several other items of inter-
est, TERMS CASH. D'Arcy A. Scott,
Auctioneer. 23.6.51—7n.







BARBADO:

FOR RENT

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









HOUSES
_AN APARTMENT—On the St. James
Comet, fou miles from Bridgetown.
Ring 2195. 27.6.51—1n.
FLAT.-One Downstairs Flat at Blue
Waters Terrace semi furnished. 3 Bed-
roams, all modern conveniences. Apply:
Neo, 8283 26.6.51—6n.
FLAT—At Coral Sands, Worthing. 1
modern furnished flat, good sea bathing
a vith ce particulars. Dial 8134, Alma
ashley

27.6.51—t.f.n

MORNING SIDE, Bathsheba. Months
Jule, November and December, Light
and Water ete. Dial 2481. W. Chandler

23.6.51—3n







“WINSLEY”, Bathsheba. Months of
October, November and December. Fur-

nished, Light. water ete, Dial 2431. W
Chandler, 23.6.51—2n
LAUDERDALE—Chelsea Gardens, Un









furnished, from the Ist August, Phone
369. Between 4 and 5.30 p.m

26.6,51-—2n.
INE AGRIC



AIDS ACT, 1905
To the creditors holding specialty Mens
against HOPE Plantation, St. James.
T¢ KE NOTE that Sybil Rock, owner
ot the above named planta +» am about
to obtain a loan of £3.00 under the
provisions of the above Act, against the
Sugar, Molasses and other crops of the
said plantation to be reaped in 1952.
No money has yet been borrowed
against the said crops
Dated this 26th day



of June 1951

27.651

a4
NOTICE

All persons interested in the future of



the Resolute Cricket Club are cordially
invited to attend a meeting which will
be held at the pavilion Sunbury on
Saturds’, 30th June, at 1.30 p.m
E. A. WHITEHEAD,
Acting Secretary.
27.6.51—2n
NOTICE

Re Estate of
WILLIAM RUPERT St. CLAIR REDMAN
~-deceased

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim against
the Estate of William Rupert St. Clair
Redman, late of Hastings, Christ Church,
who died in tis Island on the 19th day
of October, 1950, are hereby required to
send particulars of their claims, duly
attested, to the undersigned, C/o, Cottlé,



Catford & Co. No. 17, High Street,
Bridgetown, Solicitors, on or before the
Sist day of July, 1951, after which we

shall proceed to distribute the assets of
the Deceased among the parties entitled
thereto, having regard only to such

claims of which we shall then have had j

notice, and that we will not be liable for

the assets or any part thereof so dis-
tributed, to any person of whose debt
or claim we shall not then have had
nofice,

And all- persons indebted to the sal
Estate are requested to settle their in-
debtedness without delay

Dated this 28th day of May, 1951

RUPERT CHEESMAN REDMAN
FRANK MESSERVEY PHILLIPS
LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN GILL
Qualified Executors of the Will
of
William Rupert St. Clair Redmap,
deceased,
PARBADOS.



UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

ON THURSDAY 28th by order of Mr.
A, Archer we will sell the Furniture at
“Penrith” Belmont Road, which includes
Extension Dining Table, Mird. Waggo.,
Upright Chairs, Ornament Tables, Morris
Chairs in Mahogany: Carpet, Pictures,
Victrola, Glass and Crockery, Dinner and
Tea Services; Breakfast Table Enam.
Yop Table, Singers Sewing Machine
(practically new), Double Bedsteads with

Springs, Mattress, M.T. Washstands,
Dressing Tables, Chamberware, Con-
goleum, Pye Radio, Lawn Mower and

other items.
Sale 11.45 o'clock, Terms Cash,

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers
24.6.51—2n.

PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per agate line on week-days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1,80 on Sundays.

NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. LUCY

Applications on forms to be obtained
from my office and accompanied by bap-
tismal certificates, will be received by
me up to Wednesday 11th July, 1951, for
one or more vacant St. Lucy Vestry
Exhibitions tenable at the Alexandra
School. 2

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

Candidates 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,









0. L. DEANE,
Vestry Clerk,
$t. Lucy
26.6.51—4n
NOTICE

Re Estate of
MARTIN LUTHER BUTCHER, deceased
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that alj
persons having any debt or claim against
the estate of Martin Luther Butcher late
of the parish of Saint Philip who died



WALLABA POSTS—A!I sizes 8, 10 and/iin this Island on the 22nd day of July

14. Good value. Apply: G. Mayhew.
Dial 2382 or 4334.
wrss. 27,.6.51—4n



WANTED

Minimum charge week 72 cents and | oced to distribute the

93 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24

words 3 cents a word week—4 cents 4/to having regard only

word on Sundays.



HELP

i a

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

ENT WANTED, resident
oe Aa connected with com-



1950 are hereby required to send par-
ticulars of their claims duly attested to
the undersigned Louise Butcher the
Administratrix of the Estate of the
deceased in care of Messrs Carrington
& Sealy, Lucas Street, Bridgetown,
Solicitors on or before the 15th day of
August 1951 after which date I shall pro-
assets of the
deceased among the parties entitled there-
to such claims
of which I shall then have had notice,
and that I will not be* liable for the
assets or any part thereof so distributed
to any person of whose debt or claim
I shall not then have had notice
All persons indebted to the said estate
are requested to settle their indebtedness
without delay.
Dated this 11th day of June 1951
LOUISE BUTCHER,
Administratrix of the Estate of
Martin Luther Buteher.



Sale

(The Provest Marshal's Act 104 ©
(1904-6) § 50)
On Tuesday the 10th day of July, 1951

at the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon
will be sold at my office to the highest
bidder and without reserve All that
ccrtain piece of Land containing by
admeasurement .20 Perches situat@ at
Small Town in Parish of Saint John,
butting and bounding on lands now or
late of Joseph Merritt, on lands late of

E. K. Robinson, but now or late of
Cc. 1. B. Greenidge, on lands now or late
of Samutl Rouse, now or late of David

Rayside, now or late of Henry Rayside,
and on the Public Road, together with
the messuage or dwelling house thereon
and all appurtenances thereof attached
from Charlotte Irene Burgess Greenidge,
for and towards satisfaction, &c., and if
net sold en such day, sald sale wiil be
kept open and a subsequent day will be
fixed for said sale.



N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day
of purchase
T. T HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal, ,
27.6.51—3n,







AUCTION SALE

MONDAY 2ND AND

TUESDAY 3RD JULY



11.30 A.M. DAILY



We are favoured with instruc- |
tions from Mrs. Don Johnson and
others to sell by auction an ex-
tensive collection of valuable fur-
niture, glassware, silver, china
and the entire contents of “MED-
MENHAM”™ Pine Hill. Viewing
Saturday 9 to 12 and morning prior

to Sale

| Radio Table, J Tier Wagon,, Tea
Tre





ailey, China Cabinets, Side-
boards, Set 6 Dining Chairs, Set
| 4 Dining Ch Set 6 Tub Chairs,
Rockers, Easy Chairs, Morris Suite,
Morris Chairs, Double-ended Set

tee, Book Stands, Hat Stands, Re-
volving Bookcase, Plant Stands,
Tip Top Tables (brass feet), Round
Tip Top Table, Square Tables, Nest
of Tables, Assorted Tables, Cock-








1
\
|

}
{
i

ADVOCATE
PERSONAL







The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, CARMEN
CLARKE (nee Griffith) as L do not hold

myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless hy a written order signed
by me.

Simed FITZ GERALD CLARKE,
Pickwick Gap,
St. Michael
26.6.51-—2n



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, DELCINA
WALKER (nee Hinds) as I do not hold
m self responsible for her or anyone
else Contracting any debt or debts in my
mone unless by a written order signed
by me.

Signed LEONARD WALKER,
Mount All,
St. Andrew.
26.6.51-—2n

GOVERNMENT NOTICES



CLOSING OF CHAMBERLAIN
BRIDGE

The Chamberlain Bridge will be

for the purpose of repairs.
27.6.51.—2n.





EMIGRATION

Men who wish to secure em-
ployment in the United States of
America are warned not to pay

that he is able to assist them to

secure placement.

closed to all traffic from sw oe
2nd July, to Thursday, 5th July,
money to any person who states
Any information of such pay-
ments should be communicated to
the Labour Commissioner at once.
27.6.51.—2n.}















ee PAGE SEVEN
ANNOUNCEMENTS

on Nh ra YES, YOU CAN BUY IT AGAIN *

HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—tsle of LUXOR CLE AR GLOSS y ARN SH i
Spices. SANTA MABIA--loveliest hotel t
in Caribbean. Rates from $7.00 per head |
wr day. GRAD TEL pest res
Grelnl district under Gevermntet, Hoven SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH
a ng tg 7 per noes aoe eS — Also — ‘
SEASIDE IND 3r se Be ~
Beach. Rates trom $4.00. per head pet GALV. OIL CANS —1, 2 & 5 Gin, Sizes
cay. Enquiries to D. M, Slinger, Grenada ;

26.6,51—78.

PUPILS | for | Spanish | Conversation Established T HERBERT Lid Incorporatea ;
>t Na fe f July. 860 }
Sa peers Necching th Vermausin. Clarice * > 1926
de Portill “Eb e: ", Bay St t
a . aan oy ratio. 10 & 1\ ROEBUCK STREET,

bee



NOTICE IS HEREBY

GIVEN that the
above trade mark is registered in the
Register of Trade Marks in Barbados and

is the trade mark of R. J. Reuter
Company, Limited, a British Company of
Bedford Avenue, Slough, Buckingham-
shire, England, Manufacturers, and ts
used by the said company in respect of:
Soaps, perfumery, es:¢ntial oils, creams,
cosmetics, hair lotions, dentifrices, toilet
creparations and Eau de Cologne, and







HARRISON

LINE



OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM











Vessel From Leaves Due
Barbados
S.S. “STRATEGIST” London 8th June 26th June
S.S. “STATESMAN” London 27th June 11th July
S.S. “FACTOR” Liverpool Early July Mid-July
S.S. “STUDENT” London 10th July 24th July
S.S. “TRADER” Glasgow and
Liverpool Mid-July End July
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel For Closes in Barbados
S.S. “PLANTER” London 21st July
5. “SCULPTOR” Liverpool Mid-July



Canadian National

S.S. “TRIBESMAN” |



London
Public Official Unreserved ‘For further information apply te -- .

Mid-July

DACOSTA & CO.. LTD,—Agents









Steamships







ORS eee Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Name of Ship Montreal. Halifax Boston Barbados. Barbados
TOR 16 June ‘19 June mo 26 June 29 June
CAN, NELSON. BOJune) 9 July S July 14duly 15 July
CAN. CRUISER 10 July 13 July - 22 July 23 July
CAN. CHALLENGER 20 July 23 July - 1 Aug. 2 Aug.
LADY RODNEY be 30 July 2 Aug. 4 Aug. 13 Aug. 14 Aug.
CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 9 Aug. 12 Aug. = 21 Aug. 22 Aug.
LADY NELSON Ae 20 Aug. 23 Aug. 25 Aug. 3 Sept. 4 Sept.
‘I J
MORTARS Or Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
Name of Ship Barbados. Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal.
y July 19 July
LADY RODNEY 3 July 4 July 14 July 16 ’
LADY NELSON 27 July 29 July 7 Aug. 9 Aug. 12 Sun.
LADY RODNEY 25 Aug. 28 Aug. 6 Sept. 8 Sept 11 Sept.
LADY NELSON 16 Sept. 18 Sept. 27 Sept 26 Sept. 2 Oct.
LADY RODNEY 16 Oct. 18 Oct. 27 Oct. 28 Oct 1 Novr.

—————

The M.V. CANADIAN CHALLENGER is d

22rd. June, loading for St. John,

ue to arrive here about the

Halifax, Quebec and Montreal.



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.



~

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM

MS HECUBA-—2ist June 1951.
MoS. ORANJESTAD—Sth July 1951.
M 8. BONATRE—1i3th July 1951.
MS HERSILIA—26th July 1951.

SAILINGS TO PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM
M $. WILLZMSTAD—l0th July 1951.

SANLANGS TO TRINIDAD, PARAM-
ARIBO AND GEORGETOWN
8 8. COTTICA—26th June 1951.
MS, HECUBA—9th July 1951.
S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.

Agents,

—————— —
SS. SF





“Daerwood” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
St, Lucia, Grenada and Araba,
Passengers only for St. Vineent.
Sailing 26th instant.

The M.YV.
cept Cargo

The M.V

“Caribbee" will ac-
and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts.

Date of departure to be notified,

SCHOONER OWNERS’
INC.

BWI.

ASSOCIATION
Telephone 4047.





ES

FRENCH LINE

Cle Gle Transatlantique



tte
ne
















SAILING TO
ENGLAND & FRANCE
Gascogne June 30th, 1951,

via St. Lucia, Martinique,
Guadeloupe and Antigua,
SOUTH BOUND.
‘eunIng Yyouelg
pue euming ‘lq “pep
-{uty, ‘epeuoiy ye Furypeo
‘1G61 ‘181% auNng oUusooseH

Accepting Passengers,
Cargo and Mail.

cies

R. M. JONES & Co., Ltd.

AGENTS
3814

that the said trade mark is the exclusive
property of the said company
NOTICE tS HEREBY GIVEN that legal
proceedings will be taken against any
person who uses the said trade mark or
any eolorable imitation thereof in con-
nection with the said goods, or who
otherwise infringes the rights of tho
above company in such trade mark 4
Dated the 26th day of June 1951
R. J, REUTER COMPANY LEMITED,
Per, AULYEYNE, ARTHUR
& GO, LIMITED
’ Agents
27.6,.51—3n




-

COLLAPSE IPEAO

Â¥,

Hardwood Alley P.O. Box 279





%,
e AALS ot 08.

RALPH - A - BEARD

AUCTIONEER AND 4
REAL ESTATE AGENT

For PROPERTIES, RENTALS
and
AUCTION SALES

Always at Your Service

For VALUATIONS Etc.

Call Phone _

4683

NOTICE



Our Customers are asked to note that our Broad
Street Branch (Central Emporium) and the Sugar
Factory Supplies and Ship Chandlery Department
at Pier Head Lane will be closed for stock taking

on Monday, Tuesday & Wednesday, the 2nd, 3rd
and 4th July.

We solicit your co-operation and shall appreciate
it if you will arrange your ordering to suit.







Central Foundry Ltd.

BRITISH COUNCIL
AND

THE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF
THE WEST INDIES

(Extra-Mural Department)
ANNOUNCE

TWO PUBLIC LECTURES ©

BY
MRS. GERTRUDE WILLIAMS

(Reader in Social Economics at
The University of London)

e
FRIDAY, JUNE 29TH

“ECONOMICS FOR CITIZENS”
MONDAY, JULY 2ND
“RICH AND POOR COUNTRIES”
THURSDAY, JULY 5TH
“ECONOMICS BRAINS, TRUST”
e

All at the British Council, “Wakefield”, White Park= >‘
At 8.30 p.m.

it

Admission Free All Are Welcome¢.*, %

PPP MLPA PP LAPEBPPLLEELOS






EYE TO

BEAUTY ...

MERE'S
GOOD





























































town, well i 5 7 > be ttt
te ee eee marta; 0. 96 Socseaiios, meitieh moons 13.6.51—8n ie comet, “pedside Tables. Dressing } ese
~—ie on commission, State age, peri . i a AN IED Tables, Oval Table, Screens, Writ- A ET FES
(1) A Wooden Building (36 x 38) references, Postbox 532, Te bi $n * “ge MATTE CT 1010 oT e ing Desk, Two Pairs Single Beds, OO ee nO a aa raivicen dia |
Soe res ana _ te and Sania } Odd sae ot Smaving sae NE w Ay ° 2
. . , JAL IN THE MATTER OF WEST PD ? and Mirror, (all the above in Ma- 4
cee el cclen BL e Reareave, bake amine |B orem esnghte | me PASSAGES TO EUROPE [4
with "raaivartlacd en be A Mistress (white) to teach the junior Raa o ie the aeted Nearer Painted Gallery asatiete ee Dominica for 4 FOR YOU $
\ ora children. Salary $40.00 per month. which is being voluntarily wound \ Bedroom Furniture, Oak China Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, it, art 7
(2) A. Large 3-Storey Concrete Duties to be assumed on 17th Septem-| 1.4 required, on or before the 2nd day of Cabinet, Presses, Fretwork Book sailing to Europe fortnightly. The usual ports of call ar e)
Spleens Someinigs oo ber 1951. Apply: by letter by 25th July] j.1y 4951, being the day for that purpose Stand, Walnut Dining Table, Dublin, London, or Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual 2. ;
rooms, Large Hall, Sitting 1951 with testimonials of good character) pyeq by the undersigned, to send their Indian Table, Two Suits Armour reduction for children. 4 4
Room — Store Room. and capabilities to:— names and addresses, and the particulars (stage), Single Iron Beds and “i
Floors — and ot _neceasary wood- Mrs. De Courey BOYCE, of their debts or claims, and the names | Springs, Spring Mattresses, Several | i 4
work of Pitch Pine, Bullet wood Strathclyde. and addresses of their Solicitors, if an De Sleep Mattresses, Shoe Racks. } -
tec tac nee \ a 27.6.51—30. 145 the undersigned H. Lisle: Sion i 2 " er see tee insane: t
eranaa mga around on wi r aly o Mosquit Nets ric as! . aes *
care of Messrs. Carrington Se quite e oasters, ¢ g oe ee yo ar ssortment o i
eee MISCELLANEOUS —_| Lucas, Street, Brigectown, Barbados. i Me a tate oman pale igh pgp ELS SILK FACE POWDER ~ |i *
. eee Liquidator of the sai jompany, and, ican ug 4
— y : ing Carpets ar ugs, Large Collec-
The Property has two rivers of TO PURCHASE, about 4 if no required | fay notice in iting |B) Carpets ana Rugs. Large ‘Collec. BEST BRITISH PAINTS & ENAM
crystal clear water running miles from City inland one acre Jand, , from ve their said debts or claims | Cloths, Pillows, Cushio Large
through it. preferably with view suitable for butid: | 20 and, Peeve a and place as shall be {Ml Collection of Kitchen Wate and fe. Sve REVEALS NATURAL BEAUTY
For domestic use the buildings ing. Contact: T. M. c/o Advocate, stat-| & Mies in such notice, or in default || Utensils, Ransome Mower, Hot Send us a trial order. :
are served jointly from concrete ing price. ___31,6.51~6n | Mereof they will be excluded from the Plates, Kerosene Cooker, Garden
Diseaeae WIRES 6 SRD RE ICE OS Mayne YY. Terrier | benefit of any distribution made before Furniture, Large Collection Glas ba al 4 rc fi . ; .*
gallons. BUPEL. —— Seqonth- Hales eee che such debts are proved. wane, Chink, Cutlelg, Silver’ ane THE CENTRAL EMPO i} The’ reason why SILK FACE POWDER clings to
lakewies the Ligithie. mere. na gg Mtge aN fy old.) pated this Ist day of May 1951 Ornaments, ° Kitchen’ Furnitur, e Broad & Tudor Streets tenaciously is due to the well known fact that the- ~
pe ary igang 9D pe vere 26.6,51—2n. H. LISLE THOMAS. [, Zable Lamps, 3° Portable Gram nr. of Broa Ene: aa ee tiny Silk particles attract each other. The result is
condition, with a capacity of ae : Liquidator ; Phones Miscellaneous Records, a silken fil ith th ticles cli together and
2.000 White — 2 5.51—7n | Pictures and Frames, Concrete 3 ilken : Pe wi ve cane icles c inging | g naar ° .
On the lands are 1,000 Cocoanut Caen noes aa Flower Pots, Rose Trees, 109 = <=. clinging to the skin itself, giving a matt ap anc
Trees, 200 Julie and other NTAL SORELLE E | Model Morris 14 Car and very SSS throughout. the day
Mangoe Trees and Avacado Pear. ! ORIE SOF SOS § | many other attractive items S ‘ a roughout 1e ay.
(all bepring) ' | Oo T E . _ ,
meas se aa re | CRYSTAL WATERS Sy CATALOGUE ON APPLICATION N I ¢ SILK FACE POWDER
alata ss nex oO Ny ie
| . Sonciti ; ;
Government Experimental Agri- z lew Shipment opened g . Suits Dry, Normal, Oily and Sensitive Skins
cultural Station - Ni EST HOUSE 3 | | Cash on fall of the hammer WE WILL BE CLOSING FOR y
0 for ling: nat THANIS "ur " ; ‘kK - TAKING
whner's reason for selling nable 199 . a
through impaired health to Post Office Gap Worthing, Bos. AUCTIONEER Ss To Cc Kh = am e
devote personal attention to ee aaa ~deangmaemrtinnanite ON THE BEACH > D Y 8 h .
business Shy TH AY 28th inst. ;
a ry cu YOR YOUR INSURANCE Reopened under new management | ohm ¥4. Biadon | On URS Win FOG ART A
7 oa ; NEEDS — CON! Large airy rooms, quiet suryound- Y | a x
dur kt few days to cellent at % | $ » asked ° F
Mr. Cecil ‘Augustin, Indramer ANDREW D. SHEPPARD ings. Bxcelient and sat Sih A.F.S, F.V.A ge Our Customers and Friends are « +
Guest House, Worthing, Christ Representing ing. Cap on Premise x : : | to Co-operate. vi eee “
»° Ghurct | Confederation Life Association 1 request. Dial 8666 | > Bit AGENTS. -
Co PF. B. ARMSTRONG LTD g % Phone 4640 1} - AYLOR & SONS LTD spin
(t 2 an tad > > " » ° a ae + .
i) on ; BRIDGETOW?. SARBADOS. x S. EVERTON WILLI Sy} TANG wet iG ND. 1 ne - °
§ Phone 8364 i Tel. 2840 ||| > Pp st PLANTATIONS BUILDING \ JOHN ° 4 a ‘ ne
) ¢ % is" ae ——————-t}











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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27, 1951

SNAPPERS SWAMP FLYING (Round-the-World Car)
FISH ELEVEN-—-ONE WE°LL BE
KENNETH INCE and Delbert Bannister of the Snap- THERE IN

pers forward line combined well yesterday afternoon to

“4
enable their team to get an easy victory over the white- 21 DA YS

eapped Flying Fish. Snappers scored eleven goals to Flying

Fich’s one. Ince scored seven goals and Bannister netted . ; ts
8 From BASIL CARDEW














































UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
OF THE WEST INDIES

EXTRA-MURAL
DEPARTMENT

A Course of Five ~
Lectures



Variety Entertainment

AT THE
COMBERMERE SCHOOL HALL
On Friday, 29th June, 1951

Presented by Mr, C. W. Reeves







Farewell appearance of
MR. STANLEIGH KNIGHT
Commencing & p.m.

Part of Proceeds in aid of













the other four. Mark Conliffe playing his first game of on St. Ambrose Church Funds
league water polo, seored the lone goal for Flying Fish NEW YORK dad, and Allahabad, i
§ 1» 5“ ots . : ad, , in Central , ADMISSION: = 2/- 176) L-
from close range late in the second half. The round-the-world Austin ran India, FIVE MASTER Your support is solicited. 4
———————— —_——+—— The other game was exciting iMto a swarm of night moths be- “We saw ears on the Arizona
‘ from beginning to end. Whipporays tween Los Angeles and New York. Desert roads pulled into the side PAINTERS
Winibledon Lawn notched their first win for the , Said 51-year-old driver Alan while the people inside rested. SOCSS SOOOSSOOD
: season with a close victory over Hess when he reached Idlewild ‘Waiting for the sun to die down’.” b
1 ennis Results Bonitas defeating them three goals Almport, New York “The swarm they said. y
: , to one. R, Redman scored two Was thicker than a November fog. “We pressed on in reasonable Remember, a comfortable

, JOHN HARRISON
at the Barbados Museum



goals and Billy Ward one for Moths plastered our windscreen comfort, compared with many of

Whipporays. Trevor Yearwood Solid. They got in our hair, eyes, the places we have been through.” sea oailgllg peotlggenodagesa

LONDON, June 26.





Maria Weiss, Argentine Lawn .. fas” god) early , and ears. ‘ 7 sideration. There are in-
Tennis Champion received a telc- a weeny “We drove through the swarm ate Tonk a ry i sca creasing numbers who
gram from Madame Evita Peron, Fiying Fish playing without fF 20 miles. I stopped fifty times erican continent. morte Wednesday July 4th mise for themselves
wife of the Argentine President their main defender Tim Year- t© clean the windscreen. People After a bath “and sonie ‘alee at Tog 7
wishing her good luck in her wood, put up a good fight against locally said it was a freak moth Hegs and Jeavons will be off seein 5 o'clock
singles match at Wimbiedon. the invincible storm. in the morning for Toronto and ‘ee for Course ‘ $1.00

Dark haired Maria Weiss, who ..
is algo an entrant for the Wimble-
don championships was due to
play Britain’s Miss M. E. Parker
this afternoon.

Mrs. Weiss said she had bougnt
12 tennis outfits from British de-
signer Teddy Tinling for her
matches in Wimbledon’s mos}
fashion conscious season.



«-- Snappers. Their But the car arrived in New York Mentreal. i

; bette Harold dead on time. Ron Jeavons, the comple’ abe "9,000 eaten vg
Weatherhead, 32-year-old co-driver, produced road-work
Clarence Hart his log. It showed that the 11 h.p. Afterwards comes the final air-
and Billy car, once cream and now dust and Jift to Newfoundland and Prest-
Malone worked mud-caked, had travelled 3,980 wick. .and the round-the-

hard but the miles in 62 hours, an average of world ‘trip—scheduled to last a 7 ERNIE’S

Snappers’ more than 64 miles per hour. The month—will be over in 21 da
sharp shooters averuge set for America was 42 ‘The wonder of it aatte ee is DEMOCRACY CLUB

Ince and Ban- miles per hour. that there has not been a single Proudly Presents



mbers of Ex-Mu, E

Single Lectures : 24 IDEAL TAILORING








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



We will welcome the op-
portunity of proving this to
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TAILORING DEPARTMENT







ANGLAISE ce











ae i the eeu Sex : aes vat ba _ ee ane seprebe, cuuiael i hitch. There have been only three x WHITE, PINK, LEMON & }
glamour on tennis courts, when <- a. oS a a § tc punctures, two toppings up for th } ‘
United States Gertrude (Gorge- tenes, Geogus gallon. They found the Arizona yadiator and the watlen ort (THE RETURN a) don 4 on the first floor of
ous) Gussie Moran appeared in K. INCE brother tre Desert “almost cool” compared yes! of a pint of oil. % '
his designed lace trimmed panties Scored seven goals Soot the Flyin with the heat in Damascus, Bag- ' LES OF THE ¢ E
5 ay e B : 5 i 70.
Maria Weiss was wearin a Fish goal under steady bombard- GOLD BRAID . AV SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.
art elss was Pare 5 ont, / 8 time they ha .
white pique dress, trimmed with scorea ‘seyert goals, Bannister M.C.C. to Pk: MR. EGLON LORDE NI BR § 10—13, BROAD STREET
gold buttons and gold embroidery three and Ince four eWieLie oO ay (Shopkeeper) KID 5 A
at the neck and hem for today In the second half however requests the pleasure o
matches Flying Fish several time nt on fj 2 your ompas to I ’
1 s. Flying Fish several times went o: 5 i} I I di ’ c ny to his e al tad a * ee
—Reuter. the offensive, Their right winger ests n n a . Re freshed, Revitalised, Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466 = it
Peter Potter took some beautiful DANCE ond ana ae Fon POR OFPOOOSOO SOS
3 T *_ long shots which either just scrap- THE M.C.C. will tour India To be held at on and Paris,
Yacht Club @MEMIS ed the bar or struck the uprights. next winter and will play five QUEEN’S PARK at STARTING
After each Flying Fish attack Test matches of five days each, ré in Mawiiet tative tino [ ;
Tournament however, Snappers had the ball M.C.C. have agreed to” this pre- To-Night reise: on the First
: down to their forwards and the pogal by the Indian Cricket Board 27th of June, 195 rs ;
’ Its score mounted slowly in their of Control, and the games will be ADMISSION ey rei iy eee
Yesterday's Results favour. Flying Fish who twice gs fdllows!— Music by Mr. Petcy Green's -T.C. June Meeting FRIDA y
’ 7 had one of their players out of the Firs a. 7 j 9 Oo Mint . -
S SINGLES irst Test:—New Delhi Nov. 2, rchestra beginning at
RS. ne beat M. Worme, Water for major fouls were unfor- 3 4 6 7, REFRESHMENTS ON SALE 8 € ;
6.1—6.4. tunate. . Second Test:—Bombay, Dec. 14, 6.00 SHARP ose AT... ;
“pr F..G. Reader beat E, P. , These fouls were responsible for 15 "16, 18, 19 THIS AFTERNOON ma
tat a | . ; two of the goals in the second " ‘Third Test:—Calcutte 7 4 ; . G
“eo ee peat vV. balf. They got their lone goal a1 dhe on Caleutta Dec. 30, resuming with the usual -}-) COOKIN BILLS

Turkey and Ham

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late in the second half when Mark Fourth Test:—Kampur Jan. 12
_ L. Smith, Conliffe received a pass and scored 13, 15, 2 : F r
6 i Yy odfree, beat H m with a quick shot from close in. ‘ek ca Feb. 6. 7

ods . :
4 >. Edghi ¢ aj. P. H. The end found Snappers the easy ¢
take: @ 4 qnill, beat Ms} winners eleven goals to one. Ince 9) 11.
, 6.4—6

9
(. To-day’s G. A. Song
ee SINGLES scored three more in the second

“TIME AFTER TIME”
M. half and Bannister one,

Miss oa: ae beat Mrs. WHAT’S ON TO-DAY “You'll hear me say that”
Miss P, Wilson beat Miss H. Second Game “tia ao aay 8

Roach, 6.0—6.3.












Police Courts—10.00 a.m,

ge gt omg beat Miss L. . The second game was perhaps Court of Original Jurisdiction

Branch, 6.4—6.4.

the most exciting match for the ——10.00 a.m, ba.navs Gas foe Seenae
Meeting of General Board of

‘ i 4th “Boo” Pz rs ; Health—2.30 p.m.
To-day’s Lodz} aepeinih ear eosin: ater a i. ae at Y.M.C.A.
MEN’S 5S Malena sai i $5 nter-Cln Competition
long absence, Owen Johnson their Fox vs Aquatic Olub;
Foundation vs. Lenville.

season so far, Bonitas once again










New Loveliness For You

wm PALMOLIVE SOAP

==

sharp shooting forward however
W. R. Allen v. W. Nurse. eet nel). Mia’ daheicme
J. D. Trimmingham v. R. S. ‘vas unable to play. His place was Play starts at 6.00 p.m.
Nicholls taken by ‘Brickie’ Lucas of Carlton Games night at Y.W.O.A. at
‘LADIES’ SINGLES ‘ football fame. This was ‘Brickie’s’ 6.00 p.m. i Se 2s
Miss E. Worme v. Mrs. D. first outing at water polo. Police Band plays at St. Ste-
Worme. See a i “y eeoan phen’s Charity Concert--
. Pilgrim v. Miss M, game from the start and although 8.00 p.m,
mae G. Pilg Lonitas scored first, Whipporays CINEMA:
Emptre: “Surrender”





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Simple Beauty Plan

AWaah your face with Palmolive Soap

Then, for 60 seconds, massage with
Biron soft, lovely athens Rinse!

Do this 3 times a day for 14 days.
CTR cleansin, masenga Wainer y
ise skin Palmolive'’s full

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King.

MEN’S DOUBLES seemed to have the edge through- Aunts; manta”

GoH. Manning and F. D. out the match, R. Redman and Plaza: “Up In Atms"
Barnes v. C. B. Lawless and M. billy Ward in the Whipporays Globe: “Dragonwyek”’
Worme. forward line combined well and Oprmyie: Cone © “Mark of

LADIES’ DOUBLES their backs helped by Dudley Roxy: Blackmail!’ & “Brimstone”














Miss A. Sutherland and Miss P. ©’Neal gave them a great deal of Plaza (Qistin): "Woman on the
Wilson v. Mrs. M. Legge and Miss support. Redman scored the equal- Beach” & "The Brighton









































D. Austin. iser for Whipporays soon after stranklen” | CITY GARAGE TRADING Co., Ltd.
Bonitas scored.
Maurice Foster keeping goal for
Geor ¢. Griffith Bonitas excelled himself and VICTORIA STREET—DIAL 4671
" S *h saved several certainties from Th W I
Ca nbrid e both Ward and Redman, Clarence e eat ner on ae .
Bats at sal £ O'Neal the Whipporays custodian wO-DAY | Se
SO gave ¢ 1 account of him- . : ;
Mr. GEORGE GRIFFITH, of also gave a good ace: aimee, Bal |
7 C u * se , t! S, Ses; De a.m,
Stigghn’s College Cambridge, and self between the uprights gun Sets: 6.24 p.m. Wherever the Need
son of Mr. H. C, Griffith, playin& — Bonitas tried vainly to get the | Moon (New): July 4
for Perambulators vs. eK ball up-field. Richardson and Lighting: 7.00 p.m. t
at Cambridge scored ee wt ‘Yearwood worked hard but they High Water: 11.07 a.m., 11.12 ER |
and 54. He took age ae m could not get the ball to Patter- p.m. ; }
39 in ee eee ae for 80n who in the second half went ay: STEWART GRANGER
c eee P niverdity Crusaders into. the centre furward position, Mepas $40 Wine to eeioen in. et PROVIDE RELIABLE PROTECTION FOR
against the Arabs, which included tea mn ill Brent ane 6.45 ins. sree with RICHARD CARLSON EXTERIORS © :
ive . . Frifith lily ara anc . edaman sco 9 : : - a we
Mr, E,W. Swanton, Poe “rive the second and third goals in that Seaiewe Geax 86.5 oF. WING hes 9 ; AND HIGH-CLASS DECORATION FOR
made 27; and did not bat in the PI Micon am inal whistle found mperature (Min.): 73.5 °F. SELECT THE FOLLOWING BUILDING NEEDS !! 3 INTERIORS
second innings because Crusaders guia re : aca ee Wind Directions: (9 a.m.) ;
won ‘by eight wickets. both: teams rying a increase E.S.E., (3 p.m.) E.S.B. f CEMENT (Drums & Bags) RED HAND HARD GLOSS
? their scores, but good goalkeeping Wind Velocity; 8 miles per | BAR IRON (In all Sizes) Tulip Green, ‘S’ Cream, ‘S’ White.
P G t A S ord on. bale sides kept all attacks at ner z | EXPANDED METAL (In all Sizes) le RED HAND TROPICAL WHITE
ay. arometer: 9 am.) 29.954, WALL BOARD Retains .
eroyn ets Ww The Petares was Mr. * Zz, ae (3 p.m.) 29.925 PAINTS & ENAMELS (In all Brands) pa one Cs pei il
1c 26 i .inesm vere Messrs. J. s
BUENOS AIRES, eer ; take a ‘* ecoies. ane All ELECTRICAL ACCESSORIES For exteriors and interiors. i
ae are aed Presi- _ The teams were; Snappers, A.|~ 1) And Many Other Useful ITEMS Too Numerous to Mention Grey, Dark Grey, B'dos Light & Dark
aa onae aN resented him “Taylor, C, McLean, G. McLean @ Stone Oak Brown.
dent Peron and p tT belonging (Capt.), A. Hazell, D. Bannister, Pay US a Visit before making your Selection The Sign of "EP HAND PERMANENT GREEN
with. an ancient ayer ow " “ Ince and M. Browne; , m ‘ Elsewhere, li With Grey undercoating.
erhe err n foobaliees, ‘who _ Fiving Fish. P, Foster (Capt.), . WOODEN Qupitty RED HAND MATINTO FLAT OIL PAINT
seg tee lest Sunday will 2: Hart, H. Weatherhead, B e For interiors, Cream, White. Green.
saag next Friday against the local yee Potter, V. Lawrence and Cause K led in 3 Days ae ea CONCRETE FLOOK PAINTS.
Diate ten! hich is cele- M. Conliffe. The very first applicatl f Nixo- d PHONE 4456 rey, Mid Green, Bright Red.
wing its Aftieth ‘anniversary. Whipporays. C. O'Neal, A. Hunte germ, Des eatery ies Barbados Hardware Co., Lt S BLINDS 1 ; 7
—Reuter. (Capt.), L. Spence, R. Redman, a 1 . WILKINSON & HAYNES C0 LID
B. Ward, D. O'Neal and M. Spence. | somitg soft, smoath and clear; Nixe. THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) oe * 3
Bonitas. M. Foster, ‘Boo’ Pat- eee ain wareuitie ont that kills N ‘
ae Aa u es on the skin that 0. 16 Swan Street hie Phone 2109, 4406 or 3534 mB NGO SERNA NGS SOS ot otoothotnonehfofoHsesflfftiet
R FOOTBALLERS terson (Capt.), M. Richardson, J. oes unples, Boils, Red Blotches, :
ne 2 yen, ras ngworm, i — ~~ ~——
RED STA Paster, Tv. Yearwood, N. Lucas Bex can't pers} % mae ene, menBHons. SOSSSOSDSS SS == SOOO EDD 9O FIPS IPOROPOOSOF POPP VOD PP IVPDP9OSOPIIP A,
TOUR BRAZIL and C. Johnson. patil you remove the germs that hide | ¢ > OD $ ¢ - x ~
This afternoon’s games are, e tiny pores of your skin. So | ¥ ; s 2
; Starfish vs. Goldfish, Referee Sy Gndertne SOEs Siere nine thes iS os * MAKE SURE :
LONDON, June 26. ©, A, Patterson and Ursuline Con- Nixgdierm will banish pimples and ie % %
A party of 15 players and vent ys. Sea Nymphs, Referee B.| °°** XoUr skin soft and smooth or | x . 2
officials of the Red Star Football Brooks. The Starfish vs. Goldfish Nixoderm back on x % %
Club of Belgrade left London air- f§xture will be played first as the CUE Se hae ; & -
a sea mys one Ursuline Convers LA eee For Skin Troubles pankage. t : % THAT YOUR :
mâ„¢m a r-weeks , yame was postpone rom las 2
—Reuter. wee, an. ee i x $
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Full Text
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PAGE 1

DOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, Jl HI IVKES .\IR FORCE P ASSENGEJtS leaving for Trinidad this afternoon Jean Stone and in Cedric. Tiicy i bado> fo; iheii bromer Kupert'i wr^ding lo Mm Phyllis Farmer. Other passengers on the same fliRhl nrr lit Ton) Gale ho is golrti nver tor the Trinidad race* ojid Mrs Grare Taylor and her daughter. Short Holiday M R AMDfU BEI t.. IN end Mi. Mag dg 1-. Hi i.-sjye who arrived here June lili :, tinique fi>r a short holiday relumed yestero-iy by nWIA. Mr. IMHIZC-IIII IS Manager of one of the branches of Credit Mai* tiniquail Bank in Fort de France. Mr do l.a Hjoussaye is B W.I.A.'s agent in Martinique Last Leg M R EIXIS A. WILLIAMS. A.ndukj up hi* lour monthCaribbean .B>ur lor IHin-American Airwiyf-unri the A J. Farrell Travel Bureau of UfOklyn is now on the lav Igjot hi* fournc] back to (he U.S. He left Barbados on Monday afternoon and will visit the Leeward tslnnds. the Virgin islands ndT*uerto Rico before he tlioa to the U S Mr. William* who is Direclot of the Caribbe an New* Agency, which fltppUai American MWapapers with W.I news U alto feature write* on thi NV\fWl MatiMtaag N.s Spotted Heraelf S HEILAH SMALL of Rouen Village. SI Mif the W i 1 the British Council V inidad British Guiana and JaI | %  • William* has spetu> ..toat o.' ratting life, with "" i ol some of the war years, as a bet at KM staff of Badroi p (Jntvaratty of London e the i* Reader in iaaJal K. <>I) ntng the war she was a Public Relations Officer at the Minlst r > of Home Security, specially concerned with Civil DaCanci -..i,;. measures. Later she went to the Ministry of Labour and Nationul Service, where she wss responsible (Or the mobilisation of women for h. \ : S W.A.AF. and W.RNS. dona .i cot %  moQnl of work on Government bodies, particularly in i with the fixing of statutory wage ratal rn different industries. She has sal on numerous Commissions of Enquiry, set up by the Ministry of Labour, lo investigate the wageg machinery of various industries. the war she has lectured \> m.-h in Jamaica, Denmark, Germany and the U.S.A. for the Colonial Office, the Foreign Office and the Brili:>h Council. 'ORK, aBMRBg 'lie men even War M*aanjw i*d fliers have flinched. ill was ;. srlekad icoon trutt the air force girls are not so glamorous as the girls in dumpy girls with thick legs were the navy enlisted because they knew how To smooth m..:' grease plane engines. Colonel top brass called in Jacqueline t'ochi.m. one of America'* fore> i) fliei-S. to give advice. '.hat the women's branch pay more to shapeliness and eh,.im. This aroused new wrath. There were whispers that Garaldine May. WAT. eonunan%  ved her gtria should do hard work .dongside the mcsi, not just ladylike Jobs. Now she has quit. Washmgt.m calls the trouble "Grease versus Glpmour." ONE SECONI* after Urth a taby becomes a star in TV tonight. The infant will be telecast in colour entering the worla—but on a cloaed circuit lo the annual congress of the American Medical Association llupert and,Simon — 18 AOI ATM OXm t IXESSA (M.mb.r. Only) ^ MATWB TOD* %  I "> TONIGHT J. TOMORHOW MOHT % %  %  •-{ARVN MOFITTT In _, %  B A V J " MAKYK CKAMPBN DOG Am HO *,!• FWl"" EMPIHE MMi $.awn *i ( h ih.xjgh d .I %  stu %  „ Kai I M :. %  ihf i aaa %  %  h^(< wi i>. Ink a (irons curved hiaam po.tua'.g upwsrd*. "Th< •• in*.! tha ihickiiiH *# ned," an aaaoa. Wwula M w thn wondci il I could Hp.. SB 'hr !J*nri ot n. jnd M < ti.rp-iw it -ie KivinM t.. lectures ni Wakelleld on Friday June 29th nnd Monday July 2nd She will also Inke part in .• limirr Trust on July 5th Incidental Intelligence T HE German* want a small atomic project—just for purposes of peace. This is not to be confuaad with any Sunday morning hiking club that later turned out to be a wohrmachl. Daily Vk torta, Be. —L E S %  % %  AUVKVII HIS Ol riPA BY THE WAY By Beachcomber £4OT1 ON #*#>.ite.i PROGRAMME! #.#*# %  :# MOIMS MUSICAL HISTORY One name that has made, b vtill makimi. musical history is that of Vincent who will be heard on THE PLAZA PROGRAMME •Van WEDNESDAY EVENING from 7.30 to 7. i er the service of Rediffuslon. VINCENT IX)PEZ In 1S*I Vincent I->pei went to Newark, N.J.. with his et ii to participate in one of the first broadcasts to emanate from WA Btneo thai tune Lopei baa tun the gamut of trends in popular music, always keeping abreast of the public's demands. I., paa ..( creative nature, has taken from swing onl? thai i>'ni which >•. fi.-is u>-< \ ate a new type of dance music, fjllng the rhytttm of swing, he has arr.mged hi* music in such %  manner that it still holds ihc colour of Lopez orlalnallt-f Achieving this "auava wing/ ag it has come to ba known bail necessitated discarding fifty thousand dollars worth of arrangements, and meant ,i complete reorganization ol the orcheatra, but the result is one of the most versatile units 111 Die entertainment world al this time. Noted ret dlscovermg name vatant, Loper. han introduced such jrtisls .is Hud. Vallee, Artie Shaw. Tomniv and Jimmy Ooraay, HCHI Nleholg, Bitty Mutton and a host of other famed The Vincent Lopes Orchestra to-day is a favourite of radio II %  re in addition its music has received wida llld eiitJ gnltlon II the many night spots hen i*. hu bean h T HE Drive to End Utter, Keep England Tidy and Wage Huthless War on Rubbish is to be put in chargr of a Uttei Board with Special Powers. Beauty Sptits will l>p cordoned off by the titter Courtesy Police. CROSSWORD f 'Pill I t 1 r B >. 1 %  4 a %  1 V 1 yuu i i ;ti farm, lil I. Hoe s cape ol rig u biouabt to s hMd. 16-31 1. To wmr a sooctv-foodf, tl) I Hound or the de*ert. (Si RaDbll wuii rislil-angle Mr*. %  If 12. rim u a hall. I4I I Prure* that %  male OS Can mill Kei turn* lo eoo or flow. t3-t Usir lime I mn ibout IL (II Ke>pec< halt ol 20 Across. (Si Tired bui its a " day. (i %  ntla iW) ataeaj I gi into in* final Dp a buiict ol loliage. ibi riu !• nut i.npr*nt. (8) Wtiat s legendary amateui crncoinan might lute done} Ol Veil aouKa. (Ol Ur KO*. red-paper read*. Hi lion uodi aud IFSI ol a mm DU;. HI ail and '•ringa ul a bird. (Si ( Prrnn wiiiOi a toa i* made. (41 I tl may be a mattrr of dreaa. (2) \ Return at u betting staksv (i [ Tlhitreaa may induce aleep. i3n '..: %  %  id oc rtr-.. I fr.iv III*.—Ai n of *i-ra' pui S. !" ettlSV lu" Tc*: *?* "tin: 1 KM: SO. Owe al aaasirlsg! Wuanrt; J. IHT: M 1 who will rellevt toui-lsls and houdavmakeri ol ill potential ihter before adirtlttlna them tu the Spot. A flying column of rnnbiU Lictar OparaUves %  ill arrei I aj i question anyone Who throws iwaj %  Ml "i egg-sheU. a cigaratte cartot of papei oc othei ..1W II ( intei Badgs in dlplom will IKdo not throw anything I %  Utter Units Don*! Throw It Awayl Hand It To Yoi:i R Utter ControUei "Ii i sade." said Councillor M fet impre>' % %  || Fast Itulp t'inilritVfi'KV B ULP'S Bee, .,,., Kinurcs for a Municipal BoUerhntlse .ire. ziing. and will no doubl ainwn those Phlliarinei who know what they doal h<<( i. dp works in dead leju >:lues tofethei inin \ snapes. He cJalfl of its nature, Incapabh K : %  %  %  idifferentiiiiiv The < %  • %  tion, and the unorthodox shapes Into "huh thai are glued arc. according to Bulp, symbols of the fluidity Of fi solid rxlics. Thi* Is a rs ccpUon of the relaUon of art to life. Thr turn ON / I'IIIIMI sal. 'T^HE rafuaa] <>r the llddlywlnka I authi riUee tidinks to i~broaoeaat cr televiM-d if. blow to tl %  ment. A leadln yesterday: "We admit that not all female tiddh vi Inks Dleyatl :ire photogt'iiie. hut chOO % %  .-, lovers of tin' .. glamour. To I g.iiue on television Is an attempt to put the clock back. To ban a running commentary of it an ih radio if (ibsLiiriiniivt obstructionism. We agg not livll | | thl i \gn it win be halmi next." Sated llxplaint I N an article explaining tin 'I fal i IL. ol meat, (.'ruirlu niclure o pi io %  ban the gap be^ DO meat and no monev Suet says thai by I he tune we .in pnying 4s. for a weekly 2 ounoaj i %  %  UH but an will havi %  I ... |. %  : the scarcity of meat in tliei shops. Rut he adds honelulh 'When the stage is reached • wlii.li we arc paying ts. 6d. i week for no uuat, part of the li> creased subsidy paid lo th> butchers for the %  of meat could be transferred I rM I .1 • 'inlder. as COmp d of living would thus in kept down" / mlrrstaml v I SUPPOSE it is ny fault that i.fusion has arisen between the attempt to steep In i brtmlcsi bowler and the qtiestim ol bowleri (icifh bHtiiii m gja Lnapaetora Ul Vlncenl Fumbling is not a actor, nor is Gas Inspector Hargreaves in any way connected with Mr. I\imulna*i ex p eriment The t> eon-espondenfl Who :<-k ununly why a ga^ should not IM IDM SO deep in . hriniless bowler havi misunderstood the whole nature of this afTair, owing to the unforiinate feet that both these pieces of news broke" at lh. sami moment, and I naturally h. i t< deal vuth them almost simultanr regrettable that an %  i who came lo read a meter in Curion-itreet, Hudders;'iobbed by youths who wanted hi* autograph, and taunt ed for having a brim to hid bow lei. ROYAL TO-DAY g TOMORROW I Hi and 8.15 ItapuhUe Double . John CARROLL A Adele MARA in LMSatt /v t:\iuy AND GAtl tw UBGIOJS Starring William ELLIOTT & Adrian BOOTH OLYMPIC 10-I1AV v TOMORROW 4.30 :u,l H. 15 Richard BAHEHAHT A Audrey TOTTER •• TKNSiOti AND u\Kk oi tOUtO" Starring ryrone POWER A Unda i A i. -. sit on CANCEM4MB \ S CHAPINI FRENCH MAGICIAN WHO WAS UILLI.D TO ^ APP>^\R TON ITT. AT THE GLOBE WAS DELAYED AT J MARTINIQUE t, i on i THE:A nit TODAY and TOMORROW I and 8.15 p.m. o UH. 1 Mil WY€ M OKNI I IHtNEY — VINCENT PHJCI '• BRAND '• OF GREATNESS IS ON THIS! OPENING GLOBE FRIDAY It'sLADD Jn love.,..! MEET THE RAIN mm 1WESE ChUUHUV HKQIISITES TROPICAL SUITING 54 ins S3.19 TROPICAL SUITING 56 ins $5.16. 6.72. 6.78. 7.41 WOOLLEN SUITING 56 ins $9.38 WOOLLEN GABERDINE $11.24 MEN'S FELT HATS $2.40. 4.12 WILSON 8.12 BOYS' FELT HATS $2.21. 2.35 T.H. EVANS fv WHITFIELDS DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORE DIAL 4220 BRANDED in color by Technicolor Paramount Picture PLUS LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE I iiidi 26<\ par ft. | inch :14c-. per ft. MENDERS—SPRAYERS COUPLINGS LAWN MOWERS "RAN SOMES" 12 inch $$6.05 — 14 inch S.'Hl.TT $17.10 "FLOBATE and $22.10 THE CORNER STORE



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PACE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. JUNE 27. 1951 BARRADOSj^ rrtatsd kj Oka MIIM H U>, IMlrM Si. BnM- ADVOfilTE \\ tihirsdu> June 'i~> AI II II TWO 1 I .AHS THE Barbad ml kit tti bud* ling of the reimbursement of Hood victim of 1949 has been woefully slow The Vestry ul St Michael have now foeussed public attention on this matter hy refusing to distribute sums of money which m their opinion ere inadequate and inequitably allocated. The Government ;ifter two years sent to the Vestry the sum of $10,862.02 of which $5,711.32 was subscribed by public subscription within a few weeks after the tragedy. At the time of the flood which caused the death of several people the Churchwarden and Guardians of St. Michael relieved, to some extent, the immediate distress which had been caused, and the Government supplied some housing accommodation at the Pine. A Committee was set up to investigate claims and the original estimate amounted to approximately $70,000. The Government regarded this amount as extremely high and asked the Committee to revise the estimate. This was done. It has taken the Government two years to decide on an amount for distribution to people who. in some cases lost everything they owned. In deciding on this amount the Government merely added an extra $5,711 to the public subscription of $5,150 which would also have been much more effective if it had been distributed ai the time. In refusing 1 tn handle the distribution of those funds, the Vestry also expressed its dissatisfaction over the allocations which in some cases had been reduced, and objected to the inclusion of people whose names had not been submitted by the Committee. In the first place the Government has only itself to blame for the unnecessary delay in granting the funds. The cost of household articles, clothing and lumber has increosed greatly since 1949 and the amount which might have been satisfactory then will not now be acceptable. Since this flooding in Barbados there have been disastrous hurricanes in Antigua and with commendable speed the Government of this island made contributions of food and clothing and money to aid the distress. It has taken two years to begin to relieve the people at home many of whom escaped the flooding barely with their lives. The delay coupled with the inadequacy of the amount now lead the Vestry to refuse what will be considered by many people to be a function for which that body is well suited. The Vestry has at its disposal the machinery for relief of poverty ami distress and there can be little uoubt that the members of that body would have willingly undertaken the job if adequatp funds had been voted curlier. It is clear however that sorm members of the Vestry sought to avoid the political implications in distributing an inadequate amount of money to people who are already offended at the delay in reo>:-nisnr; their claims. But it was not unnatural that the Gnvi inmi'nt should turn for this distribution to that body under whose %  I i'.he Hurricane Kelief Committee investigating the claims had worked. The claim that the Social Welfare IV partment be asked to distribute the money is not without its merit. Matters ol this kind would seem to constitute the routine of a department with which the public is not very conversant. The charges implied by the Vestry against the Government must give rise to public concern. It was no part of the duty of the Government, having appointed the Committee to discard its recommendations and substitute the names of people whom that Committee had not interviewed. They should have been sent to that Committee lor investigation and inclusion in the list And even when the list was completed and it was realised by the Government that it was not possible to grant total relief, each claim should have been reduced in ratio Those claimants in a position to do so would have then been able to help themselves, and the Vestry nut of its Poor Relief vote could have supplemented to whatever extent they cared, the votes to the destitute. As it is now, the Vestry would seem to stand on firm ground when it refuses to distribute funds which are obviously inadequate and in the claim that the Social Welfare Department is the obvious authority for handlim: this matter. But the fact must not be overlooked thai who haw severe loseei in that destitute condition and whilst the %  ituation are being discussed they continue to suffer | impelled to suffer i THE FOREIGN OFFICE SCANDAL A M KTmitinu tor the Foreign %  nta have .built up honourable Usditn.fi i.iiiii CM* was taken that likable c KarDctci werr choMdi to represent u abroad. .i, <.r :i high .i.iitu trd wax reasonably ou> b< war. when the whoi Office staff at home and abroad ewer than 2,000. To-day it numbers m than ooo. expansion it sillied in %  decline in qualttj Have the hamc VtrtUM OflM IIISISI.HI upon — taletl'Hj'i a deep .sense of justice. liable loyalty and honD suh-rfdinated to mere Intellectual ability? H OW is the sstoetfoa made' First, applicants face it written examination. Then, under what Is known as the "countrybfjmt, those who passed the written test spend a week-end in a etub atmosphere being put through a variety of intellectual ;md psychological tests. Smart Alec*' This scheme, launched in 1946 and centred nr*t " test*, he said: "Onr eaiulldatr was ukrd Ui Join up MfttS of dots to make up Mime I'lr.H I n.i:.il I.: HillmoM all Introdurilan to doodling. "Another candnl.ite ;• heap of brick-s and asked to aay h m many sides were exposed. TWO DUD SftaO air doiUK well at the Foreign Office were falisd "A reputable psychiatrist, wno submitted himself to no B IncOgnHo. was marked 'definitely tib-normal.' I N 1948 a report by tin Bated Committee on Kktimatea expre*ied the opinion that the gygtam favoured candidates who were quick at Inlolllgst but migtit l"ek qtin titles essential %  ervice. The Manor House was closed down, but the "country-house" system is still In operation at more mod — i pswuses near ..He. Umdon. Whatever the merits of the "lountiy-liouse" system of selection may be, it is now produ c i n g young diplomats at an average Lite ol U I ve..r. That figure n portion of one successful candidate out of every 20 applicants, I I I of Applicant* I rms were introducad during the war to democratise the Foreign Office tn order to bring into the service men wlti understanding of economic and social affairs. j> ..ml :.lii.v\, Hues were Increased to cm ourage the entry of men s4kboul private means The Improved eundlllons have drawn a Hood of applleslioas from brlfhl youni men In rxrry social sphere. for diplomacy t now a luersilve career. Salaries at the moment are: — Third Secretary, Eton rano. Second Secretary. £615—ETS0; First Becretary, 11,000 £1.375, c -unsellor. tlrWO—O.000; and Am1 £),70rt ca.soo. In addition, diplom iroed ire entitled t" rjenemus allowance Competition %  keen. At 1 recenl ion. 3(MI applfa ants co npatod for four £11)00 11 yenr po-ls %  %  t %  : s 11, Wt IMC l.orilON II'AllX 1 I 1 Beeratary in six years. At 40 or earlier he has a 0> e Ol ruling tl.S00 to £2,000 as a Counsellor A T the outset the going Is rough for thv young Third Secretary *ln> h> survived the ordeal of the "country-house" testa. TrvmK to manage on 1400 Ihlng of a strain. Hv eareer is not particularfa clamorous. The "In" m.y .'.arpeted cubicle at the Foreign Office is forever stacked with paper-. As he plods through his monotonous tasks he dreams of nls first posting abr -ad and the accompanying rewards of allowances and a bettt r standard of living. with rnvy colleagues at neighbouring rlcsks who. with 1 ireign service to their credit, are entitled to anrual allowances of £125 untaxed for entertainment, £210 (taxade) for rent, and C1M (taxable) for children's education. Knviable Position In most embassies abroad the diplomat's financial position is more enviable. With allowances amounting sometimes to not* than double his '.alary, he cun live In fairlv luxurious circumstances. His office : %  nimnodation is spacious and better furnished. B EFORE he sels out on his first tour of duty abroad every noung diplomat u expected to familiarise hlm-sea* with the secret book of diplomatic' usage and etiquette. This volume lists a long guide to possible social Munders which might involve n country polltlFar example certain diplomatic i ii.I-.nwhich are cer. i n.-'-l abservrd in capitals outside the Iron Curtain are not necesssrlly fallowed by embassies Inside the Curtain. On iinval .it his foreign posts the new secretary Is advised by a senior member of the embassy to whom and to whom not his cards should be sent, and on wriom and whom not he should pay courtesy calls. Once his cards have been delivered—one is generally displayed on a board In the embassy vestibule for all and sundry to sec—he can expect to !• Invited out every night of the week, either to formal diplomatic reccpr to lea convent i onal parties which sometimes end up merrlb < %  > the small hours. Ills Firel Parly However, It is on the Impression 1 at his first party tfiat his continued popularity as a mixer depends.If he Is bibulous and talkative, as some newcomers naturally are, %  : i l.i'i aU i in mediatory hlarkballcd, which means he does not yet an invitation to that parluul.ti diplomat's house again. On the other hand, this may be considered a preset %  In virtue in thO hO US Sa of diplomats H/hO may not be on particularly Mendly lerms with his country. In this case he is Invited to Join smaller and more select parties, where without the restraining iiillilelire of senior diplomats he cap liehave with fewer inhihiUoni E VEN' so he has to keep a strict guard on bis tongue, for : .i Lin views expressed at such a party last November a f ining woman member of our brelgn Service snu sent home from an Iron Curtain capital She was andei the impression %  ll.il 'he %  free JIIKI aan one and was not awarethat %  senior Anierlcan official was makiiiR a menial note of her <'! %  BI ration To her dismay she v.*su nmoned to the embassy a few hours later, after She party, and told that her presence In the as no longer required a. she had expre s s e d views which were not considered becoming to ,. friendly nation. Within a fortnight of her arrival she was on bar way home again a wiser woman. CareffU) Watched FriendsM^i lietween men and women of various embassies abroad is carefully watohed. Many of them are of course quite innocent, but not a few garrulous Romeos have been known to be checked by a Counsellor and in some eases by 'he ambassador himself. Othrrs whose conversation* have been eansidered Indiscreet have been warned that there Is such a thing as the Official Secret* vt Each member of the Foreign Service of course has to sign a declaration that he has read it or hi* appointment. W HAT are the pitfalls he must avoid.' In choostngnhis friends, both at I absmd. he is cautioned to rememt*!* that he Is never "Off parade." He is advised to be constantly on guard against people who may try to establish a hold over him through "services rendered'* or who may mlsquoli ibsequent conversation*. He must beware of the foreigner who seeks to compromis him by circumstances or flnancii transactions. Choice of a Wife One of the stricter Don'U i that he must not marry a foreigner without first obtaining pi to do so. The choice of .i wife ,,n easily make or mar his career. Apart from the social aspect\ marriage with a foreigner mnv limit his scope and restrict the number of countries to which he can be posted. To marrv in defiance of a warniim may mean enforced resignation. In London the Foreign Office heads of departments arc expected to know their juniors and to exercise general guidance over their private lives, hut. in fact pressure of duty provides little opportunity for tuch supervision H OW efficientl> arc candidate* screened for loyalty before entering the service? In a newspaper interview recently a Junior diplomat postco back from the US. was described as a violent Amcricaphobe with Communist sympathies, a heavy dnnker. rude and Indiscreet, and llllhy In appearance. That description provides a perfect illustration of all th* cardinal sins a diplomat must never commit. If it Is true, it Is appalling evidence of inadequate In the eld days such a character would not have stood a chance of passlnc the Civil Service Commissioners. But then the doors of the Foreign Office were only partly opened, and It was possible in uhetk the entrants as they moved through in single file. Standard K .-se.l To-day reforms haw thrown the doors wide open and the crowd Is pushing through. By encouraging new blood, the reforms have certainly raised tho intellectual standards of the service. Many brilliant young men. who would never have survived tihe "old school tie" method of selection, are now giving the nation the benefit of their brains But recent events raise the disturbing thought that men of Inferior calibre are also slipping Into tho service undetected. It would seem imperative that a more adequate screening process should be organised without delay. Nehru Faces Big Split Breakaway Mystic rows to smash Him I'ATNA. The biggest political storm since Indpa, achieved indcpetul%  iu<> four rears ago has burst upon Mr. Nehru's Government. An important section of run%  lie liovcmment party haj broken away to form a new Party. I is led by %  guitar-playing Acharya Krlpalani, for%  go i %  %  i n i etar) of ConMi the leaidei of India's Socialists. J.u I'rak.isk Narain. has pledged Iheir full support. These two men vowed to form a coalition to smash Congress mlg in India at the coming winter elections when they addressed a vast rally in Patna. capita] of ffi f.-irmne-pinchcd State of Bihar. del beneath .* h *"*ie %  i .i at the foot of Sandal memorial, KrlpSUtnl told thousands ol people. seated cross-legged on the ground around him. that (he People's Party intended m swee p away the By IAN IHNRAIt coiruptU'U and arrogance ol Freo India's lirst Government Me bl.mcii Government graft for the Bihar famine and exposed dlrhoneily and taccanpetanoa Narain told of Concir Clans who elsgsed the "UtUavS game" of British rule, but are now driving alxml In high-powered cars and salting iwt] pro* fits from rice salea and erookedlj %  manipulated controls. Speakers from all over India brought stories of t disintegrating i' Iminist ration—in the Punjab. where civil servants are about to t.iki ovi i the % %  eiumenl from ins; In Communist-ridden Bengal, said to be VlTtu.ilv in the hands of black marketing merchant 1 ; %  s from Bombay State BUd it i> crippled by a doctrinaire attenpl to enforce prohibition. Those from Madir.< reported that it. too. Is In the gr p of famine Minister quits And men from Assam, on India'Tibetan frontier, sal1 Communist activities there are so serious that the Government has had to reinforce the army. No one dared to oondMnfl Nehru, whose pcrionahtv and prestigi carry ihe whole of the crumbling Congress regime. But all attacked his refusal to purge "undesirable elements.*' A member of Nehru's Cabinet Communications Minister R_._ Kidwai. has come to Patna to join the People's Parly. He brings the greater part of the Congi Party's machine in the United Provlncea—and most or its votes. Other Congress men are expected to follow. The colossal anti-climax to India's freedom has so nekened the country, which was promised a paradise, that there is a widespread cr> The British did better than this. %  —L.E.S. Volcanoes Block Sulphur llepowil On Fier* IWVI >Uli i > • • Islamh there I:..;nly 27 u.>.-t. AUCKLAND, ,w... j.mc. n aaTj, isi..-iris sffo.1 "- ?'e of the aiant vanU wa, .^i^K^'^'S lies from her eastern blocked by a fall of debris in 1914. gases with ., rt verbenitlni roar and in Ihe resulting explosion which continue* day and night A 8 tn e worm .sulphur shortage boulder* weighing tons were >'""" aflcr >ear. The sound is cuts down the Dornlalon's suphurled ho the farthest extremities like a thousand great steam plica, attention is being turned of the Island. Tho interior was boilers blowing off at once. The again to White Island, an intensebui icd lo a depth of several ^arth snakes and boulders rolled ante cone off the North fee t with debris and ai] traces of into the vents ore hurled back The ulphur is there, th.12 men ?ng: !" "> h P-' b1 %  •" %  cror%r !" Ph V"llan h d r Onl ,*, „* „„,,,., ^.-cd isrssr, his-^ mart amajins natural phanomaoa. ,_ i._| rf .. e „, Th. ..ulphur 3ho,1nc may Irad hj a further effort to conquer the Tli.' visitor rrosses a shakinc n.lctise torcei of nature on the but it 15 not likely lo I .list atu-iiction. f-jr the volcanic S "SS£ "I 1 ,? ^SSSS • %  '•" %  Tlw S island, but a. th, moment „ lu 2**hISL ^SSffi % %  *>"* %  ""'• •• l BoOfci 4art*d An Auckland .lock %  ". !I • "V e nan '" 1 mlphur pool, emit clouds of from the last company opcratinj Lvea. >.por. Brilliant sphuhe. of bright there pn no idea ting It but simply be.. there if cauM he likod the idea of owning sulphur commercially, a small stream of hydrochloric I voteaOO. — Oxfords 'New Poor" Have Fun On A £1A Week By ALAN BRIF.N i I .In.-r ol the Mia, 1949) "AS far as I tan >er, there no than* f i>l un\ >! IH iSrine able to earn a living, itr at leu*I a living •letem enough to allow for any sort ol NJOU'mem or depravity. Here we are with hills, o.-er-f-tslidiom tastes and a completely hopetei\ future. What tan we do hut long for a war or a resolunun' 1 The young man who wrote this in the Oxford weekly, The Isis, left the University without a degree to teach in an obecure preparatory school. s this the deadening result of vindictive Socialist taxation? The selfish whine of a spoon-fed generation? Many critics of the undergraduates of my years. 146 to 1950. would think so—yet the young man was Evelyn Waugh, and the date March 12, 1924. By an odd coincidence this was published ..n my birthday and it would not seem a good men for my future career in Oxford. Certainly Mr. Waugh's youthful article paints a very different picture from the splendid malicious, spendthrift world he conjures up m Brideshead Revisited. Oxford history may not repeat itself, but Oxford historians certainly repeat each other The Oolden Age has always just vanished in time to be the subject of reminiscences to • he wistful younger generation. In 1946 my contemporaries liked to call themselves the Idle Poor. They consciously :mitated the Twenties, burlesquing every Meeting mannerism, and many of us applauded our own supposed degradation when Beverley Nichols on a visit said: "Oxford's nen are too poor to be young." THE STATE PAYS How different were the Forties from the Twenties'* Is the undergraduate to-day realy poorer in cash, initiative, gaiety? Statistic! suggest the disappearance of the moneyed "blood" and the increase of State uh idii's. Twenty per cent, of the University's income in the Thirties came from the Govrnment 27 per cent, in 1937, 50 per cent, in 1949 and 60 per cent, in the figures just I ublished. £270 A YEAR The children of the well-to-do, if they have Government assistance, are probably better oiT than their elder brothers before the war. Father's allowance is all pocket money, and the State foots the bill for the necessities. But for those who relied on the Government | tx-Service grant alone, as I did. life was often a little pinched and bare. Cigarettes were smoked in two instalments and beer was on the slate. In 1931 a man could live up at Oxford for 25 weeks in the year for £200—this excludes the cost of books, travel and maintenance for the other 27 weeks. Twenty years later the Government expect ex-Servicemen to live for 52 weeks and buy all their needs for £270 u year. (As a married man I got 15s. extra to keep a wife.) Most colleges charge £5 5s. a week for those who live and eat in. After 25 weeks of residence half the allowance has gone. ,f the undergraduate does not live free at home but pays £3 3s. a week during vacation he has roughly £ 1 a week for travel, clothes, .subscriptions to clubs and entertainment. FRUIT PICKERS But this mathematical analysis dues not give any true idea of modern Oxford. ..Most Oxford undergraduates are from the professional classes and are supported in the vacations. The majority enjoy doing spare-time jobs when not up, though one snobby college has .urbidden it. They pick fruit or act in re]>crtory. teach backward children or work on fun fairs. I do not think the hard-working Oxford man of to-day with his frayed duffle coat. *:orduroy trousers, ex-Army socks, and batered bicycle queueing ;it the civic restaurant is very different from his predecessor. The gay frivolous flaneur of the preWaugh days in his "dove grey flannel, white -repe de chine, and Charvet lie" who relaxed in his motor car with a basket of strawberries and a bottle of Chateau Peyraguey fftl partly a myth. The gay young things of the Twenties now ate in their forties are more materialist, than he young men they condemn. Because we cannot afford artichokes they think we don't appreciate arl. Is the conversation bound 10 be less intoxicating because the wine is not sn*strong? Poverty has its rewards. Undcrgradrate %  guinea (and there are more now than i ver l>efore) cannot afford to be esoteric ar i unreadable, because the printer cannol rw.. paid unless they make a profit. Life is far more competitive than the piewar Oxonians ever imagined. In the Oxford Circus of 1925 one could get 0 ; tarring part merely by an affec.ation uf speech a curious hobby, a distinctive dress or J display of impressive paintings. It is much harder than that in the Ul Fblllea of 1951. Those friends of mine wtv were outstanding among their fellows worke-i hard to be celebrities. II the undergraduates of to-day M poor' it is only money that they lack. Thcr is no' .•hortaga of enterprise, ambition, hum cur or ii.Uit-heartedness. It is their critic-; who art* too rich lo be young. WOhLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED -LLS CLOSED FOR REPAIRS Advocate Stationery AWMMMMCMNI Galvanized Wove Wire 4" MESH < luW.G X 2 feet 2" X ll" X 2 ,. 2" ; %  : 14" %  3 „ Galvanized Soft lashing Wire 12 lo 20 GAUGE Galvanized Mesh Wire FOB FISH POTS 1" MESH from 18" to 72" Wide H4" „ „ 18" „ 72" „ WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C.S. PITCHER & CO. "Phone* : 4472 & 4B87 BECKWITH STOBES ENJOY A DOMINICA CIGAR FHESH STOCKS AMIVl LONDBES BOXES ol 25 $5.12 COBONAS BOXES of 25 $4.31 SENOBITAS PKGS. of 25 $2.00 Manufactured by . JAS. CARAWAY & CO. DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. Dial 4681



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)VOCATE HARBOUR LOG In Carlisle Bay ting In a Bad ESTABLISHED 18S5 WEDNESDAY. J! N 1-hlCfc. H\i TANKERS ORDERED TO QUIT ABADAN Cruiser Goes To Persian Gulf AMERICA VIEWS MALIK CEASE-FIRE PROPOSAL WITH MUCH SUSPICION U.K. WILL PROTECT; BRITONS IN PERSIA \KW fclXII or WAR LONDON, June 26. IT was announced that all oil tankers of the Anglo 1 Iranian Company in Abadan had been instructed to leave port immediately unloading their oil cargoes first if necessary. Foreign Secretary Herbert Morrison told cheering members of Parliament today that Britain has ordered the cruiser "Mauritius" to go immediately to the vicinity of Abadan, the oil trouble spot on the Persian Gulf. In the toughest statement he has yet made to the House of Commons on the oil crisis, he said the latest developments in Persia were very serious If the Persian Prime Minister and Government proved incapable of protecting British subjects Britain would be compelled to do it herself, using such means as were necessary. Spcakiiin iowb and with aa edge to his voico. Morrison added: This Noun may resl assured 'hoi i we have made preparations to this i-hil. -.mil t;,ri :.ik." aclum nt very short notice. Members will not (i he given details. Leave At Once The Foreicn Secretary told I'ur; lenient that nil tankers at the Per| slan oil port Abedaii hav The "Mauritius'" LONDON. Jrms 36. The Cruiser Mauritian which Britain nan ordered to Absdau h h Persian Oulf is at present at Bahrein at the MHithern end or the Oulf. Tint is only about half a day's -teaming from Abadan. She 1. a ship of 8.000 tonwith nine six inch gun* and eight four-inch gun*. Her peacetime crew i730. In wartime It is <>**. She baa about SO Marineaboard aa part of her normal complo merit. The 11-year-old Mauritius It the only crulaer In the British Cast Indies Fleet which has been kept at Trlncomalee. Ceylon, recently, so as to be ready to sail to the Persian Oulf If She took part in the assault of Salerno by a combined Anglo American Fleet and was among the ships which covered D Day landings In France.—Renter. been to leave forthwith if necessary after unloading oil they i a.i tana •board Mr. Bforrisagj referred to Persian atempls to make captains uf (1 tanker* sign "National Iranian Oil Company" H-cciptsand to the new sabotage proposals Ijeforv the Persian Parliament He said: "If the Persian Government proceed In these mcasuree, (htt >• %  ould leave the company with no alternative but to bring operations al A bad..... I stop within a matter of days." There was an rlevtric atmoa:he House as Morrison made his strongest statement on He declared llrnily thnt there could be DO question 'it tanker skippers signing unqualified re1 ccipts. Government had urdrri-d all tanker* a'. Abadan to leave forthwith If necessary after unloading oil they hf taken aboard If tinsabotage bill became law Persians might seek to blBBH 'he <: staff for anv .undent. :md render them liable to prose* cution liefore a Military Court. The staff would clearly be J placed in an Intolerable position. TEHERAN. June 26. ;MM-rion said Derek Hobaon Manager "f the' Enc Drake the Company s ManAnglo-Iranian Oil Company a i'ager ai Abadan had already been Kermanshah. west Persia warned *"** of sabotage for refi Entire British Staff Will Resign -If HOBSQH GOES Persian "fkii wn" officials today that the entire British stnlT would resign collectively if he were dism|ssed or II rnierferenc continued. Pdrauuii took owm Kcrnianahah which Is mar the Iraqi borde. several days ago. It has a small refinery supplying Persian local petrol and oil needs. Wives and families of 27 British %  I..reflnei t bam now been evacuated according i. Oil Company ofllce has been taken over bo !' %  rttan* god he li forced tn work at his home which I* guanktd by Pet elan •oafltara. There appears so far to BBVg been no reduction in the refinery output which is abouft 300 Ions dally. Oil Company Ofl'nial.. here -... %  < %  present "interference' may force it to clOM down One official added: happens every petrol %  ill run dry in two montlu to authorise tanker gtdjpBwi to ;;>ts In the form prescribed by Persians. In view ol this unfounded charge. Drake had been told by the company with Government approval to go to Basra in Iraq. Mr Bmyrys Hughes. Leftwing Labour member asked Morrison if It was not likely that the sending of Uie cruiser Mauritius to Abadan would aggravate fie dangei hV.'V Morrison answered: "1 doubt very much whether sending the cruiser will have the consequence* cnvuMges," "On (he other hand if ihe cirITi % %  which |rd grave consequences to life ami had not taken precaution* nhould justifiably receive the censure of the nation." I atives asked again if Morrison's pledge to prof ,i*h live. app l ied aleo •) insuillaIf thii*j|,„ris and property. pump tii| As he haa always clone baton the Foreign Secretary asked not to pressed too closely on this —Reuter l*int. —Reuter Bustamante Gives Churchill Cigars (From Our Own Correspondent) LONDON. June 2C, The West Indies Regional Economic Committee delegates irernoon meet Mr. Cnurchill at the House of Commons before leaving this evening for Ottawa The CongetvaUva Leader spent a considerable time chatting with delegates and from Mr. Bustamante he accepted a couple of Jamaican cigars. —%  — Delegates would make no enmI L n _-, n.ertts on the success or otherwi .>. I rOparCS rflr P* "*" mission so far before lb Oil Shortage tie TESTS over Tort Bragg. North Carolina in the U.B., a truck web lung r>.WKi kilos, heaviest piece or equipment ever airdropped Huccassfally, plnngea from Cllw cargo I'ane. Within split second, four parachnte. will hlllow oat in the slipstream Such drops will enaMe r imy to supply whole divisions by air Tom picture l| part of a s pecia l article appearing In the Juiir IB LIFE International called "Brand New Kind of Warfare." LIFE photo by Hank Walker. Copyright T1MK 1Ridgway Visits Front TOKYO. Jui* 26. I'nit-i .' i rue Commander laeutenant (ienerul Matthew B. Ridgway made a flying visit today to the front Ime where troops luve ll.e impression that Communists far from waitnv. for a cease-fire are getting ready tor a new attack. General rUdjCwajr alo vuauxi Pusan and spent ten minute* witn Korean President Syngman Ithee They were believed ;. haw otscussod President Rhea's "no BDaWwBston*' attitude to the ceuseflre suggestion made on Saturday by Jacob Malik. Soviet United Nations delegate. No DivUion President Rhee stated earlier today that the new 'so calle>i peace plan involving the 6trMeH at the nation by urtillcial border would not be acceptable to his pwapto. Frontline wu, CO! rMPPQdtnl reported increasing BsuOaUOOl that .i new CTtlrsWl offeiiMV" was being prcpaicd Along the battledout n hand to hand battles for positions A huh would be advantageous It an osTanatva developed. General Ridgway was accoml>.lined b> Ueut -Gen. James Van Fleet, Eighth Army Commander. They also inspected frontline DO Mloni Ridgway who said th.' \ i-.i was a routine one, told cotraapondanta In the iiritish Sector that United Nations trOOfM were in the best postUhle shnpe. He added that he would neeJ %  i.mclad"' terms for a cease-iin*. —Reuter U.N. Troops Fall Back In Korea TOKYO June :> The United Notions troops withdr.-w •lightly nortitweal ol Yonchon on the central Korean front today after hand to hand fighting with Communiats. There were btggwr pitched battles all along this front except in the east where RCttoi quietened down. In stubborn tlghttl)| east o: Kamswa, Un. itti tii',i. •u"id some high gro>i' %  munlsts counteritta.ked and th' Duty Before Pleasure Says Trvgve Lie U)NIH)N, Ju: Trygvc i %  Beetwtarj Ooneral ad Nat ..i te-daj e IU sunthai J iko iinccrely" Aakad it be woul M i think a would nit foi Tn.t Jni I have •ol been persona gnMB %  l> 1 ii-, -his ,...l'" i. < i %  Oslo bollI) back to I-ike Success iirrlved .it London airport this Two boun R0JM hli val. he u due to board anUW lor New York. greeted al thfl %  trpoii Kiiun-lh Younger. British I ttata sod R %  ..< the ChbU and Korea it nf the Foreidn Office 1 ..iti t l. C'jiindinr Rasrotars W ttati lw Extartu Affairs )ome.i tin ilrpori i onfei I HIV t.iiv* bo told praiitnaa "the us this tuna" stated thai he did in" IEDOV %  %  %  ujr.o i %  M %  i. moadca U Askeni if bt felt th m ovai raaantad i step forward. %  e eight days from to-day before i % %  th n q it | i to peat in' %  llOn --lit i ah hii VI ..IiI "I never h.ivr anv flx.il plan lefore I • %  I rtl and thl^ Time i have not rel an u IMIUI hi* broken hoUday Ue said M dwti bafoi ..' before race' ,,L Beater WASHINGTON. June 26 The United State. Government and leading Americai, %  to ease any world oil which might occur if the flow from Per 'TTiipteri. Tho agreement is expected to be made public within a few day*. ; Bry and agreed to •sentaUvea of P Administration for Defence iP.A.D.) and leading oil companies have now been I.-, thi Oepanment ol .' This Lpproval ogreemenls in thc'indi. %  %  .... ting under term* of the agreeir.ent will hue %  tankers and supplies and joint action deemed necessary by —Reoter boarded the plane this hut 11believed here that unless they had been successful ssion they would not mg at such an early date Ti>' anticipate being 1 ~ days. Thi^ aftemoon Mr Bustamante discussed tho question o( West Indian citrus fruitwith Foeu MiniMiv ofnciaU arid afterword h< expressed conndence that the Food Ministry would shortly off* small growers better terms "We were .atisfled when th contract waa dnuvn up he said bu* %  iresee that the value of pounds would drop much as to make the contract unprofitable, to the grouever that's what happened anJ the position has been fully to the Food Ha I am continent •otter price for our next Busta %  confident Jamaican cigars and coffee growers. Naval Chief's Son On S|>\ing Charge OSLO, June 26. The Norwegian Government announced Tuesday that the son ol a Norwegian Naval Chief of Btafl will be tried on charges of espionage for tbe t'.S.S.U. The Government indictment charged the wartime hero Edvard Danielaan, 32, of having at "least three bines made appointments with the Assistant Soviet Naval Attache al the Soviet Embassy. Vladimir Kosselev tn riclivi htaiv Information —BI.P. U.K. Will Foster Canada-W .1. Trade LONDON TIMES LONDON. June It Today's London Tunes declared that the British Government were to do what they could bu foster trade between CBI the West Indies. r .1 BsoetwJ aiah on botii sides of the Atlantic to sustain triangular trade between Britain Canada and the Wg • l to assure the West Indies of ihe sugar s'tles they needed for then livelihood. "Talks concluded in London yesterday between the Colonial Office, the Ministry of Food and ;, delegation from the West Indict have been ((inducted in Her atmosphere thaihe sometimes acilmonious negotiations which culminated in I Bat sugar agreement" the Tunes jdUod The occasion tot the West Indiana visit was tho decision by British and Canadlwn Ooven menu to make sugar purchases n Cuba."—r Grenada Chief %  rroni One 0 il %  The Becretarj of state ror the Colonies has aupolnted Mr W McMillan. AdrrdrustraUvi Offl %  TanganylBBj to Use p>r.t or AdnanIftrator, Grenada, succeeding Mr. G C. Green, who recently resigned tho Colonial Service la order to take up a post at the Colonial Office Ambassador Visiting B.C. %  tOKi, MOWN' BG',' June 20 Brjtish Ambassador it Sir Robert Urquhart, Ladv Urquhart and daughter attended by the Embassy Air Attache. Wing Comnander Arthur Forbes nVr**T"""" jnd other members of tin I Staff, will arrive in BG Wednesday as guest of the tfon'blc ''"•"' Gutch. ofllccr administei ernment and his witc An offl ique said thai the Arabaasador is enming mr %  three-day private visit but un' irees say the it with develiipimtit j,lan in the northweal dletrk I VeQBBUele border. It is reported that Venezuela for some tune has been discussing plans to work in co-operation with '.he development of the rich lion ore town beinn t.udt near the British Guiana noeo*r. battle was still being fought tin: %  not Bin tftet i hours. Light contact was reported north ;>\\t\ imrllmi-M of XBOggU in (he BBB) where Communists put up a small countei -atta* k Thej also coiiriter-attai kel north i llije. On the exti'-me end front no unpoti. | reported. Allied patroh norti and northweet of Chorwon, i tjoup of Chinese, bul dispi tru-iii Latea tna I bu* < %  launch . %  TI forcing Allied unlU t Withdraw under cover of a bnoaBV. One small Chlni i ctrsted the %  :nid —Bruter. TOKYO. June 26YY'ASHINGTON was not tempted to accept Russia's "withdraw from the 38th parallel offer, fearing it might be a move to Jut Communist armies in a better military position, a United diplomatic spokesman said here today. The spokesman who would allow himself to oe identified only as "an informed source in the office of the political adviser" to General Matthew B Ridgway. denied that his remarks were official or emanated directly from the State Department in Washington, or from General Ridgway. r Obaei vei i here were spt i V iltlll'll Vital llik.rii><4 whether th. 111 x '' |, '"" f l Rldgway's hi | %  meni and S eo wfcj The epehearnan comraenssnt ui; Jacob Mai.. ail Satuida) fee -• -ooso-flre based on withdrawal by lotri sides fio.ii the 3h ParaUe. added Ihe Oeogra%  %  n the situation." •if r. DtMi.mistrn.iCAMI'DKN. NaW Jersey. JUne an Police erreated 12 women and several crylni babtee hen todaj %  . . riot i hi prtaooeri were I %  much and mothars i>i"tested n ihe Judfli idjoui tied the heat Ln^ i %  %  .luthoi Ihg l' t> mineil bu*. regarded with dlsfavoui b) women ii tving to laj PoUca were called ind I %  i %  • %  —Reuler. I! (I flhttawtlf la.l\C lAHIOF^hltiPlaiifH WA.MHNCiTON June 'Jtl. L'liili d States An Km. Si I n i.iry Tbomag linlettei Communist Air l n e bad p wi (ram 200 pi l..st (JcU)b>i '.a sppi I oou. may be %  oiown fully Into battle." he added 1 pgeaB conference at th'.' Ueadquaxters %  the Far fcast, laid 1 Slates Air Fore.waa oh nation. I Ti.. entire Chinese An for %  I hiSain, was in || d was available 'or quick | Aircraft Deslgiter GOQi To Fraiiff BUBK >S AlltKS June 2 The famous Oei lealfMr Kill Tank left BUSJM Aires today by air for Paris to MI! the Aii.ili-.linn.il ixhilnt I anlj now uiiili'i Aii;enliiHQOV" %  ni contract 1 10 • 1 sdler Alberto ti 1 %  leaMragOt Wreetor "f the 1 1 il rligh School in Cordoba M-t I..... also other European Tana's first visit tn Euro] %  ban be toog %  Argentina s Aciotechrn. (.t'lMTal Klfflitms Bronchi a^orward BUBNCM AIHE.S June 2ii avenlnni 1.4 I. pot 4 ..ni lonlghl that Oeneral Be tu>ns scheduled for Pefa 24 would take place instead on Novemboi 1' A Hill to reform the Elect would be Congress this or next aei Hi mi .. iv,' Bofng alaetloni "in* .iiKl %  hah month I rt.'in would dectd an 'indim' plurallt) nf vou Uooer ihe pre eni law, I'I*Mdentlal ElaeUOBe r indirect, each electing a specltled numl>er of "electors" who in turn elect one of the Presidential candidates. (lUn 1 reform! would alter I'll congressesfouler IViYr<:inwl<\\ Deaf. LONDON. June 26. Petei Cheyney, Brnlsh authoi if 4U i rune novels died today af•r .1 i'"ig Uinosa Iti v i i %  .. aa) prollnV iwas catdated he earned f2.1il.00n Jiii gold mine wag %  producing .'< it .ii.liimg speed tough crime ooveai written in neai iy all of ha ii had btggael Bilge f Britain Manj fan m the UI.I. i St iii ,%  %  .! hi Vmerli in Halogue %  autl %  Keuler. A.lTIi S HEADLINE Tlio spoki instance Malik* propoanls were •aepted end the United NaUoni forces withdrew from the Mtli Parallel It (nii'Stion whether such %  In battle lines to place MM enooagi In %  BttiOII I ilitanl\ 'There is ulwuys the dl co u n aei attack and the bresdjUBg of the .111111*11' rin> ipokeemaa tud tt*e . -in' HI Rore i : %  veeBBr prohtaehs than thoae sui-ti In the i oi ii. %  i-e big • Involved] In mm Kocesuj conflict The United State* Btata -.. .un ant the opokesinao refi -. Ithfn a few hour* %  t ,, V'n.led Nation. <- SslvuiJay whlCu I tire %  i %  Hi pai i i i ending tho iightum in R if the cruse-tlie suggr-' Jacob Malik ;i 'ida. Malik had pn iweon bdUgereni i nre and artnsatsee wttfa "mutuni iihdrawal % %  rorcea frmn the 3fllh Parallel." The s. Met Camniunlat Party pravda wroh thai the Soviet i vlnced all peaceful aattlenstnl "i U>*aa) %  V -I 11,.IV Bi. M -land the (uh I %  daOj_ti "t the furthi i l>rul'mgati(i of the war In K 01 Prat i "ii.ii-. referring to Majlk'e proposal of s cense-Bre on SaiurdM HI the United Kal — ifni- THE "ADVOCATE" pays for NEWS DIAL 3113 Day or Night. use in K %  b. r of let %  •( Ihe Ml hlch is re|.nrted to 1 .rhlers. —Beuter Not Military UadiVal Arrt'slf.! IIUENOS Allil Di Rleardo B ,i |.!... of IJeputiein 1st Plats Bl n.1.1 Ball 'ged wltn disrespect to Pi il Peron. GROESZ PLEADS FOR LLMENCY THE HAOUI Juni M %  Jrussod during the visit of the Dutch A toe. Profe • %  t J ItakVi i to the Argentine, said %  %  r ..: i thai is in de on <<• Oovem"During talks which Pfofi llakker ha. had In the Aiuenline. Ihe possil' Smilhers Will Ask About Students 'I MUM Our Own ( orrespoiid.-ni I a *„-,. LONDON. Jan.. U A Nfcw move in the inrMUngd iUy-ln -ink. \,\ c noitel, LCIM1I.II |g made today bv n tttvc M-P fi-ter Smithers. He has tablr.1 Seen-t.-irv cf State for the ("ninnies .jthis wc-k. niTJAPF.ST. June M Archbishop Josef On* gary's aanii Csth C idi-fi foi lenaancj losecut'.' had demanded the severest rigour of the law"—death or 111 ThiM-vaaavold At. H on trial with '-iRht other Hnrijtarians for plotting with tl States and other 1 <.mmuni*t regime and restore the Hapsbiirgi* Dr. Groesz, dressed in Mask him H Royalist "I an he added The" ve meditated and found that the method. i applied were detrimental to the Hungarian Eailler there was an uproar In •ho Court when I pistol was tired by an in 'murderous character** of weapon, -.id to have been unoo* police. Alapi declared that Ai dock with him not only wanted ipltaJUtt and the llap-hur.' also the "bloody terror which was to eliminate the jrhievemet" I i hn prosecuted at the %  serving I the people demanded th* hmcnl of theti %  A Warnin K The "verdict* should l>e a warn%  %  •i it she pti agani*t %  ij-*cd hsd "no rharue to of the evidem a pre %  ITeaalnR for the ulir-. ttody can fn Mom was the guiding spirit of their acts %  I the direct heir ..( Cardlnel Joaepli II I was more Tin cons pi i ganlc part the "lmt Bt umea thi Ttl ird World War and at bilnginp tl i %  %  %  i %  %  •seed on Thursd Bentot i %  t) %  .sith the COW i ma Hans %  %  l men! foxudents; that the Hnti.h del open the TII ir t whether tween the %  %  i-i ... %  Colonial %  lens %  %  *>0 hostel i relud. '\erseas students, say %  "line* 1 "> remain in the 1 B*craf r t ||j %  it onk-ial %  -.( %  %  I o on July 15. he hinted tactics. "hut of courae we hoi .:,,i added "I can gay nothing about the %  |a if they The il: ; from the occupant. %  %  %  ,in the) undi i meant a call Under H % %  required to find other ... datum. Alternat. tion is ofTeiiwI f., this, and the Council al Stem 'roe tranepoii America Proleal To r.zrlioslo\akia WASI!l\';i vigorous i I Slovakia against the continued detention of to partraent nl soid the new lardaj Priigvie by Amba i on June f3nt was an ind ti.othea .' Korwegian. %  18 da*while t rve ram eni the circumsttncae of the flight —Beater



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\\i nvfMiw. IUSB ::. i>5i BARBADOS ADVOCATE l HREF. Canadian Listing Of Chinese Ships Stirs Parliament OTTAWA. Juno THE C v?mmem does not plan to withdraw Canadian Rr^;^rman seven Chinese-manned ships ; unless n obtauu Concrete evidence that they are canvm ; %  and material on their voyagea from Hong Kong to the Chinese main'.r POCKCi CARTOOM oviii KI t v\i kSTtfl Tochnieal GkttMfl Open At Richmoiul THIS W£EK I • inn Sei %  week when the Progresidve Conereative opposition chai were possibly carrying embargoed %  :laL A motion ha •icr of the Progresaiv.' Conservative Part*.. asking th<%  ithdrawal of Canadia I '>wi uw vessels was defeated by a vote of I lft to M. • told the H nona th..: the government is go.' | inio WHEN [ha technical branch ol the Barbados Evening Institute work la Ibelr new quarters in Rirhmond Oefl on Friday they will be using a sound mirror, Lectures can be recorded by this radio-like instrument and c !" u |S r when the ^nmc lecture ha. to be *• """ w !" • f E*J live* again all.the lecturer needs R S "' !" "Jr the *ound mirror. '"* Chinese Nal The new quarters la pan of th* 1 -" 1 p " Mimsie. M Irtinnrrt* School It m ""* l,ul,k .nnc^T^d^'bu \t h"•ft* ^'V .tcly been .enovated -wfihoul farther • there was more than a pOH being contraband carried of th. %  araaa." Paeple, Hut Wttlh itaniHO. D if > sad tarn lo mukt toket ahori' Ameitcami and tailless loot* Jlpiomali wAere inev'rt i ior (Heir Doltdobt. orf ureac*. '* or.sUfCM to GftMMM I* MfteJ OM -n't* fs one vmnt to ofU aBoaf / %  Missing Housing In Woman Found Gronmla Btul IIMU.OUl LOG In Carlitlc Bar S>( TIM £ IK Vll I.I Mt V 'EI.DA MM M %  Axihu to the l, S \ I \ V\ \l K-l ixvrler of Roebuck Hi %  feahaat, aem reatarda* remanded %  -RENWiCK who was reported missing lium her w Kenwwk. Suoerhome early on Ju %  txidos for idly on M see tfie H..usn, K Conft Advacs** yesterday thst housing conditions in I %  "* %  Citj Police Magi tutnorit) which Jut> 3 wben .Min mum ..it June L'S r awaitMl offered. ofTW< u> at A im ronct: MagknraW UM clearing el Mum yesterday imposed 42.40 to be paid m 14 dayi Of in Ui It' over ihe default H B.W.LA sccomSnurland Workman of 11 % %  I when he found him %  nitty < %  : %  shop Cloamg Act. Sgt. Bancroft toll be at* • doer el the .. %  hop open after "i f/clOJ I Ifaj 17 Lower Wharf Butty Yesterday Th* Lower Wharf was the waterfront ) esterday vehicles, animals and M St. Laurent said Hong Kong packages being tossed ashore from MIMg for On entering ihe ahOp lb* be* fendani m I in tha room In irlueh % %  %  M R. II A. VAt'GHN. Jnuge O* the Petty Debt Court ol life" District "A" hai leave Mi )i \ i ..i DtatriCt "A" ban end M now be dm Refoic. practical work uaad b "' UM Highways and * t''ctmbermeri BehnaL 1 Bnthaan % % %  > % %  "TM isTurancT waitYrTg "lighteTs kept thai section .Jriffhh. Chief Clerk I 1st.. Riun Bai %  k %  %  I ffitTtW"*" ** S-a^WlhSS^^ Inroni^-anTS;::' S *2*s£**' book* used to get wet. Rn a .^^„. ^^3. -hlih iio.aj._i.., their con gnei menl by a Distn hiiriging sugar and Police Man. f lW Canada molasses to be transferred Into exceedina the speed limit t lighleni Iving alongside the wharf. Tudoi Budge on May 24. Men handled the loading while |innne on %  women with buckets were emC'pl. Jones raid thai Ihe mot ployed to wash oft sand from the car M-J 33 was driven on Tud' I Mr. Tain -h.il. Th* nnriMiwn on the UM of %  owkargnarl ^.mmodiday. au SwC-tv^ ties of the Uniled Kingdom and JoitiS of Ihe lorries were being thiu > u Crwra Colonlea. Ti.e Iftorai loaded with ihe rckages-inciud : does not Inmg onions and potatoes from S S. ,h MM Ik* MM CUM* •>•""'* " """ •" ou "rs jMlUl. thai th,Ha ha.l Ix'on '• l'rtl direct needed whet, claeeee would hare lo c.n.niunist Oima. been closed If Ihc-v had not %•>'Canadian l.aaas belter qiunters and pquipmoitl. In Ihe •hippinK debate both tn The Ubor W n. RKhmond I. ^SSS^^^S^ ~ iHtod win gas. waiter aad electrtct %  Canadian %  ubahlla r j ot tht lasse: I— — .....I...a il..-> Ixatiiaaiaa ii. Ih inlO un ibout M ih. Hotel Royal H. ihe labour in Februai %  %  r.crcaae In their wag. b*J IHI a tenae %  re und (he b.*st Fiagera 'Blown Off FoJrtei" • i e M.Kie.u llii I .i thrtv nrtaaei [row < loft hand wlu". he ii.nulled an Oxeyed '" ' led in l. %  i 1), :.iken M the C.ener before "thev were loaded I The Bpead Ihnit "2i d,rT.rc„. ,„.,.;, iwMSas . new A-40 sectivhalwevt engine Ming Sum* Indusl-ial Cor"*atio*i from ihe AueUa Motor I Ceaada etlei around the wa efont sugar was J d ,,.,.. ..,,,, ; p M la, the laatitute Oy the last w.i I nrn> be'"* unloaded tu.n, torrlat into ,„s U u ,_ Judge CJ L I Mr. T. o. Dowdine and win be on loans |uarantead by lea CaneUghu. 1; Two ahtpa eetlnjort t oull or original Jujisoictio used to point out thO part, to dlan Governrnent and the then or a total JMBj-' • r terday in the coaa In which R students. n.dist Gevernment of China lor U K a 'd ^anala. After Natlonaust China tell, the Faneh.M St.eet and Most of die equipment still has i,i|>s were transferred to Canadia-. Lane %  '.ui' i. --ii. most of the animal drawn carls lorries handling flour and I* Sayei id that the labori Aeeiri and wewe. and la t* crthei com TO diUei stored in a lory uill ml be bheeouatUj aaub th3 ar manned by Chinese. bondhouse fronting on DM si ped. but the various parts ol ... —Cfi. and lorrit iu|ht by Hi-' U .md some given to theni. •%  .w\ m _„„,* Vf.rt ( &\ be tarried there for practical L.K. Delegated WllSl Cavans /ere other busy sectiona of lo be carried to liichnwnd. H k^ registry to protect the Canadian the waterfront. In Juwhijd i<.ked after by the visual AM But ordinary ahipplnj Street, most of Department of the IH-nartment of bjwa were amended s<> that thev comprised c 1 Eduaal Ion did not have to carry Canadian and orb Kliminution l\.nn 7. Ther TUg term far th branch began on Ma are 120 students and of the term there will \*r an Indies, elimination oxamlnatton. Then B Lewis of Goodland. St. Muh claimed 240 damages for loss and inconvenient-.' aufferad bj a wrongful lew on March 8 by the defendant. Hanrj VUUanu %  ppeared in the caao mi behalf ot i i %  A i I\I or $7.20 wa aOTOH the sl.eel to the inner Um s Hill. Si.. Mich..el. h rhtrri were being trlcl loadad. i -uid Street terday for Infllcl Is shaded with evergreen and on Doris Holder reasonably cool during the day. St. Michael, on June 19 barbera, rafreehnaenl sellers and There m an altamauv ol oni kflari have ehoaen N M "• ataal %  unth'l tmprlaoniriani spot for a "hang out'. is not paid. The .emenled slrlp Nirderlng *-pIH (.IRI.T ( I \ II it Cl v '• !" J"' A dclegaii.-. L nK ,„J!2 tittrchild Streel was crowded u.ll St. Joseph, | S.^^*" !" ""**^^ !" w * RCS nunaololthon oieW di ilmdiu i'. -rortSi b#JT tt "' "a* 1 ***? a !" ?•£ %  roll of 90 inemeari T< %  Ht-'Hjrt Back Home Before Dercision Ii Made uahseb Into the "heave down ,„ „, ,. W]1U intarooti to take Part 1 <*f tbt Cily UK) and 28th June. The delegation Guilds of [.ondon Institute has held general discussions with or April U.K. After they have taken Part I. looks forward dun ri.rththey will go on to IT and (II. Mr coming visit to Canada lo baVtng Savers said that many students a full exchange of vlewi on thll are at present ui> to the required subject with Canadian %  langard, no Ni> oonclualon cgjb '' There are bye-aubjeets—English until the delegation hag and Mathematics which are ? the variKSTSSi WTM ZOronu oul on the h.K)pn arouiwl — .. Z.F.Y. Bairs Kilt h >f.a Ot* Own OormpondenK |,H iHGF.rOWN. BG.. Junea Kilrh.a calypso record by Lord p t Kltchaner of Trinidad, has been /hY. BG. broadcast station. Asked why Ihe record was banLlth. raaebed f*w ini: "" ,np n%mvm "' n ovaled will be .. i ep 1 ? C TAU W IS ou.et on the Pier Head, hoys of the club while the Nk. lessels were berthed alongbnyg Will reman, kj the I^jT^VfnSi TU from the hoi i still on Iharbeea found that the pnieni buildH...'" term begins in Seiitim'bir "and ned a station announce. students are wonted, thev will T '" vloua. The I si have to be ..r School Certilicate verse particularly, is loo siigstandard. gcstive ." Kiich hai iM-eii banned al ZTV In the anna bunding al RichD td Juke l>oxes all over OH ir.ond proeWon it made for girls try continue lo blare oul DM %  lrt'l wet k bringing who will go to school nt St remark; "Kitch gatUefyou eatyto date to 8.36 to learn needlework. nr a !" Rilch darling vou i cooking, washing and other arts. me blush." Sugar Crop Slow trmn 9m Pwa • %  ANTIGUA. June 2 Conditions in Antigua appear normal Sugar ^induction is considered slow, only B2* "V* : ... DP i. %  Inn manu fact u red last the total produtlion „,....! ioni which one-third at UM estimated th.m crop. opoi \\ using it M R. J VM.AIM III -i>. of ihe Cathol Movement In Biilish Oul ad the Barbados youth %  • i Tudor Street on Monoaf lhat he hopmi h'.t Ihe Movement would %  v pi and %  RATES OF EXCHANCF. WHETHER YOU ARE A LARGE USER OR A YW?FV REDROSE TEA gaaaai SMALL USER YOU DESIRE THE BEST TEA SO USE RED ROSE TEA! IT IS GOOD TEA. :. small to R Iho number of i TUia-DAi WHB Kidnevs Must (lean Out Acids ,. ,'. | i,-. .|.' %  ,oK..I; IUb^ Of fllleir" If 1'r.llMXlB In thii Kld, I'. I .'... %  • l.tung IpMBhipmlm ' %  %  %  ' %  K K "" %  w 'A. -..-, j... %  .!.. A. tiny. %  ewsafa MMM r> dun'l r.'ly •• "rillnart m.-.ll.(.,, FlahlBU'h r-.l-^finmi'l wlthlha J"-(f i.r. .'Tlpll.in CralM. rkins In thr boars, Cyi rx. ..Cyit; r ( '. 8 v, r %  mniitn. Thweiiin aaa a r rou. TO ALL MOTHERS SACROOL RELIEVES CHILDREN SPRAINS • On Sale at . SMOflM riuiti ROM •• V, Energisiny-Refreshiny-Delieious




ee ne RRR OREN eRe

rT

Da



ESTABLISHED 1895



Cruiser Goes To Persian. Gu

U.K. WILL . eee
BRITONS IN PERSIA |

LONDON, June 26.

i? was announced that all oil tankers of the Anglo-

Iranian Company in Abadan had been instructed
to leave port immediately — unloading their oil
cargoes first if necessary.
Foreign Secretary Herbert Morrison told cheering
members of Parliament today that Britain has
ordered the cruiser ‘““Mauritius’’ to go immediately
to the vicinity of Abadan, the oil trouble spot on
the Persian Gulf.
In the toughest statement he has yet made to the
House of Commons on the oil crisis, he said the
latest developments in Persia were very serious.
If the Persian Prime Minister and Government
proved incapable of protecting British subjects
Britain would be compelled to do it herself, using

such means as were necessary. ‘



The “Mauritius”

LONDON, June 26,

..The Cruiser Mauritius which
Britain has ordered to Abadan
hy the Persian Gulf is at
present at Bahrein at the
southern end of the Gulf.
..This is only about half a
day’s steaming from Abadan,.
She is a ship of 8,000 tons
with nine six-inch guns and
eight four-inch guns.

Her peacetime crew is 730.
In wartime it is 988. She has
about 50 Marines aboard as

part of her normal comple-
ment.
The il-year-old Mauritius

is the only cruiser in the Brit-
ish East Indies Fleet which
has been kept at Trincomalee,
Ceylon, recently, so as to be
ready to sail to the Persian
Gulf if necessary.

She took part in the assault
of Salerno by a combined
Anglo - American Fleet and
was among the ships which
covered D-Day landings in
France.—Reuter.

ST ——+ 80 ee



Entire British
Staff Will Resign
~—IF HOBSON GOES

TEHERAN, June 26,

Derek Hobson Manager of the
Anglo-Iranian Oil Company at
Kermanshah, west Persia warned
Persian “take-over” officials today
that the entire British staff would
resign collectively if he were dis-
missed or if interference
continued.

Persians took over Kermanshah
which is near the Iraqi borde:
several days ago. It has a smail
refinery supplying Persian local
petrol and oil needs.

Wives and families of 27 British
employees at the refinery have
now been evacuated according to
Oil Company sources,

Hobson’s office has been taken
over by Persians, and he is forced

to work at his home which is
guarded by Persian soldiers,
There appears so far to have

been no reduction in the refinery
output which is about 300 tons
daily.

Oil Company Officials here say
that the present ‘interference’
may force it to close down,

One official added: “If that
happens every petrol pump in
Persia will run dry in two
months.”

—Reuter.

| stop within a matter of days.”



, Speaking slowly and with an
| edge to his voice, Morrison added:
| “This House may rest assured that

| we have made preparations to this

;expect to be given details.
Leave At Once

Tihhe Foreign Secretary told Par-
liament that all tankers at the Per-
sian oil port Abadan have been
instructed to leave forthwith if
necessary after unloading oil they
had taken aboard.

Mr. Morrison referred to Per-
sian atempts to make captains ef
British oil tankers sign “National
Iranian Oil Company” receipts and
to the new sabotage proposals
before the Persian Parliament.

He said: “If the Persian Gov-
ernment proceed in these meas-
ures, they would leave the com-
pany with no alternative but to
bring- operations at Abadan to a

There was an electric atmos-
;phere in the House as Morrison
jmade his strongest statement on
the crisis.

He declared firmly that there
could be no question of tanker
\skippers signing unqualified re-
|ceipts. Government had ordered
all tankers at- Abadan to leave
, forthwith if necessary after un-
ponding oil they ha’ taken aboard.
| If the sabotage bill became law
Persians might seek to blame the
British oil staff for any accident,
and render them liable to prose-
cution before a Military Court.

The staff would clearly be
‘placed in an intolerable position,
‘Morrison said.

{ Bric Drake, the Company’s Man-
‘ager at Abadan had already been
laccused of sabotage for refusing
to authorise tanker skippers to
sign receipts in the form prescrib-
ed by Persians. j



In view of this unfounded
charge, Drake had been told by}
the company with Government

approval to go to Basra in Iraq.

Mr. Emyrys Hughes, Leftwing
Labour member asked Morrison if
it was not likely that the sending
of the cruiser Mauritius to Aba-
dan would aggravate the danger
to British lives.

Morrison answered: “I doubt
very much whether sending the
cruiser will have the consequences
Hughes envisages.”

“On the other hand if the cir-
cumstances arose which led to
grave consequences to life and we
had not taken precautions we
should justifiably receive the cen-
sure of the nation.”

Conservatives asked again if
Morrison’s pledge to protect Brit-
,ish lives applied also to installa-
|tions and property.
| As he has always done before
the Foreign Secretary asked not to
be pressed too closely on this
point. —Reuter.



Bustamante Gives

OVOCATE



t,,°

7sing In







: WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27, 1951

TANKERS ORDERED TO QUIT ABADAN |

NEW KIND OF WAR



be

In TESTS over Fort Bragg, North Carolina in the U.S., a truck weit

of equipment ever air-dropped successfully, plunges from O©-119 cargo
rs will billow out in the slipstream. Such drops will enable
y air.
“Brand New Kind of Warfare.”

Ridgway



Uf



‘

hing 5,909 kilos, heaviest piece
‘ane. Within split seconds four
» army to supply whole divisions

This picture is part of a special article appearing in the June 18 LIFE International called
LIFE photo by Hank Walker. Copyright TIME Inc. 1951.



been persona grata since Feb-
\

Visits Front

TOKYO, June 26,
United Nations Supreme Com-
mander Lieutenant General
Matthew B, Ridgway made a fly-
ing visit today to the front line
where troops have the impression
that Communists far from waiting

U.N. Troops Fall
Back In Korea

TOKYO, June 26.
The United Nations troops withdrew slightly northwest of
Yonchon on the central Korean front today after hand to
hand fighting with Communists. There were bigger pitched

}end, and can take action at very
{short notice. Members will not

Churchill Cigars

(From Our Own Correspondent)
‘ LONDON, June 26.
The West Indies Regional Economic Committee delegates
this afternoon meet Mr. Churchill at the House of Com-
mons before leaving this evening for Ottawa. The Con-
servative Leader spent a considerable time chatting with
delegates and from Mr. Bustamante he accepted a couple
of Jamaican cigars.

——— Delegates would\make no com-
: ments on the success or otherwise
U.S. Prepares For of their mission so far before they
x ¥ . |boarded the plane this evening
but it’s believed here that unless
Oil Shortage they had been successful in their
WASHINGTON, June 26 mission they would not be depart-
The United States Government 7? such eet early ws
and leading American oil com- Cc: adi f wane to Deng
panies have agreed on measures|©®"@@8 for ahou days.
to world oil

in

ease any il shortage} This afternoon Mr. Bustamante
which might occur if the flow|discussed the question of West
from Persia wells is interrupted. Indian citrus fruits with Food
Ministry officials and afterwards

The agreement is expected to

be made public within a few days. |h€ expressed confidence that the

Proposals submitted some weeks |Food Ministry would shortly offer

” C ' ' } 7 , o . -

ago by the industry and agreed to small growers better terms.

by representatives of Petroleum w pain soticfi ,

Administration for Defence e were satisfied when the

(P.A.D.) and leading oil com contract was drawn up he said but
A.D. Z z il ar : ; : -

panies have now been approved we could not foresee that the

by the Department of Justice value of pounds would drop so
yt a Justice.

much as to make the contract un-

This «pproval is required on|profitable, to the growers, How-






agreements in the industry whichjever that’s what happened and
might be construed as violations|the position has been fully ex-
of anti-trust laws plained to the Food Ministry and
operating am confident that we _ shall

MM ecéive a better price for our next



z,| crop.”
Busta was also fairly «

Lie and in t taking f other |tha ere



—Reuter

























for a cease-fire are getting ready
for a new attack.

General Ridgway also visited
Pusan and spent ten minutes with
Korean. President Syngman Rhee.

They were believed to have
discussed President Rhee’s “no
concession” attitude to the cease-
fire suggestion made on Saturday
by Jacob Malik, Soviet United
Nations delegate.

quietened down.

U.K. Will Foster
Canada—W.I. Trade
LONDON TIMES — '

President Rhee stated earlier LONDON, June 26,
today that the new “so called) Today’s London Times declared
peace plan involving the divisio.) that the British Government were
of the nation by artificial borders prepared to do what they could to
wore not be acceptable to his] foster trade between Canada and
people. — _jthe West Indies,

Frontline war _correspondents| “There was a general wish on both
reported increasing indications) iqes of the Atlantic to sustain
that a new Chinese offensive} triangular trade between Britain,

was being prepared. Canada and the West Indies and
Along the battlefront there were to assure the West Indies of the

hand to hand battles for positions | ¢ ; a
which would be advantageous if an ate they needed for their
offensive developed, '
General Ridgway was accom-, wpaiks concluded in London
panied by Lieut.-Gen. James Van! yesterday between the Colonial
Fleet, Eighth Army Commander. | Office, the Ministry of Food and
They also inspected frontline) delegation from the West Indies’
positions, : a
General Ridgway who said the lier athe teh at aoe
visit was a routine one, Sec. times airimanlon newotiations
correspondents in the British Sec- which atin Ke
minated in last year’s

No. Division

tor that United Nations troops; - eeme ‘Dimes :
were in the best possible shape. sugar ogy nt” the es addled.
He added that he would need! The occasion fon the West

“ironclad” terms for a cease-fire.| Indians visit was the decision by

—Keuter. | British and ¢ n Govern-
ments to make sugar purchases in
Cuba.”’—Reuter,

Naval Chief’s Son
On Spying Charge

OSLO, June 26.
The Norwegian Government an-
nounced Tuesday that the son of
a Norwegian Naval Chief of Staff

es



Ambassador
Visiting B.C.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

will be tried on charges of| GEORGETOWN, B.G., June 26
espionage for the U.S.S.R. British Ambassador at Caracas,
The Government indictment! Sir Robert Urquhart, Lady Urqu-

charged the wartime hero Edvard
Danielsen, 32, of having at “least
three times made appointments
with the Assistant Soviet Naval
Attache at the Soviet Embassy,

hart and daughter attended by the
Embassy Air Attache, Wing Com-
mander Arthur Forbes Rebertson
and other members of the Embassy
staff, will arrive in B.G. Wednes-





Viadimir Kosseley to deliver |day as guest of the Hon'ble John
military information.” F Gutch, officer administering Gov-
. —BUP. ernment and his wife.
An official communique § said
: ne that the Ambassador is coming for
Grenada Chief ja three-day private visit but un-
: official sources say the visit is in
(From Our Own Correspondent)



connection with development plans
in the northwest district near the
Venezuela border.

GRENADA, June 26.
The Secretary of State for the
Colonies has appointed Mr. W.
McMillan, Administrative Officer
Tanganyika, to the post of Admin-
istrator, Grenada, succeeding Mr.

It is reported that Venezuela for
some time has been discussing
G. C. Green, who recently resign- | P/ans to work in co-operation with
ed the Colonial Service in order | Britain in the development of the
to take up a post at the Colonial /rich iron ore town being built
Office near the British Guiana border.

BUDAPEST, June 26
Archbishop Josef Groesz, Hun-
gary’s senior Catholic Priest
pleaded for leniency to-day after
Prosecutor Gyula Alapi had de-
manded the “severest rigour of the

I applied were detrimental to the
Hungarian people.”

Earlier there was an uproar in
the Court when a pistol was fired
by an arms expert to prove the
“murderous character” of weapons



law”—death or life imprisonment. said to have been uncovered by
The 64-year-old Archbishop is Police ‘

on trial with eight other Hungar- _Alapi declared that Archbishop

ians for plotting with the United Groesz and eight othersin the
tates and other Western Powers dock with him not only wanted

to overthrow the Communist the return of capitalists and the

but also the
ich was to elim-

Hapsburg Dynasty,

regime and restore the Hapsburgs
“bloody terror








Dr sssed in black inate the achie ements of the
said h 1 aS a priest made People’s Democracy
hi I am still one Alapi who prosecuted at the
ne trial of Cardinal Mir
te 7 ‘ ’ ; :
) Di
{ ¢ le 4¢ S

pete eelepreemnenrgpstengspheepasensnsine eens eens

battles all along this front except in the east where action

In stubborn fighting east of
Kiimswa, United Nations troops
owned some high ground. Com-
munists counter-attacked and the
battle was still being fought this
morning after six hours,

Light contact was reported
north and northwest of Yanggu
in the east where Conmimunists put
up a small counter-attack. They
also counter-attacked north cf
Inje. On the extreme ends of the
front no important activity was
reported.

Allied patrols north and north-
west of Chorwon, mei determined
resistance from a small group of

Chinese, but dispersed most of
them,

Later the Chinese launched a
fierce counter-attack east of
Kumswa and succeeded in forcing
Allied units to withdraw under
cover of a concentrated artillery
barrage.

One small Chinese unit pen-
etrated the Allied line but latest
weports said the penetration had
been ‘contained.—Reuter.

Ked Chinese Have
1,000 Fighter Plates

WASHINGTON, June 26.
United States Air Force Secre-
tary Thomas Finletter said today
that the Chinese Communist Air
Foree had ,grown from 200 planes



last October to approximately
1,000.
“This enlarged force may be

thrown fully into battle,” he added
it a press conference at the
Defence Department Headquarters
here.

Finletter, who recently visited
the Far East, said that the United
States Air Force was alert to the

new situation
The entire Chinese Air Force,
he said, was in the Manchurian

area and was available for quick
use in Korea

The additions included a num-;

ber of jets, the majority of them
of the MIG 15 type which is re-
ported to be comparable to the
best United Stvtes ject fighters.
—Reuter

Radical Arrested

BUENOS AIRES, June 27
Dr. Rieardo Balbin, leader of
the Radical bloc in tne Chamce
of Deputies, was arrested to-day
in La Plata and taken to Bahia,



Blanca. Balbin is charged with
disrespect to’ President Peron.
—Revicr









less punishment of their enemie
A Warning
The “verdicts should be a warn-
ing to all enemies and men abroad
that the Hungarian people will
unitedly resist all attempts against
peace” he. declared



The accused had “no chance to
deny their guilt under the weight
of the evidence presented” he
added.

Pressing for the utmost rigour
in all nine case Alapi said: “No-
body can claim that religiou
freedom was the guiding spirit of
heir acts

He added rhe ere led by

HARBOUR LOG
In Carlisle Bay

'AMERICA VIEWS





FIVE CENTS

PRICE :



MALIK



CEASE-FIRE PROPOSAL
WITH MUCH SUSPI€ION
|

Duty Before
Pleasure Says
Trygve Lie

LONDON, June 26.
Trygve Lie, Secretary Genera!
of the United Nations saiq to-day
he was sure that Jakob Malik’s
statement was “sincere and should
be taken sincerely”
Asked if he would see Malik,

Lie said “I think it would be diffi-
cult for me to see him. I have

tuary this year”

Lie who cut short his Oslo holi-
cay to fly back to Lake Succes
arrived at London airport this
afternoon. Two hours after his
rrival, he was due to board an-
other plane for New York.

He was greeted at
by Kenneth Younger, British
Minister of State and R. H. Scott
in charge of the China and Korea
Denartment of the Foreign Office

Later Lester Pearson, Canadiar
Secretary of State for Externe}
Affairs joined the airport confer-
ence.

the airport

Lie who told pressmen “the less |

time”
know

better at this
he did not

whether any representative of the |

U.N.O, had
broadcast

Asked if he felt the new over-
tures represented a step forward,
Lie revlied “I cannot say. It may
he eight days from to-day before
I can answer that question. Some
days have to pass before final
judgement can be revealed

“Tl never have any fixed plan
before I have all the facts and this
time I have not yet all the facts.”

Questioned about his broken
holiday Lie said “duty before
pleasure or before vacation,”

Reuter

you say the
stated that
seen Malik since his



Aircraft Designer
Goes To France
BUENOS AIRES, June 26

The famous German aircraft
designer Kut Tank left Buenos
Aires today by air for Paris to

visit the Aerotechnical exhibition.
Tank now under Argentine Gov-
ernment contract is accompanied
by his chief assistant Carlos Maria
Choql and Brigadier Alberto Fer-
ro Begsarego, Director of the
Aeratechnical Institute and Aero-
techhical High School in Cordoba,

H@ may also visit London and
other European centres. This is
Tank's first visit to Europe since
the War when he took charge of
Arg@ntina’s Aerotechnical Insti-

Se



Gereral Elections
Brought Forward

BUENOS AIRES, June 26.
Paronista eveninger La Epoca
said tonight that General Elec-
tiong scheduled for Feb, 24 would
take place instead on November 11

this year. A Bill to reform the
Electoral Law, it said, would be
tabled in Congress this or next

three and a half months the Pre
dent would decide on the direct
“plurality of votes.” (



Under the present law,

one of the Presidential candidates

retetcenacatane ea emmenn ie SO CAE RESO aiacetaeiatis



{ TOKYO, June 26.
WASHINGTON was not tempted to accept
Russia’s “withdraw from the 38th paralle}’’
offer, fearing it might be a move to put Communist
armies in a better military position, a United States
diplomatic spokesman said here today.
The spokesman who would allow himself to be
identified only as “an informed source in the office
of the political adviser’ to General Matthew B.
Ridgway, denied that his remarks were official or
emanated directly from the State Department in
Washington, or from General Ridgway.

: ' Observers here were speculating
Women And Babies

|whether the statement released by
Ridgway’s headquarters had been
“slanted” by the State Depart-

| Denmionstrate

t CAMPDEN, New Jersey,

June 26.
Police arrested 12 women and
several crying babies here today
to prevent a traffic jam and end
i demonstration which threatened

to become a riot ‘
The prisoners were taken to
the municipal court where babies
cried so much and mothers pro-

, tested so shrilly that the Judge
adjourned the hearing until nex'
Tuesday

Cause of the trouble was the

{new city dump recently author-

jised by the City Council but

regarded with disfavour by women
living nearby

ment and if so why

The spokesman commenting on
|Jacob Malik’s proposal om Satur-
day for a cease-fire based on with-
drawal by both sides from the
38th Parallel added the “Geogra-
phical position is only one element
in the situation.”

The
instance



for
were

said; “If
proposals

spokesman

Malik's

accepted and the United Nations
forces withdrew from the 38th
Parallel it raises the military
'question whether such a move
| woula be just a shift in battle
lines to place the enemy in ©
‘better position militarily

| “There is always the danger of
counter attack and the breaking of

rhe y stoppe is lorx ies arriv ing to- (the armistice.”
aay tee i " a uf one staat) The spokesman said the problem
— treated at the vauaienr for |?! a cease-fire in Korea presented
bites on both wrists | greater problems than those such
| a~-Blauter. | as in the Israel-Arab ar «Indo-
nesia cedsefires “hecausé ~ big

powers are involved in the Korean
conflict.”

week, Besides advancing elections
&

Presi-
dential Elections is indirect, each
province electing a specified num-
ber of “electors’’ who in turn elect

Peter Cheyriey Dead

.



LONDON, June 26,
Peter Cheyney, British author
of 40 crime novels died today af-
er a long illness, He was 55 and
one of the century’s most prolific
novelists. In 14 vears it was cal-
‘culated he earned £250,000

His gold mine
producing at bewildering speed
tough crime novels written in
American style, nearly all of
vhich had biggest sales outside
of Britain. Many fans in the Uni-
ted States praised hig American
dialogue “authentic”.

Reuter.



was found in



| ————__—___——

| ARTIE'S HEADLINE

|

|



Smithers

The United States State
Department's comment to which
the spokesman referred, was issued
within a few hours of the broad-
cast by the Soviet delegate to the
United Nations on Saturday, which
sugerest a cease-fire.

This comment said the United
States was ready to play its part
in ending the fighting in Korea
if the cease-fire suggestion by
Jacob Malik was more than

propaganda,

Malik had proposed
tween belligerents for
fire and armistice with
withdrawal of forces
38th Parallel,”

The Soviet Communist Party
newspaper Pravda wrote today
that the Soviet people were con-
‘vinced all conditions exist for a
| peaceful settlement of the war,
Moscow radio reported to-day

talks be-
a cease
“mutual
from the

The “Sober Voice of the People’
who understand the full implica-
tions and danger of the further
prolongation of. the war in Korea
would not be drowned Pravda
wrote, referring to Malik’s pro-
posal of a c@ase-fire on Saturday
in the United Nations Conferenes

—Reuter



THE “ADVOCATE” |
pays for NEWS J

DIAL 3113
Day or Night.

|
Will Ask



Other reforms would alter
methods of balloting for Federal

provincial congresses.—Seuter. out tu ents
|

| Not Military



THE HAGUE, June 26
No military aspects were dis-
cussed during the visit of
+ Dutch Atomic scientist, Professo,



Dutch Foreign Minister Dirk Stik-
r to-day in replies to questions
Parliament.

H. confirmed

ikker’s trip was

that Professor

made on

He
le

“During talks which Professor

Bakker hag had in the Argentine, |

the possibility of
co-operat

research was dis

purely scientific
ield of atomic
cus

—Reuter.

GROESZ PLEADS FOR LENiKNCY















heir of Cardinal Joseph Minds-
zenty’s treason, he added, but it
Vas more dangerous a ictua
attempt against peace
The conspiracy is not an iso-
ated act but an organic part of
the “imperialist formula” aimed
it unteashing the Third World
War and at bringing the whole
world under 1 yoke of the
{ ed States” he declared
vide vhich had been offer-
ed in court and by documents, had
clearly shewn the direct connec-
tions between the plot and the
United States; Belgian and Italiar
Legat
if
Reuter

the

C. J. Bakker to the Argentine, said |

be-
iff of the Netherlands Govern- | tno

ed,” he said.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

: ; LONDON, June 26

A NEW move in the threatened stay-in strike by Colonia!

students at Hans Crescent hostel, London is made today by

Conservative M.P., Peter Smithers. He has tabled three

questions to Secretary of State for the Colonies due for

answer in Commons this week.

The first question is whetheracademic year ending June 30,
Mr, Griffiths will consult with the students claim they understood .
_| British Council which runs Hans|meant a calendar year ;

Crescent to reach a more satis- Under the British Council rul
tory arrangement for students;{ing, two thirds of the students ari

second asks that the British} required to find other accommo-
}Council keep the hostel open|dation. Alternative accommoda-
tion is offered to students wishing

| throughout the summer; the third
vhether tolks may be started be-}this, and the Council also offers
them free transport,



fac



yeen the British Council und the
isury in order to find more
for Colonial



Tr
hotel accommozriation
students.
Stuaent

move
closes next month as



objecting to the notice
out when the hostel
a prelude to
intake of a fresh batch of
studeits, say they are
till determined to remain in the

stel

America Protest
To Czechoslovakia
WASHINGTON, June 26

United States yesterday sent a
vigorous new protest to Czecho-

to

t}
1e@

verseag




Secret Tactics slovakia against the continues
detention of two jet aircraft
1 a British Council official}pilots the State Department

asked today what the Council} announced toeay.





proposed to do if students still The Department said the new
refused to go on July 15, he hinted|note wag delivered yesterday in
at secret tactics : Prague by Ambassador Elli
“But of course we hope reason| Briggs, The fliers piloting United
will prevail” he said, and added:}| States planes landed near Pragu
“I can nothing about thefon June 8. One was an America
action we intend to take if they]|and the other a Norwegian.

refuse to go h The note delivered by Briggs
The di pute ivise from thefsaid that the two had now. been
terms of the agreement which all] held incommunicado for 16 day
occupant of Hans Crescent dt while the Czech Governmen
t ¢ The gree t tay onl pressed 1 Inv tation nt
British] the rcumstances of the flight

—Reuter





PAGE TWO WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27, 1951

i SS

DT A

ADOS ADVOCATE
















































































Geraldine May, W.A.F., comman- vet bers Onl
j Ba S vied Mae wine shade. do + ‘CLUE CUNEMA (Members Only)
AKES AIR FORCE der, believed her girls s AQUATIC
hard work alongside the men, not MATINEE: TODAY at 5 p.m ;
: ; just ladylike jobs. Now she has 20 & TOMORROW NIGHT at 30
top brass called in Jacqueline TONIGHT
Mea ns ; , - quit, ial rT ;
women’s og pone eee ‘=. Washington calls the trouble SHARYN MOFF in aueo A
IWRC leav 3 ; . . ; nS most wor 1 rs, t 5 é * “G » versus Glamour.” i
ASSENGERS leaving for Trini- Social Economics orce, And She recommended that the “Grease versus Glam . aks SHARYN'’S ‘CHAMPEEN’ DOG aoe
dad this afternoon are Miss FPves@em.. women’s branch pay more ONE SECOND after bi t ‘QUELINE WHITE, WALTER REED, UNA O'CONNOR
Jean Stone and her brother RS. GERTRUDE WILLIAMS, ed fliers have flinched. attention to shapeliness and baby becomes a star in a, ~* with JACQU Produced and written by Lillie Hayward
Cedric. They came over to Bar- M lecturer in Social Econo- The start of it all was a wicked charm, This aroused new wrath, night. The infant will be i arent An RKO Kadio Picture
bados for their brother Rupert’s mics arrives in Barbados this af- tevort that the air force girls are ‘The were sakes that in colowy apenas te che: Seat — li
wedding to Miss Phyllis Farmer. ternoon on a ten day visit, Her not so glamorous as the girls in qumpy girls with thick legs were on a closed . we SOS SSSOPOCO SEE? eee
Other passengers on the same tour is sponsored jointly by the the navy’s W.A.V.E.S enlisted because they knew how snarens the American Med oo LOPPP ESP EEPEPE PPPS S
flight are Dr. Tony Gale who is Extra-Mural Department of the To smooth matters, the air force to grease plane engines. Colone! Association. EMPIRE ROYAL %
going over for the Trinidad races University College of the W.I x
> . vlor .2 . : > : ~j icite * , s
Beet Croce are om Pees eta eee ‘. .C. Radi TO-DAY 445 and 83 mew ana 815
; a : a- ¢
4 maica are included on her tour. seupert and, Simon—18 B.B. C. a to TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 4.30 and 8.15 ~
Short Holiday y “ae r : % Republic Pictures presents Republic Double . ‘ x
R. ANDRE pkEUzaeiwtIN and Mrs. Williams has sper ..ost of TI. Oe a aS PRET Pr amme $ r .
Mr. Max de La Houssaye who her working life, with the eaeer~ , hte fi ha” SSG aha ; ogr % «* SURRENDER ” John CARROLL & g
arrived here June 19th from Mar- tion oe oon, os the sm Jee, a } % Adele MARA §
or a sho: liday returned a member of the staff of Bedforc a, ft WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27, 1951 in s
Doan awa. gp epee College, * University of London Ne! , = 11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 13 Vera econ © metas, .
Mr. beuzeiin is Manager of one ae ee ee Ae ment of Ascount; 12 noon The News, ~ “ANGEL IN EXILE”
of the Branches of Credit Mar- ONTUES, *. 12.10 p.m. News Analysis, g Thursday Only 4.30 and 8.30 a %
iniquai 7 . : 4 15—6.00 p m 5 ae
tiniquais Bank in Fort S ee During the war she was a Public neater rere ran ay x when BARRE a : RA . 3
Mr. de La Houssaye is B.W.I1.A.'s Relations Officer at the Ministry of 4.15 p.m. Cyril Stapleton, 5 p.m.t _ Adele MA “GALLANT LEGION” ®&
agent in Martinique. Home Security specially con- apart fom Weenie ee goatee x in ALBA ts $
y, s at ‘ ;
Last L cerned with Civil Defence safety Oras * p Fi. Montmartre Players. % S BLACKMAL ‘ Starring ¥%
~ eg measures. Later she went to the 6-00—11 00 pm. 25 53 M., 31 32 4 a a1) »
R. ELLIS A. WILLIAMS, MI8Ss GERTRUDE WILLIAMS — Ministry of Labour and Nationat be %15 p.m. From the Third Programme, AND William eLLEGTT a %
winding up his four months arrives to-day. Service, where she was responsible Ru Se Bis ; 6.35 p.m. Inteyiude; 6.45 p.m. Programme « BRIMSTONE ” ibbeaii7 Bp: for > Parl Asneri- for the mobilisation of women for Rupe d Simon sear ugh > nie logs. | wonder if I could Parade, 6.55 p.m. Today's Sport, 7 p.m. ! 3
Cari edn “tour r 4 the A.TS.. W.A.AF. and W.RNS the wood, and for a long time ca 1 reak it off."" He puts his ful! The News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis; Rod CAMERON & OLYMPIC R
can Airways-and the A. J. Farrell Returning To-morrow S} x i oe a aon sae i re ble find what they want. Then they ght on the far end of it, and to 7.15 p.m, Calling the West Indies; 7.45 Walter BRENNAN %
Travel Bureau of Brooklyn is now : She has done a considerable see an old tree that has fallen over, his surprise it snaps suddenly and p.m. Hunting with the Eskimo; 8 F dare — 7
on the last I@@ of his journey back R, CHARLIE TAYLOR, Mana- amount of work on Government tn the trunk is a huge hole, and he topples over on to his back Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p 5 P, ogint vseaaw TO-DAY & TOMORROW
to the US: He left Barbados on ger of the Hotel Royal ac- bodies, particularly in connection near the hole is a strong curved ‘' The branch must be decayed, too, 8.30 eee ‘+. Porn ‘the Edi- ROXY 4.30 and 8.15 %
Monday-afternoon and will visit companied by his wife flew to with the fixing of statutory wage branch pointing upwards, ‘That just where it joins the trunk,"’ says oe Snes Statement of Account, 9.15 x
y ‘oat ini at on rates for different industries. She ts about the thickness we need," Rupert. “1 hope it hasn't hurt mm. Recital, 9.30 p.m. Serious Argu- 20th Century Fox Double... ¥
the Leeward islands, the Virgin Trinidad on Monday afternoon has sat on numerous Commissions says Simon. * We could that rt Pient; 10 pm. The News; 10.10 p.m. TO-DAY Only 4.30 and 8.15 . 2
islands and“Puerto Rico before he a short visit. They expect to (O00 im Nad ty Ge eee y , uld saw te mend; 10 pm. She, saws: 10.30 pe % Republic Smashing Double Richard BASEHART & —
flies to the U.S. ; ; “eer ten. are ols wag Oe Labour, to investigate the wage- 10.45 p.m. Midweek Talk. William MARSHALL & Audrey TOTTER ¥%
‘— eanboe vn 7 naeiey Mise "Clelidia Evelyn ae: had negotiating machinery of various | CBC oe se 1951 Apolo: BAe a y
o e Caribbean News Pye: oa > ag oo .... industries, WEDNESDAY, , in 1c % ‘
which fupplies American news- been spending a holiday in Bar- “"Since the war she has lectured LOPEZ ON PLAYA PROGRAMME! 10.00-10.18 pam. fn News. 2 « TENSION %
papers with W.1I. ase is woe bados staying at the Hotel Royal. widely in Jamaica, Denmark, Ger- 19 er ) - 4g « BLACKMAIL AND >
feature writer on the New Yor many and the U.S.A. for the Col- . AND *
Amsterdam News. ani H j onial Office, the Foreign Office and “MARK OF 7 2 Y
Spotted Herself ae Har sont cus the British Council, . «« BRIMSTONE ”” ae ae %
. S. JOEY GON- eis ‘
HEILAH SMALL of Rouen . SALVES who arrived here Jn addition to numerous articles MUSICAL HISTORY PLAZA Theatre Starring SAFES, ¥
Village, St. Michael, guessed from Trinidad June 6th on holiday and pamphlets, she has written Bridgetown — Dial 2310 Rod CAMERON & Tyrone POWER & x
ant =e she was — cir- have returned to Trinidad. Mr. many books on socio-economic One name that has made, TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m, (Re-Issue) : Walter BRENNAN Linda DARNELL \
c of the Evening vocate’s Gonsalves who works with the subjects of which the best known r M . RKO Radio presents— 3
Spot Yourself competition of Mon- shipping department of U.B.O.T. are: The State and the Standard and is still making, musical .

day June 18th. She was also able
to give the location of the picture
and the date on which it was taken
—Gall Hill, Christ Church, March
26th at the Carnival sponsored by
Mr. Fréd Goddard and Mr. W. W.
Reece. Gall Hill is near Oistins.

She also remembered that the
girl on her left was Claudine Brath-
waite. Actually it was Claudine
she told Carib who first drew her
attention to the picture.

Long Leave

So to arrive from B.G,

on this evening’s B.W.1A.
flight are Mr. Norman Clarke and
his twe csug iter; Jacqueline and
Brenda,

Mr. Clarke who is with Spros-
tons Ltd., in Georgetown is on
Jong leave. Mrs, Clarke will be
following them in a few weeks.



THE





in Port-of-Spain is Trinidad’s
number one goalkeeper and cap-

tain of the All Trinidad football
team.
They were staying at Super

Mare Guest House

After Seven Weeks
ETURNING to Venezuela over
the

week-end after seven
weeks’ holiday in Barbados were
Mr. and Mrs. Hal H. Hamilton
and their three children. They
were staying at “Hilbre’ Max-
wells. Mr. Hamilton, whose
brother John lives in Barbados,

works with Stubbins in Caracas.

Stubbins are dealers in heavy
machinery,
Mrs. Hamilton is the former

Esrre Emtage. She is the daughter
of Mrs. M. M. Emtage and a sis-
ter of Mrs. Michael Gittens of
“Carldson” Navy Gardens,

of Living. The Price of Social Se-
curity—a Study of Labour Mo-
bility, Women and Work, and The
Economics of Everyday Life.

She is married to W. E. Wil-
liams, who igs Secretary-Generai
of the Arts Council of Great Bri-
tain,

She will be giving two public
lectures at Wakefield on Friday
June 29th and Monday July 2nd,
She will also take part in a Brains
Trust on July 5th.

Incidental Intelligence

HE Germans want a_ small
atomic project—just for pur-
poses of peace. This is not to be
confused with any Sunday morn-
ing hiking club that later turned
out to be a wehrmacht. — Daily

Colonist, Victoria, BC.

—L.E.S.






ADVENTURES OF

PIPA .





history is that of Vincent
Lopez, who will be heard on
THE PLAZA PROGRAMME
WEDNESDAY EVE-

from 7.30 to 7.45

every
NING

over the service of Rediffus-

.

~

VINCENT LOPEZ

In 1921 Vincent Lopez went to Newark, N.J., with his
orchestra to participate in one of the first broadcasts to eman-
ate from WJZ. Since that time Lopez has run the gamut of
trends in popular music, always keeping abreast of the public’s
demands, ;

Lopez, being of a creative nature, has taken from swing
only that part which he feels necessary to create a new type of
dance music. Using the rhythm of swing, he has arranged his
music in such a manner that it still holds the colour of Lopez
originality. Achieving this “suave swing,” as it has come to
be known, has necessitated discarding fifty thousand dollars
worth of arrangements, and meant a complete reorganization
of the orchestra, but the result is one of the most versatile
units in the entertainment world at this time.

Noted for discovering name telent, Lopez has introduced
such artists as Rudy Vallee, Artié Shaw, Tommy and Jimmy
Dorsey, Red Nichols, Betty Hutton and a host of other famed
performers.

The Vincent Lopez Orchestra to-day is a favourite of
radio listeners everywhere. In addition, its music has receiv-
ed wide and enthusiastic recognition at the many night spots
where it has been heard.



Danny Kaye and The Goldwyn Girls
vith Dinah Shore in—

UP IN ARMS

Color by Technicolor












TOMORROW (Only) 4.30 & 8.30 p.m,

By Popular Request
Eddie Cantor and The Goldwyn Girls

—in =

STRIKE ME PINK

the Much-Talked-about

JIGGS & MAGGIE IN COURT

with Joe Yule & Renie Riano

|
| and
SPECIAL—Thursday 1 30 p.m. RKO
George O’Brien in

LAWLESS VALLEY &
ARIZONA RANGER

with Tim & Jack Holt

PLAZA

To-day and T
R.K.O. Radio

“WOMAN ON THE BEACH”
Joan Bennett &

“THE BRIGHTON STRANGLER"

John Loder and Others
SO



OISTIN
Dial 8404

o-morrow 5 & 8.30 p.m
Presents



——



—<—<<—<<
Opening Friday 29th 5 & 8.30 p.m.
Two New Screen Guild Productions!
“DRAGNET” & “BURNING CROSS"
Henry Wilcoxon, Hank Daniels

SS
GAIETY

THE GARDEN — sr, JAMES
To-day and To-morrow 8,30 p.m,

R.K.O, Radio Presents

STEP BY STEP (Lawrence Tierney)

and — FALLEN SPARROW
John Garfield, Maureen O'Hara











Friday to Sun. 8.30 p.m,
Mat, Sunday 5 Pm,
“THE PERFECT CRIME” and

“A
e

%
%

OO

CHAPINI

4

PODS SSO SOROS OES O SS SOSS
POA PSOPS PPP P SOO SS SOOSSSD

SHOW CANCELLED

CHAPINI FRENCH MAGICIAN WHO WAS BILLED
APPEAR TONITE AT THE GLOBE WAS DELAYED AT
MARTINIQUE

SOS SSPE OOOO IOC

SOO OOSO SO POFOOO* %

TO



GLOBE

GENE TIERNEY

OOS OCSOOOSS S994

THE

+,
SP PFOSOSPPOO PSS S SSS



TODAY and TOMORROW 5 and 8.15 p.m.

* DRAGONWYCK ~

SSSOOOS SOOO OOOO OOOO",

“ BRAND ”

THEATER

VINCENT PRICE

6 OE O66

LOGEC E OL OOOO OOO*

PPLPP LDS FSI FPL IIPS

OF GREATNESS

IS ON THIS!

OPENING GLOBE erripay
It's LADD

in love....!

“THE YOUNGER BROTHERS”
Color by Technicolor
Warners Double !

BY



THE WAY

By Beachcomber

















os BY SPECIAL REQUEST ———————— eee
HE Drive to End Litter, who will relieve tourists and running commentary of it en the «s @ 7" TD , OF 19 DT 38
Keep | England Tidy and holidaymakers of all potential radio is obscurantist obstruction- STARBU., S e Y } y in
Wage Ruthless War on Rubbish lIftter before admitting them to ism. We are not living in. the Presented by FLASH ! f f f mn
is to be put in charge of a Litter the Spot. Middle Ages. It will be halme « MADAM IFILL ” First Time in liarbados ‘e
Board with Special Powers, A flying column of mobile next.” Anaeee " in col b T h 1 |
Beauty ts will be cordoned Litter Operatives will arrest and on PROFESSOR MONTS or y ec nicolor
off by the Litter Courtesy Police, question anyone who throws Suet Explains THURSDAY JULY 5TH 8.30 P.M. Puerto Rico's F) P
Se er away a bit of egg-shell, a cigar- Y ~ 7 7 T el Wee ee aramount
CROSSWORD ae ae a par a fr maces N an article explaining the G L oO BE I HE A RE “ VENTRILOQUIST” Picture
aper or other arucle rising rice of ag ‘harli oh ' 1S
of litter. Badges and diplornas Suet Aran a realistic Mlooe . ; Featuring ee ee

a






will be distributed to those who
do not throw anything away, ¢
they will become Honorary Anti-
Litter Units. Don’t Throw It
Away! Hand It To Your Regional



tee attempt to close the gap be-
tween no meat and no money
Suet says that by the time we are
paying 4s, for a weekly 2 ounces
of meat, the butchers will have







PLAZA—BRIDGETOWN

FRIDAY 2th Sn m= (Oniy)













PLUS
LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE













Litter Controller “It is a cru- { » subsidise ‘e heavily = - SS
sade,” said Councillor Miss Muf- eae ae cre wen sele S59
Pat Thi dreksionie t scarcity ¢ meat in thei
press y- a But he adds _ hopefuily
" © au “When the stage is reached ¢
The Bulp Controversy which we are paying 4s, 6d. ;
ULP’S “Seventeen Figures or ad ae? ate = ih i
4P'S Seventee K S creasec subsidy pai to th
; for a Municipal Boiler- butchers for the complete absence
house” are, at first glance, pugs of meat could be transferred t
4 zling, and will no doubt annoy the householder, as compensation i
17. Sounds like you on the farm, (3) those Philistines who know what The cost of living would thus br ,
\B. Silver senior. (3) they don’t like. bulp works in kept down.”
ee pctese sg eon dead leaves, which he glues to-
. How a cape of rag , i ario ~goric:
i ead"toS) “Ele Soaee gether “into various allegorical Understand ? warn SEG .
2 ¥ . shapes. é $ at i 8, * gee he 7
"9 Bettas 1 age Prieta Pa of its nature, incapable of ex- J SUPPOSE it is my fault that THESE GARDEN
11. Rabbit with right-angle ears, Pressing impermanence, flux and a confusion has arisen be-
(6) 12. This is a hall, (4) indifferentism, The dead leaves tween the attempt to sleep in ¢ REQUISITES
13. Proves that a male ox can make suggest the decay of a civilisa- brimless bowler and the questior ny -
i are Md sisad sis hits sa ak tion, and the unorthodox shapes of bowlers (with brims) for gas
. Be urn oO . * int whic *y are ¥ > are spec ns
16. oe inp ee ae hens te cane oS Bl vat eater naka \
an. Mien Bis it’s a new day (6) the fluidity of the space between Mr. Vincent Fumbling is not a THE HY STEPPERS {
21. Ends, (9) 4 soli bodies, ~ This is a new con- £88 ety mak wal Siva cad cans, Under the Patronage of Q RUBBER
< ; ; ee ae a > Hargreaves ; ST mink: u ‘ s
vown Cepia Of whe relation of art to. tO Car erea yee so Pye ay cou HON, V. C. GALE, M.L.C. & Mr. E. D, MOTTLEY, M.C.P. i
life. nected with Mr. Fumbling’s se ee edaey 5 okies : STR
1 ait Anko the final by a bunch . > experiment. The two correspond- MUSIC BY C. B. (C ao ORCHESTRA ie
i » (8) han on Tiddlywinks ents who ask angrily why a gas wm atac Bones z HOS H
ee St ee 1, ee be Povrsdenapeer ee er pg Re THE CH. CH, BABY WELFARE LEAGUE CLINIC 1D
cracksman might have done? (7). HE refusal of the tiddlywinks sleep in a brimless bowler have ORCH. & BOX SEATS $1.00; HOUSE 72c., BALCONY 48c. )
3. Py A ready. (8) ' authorities to allow games of misunderstood the whole nature Tickets on Sale GLOBE and Madam Ifill’s Kesidence {
7. Has body and iegs of a man but tiddtywinks to be broadcast or of this affaiy, owing to the unfor- Reservations of Orch. & Box Seats can be made Daily ) et ‘
. oo orien thes oe cm , televised is regarded as a severe ‘unate fact that both these pieces Globe Theatre between 9 a.m, — 4 p.m. { 3 inch 26¢. per ft.
10. te ay bea . ie e dress. 5) blow to the people’s entertain- of news “broke” at the same
15. Return of-a betting stake, (4) ment. A leading spokesman said moment, and I naturally hui t : ‘
16 This tress ‘may induce sleep. (3)i yesterday: ‘We admit that not deal with them almost simultan- , inch 34e. per ft.
“Bolution of yéaterday's pussie.—Acrets: all female tiddlywinks players

and 6 Down. Goes without oey'ng: 7,
Evasions; 8, Nestie; 10, Tot: 1i Erin;



L2, Dross; 15, Africa; ‘15, Lyrica: 17, prettiness is not everything, and MENDERS—SPRAYERS
+ 19, Zoo; 20, Own: 21. Appearing. lovers of the game would not
Mi 4) Wide: 5, TNE a Bee ¢ insist on glamour. To ban the COUPLINGS
aor. me is Artie; 14, Clown: 16 game on television is an attempt
ear, a



MEN'S FELT
BOYS’ FELT

DIAL 4606

TROPICAL SUITING 54 ins
TROPICAL SUITING 56 ins

WOOLLEN SUITING 56 ins
WOOLLEN GABERDINE $11.24

HATS

are photogenic, but chocolate-box

to put the clock back, To ban

Bea & @ B
$3.19
$5.16,
$9.38

HATS $2.40,
$2.21,

4.12
2.35



T.B. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORE

eously. It is regrettable that an
inspector who came to read a
meter in Curzon-street, Hudders-
field, was mobbed by youths who
wanted his autograph, and taunt-
ed for having a brim to his}
a bowler |
|
Seana Be
6.78, 7.41 |
|
|
WILSON 8.12
5
\



6.72,

DIAL 4220



AS
BUY NOW ...... PRICES ARE

GOING UP
CARRON DOVER WOOD & COAL STOVES
Nos. 6, 7, 8
COAL POTS 11” 12”
BUCK POTS 1, 2, 3, 4 Gallons
THREE LEGGED POTS 1, 2, 3, 4 Gallons
SELF HEATERS Nos. 6}, 7, 74
®

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Hardware Department

Tel. No. 2039 {

LAWN MOWERS

of



“RANSOMES”

12

“FLOBATE”

and

$17.16

=
Oy
_
ont
=
eC
—
=
es
moe
oe
>
=
=





inch $36.05 — 14 inch $38.77

2.10

nt hed




WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27,

1951

Canadian Listing

Of Chinese Ships © a os

Stirs Parliament



OTTAWA, June

THE Canadian Government does not plan to withdraw

Canadian Registry from



the Chinese mainland.



Technical Classes

Open At Richmond
THIS WEEK

_ WHEN the technical branch of
the Barbados Evening Institute
begins to work in their new
quarters in Richmond Gap on
Friday they will be using a sound
mirror. Lectures can be recorded
by this radio-like instrument and
when the same lecture has to be
given again all,the lecturer needs
-do is switch on the sound mirror.
» The new quarters is part of the
St. Leonards School. It was
‘formerly a residence, but has
lately been renovated,

4
re
:



ut

Before, practical work used to
‘be done at the Highways and
Transport and theoretical work
at Combermere School, Both can
now be done at Richmond. When
rain came while the practical work
was being done at Highways and
Transport, students and their
books used to get wet.

Mr. Denton Sayers of the tech-
nical branch told the Advocate
yesterday that the stage had been
reached when classes would have
been closed if they had not got
better quarters and equipment.

The laboratory at Richmond is
fitted with gas, water and electric-
ity. They expect to get next week
a new A-40 seetionalised engine
from the Austin Motor Company.
It was given to the Institute by

Mr, T. O. Dowding and will be
used to point out the parts to
students.

Most of the equipment still has
to be carried to Richmond. It is
looked after by the Visual Aids
Department of the Department of
Education,

Mr. Sayers said that the labora-
tory will not be thoroughly equip=
ped, but the various parts of car
and lorries, some bought by the
Institute and some given to them,
will be carried there for practical
work,

Elimination Exam

This term for the technical
branch began on May 7. There
are 120 students and at the end
of the term there will be an
elimination examination. Then
the best students will be selected

to take Part 1 of the City and
Guilds of London Institute
examination in March or April

next year.

After they have taken Part I,
they will go on to II, and III, Mr
Sayers said that many students
are at present up to the required
standard,

There are bye-subjects—English
and Mathematics which are
given so that students may be
able to learn the engines more
intelligently and express them-
selves better when they have to
sit an examination,

He said that it has been found
that the Class VII children cannot
cope very well with the work,—
especially as they have to learn
English and Mathematics at the
same time. And when the next
term begins in September and
students are wanted, they will
have to be of Sehool Certificate
standard,

In the same building at Rich-
mond provision is made for girls

who will go to school at St.
Leonards to learn needlework,

cooking, washing and other arts.

seven Chinese-manned
unless it obtains concrete evidence that they are carrying
contraband material on their voyages from Hong Kong to

ships

The case of the China Sea
vessels occupied Parliament last
week when the Progressive Con-
servative epposition charged they
were possibly carr¥ing embargoed
war material, A motion, by George
Drew, leader of the Progressive
Conservative Party, asking the
Government to force withdrawal
of Canadian Registry from the
vessels was defeated by a vote of
116 to 36.

Prime Minister Louis St, Laurent
told the House of Commons that
the government is going “very
carefully” into the case of the
ships, that were granted Canadia:
Registry last year after the fall of
the Chinese Nationalist govern-
ment, Prime Minister St. Laurent
said he does not think Canadian
Registry should be withdrawn
“without further evidence that
there was more than a possibility
of there being contraband carried
to these areas.”

Mr, St. Laurent said Hong Kong
authorities have given assurance
that nothing leaves there that 1s
on the list of embargoed commodi-
ties of the United Kingdom and
its Crown Colonies,. The Hong
Kong list however does not im-
clude certain materials which
Canada herself does not allow to
be exported direct from Canada
to Communist China.

Canadian Leans

In the shipping debate both the
Prime Minister and Mr, Drew re-
called that the ships are operated
by a Canadian subsidiary of th
Chinese trading firm known as the
Ming Sung Industrial Corporation,
They were built in Canada after
the last war for the Chinese firm
on loans guaranteed by the Cana-
dian Government and the then
Nationalist Government of China.

After Nationalist China fell, the
ships were transferred to Canadian
registry to protect the Canadian
investment, But ordinary shipping
laws were amended so that they
did not have to carry Canadian
officers and crews, and in fact
they are manned by Chinese,

—CCP).

U.K. Delegates Must
Report Back Home

Before Decision Is Made

A delegation ,vepresenting the
Governments of the British West
Indies, British Giana ahd
British Honduras has _ vis-
ited London between the 20th
and 26th June. The delegation
has held general discussions with



U.K. officials about the future’ of
Canada/West Indies trade and
looks forward during its forth-

coming visit to Canada to having’
a full exchange of views on this
subject with Canadian authori-.
ties.

No conclusion cah be reached
until the delegation has reported
to the Governments concerned.

oF ; )

r, ~ T *

Z.F.Y. Baris Kitch

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GHORGETOWN, B.G., June 26

Kitch; a ealypso record by Lord
Kitchener of Trinidad, has been
banned at ZFY, B.G. broadcast
station.

Asked why the record was ban-
ned a station announcer declared;
“The reason is obvious. The lest
verse particularly, is too sug-
gestive.”

Kitch has been banned at ZFyY,
but juke boxes all over the coun-
try continue to blare out the girl’s
remark: “Kitch darling you play-
ing shy. Kitch darling you make
me blush.”





LARGE
USER
OR A









WHETHER YOU ARE A .



YOU DESIRE THE
BEST TEA —

RED ROSE TEA! ©

IT IS GOOD TEA



SMALL USER

SO USE



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Missing



a }
POCKE! CARTOOR )
by OSBERT LANCASTER



JELDA HOLDER a labourer o
Arthur’s Hill, St. Michael,
who was reported missing from her
home early on June 23 was found
by a District policeman walking
idly en Monday She was taken
to the Belmont Police Station.
YLVAN NURSE a 24-year-old
porter of Roebuck Street, St.
Michael, was yesterday remanded
by a City Police Magistrate until
July 3 when he was charged with

loitering with intent to commit
a felony on June 25.

3ail in the sum of $48 was
offered.

CITY POLICE Magistrate
yesterday imposed a fine of
$2.40 to be paid in 14 days or in
default 14 qays’ imprisonment on
Snurland Workman of Bush Hall,
St. Michael, when he found him
guilty of violating the Shop Clos-
ing Act.
Sgt. Bancroft told the court that












‘But. Witly darling, t tts
bad form to make 1kes about
Americans. and tactless to ask
diplomats where they're going
tor their holidays, and breach
of privilege to criticise the

Government what on earth he saw a door of the defendant’s
IS one Qoing to talk shop open after 5 o’clock on May
about ? 1" 17.

On entering the shop the de-
fendant was doing some uphol-
stery work in the room in which is
sold aerated drinks

R. H. A. VAUGHN, Judge of

the Petty Debt Court of
District “A” has been’ granted
leave. Mr. H. A. Talma, Police
Magistrate of District “A” is
acting for him and Mr. G. B.
Griffith, Chief Clerk of District
“A” is deputising for Mr. Talma

[ LE RILEY of Beckles Roa
was ordered to pay a fine ¢
$9.60 in one month or one month’:

Lower Wharf Busy
Yesterday

The Lower Wharf was the “life”
of the waterfront yesterday.
People, vehicles, animals and
packages being tossed ashore from
waiting lighters kept that section
of the wharf busy for the whole
day.

Some of the lorries were being
loaded with the packages—includ-
ing onions and potatoes from S.S.



Hughli—for their consignees, #™prisonment by a District “A
Others were bringing sugar and Police Magistrate yesterday fox
molasses to be transferred into ¢xceeding the speed limit on

Tudor Bridge on May 24.
Bridge on May 24.

Cpl. Jones said that the motor
car M—2133 was driven on Tudor
Bridge, St. Michael, at over 40
n.iles per hour. The speed limit
on that road is 30 miles per hour,
re, WAS GIVEN for the

defendant G. P. Stewart with
costs by Judge G. L. Taylor in the
Court of Original Jurisdiction yes-
terday in the case in which Rose
Lewis of Goodland, St. Michael
claimed $240 damages for loss and
inconvenience suffered by her afte:
a wrongful levy on March 8 by
the defendant.

Henry Williams appeared in the
case on behalf of Lewis.

FINE OF $7.20 was imposed
on Ronnie Clarke of Brit
ton’s Hill, St. Michael, by a Dis-
trict “A” Police Magistrate yes-

lighters lying alongside the wharf.

Men handled the loading while
women with buckets were em-
ployed to wash off sand from the
barrels and puncheons of mo-
lasses before they were loaded
into the lighters.

At about six different spots
around the waterfront sugar was
being unloaded from lorries into
lighters. Two ships were in port
for a total of 3,981 tons of sugar
for U.K. and Canada.

Fairchild Street and Cavans
Lane were other busy sections of
the waterfront. In Fairchild
Street, most of the traffic wa’
comprised of animal drawn carts
and lorries handling flour and
other commodities stored in a
bondhouse fronting on the street.
Puncheons of molasses were borne *
across the street to the inner
basin where lighters were being

loaded. Because Fairchild Street terday for inflicting bodily harm
is shaded with evergreen and on Doris Holder of Britton’s Hill

St. Michael, on June 19.

There is an alternative of one
month's imprisonment in case the
fine is not paid.
7QTHE GIRLS’ CLUB at Cleaver's

Hill, St. Joseph,—the only
Girls’ Club in the island—has 4
roll of 50 members. Teachers who
are giving their services volun-
tarily, are teaching embroidery ana|

reasonably cool during the day,
barbers, refreshment sellers and
idlers have chosen it as the ideal
spot for a “hang out”.

The cemented strip bordering
Hdirchild Street was crowded
with scrap iron, drums of oil, iron
rods, barrels of molasses and cer-
tain contrivances used by schoon-
er skippers who have taken their

vessels into the “heave down ordinary sewing. Interesting talks
berth”. Schooner Everdene was a & eee :

On spurt and education are being
given to the girls who show keen
interest.

Meanwhile plans are afoot for
the purchase of the building oppo-
site the present Boys’ Club quar-

being repaired in the berth.
Cavans Lane, as it usually, is,
was the thoroughfare of lorries
and carts which are used to carry
eargo from the bonds to the vari-

agents. Coopers’ hammers aoe Bo
nan ais on the hoops around ‘ters. This building when re-
barrels. novated will be used by the older

boys of the club while the smalle:

~All was quiet on the Pier Head. p bw
boys will remain in the old build-

No. vessels were berthed along-

side, Little boys fished for #ng. ;

rats. The part of the Pier Head The Commissioner of Police
which was undermined by the sea oalcees R. T. Michelin told the
has been filled up. Rubble which !Advocate yesterday that ft has

fbeen found that the present build-
ing is much too small to accommo-
date properly the number of boys
now using it.
R. J. VALADERES,
YE per of the Catholic Youth
Movement in British Guiana, visit
ed the Barbados Youth Movemen!
Centre in Tudor Street on Monday

came from the hole is still on the
Pier Head,





Sugar Crop Slow

Our Own Correspondent’
ANTIGUA, June 26
Conditions in Antigua appear

(From

normal. Sugar produetion is econ- afternoon and said that he hoped
sidered slow, only 825 tons of | fiat the Movement would be fiver
sugar being manufactured last }assistance by prominent people of

week bringing the total production
to date to 8,361 tons which is less
than one-third of the estimated

the island.

crop.

RATES OF EXCHANGE

CANADA

TUESDAY, JUNE 26,

61 4/10% pr. Cheques
on Bankers 59 4/10% Dp

Demand

Drafts 59.25
Sight Drafts 59 1/10%%
Cable

1951

pr
pr
61 4/10%

59 9/10%

pr
pr 9/10
10

pr

Currency 57
Coupons 57 2
Silver 20%

pr
pr
® pr

Kidneys Must



Clean Out Acids

Your body cleans out, excess Acids
and poisonous wastes in your blood
thru 9 million tiny delicate Kidney
tubes or filters, If Poisons in the Kid-
neys or Bladder make your suffer from
Getting Up Nights, Nervousness, Leg
Pains, Circles Under Byes, Backache,
Aching Joints, Acidity, or Burning
passages, don’t rely on ordinary medi-
eines, Fight such Poisons and troubles
with the doctor's prescription Cystex.
Cystex starts working in three hours,
must prove entirely satisfactory and
be exactly the medicine you need or



money back is guaranteed, Ask your
chemist for Cystex. (Sisstex) today.
The Guar-
antee

ee stexX 2343;

For Kidneys, Rheumatism, Bladder you,

———

TO ALL MOTHERS
A : " “Y
Nee

SACROOL |
RELIEVES |





CHILDREN
SPRAINS



| On Sale at .
KNIGHTS DRUG
STORES







Housing In

Woman Found Grenada Bad .. -

—RENWICK

Mr. Clarenee Renwick, Super-
intendent of Public Works, Gre-
nada, who is now én Barbados for

tHe Housing Conference, told the

Advocate yesterday that housing
conditions in his eolony are
very bad.

He said that there is a Housing
and Planning Authority which
was established about a year ago,
but this is still in the imitial stages
with planning and they are await-
ing grant from the Colonial
Office to assist in housing condi-
tions and the elearing of slum





areas in St. Geors
Mr. Renwick arrived over the
week-end by B.W.LA. accom-

panied by his wife and is staying
at the Hotel Royal.

He seid that since the labour
disturbances in February, things
are settled down now. The work-
ers have had an increase in theh
wage but there is still a tense
atmosphere and the best results
are not yet obtainable

Fingers ‘Blown Off

Fourteen-year-old Victor Stuar
a schoolboy of the Modern High
School lost three fingers from h
left hand when he handled an e-
plosive substance believed to be

dynamite which exploded in h
hand about 10.45 a.m. on Monday
while he was at home

He was taken to the Gener
Hospital and detained,

“FASHIONED

Men of action fall for
Aertex every time. The soft,
wonder-weave of Aertex
cellular fabric is specially
designed for measured |
ventilation. That is why this
non-clinging English under
wear keeps your body at one
constant temperature in heat
or cold. Aertex is so easy to
wash, never shrinks and always
keeps its shape,A vailable

at all ptincipie stores.
Pi



»

AERTEX









MADE BY
THE MONKS OF
BUCKFAST
ABBEY

: J ae = ‘





Beier > 2

BUCKFAST

TONIC WINE

HARBOUR LOG
In Carlisle Bay

gefield, S Cyril E. Sr
M. W Ipana, Seh Everdene
h. Amberjack M Seh, Lady Noelvet
Sch. Mary M. Lewis, MV. Blu
Sch. Lucille M. Smith, Sch. Enter;
5 M.V Daerwood, SS, Planter, 5.5
Aleoa F anant

ARRIVALS
MV. Lady J 46 tons et, ¢
Parsons, from St. Lucia
DPARTURES

S.S. Hughil, 4.564 tons net, Capt. Steele

In Touch with Barbados
Costal Station

& Wireless (WI Ltd
that they can now communicate v
ollowing ships through their Be
Station

S.S. Bonita, Genevieve Peterkin, White
liver, Celilo, Triton, Mormacsea, ? & 'f
-athfinder, Gulfshore, Canadian Cr

Cable civist

pados

Coast




er, Sirena, Dewdale, Apure, Pe i
Loida, Cavina, Marco Pola, ©
port Amherst, SJoa, Loide Ps u
ruguay, Alcoa Planter, Argentina, Tin
ira, Manny M.V. Tapanahony, S.S_ Mai
nte, Sugar Producer, Stelore, Dolores

Aana Changehow Kolistein, Chr
ivonland, Esso Buffalo and S.S Marmue
Cc. Loveland

MAIL NOTICES

MAILS for TRINIDAD &
Z.TA WONITA will be closed

the Sch
at the




eneral Post Office as under

Parcel Mail at 2.30 p.m Registered
vid Ordinary Mails at 3 p.m the 20th
June 1951

MAILS for St. LUCIA by the Seh
ENTERPRISE S. will be closed at the

Ceneral Post Office as under
Parcel, Registered and Ordinary
(3 p.m. on the 28th June 1951

MAILS for St St

enada and Aruba by the M.V Daer
wood will be closed at the General Post
Office as under

Parcel Mail at 2 p.m
Ordinary Mails at 2.30 p
1981

Lucia,

Registered and
m. on the 27th

aa
Ajae
DURESS

((atrrex'2)

<6
SonGoe
saenmnasnate

oH

aus tua Cred Taal

onl

If you find yourself bying awake
at nights; are constantly “tired” ;
easily upset and too often depressed,

it is a sure sign that your strength is
flagging and you're suffering from over-
taxed nerves. The special ingredients of
BUCKFAST TONIC WINE will
quickly restore Jost energy; fortify you
and the exhaustion of

against fever

long-term fatigue.

Take home
a bottle today!





th the

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stop-over in Montreal is at no extra charge,)

For complete information, see... .

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White shoes, to pass muster
in company, must be spot-
less, immaculate, Use PRO
Propert’s White Renovato
or Propert’s Shuwhite, No
surer way of making sure }

that white shoes are white!



Sucks nem
any

I), CANVAS
snore





In Cartons with Sponge




OU will be delighted with ‘Ovaltine’
mixed Cold. It is the ideal hot weather
drink . . . deliciously cool, creamy and
refreshing . . . most nourishing and sustain-
i By preparing ‘ Ovaltine’ cold —instead
of hot—you enjoy the same health - giving
qualities that have made it the world’s most
popular food beverage.

This scientific combination of Nature’s best
foods provides important nutritive elements,
including vitamins, of the utmost value in
promoting physical fitness and ‘abundant
vitality.

An occasional glass of Cold ‘Ovaltine’ during
the day will help quickly to revive flagging
strength and energy. It is easily prepared by
adding ‘Ovaltine' to cold milk, or milk and
water, and mixing thoroughly with a whisk—
or in a shaker.

<<

i
| Ovaltine £old.

Energising-Refresh ing-Delicious

P.C.291 Sohd in airtight tins by all Chemists an? °


PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS eG ADVOGATE THE FOREIGR OFFICE Oxford's ‘New Poor’ Have

SCANDAL

Ts ees sme Se Peas
144., Broad 8t.. Bridgetow:.

t.—.ss-

Printed by the Advocate Co.,





Wednesday, June 27, 1951

AFTER TWO YEARS

THE Barbados Government in its hand-
ling of the reimbursement of flood victims
of 1949 has been woefully slow.



The Vestry of St. Michael have now
focussed public attention on this matter
by refusing to distribute sums of money
which in their opinion are inadequate and
inequitably allocated.

The Government after two years sent to
the Vestry the sum of $10,862.02 of which
$5,711.82 was subscribed by public sub-
scription within a few weeks after the
tragedy.

At the time of the flood which caused
the death of several people the Church-
warden and Guardians of St. Michael re-
lieved, to some extent, the immediate dis-
tress which had been caused, and the Gov-
ernment supplied some housing accommo-
dation at the Pine.

A Committee was set up to investigate
claims and the original estimate amounted
to approximately $70,000. The Government
regarded this amount as extremely high
and asked the Committee to revise the
estimate. This was done.

| It has taken the Government two years
to decide on an amount for distribution to
people who, in some cases, lost everything
they owned. In deciding on this amount
the Government merely added an extra
$5,711 to the public subscription of $5,150
which ‘would also have been much more
effective if it had been distributed at the
time.

In refusing to handle the distribution of
these funds, the Vestry also expressed its
dissatisfaction over the allocations which
in some cases had been reduced, and ob-
jected to the inclusion of people whose
names had not been submitted by the
Committee.

In the first place the Government has
only itself to blame for the unnecessary
delay in granting the funds. The cost of

household articles, clothing and lumber has
increased greatly since 1949 and the amount

which might have been satisfactory then
will not now be acceptable.

Since this flooding in Barbados there
have been disastrous hurricanes in An-
tigua and with commendable speed the
Government of this island made contri-
butions of food and clothing and money
to aid the distress. It taken two
years to begin to relieve the people at
home many of whom escaped the flooding
barely with their lives. The delay cou-
pled with the inadequacy of the amount
now lead the Vestry to refuse what will be

considered by many people to be a function
for which that body is well suited.

The Vestry has at its disposal the ma-
chinery for relief of poverty and distress
and there can be little doubt that the mem-
bers of that body would have willingly
undertaken the job if adequatg funds had
been voted earlier.

| It is clear however that some members
of the Vestry sought to avoid the political
implications in distributing an inadequate
amount of money to people who are al-
ready offended at the delay in recognising
their claims, But it was not unnatural
that the Government should turn for this
distribution to that body under whose
aegis the Hurricane Relief Committee in-
vestigating the claims had worked.

The claim that the Social Welfare De-
partment be asked to distribute the money
is not without its merit. Matters of this
kind would seem to constitute the routine
of a department with which the public is
not very conversant.

‘The charges implied by the Vestry
against the Government must give rise to
public concern. It was no part of the duty
of the Government, having appointed the
Committee to discard its recommendations
and substitute the names of people whom
that Committee had not interviewed. They
should have been sent to that Committee

for investigation and inclusion in the list.
And even when the list was completed and

it was realised by the Government that it
was not possible to grant total relief, each
claim should have been reduced in ratio,
Those claimants in a position to do so
would have then been able to help them-
selves, and the Vestry out of its Poor Re-
lief vote could have supplemented to what-
ever extent they cared, the votes to the
destitute.

As it is now, the Vestry would seem to
stand on firm ground when it refuses to
distribute funds which are obviously in-
adequate and in the claim that the Social
Welfare Department is the obvious author-
ity for handling this matter. But the fact
must not be overlooked that- these people
who have suffered severe losses are still
in that destitute condition and whilst the
niceties of the situation are being discuss-
ed they continue to saffer privation and
want. They have
to suffer uncon

already been compelled

scionable delay.

|
,
{

oe Nem RRR AL MRA NREMRERE

Service? Recent events have
raised doubts.

The Foreign Office was built up
on centuries of honourable tradi-

tion. Great care was taken that

only men of unshakable character

were chosen to represent us
abroad.
Selection

was

of a high standard
reasonably easy before the
war, when the whole Foreign
Office staff at home and abroad
totalled fewer than 2,000. To-day
it numbers more than 6,000.

Has this expansion resulted in
a decline in quality? Have the
basie virtues once insisted upon—
integrity, a deep sense of justice,
unquestionable loyalty and hon-
our—been subordinated to mere
intellectual ability?

Ho’ is the selection made?
First, applicants face a writ-

‘
RE we recruiting the best
type of men for the Foreign

‘

ten examination. Then, under
what is known as the “country-
house” scheme, those who passed
the written test spend a week-end
in a club atmosphere being put
through a variety of intellectual
and psychological tests.

‘Smart Alecs’

This scheme, launched in 1946
and centred first on the Manor
House, Stoke D'Abernon, Surrey,
at a cost of £500 a week, has been
severely criticised.

In the House of Lords, Lord

Cherwell said the ‘“country-

house” parties were producing

“smart Alecs who can sell 12 cars

in an hour to an Aberdonian,”

Describing the “mental agil-
ity” tests, he said: “One candi-
date was asked to join up a
series of dots to make up some
prearranged figure—almost an
introduction to doodling.

“Another candidate was shown
a heap of bricks and asked to say
how many sides were exposed.
Two men who are doing well at
the Foreign Office were failed.

“A reputable psychiatrist, wno
submitted himself to one test
incognito, was marked ‘definitely
sub-normal.’ "

l N 1948 a report by the Select

Committee on Estimates
expressed the opinion that the
system favoured candidates who
were quick at intelligence tests
but might lack qualities essential
for the service.

The Manor
down, but the
system is still
more modest
Sloane-square, London.

Whatever the merits of the
“country-house” system of selec-
tion may be, it is now producing
young diplomats at an average
rate of 25 a year,

That figure represents a
portion of one successful candi-
date out of every 20 applicants.

Flood of Applicants

Sweeping reforms were
duced during the war to demo-
cratise the Foreign Office in
order to bring into the service
men with understanding of eco-
nomie and social affairs,

Pay and allowances
increased to encourage the entry
of men without private means.

The improved conditions have
drawn a flood of applications
from bright young men in every
social sphere. For diplomacy is
now a lucrative career,

Salaries at the moment are:—
Third Secretary, £400-—£560; Sec-
ond Secretary, £615—£750; First
Secretary, £1,000-——-£1,375; Coun-
sellor, £1,500—£2,000; and
bassador, £1,700—£3,500.

In addition, diplomats who

House was closed
“country-house”
in operation at
premises near

pro-

intro-

were

Am-

erous allowances,

Competition is keen. At a recent
examination, 300 applicants com-
peted for four £1,000 a year posts
as First Secretary.

Prospects of promotion have
been brighter. With reasonable
luck a 24 years old Third Secre-
tary can look forward to being



By VICTOR GORDON LENNOX

a First Secretary in six or seven
years. At 40 or earlier he has a
good chance of earning £1,500 to
£2,000 as a Counsellor.
T the outset the going is
rough for the young Third
Secretary who has survived the
ordeal of the “country-house”
tests. Trying to manage on £400
a year is something of a strain.

His early career is not particu-
larly glamorous. The “In” tray
in his unearpeted cubicle at the
Foreign Office is forever stacked
with papers.

As he plods through his monot-
onous tasks he dreams of this
first posting abroad and_ the
accompanying rewards of allow-
ances and a better standard of
living.

He views with envy colleagues
at neighbouring desks who, with
foreign service to their credit,
are entitled to annual allowances
of £125 untaxed for entertain-
ment, £210 (taxable) for rent,
and £150 (taxable) for children’s
education.

Enviable Position
In most embassies abroad the

diplomat’s financial position is
more enviable,

With allowances amounting
sometimes to more than double

his salary, he can live in fairly
luxurious circumstances. His office
accommodation is spacious and
better furnished.

EFORE he sets out on his first

tour of duty abroad every
young diplomat is expected to
familiarise himself with the
secret book of diplomatic usage
and etiquette.

This volume lists a long guide
to possible social blunders which
might involve a country politi-
cally.

For example certain diplo-
matic customs which are cer-
emoniously observed in capit-
als outside the Iron Curtain are
not necessarily followed by em-
bassies inside the Curtain.

On arrival at his foreign posts
the new secretary is advised by
a senior member of the embassy
to whom and to whom not his
cards should be sent, and on
whom and whom not he should
pay courtesy calls.

Once his cards have been
delivered—one is generally dis-
played on a board in the embassy
vestibule for all and sundry to
see—he can expect to be invited
out every night of the week,
either to formal diplomatic recep-
tions or to less conventional par-
ties which sometimes end up
merrily Tn the small hours.

His First Party

However, it is on the impression
he creates at his first party that
his continued popularity as a
mixer depends.*

If he is bibulous and talkative,
as some newcomers naturally are,
he may find himself immediately
blackballed, which means he does
not get an invitation to that par-
ticular diplomat’s house again.

On the other hand, this may
be considered a _ praiseworthy
virtue in the houses of diplomats
who may not be on particularly
friendly terms with his country.

In this case he is invited to
join smaller and more select par-
ties, where without the restrain-
ing influence of senior diplomats
he can behave with fewer inhibi-
tions,

VEN so he thas to keep a strict

guard on his tongue, For
anti-American views expressed at
such a party last November a
young woman member of our
Foreign Service was sent home
from an Tron Curtain capital.

She was under the impression
that the discussion was the usual
free and easy one and was not
aware that a senior American
official was making a mental note
of her observations.

To her dismay she was sum-
moned to the embassy a few

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

hours later, after the party, and
told that her presence in the
eapital was no longer required as

-she had expressed views which

were not considered becoming to

Fun On A £1 A Week

By ALAN BRIEN
(Editor of the Isis, 1949)

“AS far as 1 can see, there is no chance of any
of us being able to earn a living, or at least a living |
decent enough to allow for any sort of excitement;
or depravity. Here we are with bills, over-fas-
tidious tastes and a completely hopeless future.
What can we do but long for a war or a revolu-

a friendly
Within a f ght of her arrival
she was on her way home again,
a wiser n.
Care! Watched
Friendship between men and! sion?”
women of various embassies

abroad is carefully watched.

Many of are of course
quite innoc hut not a few gar-
rulous Romegs have been known
to be checked by a Counsellor
and in some tases by the ambassa-
dor himself.

Others whose conversations
have been considered indiscreet
have been warned that there is
such a thing as the Official
Secrets Act.

Each member of the Foreign
Service of course has to sign a
declaration that he has read it or
his appointment.

HAT are the pitfalls he

must mo a

In choosi is friends, both at
home and a d, he is cautioned
to remem that he is never
“Off parade.” He is advised to
be constantly on guard against
people who may try to establish
a hold over him through “services
rendered” or who may misquote
him in subsequent conversations,

He must beware of the for-
eigner who seeks to compromise
him by circumstances or financial
transactions,

Choice of a Wife

One of the stricter Don'ts is
that he must not marry a foreigner
without first obtaining permission
to do so. The choice of a wife can
easily make or mar his career.

Apart from the social aspects,
marriage with a foreigner may
limit his scope and restrict the
number of countries to which he
can be posted. To marry in defi-
ance of a warning may meap
enforced resignation.

In London the Foreign Office
theads of departments are expec-
ted to know their juniors and to
exercise general guidance over
their private lives. But, in fact
pressure of duty provides little
opportunity for such supervision.

OW efficiently are candidates
sereened for loyalty before
entering the service?

In a newspaper interview
recently a junior diplomat posted
back from the U.S. was described
as a violent Americaphobe with
Communist sympathies, a heavy
drinker, rude and indiscreet, and
filthy in appearance.

That description provides a
perfect illustration of all the
eardinal sins a diplomat must

never commit, If it is true, it is
appalling evidence of inadequate
screening.

In the old days such a char-
acter would not have stood a
chance of passing the Civil Ser-
vice Commissioners.

But then the doors of the
Foreign Office were only partly
opened, and it was possible to
aheck the entrants as they moved
through in single file.

Standard Raised

To-day reforms have thrown the
doors wide open and the crowd
is pushing through.

By encouraging new blood, the
reforms have certainly raised the
intellectual standards of the ser-
vice. Many brilliant young men.
who would never have survived
the “old school tie’ method of
selection, are now giving the
nation the benefit of their brains.

But recent events raise the
disturbing thought that men of
inferior calibre are also slipping
into the service undetected.

It would seem imperative that
a more adequate screening pro-
cess should be organised without
delay.

—L.E.S.

Nehru Faces Big Split

Breakaway Mystic vows tosmash Him

PATNA.
political
achieved independ-
four years ago has burst
upon Mr. Nehru’s Government,

An important section of con-
gress—the Government party—
has broken away to form a new
People’s Party.

It is led by a
mystic, Acharya
ganeral secretary
gress. And the leader of India's
Socialists, Jai Prakask Narain,
has pledged their full support.

These two men vowed to form
a coalition to smash Congress
rulo in India at the coming winter
elections When they addressed a
vast rally in Patna, capital of the
famine-pinched State of Bihar.

Gesticulating beneath a blazing
electric swastika at the foot of
the city’s Gandhi memorial, Krip-
alani teld thousands of people,
seated cross-legged on the ground
around him, that the People’s
Party intended to sweep away the

The biggest storm
since India,

ence

guitar-playing
Kripalani, for-

mer of Con-



Voleanoes Block Sulphur De

AUCKLAND, N.Z., June.
New Zealand is looking with a
g00d deal of frustration at a
valuable source of sulphur lying
only 27
coast.

miles from her eastern

As the world sulphur shortage
cuts

: down the Dominion’s
plies,

sup-
attention is being

serve abroad are entitled to gen-
‘

.

* : turned
again to White Island, an intense.
ly voleanic cone off the North
Island. The sulphur is there,
but it is still judged too difficult
and dangerous to get it.

| Activity on White Island is so
great that it puts other famous
New Zealand thermal regions
like Rotorua in the shade. It
ranks high among the world’s
most amazing natural phenomena,
but it is not likely to become a
tourist attraction, for the volcanic
activity is violent and terrifying.

At times clouds of poisonous

gases drift across the landscape.

Several parties have narrowly
escaped with their lives,

It has been the scene of one

| tragedy which ended an effort to

extract sulphur commercially

By IAN DUNBAR
corruption and arrogance of Free
India’s first Government.

He blamed Government graft
for the Bihar famine and exposed
dishonesty and incompetence,

Narain told of Congress politi-
cians who abused the “extvava-
gance” of British rule, but are
now driving about in high-pow-
ered cars and salting away pro-
fits from rice sales and crookedly-
manipulated controls.

Speakers from all over India
brought stories of a disintegrating
administration—in the. Punjab,
where civil servants are about to
take over the Government from
grafting politicians; in Commun-
ist-ridden Bengal, said to be vir-

tually in the hands of black
marketing merchants.
Speakers from Bombay State

said it is crippled by a doctrinaire
attempt to enforce prohibition.
Those from Madras reported that
it, too, is in the grip of famine.

Islands

One of the giant vents was

blocked by a fall of debris in 1914,:

and in the resulting explosion
boulders weighing tons were
hurled to the farthest extremities
of the island. The interior was
buried to a depth of several
feet with debris and all traces of
the 12 men engaged at the work-
ings, the jetty, buildings and ma-
chinery were obliterated,

Today it is possible to land
only in calm weather and even
then the. footing is treacherous
owing to boiling springs among
the rocks.

Awe-Inspiring Spot

The visitor crosses a shaking
mass of hissing silica. There is

a bright green lake, boiling
furiously at one end. Boiling
sulphur pools emit clouds of
vapor. Brilliant splashes of bright
colour reveal deposits of many
chemical In one place there

a small stream of . hydrochloric

> cause

Minister quits
And men from Assam, on India’s
Tibetan frontier, sai? Communist
activities there are so serious that
the Government has had to rein-
force the army.

No one dared to condemn
Nehru, whose personality and
prestige carry the whole of the
crumbling Congress regime. But
all attacked his refusal to purge
“undesirable elements.”

A member of Nehru’s Cabinet
Communications Minister Ra‘
Kidwai, has come to Patna to join
the People’s Party. He brings the
greater part of the Congress
Party’s machine in the United
Provinces—and most of its votes.
Other Congress men are expected
to follow.

The colossal anti-climax to In-
dia’s freedom has so sickened the
country, which was promised a
paradise, that there is a wide-
spread cry—‘The British did bet-
ter than this.”"—L.E.S,



posit On Fiery

acid; once there wa
lake’ of it Ss a whole
; But the blowholes are the most-
inspiring phenomena. They emit
gases with a reverberating roar
which continues day and night
year after year. The sound is
like a thousand great steam
boilers blowing off at once. The
earth shakes and boulders rolled
into the vents are hurled back
again high into the air.

Despite the 1914 tragedy several
companies have since tried to
extract sulphur and other min-
erals from the island. One
company shipped sulphur for
several seasons, but the dangers
and difficulties . have always
proved too great in the end.

The sulphur shortage may lead
to a further effort to conquer the
intense
island, but at the moment it lies
broker who bought the island
deserted An Auckland stock
from the last company operating
there purchased it with no idea
of exploiting it but simply be-
he liked the idea of owning

a volcano, -—-(C.P.)







forces of nature on the;

The young man who wrote this in the
Oxford weekly, The Isis, left the University
without a degree to teach in an obscure pre-
paratory school.

ls this the deadening result of vindictive
Socialist taxation? The selfish whine of a
spoon-fed generation? Many critics of the
undergraduates of my years, 1946 to 1950,
would think so—yet the young man was
Evelyn Waugh, and the date March 12, 1924.

By an odd coincidence this was published
on my birthday and it would not seem a good
emen for my future career in Oxford. Cer-
tainly Mr. Waugh’s youthful article paints
a very different picture from the splendid
malicious, spendthrift world he conjures up
in Brideshead Revisited.

Oxford history may not repeat itself, but
Oxford historians certainly repeat each other.
The Golden Age has always just vanished in
time to be the subject of reminiscences to
the wistful younger generation.

| In 1946 my contemporaries liked to call | ssesewerrsesosesescssosossoommses

themselves the Idle Poor. They consciously
imitated the Twenties, burlesquing every
fleeting mannerism, and many of us applaud-
ed our own supposed degradation when
Beverley Nichols on a visit said: “Oxford's
men are too poor to be young.”
THE STATE PAYS
How different were the Forties from the
Twenties? Is the undergraduate to-day real-
\y poorer in cash, initiative, gaiety?
Statistics suggest the disappearance of the
moneyed “blood” and the increase of State

subsidies. Twenty per cent. of the University’s
income in the Thirties came from the Gov-

ernment 27 per cent. in 1937, 50 per cent. in
1949 and 60 per cent. in the figures just
published.

£270 A YEAR

The children of the well-to-do, if they have
Government assistance, are probably better
off than their elder brothers before the war.
Father's allowance is all pocket money, and
the State foots the bill for the necessities.
But for those who relied on the Government
ex-Service grant alone, as I did, life was
often a little pinched and bare. Cigarettes
were smoked in two instalments and beer
was on the slate.

In 1931 a man could live up at Oxford for
25 weeks in the year for £200—this excludes
the cost of books, travel and maintenance for
the other 27 weeks. Twenty years later the
Government expect ex-Servicemen to live
for 52 weeks and buy all their needs for £270
a year. (As a married man I got 15s. extra to
keep a wife.)

Most colleges charge £5 5s. a week for
those who live and eat in. After 25 weeks
of residence half the allowance has gone.
“f the undergraduate does not live free at
home but pays £3 3s. a week during vacation
he has roughly £1 a week for travel, clothes,
subscriptions to clubs and entertainment.

FRUIT PICKERS
But this mathematical analysis does not
give any true idea of modern Oxford.

sMost Oxford, undergraduates are from the
professional classes and are supported in the
vacations.

The majority enjoy doing spare-time jobs
when not up, though one snobby college has
torbidden it. They pick fruit or act in re-
pertory, teach backward children or work on
fun fairs,

I do not think the hard-working Oxford |

man of to-day with his frayed duffle coat.
corduroy trousers, ex-Army socks, and bat-
ered bicycle queueing at the civic restaurant
is very different from his predecessor.

The gay frivolous flaneur of the pre-
Waugh days in his “dove grey flannel, white
crepe de chine, and Charvet tie” who relaxed
in his motor car with a basket of straw-
berries and a bottle of Chateau Peyraguey
was partly a myth.

The gay young things of the Twenties now
ate in their forties are more materialist, than
‘he young men they condemn. Because we
cannot afford artichokes they think we don’t
appreciate art. Is the conversation bound
to be less intoxicating because the wine is
not sosstrong?

Peverty has its rewards. Undergraduate
magazines (and there are more now than
ever before) cannot afford to be esoteric ant
unreadable, because the printer cannot he
paid unless they make a profit.

Life is far more competitive than the pre-
war Oxonians ever imagined.

In the Oxford Circus of 1925 one could get
a starring part merely by an affeciuation of
speech a curious hobby, a distinctive dress or
a display of impressive paintings.

It is much harder than that in the Isis
Follies of 1951. Those friends of mine whe
were outstanding among their fellows work-
ed hard to be celebrities.

It the undergraduates of to-day ace poor!
it is only money that they lack. There is no!
shortage of enterprise, ambition. humeur or
iight-heartedness. It is their critics who are}
too rich to be young.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.





Z



WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27, 1951

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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27,



1951

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





A Lizard and Turtle at Animals Flower Cave
Carved By Erosion _ | aia |

By The ROVING REPORTER

BARBADOS too has its caves to show the visitor to the
island and those local residents who make it a point to know
the places of interest in their own island.

The Advocate yesterday visited one of the best known
caves in the island—the Animal Flower Cave at St. Lucy.

100 MORE WORKERS
LEAVE FOR U.S.A.

ONE HUNDRED agricul-
tural workers left Seawell
yesterday morning by two air-
craft from Resort Airlines for
the U.S.A., bringing the total
leaving to 1,300. Another
batch is expected to go to-day.

Mr. E. 8. 8S. Burrowes,
Labour Commissioner told the
“Advocate’ yesterday that it
was not possible to give fur-
ther information about the
possible movements of work-
ers to tne U.S.A. because
requisitions for men are often
cancelled and new ones re-

ceived throughout the recruit-
ing period.

It is likely however that
two or three hundred more
workers may be leaving by
the end of this month.



ST. JAMES
CHALLENGES
CH. CHURCH

ST. JAMES has issued a
challenge to Christ Church.
For many years the Christ
Church coast road has been
the most attractive residential
area-of the island. This is
now the same with the St.
James coast road which is
just as attractive.

The open road leading to Sandy
Lane Factory and a part beyond
the factory is now being widened.
Yesterday steam rollers, and
gangs of workmen were hard at
work. This road was formerly 16
feet wide in some places and at
others 14,. The new width is 21
feet and vehicles can pass each
other with ease.

A large number of houses of
intriguing designs have already
been erected along the St. James
coast road. These houses are far
more attractive than many found
in other parts of the island.

The Barbados Telephone Com-
pany has erected a new building
for their St. James Telephone ex-
change. This building is not yet
ready for use. Tha Advocate was
told yesterday that it has not yet
been decided when this exchange
will be put into use

Drug Store Opened

A new drug siore nas been
opened along the route. This
somewhat resembles the telephone
exchange building and is situated
in a central area,

The Caravel Nina is still at its
moorings off the St. James. coast,
at the back of the Holetown
Police Station. It has a weather-
beaten appearance but looks good
for another trip to St. Vincent.

The Gaiety Theatre at St. James
is one of the big attractions of
the parish. The Garden, where
it is situated, is also becoming
very popular. A cafe was recent-
ly opened near the Gaiety.

Holetown can scarcely be call+
ed a town, but every night people
from surrounding districts gather
there. They talk about cricket,
football and many other topics of
interest. There are also refresh-
ment places at Holetown.

This town also has a historical
background. It was at this spot
that the English in the Olive Blos-
som landed in 1605, Sir William
Courteen’s settlers later landed
. there in 1627. The church in this
town is the oldest in Barbados and
its graveyard contains the tombs
of many Barbadian braves of old.

It is these places that the tour-

ists travel seven miles from
Bridgetown to see. Many how-
ever stop to admire the houses

and gardens which are unequalled.

Along the Christ Church coast
road many new houses are also
going up, but the majority of these
are being built along the same
lines.





Onions Arrive:

the demand for onions in Bar-
bados ‘s ,ceat. For the past week
housewives have had to use this
commodity sparsely. Some had to
do their cooking without

S.S. Hughli was the most wel-
come ship to Barbados this week
when she arrived on Sunday with
3,130 crates of-onions from Cape-
town. The supply was being dis-
tributed to local dealers on Mon-
day and yesterday.

St. Lucia is experiencing a simi-
lar scarcity ef onions, The schoon-
er Adalina was in the inner basin
of the Careenage yesterday load-
ing some 50 crates of the onions
for St. Lucia. She is expected to
sail with them this evening.



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TOOTAL HANDKERCHIEFS, plain, white &
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Famous for its species of sea
anemone, which take the form of
yellow and red animal flowers
that open or close and withdraw
themselves into holes in a pool
in the cave, the Animal Flower
Cave has never failed to attract
the tourist or casual visitor to the
island and certainly not the bet-
ter informed Barbadian

Yesterday four cars filled with
people had jusi paid their shilling
per head and had gone down 4
flight of steps, about twenty feet
deep into the caves and on Sun-
day there were twenty-one cars
of sightseers.

Water was seeping through the
roof of the cave like infant
stalactites yesterday. It was the
result of rains of the past few
days that had penetrated the
fifteen foot thick rocky roof olf
the cave.

At Extreme Right

At the extreme right of the cave,
facing inwards is the bathing pool
where one can bathe inside the
cave without fear of being washed
through a high wide opening that-
lets the sea in and lets it out again
and so keeps the water in the poo!
fresh,

In the centre pf the cave proper
is the pool with the “animal
flowers.” There were not many
about at that time, Sometimes as
many as three dozen are seen at
one time, but yesterday there were
only five—three yellow ones and
two red ones.

These were soon folded up and
withdrawn into their holes in the
bed of the pool since everyone be-
gan to point at them.

Another peculiarity about the
eave is the fact that the likeness
of a large lizard and a turtle have

been carved in the face of the
limestone. Possibly erosion has
been the artist and not a living

agent, but there is no one to say
who has done it.

There is a twenty-foot well out-
side the cave proper, at the point
where ‘the cliffs, bordering the
cave, meet the sea, This has also
been dug either by nature or by
some unknown person, but the
odds point in the direction of
nature since there seems no im-
mediate reason for human agency
in the digging of the well.

Sea Crabs Seen

Sea crabs could be seen in its
clear water that tastes slightly
brackish, but there was no other
signs of life in it, not even the
ever present small fish.

Situated as it is, at the)’ most
northerly tip of the island, even
the approaches to the Cave pro-
vide one with a distinct feeling
of being somewhere in the island
much different from places . of
easy access and with the general
run of scenery and vegetation.

An expanse of. about half a
mile in diameter is bounded on
the northern and eastern side by
sheer weather-beaten cliffs that
rise sharply almost out of the sea
itself. The area here is dotted
with clumps of scrub, smooth
pebbles and rough stones. Quite a
few low-lying parts have retaired

the, water ffom the recent rains,
and now there are. some good
sized..pools to justify the neat

in
the

shooting hut standing grimly
the background, ready for
bird-shooting season.

Without much warning and in
the midst of this scenery, one
comes upon the entrance to the
Animal Flower Cave, marked only
by a flight of stairs leading down
into the ground where a door and
a shilling lets one into the under-
ground caves themselves.

TWO FISHERMEN
STILL MISSING

The late Charles L.
Davis was one of the
of the crew of the fishing boat
Lou'tse. The Louise went out on
a fishing trip last Friday. Nothing
has since been heard of her, but
Davis’ body was found at Graves-
end Beach on Saturday morning.

Other members of the crew
were Boysie Kirton of Ruby, St.
Philip, and “Sonny” King of
Suttle Street. Both men are still
missing.

The Louise is
Clem Marshall, a
Public Market.

The majority of boat owners
told the Advocate that they be-

“Erry”
members

owned by Mr
butcher of the

lieve Davis made a heroic attempt
to reach land, “Perhaps he may
have reached Gravesend Beach

alive during the night but later
died of exhaustion and exposure,”
one said.

Dr. A. S. Cato, who performed
the post mortem examination,
said that in his opinion death was
due to drowning. The inquiry is
adjourned until July 2.

The last two suceessful trips
the Louise ‘made recorded in the

Market were on Juhe 8 when she help, he was wondering if he were

brought in 55 pounds of bill fish
and 145 pounds of dolphin the fol-
lowing day.





attached.

$7.09
Each

IN AND OUT



VISITORS to the Animal Flower Cave yesterday take a look at the “Animal Flowers”.
at the right pointed to a red “flower” and it promptly closed up and withdrew into its hole in the bed.

How Flood Victinis
React To Vestry’s
Decisions On Funds

Some flood victims told the
Advocate yesterday that they are
in agreement with the St. Michael
Vestvy’s decision not to have any-
thing to do with the distribution
of the funds for these sufferers.

Others on the other hand,
though in sympathy with the steps
taken by the Vestry, said that the
Vestry should still have made the
distributions, The reason, they
said, was that the victims had
already waited two years for the
help they expected and now that
it was available it should be given
as quickly as possible.

Mr, Carlisle Atwell .of Hall's
Road who had seen his shop and
stock, home and other possessions
washed away, said that he thought
the Vestry could have come to no
other decision.

He wondered if, in the light of
what had been disclosed at the
Vestry meeting, the matter of the
distributions could be reconsider-
ed by Government, He_ hoped
that in any case the people would
be given the’ help they deserved
in the quickest possible time and
not have to wait for another ‘two
years,

All Not Listed

In view of the ract, he said, that
it had been pointed out at the
Vestry, that all the names sub-
mitted to Government were not
on the list to.receive help, it
would seem that several people
who had suffered losses would not
get anything. This he thought was
a regretiable state of affairs.

Arnold Smith who lives in the
same district and whose house is
in the path of the water said that
he had suffered much loss, He was
one of the unfortunate people,
however, who had not been given
any kind of help he said.

He highly appreciated and was
in full agreement with the Ves-
try’s views. He thought that if
flood sufferers were to be helped,
the greatest consideration and
help should be given to those in



the flood area, as in any case they
would be the greatest sufferers
He hoped it was possible for Gov-

ernment to reconsider the situa-
tion.

John Eastman a baker who also
lives in the flood area, said that
he thought the Vestry should have
distributed the funds. He in
sympathy with the Vestry’s view
but many people had _ suffered
through’ the flood and he knew
that several of them were in need
cf immediate help. These would
not wish to wait a day longer than

was absolutely necessary.

was




John McCollin, a soft drink
vendor, gave a similar view All
his furniture and other household
necessitle had been washed

away at the time of the flood, he
said, and up to now he had been
unable to replace them,

He had hoped that Government
would have given help quickly
but the time which had elapsed
since the flood was so long that he

had come to the conclusion he was
going to get nothing.

Having now read that all the
sufferers were not going to get

among the unfortunates. “My
view is, ‘pay out the money and
be done with it’,"he said.



Shirts. Ties and Handkerchiefs

B.V.D. CANADIAN WHITE SHIRTS. collars

Sizes 14% to 16'4.

$7.26

ELITE SHIRTS, 100% Sea Island cotton with

attached. Sizes Collars attached... Shades of white,
grey, cream, blue. Sizes 14 to 17.
Each $7.90

long sleeves,
Sizes 14 to
$3.63

TIES—a large selection to choose from in-
cluding Foulard Silk and Irish Poplin.

93e, to $3.36









CAVE

SHEPHERD

& Co., Ltd.
10-13 Broad St. |
|



a

B.W.I1. Govt. Invited To
Regional Labo

One of the guides

Recognise

ur Board’s Decisions

On Migratory Labour To U.S.

SiR GEORGE SEEL, Comptroller for Development and
Welfare who presided over a meeting of the Regional
Labour Board in Jamaica, told the Advocate yesterday that
the Governments of the British Caribbean Colonies partici-

pating in the farm workers’

programme have been invited

to recognise the Board as the administering authority as
from July 1 this year for all questions relating to migratory
labour in the United States of America.

The Board includes representa-
tives from the Labour. Depart-
ment of all the Colonies, but the
Leeward Islands were not able to

send a _ representative on this
occasion

He said that the Boara agreed
that the Central Labour Organi-

sation in Washington should con-
tinue to operate as at present, but
should be subject to the general
directions of the Board,

As soon as possible the account-
ing work of the organisation in
Washington will be transferred to
the Board’s head office in Kingston,
under arrangements which will be
made after consultation between
ithe Executive Secretary Mr. Reg-
inald E. Mais and the Chief Liai-
son Officer, Mr. Herbert G. Mac-
Donald

Uniform Contract

The Board also approved a uni-
form model contract in a Tevised
form which employers in the Uni-

ted States would be required to
us@ as from Jahuary next on-
wards,

Sir George who spent a

week in British Honduras, said
that his object in going there
was principally to have con-
versations with the Governor
and to the work that is
being done there with money
provided under the Colonial
Development and Welfare Act.
Much encouraging work is be-



ing done there. One road has been
ope 1 from Belize right through
the country to the Guatemala
frontier and a good deal of clear-



and planting is being done on
road by the Colonial Devel-
pment Corporation and others.



ha
©

i is hoped that C.D.C. will go
in for stock farming on a_ sub-
stantial geale.

Banana Crop

In the south of the country in
Stann Creek, there are also con-
iderable road development and
larg areas ‘have been planted

ith citrus and also with bananas.
the banana crop is coming into
production and = eneouraging re-
rig have been received on the
{ consignment to New Orleans.
rhe great problem there now is
to provide satisfactory port facili-
ties Altogether, the prospects in
British Honduras are fairly good

iit

During his four days in ine Ba-
hamas, he discussed various gen-
eral matters with the Governor
and gave an address to the House
ot Assembly on Development and
Welfare.

29 Packages



Pine Housing |
Project Well |
Carried Out |

Say Housing Experts

The Housing experts from the
Caribbean area now attending the!
Housing Conference at Hastings
House, visited the Pine Housing
scheme on Monday afternoon and}
spoke favourably of the buildings |
erected there. |

Mr. Clarence Renwick, Super~/
intendent of Public Works, Gren-!
ada, told the Advocate yesterday
that he was impressed with the,
project with its two types of;
buildings made of megerete and |
Barbados stone. |

The project was well carried outi
and the set-up as it is, is a great ,
step forward in the standard of |
living for the people as compared
with their previous surroundings. |

He said that he had asked one}
of the occupants her reactions to |
the concrete floor as compared
with the wooden floor and she re-!
plied in the presence of others!
that she liked it better because it
Was warmer in the morning than
the pine and she found it very
much easier to keep clean, {

He was very glad to heor thi
news as it will no doubt help!
tremendously when he returns to
Grenada to tell the workers there !
v.4o were averse to concrete floors, |

These floors are a great advan-
tage in view of the very high
price of lumber’ which is sul |
soaring



“TINDRA” LOADS
SCRAP IRON

The Alcoa steamship Tindra is!
1ere loading a shipment of scrap
iron for New York.

Old motor vehicle parts, broken
ioachinery from sugar factories,
worn pieces of domestic ironware, }



and other pieces of machinery |
make up the shipment of oan
aren

Vae serap is being shipped by}
Mr. Victor Chase, It was brought!
tro: various parts of the island}
to ine inner basin of the Careens |
uge by lorry. Lighters took it out!
to the Tindra. |
The Tindra is also taking a sup |
ply of molasses for New York. She
is expected to leave port this after-
noon, She is consigned to Messrs
Robert Thom Ltd

Of Quaker

Oats Sold At 19 Cents Each

AS THE SALE of Branker, Trotman & Co., auctioneers, be-
gan in High Street yesterday, the large number of bidders
began to assess each other’s purchasing ability and poke at

the goods to test their quality.
There was a variety of damaged goods and the regular

buyers who turn up at sales

knew how much they would

Two were running the sale, The
woman wrote off the name of each
person who eventually won a
purchase while the man sat in a
tall ‘high backed chair from
where he could see the butter
oozing out of tins and everything
else. He was the man who said,
“One! Two! Three! Sold!”

Twenty-nine packages of Quak-
er Oats was the first item put. up
for sale. “Hand me the schedule
price here. Twenty-nine cents a
package, eh?” said the man in the
high backed chair as though
chuckling to himself, knowing
well enough that no one would be
going near that price.

The first bidder shouted “a
penny!” and then bidding started
in earnest, Six cents, seven cents
and ten cents passed, then a man
said 19 cents. He was reminded
by a sympathetic bidder near him
that some of the packages were
only half filled, but meanwhile
the voice from the high backed
chair had said, “. . . Two! Three!
Sold!”

When the sale had been going
on for about 15 minutes, a woman
went over the previous bidder for
a box of milk by saying in a soft
voice, *$4,50."" She was not heard
at the high backed chair who had
gone on to say “ Two! Three!
Sold!”

Protest Lodged

The woman protested, saying



had an early assessment and
try at the articles.

that she had called higher before
he had said sold. The ruling from
the high backed chair was that
bidding on the milk should con-
tinue. The man who had been
thinking that he had brought off a
good bargain did not agree to this,
but stormed out of the room.

Among the articles to be sold
was a massive safe. Four men
began to call, but it was noticeable
that two especially were both set
on having the safe. Forty, Fifty,
Eighty, went by, but when it got
to ninety dollars one of them who
was another agent decided that
his man might want a safe badly,
but not so much that he would
go to the extent of paying more
than $90,

He asked to be allowed to tele-
phone the man for whom he was
going to buy it and the ruling
from the high backed chair was
that he could have two minutes.
He did not get hold of the man he
wanted in the two minutes and
the safe was sold to the other
man,

When one bidder out-bidded
another, the one who was out-
bidded could be seen calculating
how much he might still gain if
he added another dollar, or if it

Antigua Government Proposes

Aided Self-Help Building



Everything appeared to be quiet
in Antigua up to Sunday, There
were no labouy disturbances and
the Troops which were called ‘in

from Jamaica a few weeks ago will

be leaving by the first opportu-
nity by sea transport, Mr, John
Knox, Federal Engineer of the
Leeward Islands, told the Advo-
eate yesterday.

Mr, Knox is also Chairman of

the Anticua Central Housing and
Planning Authority. He arrived on

Sunda by B.W.LA. for the
Housing Talks an is staying at
the Marine, Hotel



ITEMS YOU HAVE BEEN

WAITING FOR FROM
CANADA HAVE
ARRIVED AT

WEATHERHEAD'S

Holloway’s Cora Remover.
Kellogg’s Catarrh Snuff.
Canadian Hair Dye
Kellogg’s Eye Water
Miller's
Volga Mineral Oil

Flik Lighter, Fuel in tins.

Worm Powders.

— and —

ROBERTS COUGH SYRUP

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD




LTD
i 2 i

He said that the housing con-
ditions in Antigua are as bad a
anywhere else in the West Indies,

yercrowding and dijapidation be-

ity common,
At present they are faced with
the problem of rebuilding 1,400

houses which were destroyed by
the hurricane of last year. These
will be rebuilt from a grant from
the Imperial Government and
would cost approximately £100,000
Material Provided

The Government is also pro-
pcsing to do quite a bit of build-
ine by aided-self-help. This means



Here’s

Absorbine Jnr.
Absorbine Veterinary
Irradol—A

Haliver Malt with Viosterol
| Miller's Worm Powders
}



KNIGHTS







a List of Items
you have been awaiting

DRUG

were worth it to add one, On the
whole, however, everybody left
the sale fairly satisfied.

that Government would provid

the materials, technical assistance
and very often the land, while th:
pecple who are to become owner
would provide the labour them-
selves.

In addition to the hurricane re
housing, they are preparing
clearance schemes for the badly
congested city areas and hope t
get a grant from C.D, and W, foi
this purpose,

To reduce density in the exist~-
ing villages, they are also develop-
ing village extension on which to
erect the new houses,





WITH
ROBERTS
COUGH
SYRUP

Dr. King’s Sulphur Bitters
Roberts Cough Syrup
Pertussin

(for Whooping Cough) {
Olympene |

a
STORES







PAGE FIVE



KLIMis ideal for infant feeding—it's always
pure, safe and uniformly nourishing. KLIM sup-
plies the important food essentials ‘needed for
babies to grow strong and healthy. And KLIM is
readily digested—another important feature.

Above all, KLIM is dependable. It’s not surpris-
ing that so many Mothers prefer it!

1. KLIM is pure, safe milk

2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration

3. KLIM quality is always uniform

4. KLIM is excellent for growing children

5. KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes
@ KLIM Is RECOMMENDED FOR INFANT FEEDING!

7. KLIM is safe in the specially-packed tin

8. KLIM is produced under strictest control





=>, Take pure



edie

borer KLIM a MILK
orden C
Internat'l Copr safe

Reserved

FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER

PURE —
| SOLUBLE. —







BaeEBEeEeSBeEsekh & & &@
@ oywsr arrive @

@ PURINA CHICK &
eg STARTENA & GROWENA g
2 =
= H. JASON JONES & Co, Lid. gy
Sen eneepueeeeae

The BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

ANNUAL HOLIDAY

CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS asked to note that
our Workshop will be CLOSED as from MONDAY 18th June,
1951 to SATURDAY the 30th June, 1951, inclusive, for the pur-

Obtainable from





Our are

pose of granting our workmen their Annual Holiday
Arrangements have been made for emergency work to be
underiaken during this period and the receipt of repairs and
delivery of completed work will be continued as usual
Our MERCHANDISE DEPARTMENT and OFFICE will

be open to business as usual



OOF
=



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park Road,


PAGE SIX

HENRY CARL ANDERSON

ANoanbcon —

es HYPNOTIST] FHURRY! IT'S AN

ACK! I THINK EMERGENCY !

GOOFY'S GONE 6 Jalen
HAY WIRE !

MUN SWEET! EVERYTHING?!
MH =e!)

Sei

TM) eT] |
Noon ON
SH-H-H--- a Wen PEND MASTER
AN'T »L HAS PETUPNE P
“Ina TALKING OF FS Ta nace
THE LORD Age ioe Ay~, THE PHONE?
2 Ge | | HAS LS



THE LORD AND
MASTER HAS
RETURNED

MASTER HAS
RETURNED/







J HE'S ACOOOCSD POLITICAL BOS| [WE'LL ASK MRS, CATER A
YOU SC= We WEL L oR WITH PIGH & MAN WHO WAS FEADING 1S JACKSON, = | | HER HUSBAND.
FOR TOWN AS WE LEFT? ary = A ger



YOUR DEAR BROTHER DIDN'T
TAKE THE JOB -HE WANTED
= TWO WEEKS Pay IN ADVANCE=
ROTHER WILL i MAGGIES GOES TO TELL YOU TO HIRE THEN WANTED TO START ON
OT We THERE |) pL de. WORK: IT WON'T. BE HIM - GOOD-BYE/ -| Wie een ant HE WANTED
wor et Tt mm /t-
‘ HE GOT BACK! J et 7TOMCMN

acne Tie

ee
THERE GOES THE
PHONE / IF THAT
BROTHER OF



) WAS MAS WE'RE POOR LITTLE
GHEEP WHO HAVE LOST THEIe
WAY / ONE LITTLE WHITE LAMB...
ONE LITTLE BLACK-BLACK

GHEER.. BAA’ BAN /

Y ops COULD’VE GWORN
TI FIRGT SPOTTED THE TANKS
FROM THIS DIRECTION,..OR
WAG IT... 2/

WHERE DO YOU USUALLY
GET SHARKS? OUTA
THE OCEAN!

YOULL FIND OUT.1'M
TAKIN'A NAP SCRATCH.
KEEP HIM COVERED. |

WHERE ON EARTH DiD
YOU GET THOSE Si ARKS,



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



|



Canada’s Wonder Remedy Is
Here Again-To Stay!





For CHEST COLDS, RHEUMATISM.
NEURALGIA, ARTHRITIS NEURITIS
ECZEMA, BURNS, SORES, PIMPLES

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tight chest cold over night, or banishing the stabbing, torturing
pain of rheumatism, arthritis, neuritis, neuraligia, stiff sore
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and feel the pain and soreness vanish in a matter of minutes.

3uckley’s White Rub is a scientific prescription containing
9 active ingredients, carefully selected for their proven thera-
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and relieves pain. Heals and soothes sores, pimples and tired
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time or your money back,

WEDNESDAY,



JUNE 27, 195!

SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

HASTINGS BARBADOS
Under new management.
Daily and longterm rates
quoted on request
Permanent guests
welcome.
Dinner and Cocktail
parties arranged.
J. H. BUCKLAND,
Proprietor.





HoewneCoucis

it let_ me eine and night cough-



Me ‘attac ks of Bronchitis or Asthma
ruin sleep fa'ty energy another day
without trying MENDACO, This great




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internal medi
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fi, thus 4







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im ely to remove thick, sticky
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@ Men, women, children—all should start
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: as
\.°: KEPLER.
= |

COD LIVER OIL WITH*MALT EXTRACT













4 BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUCT hal
ed

ie Sele Agents for Barl ados : Collins’ Led., 28 Broad Street.



We'll soon have that elie

ASEPTIC OINTMENT

Children’s skin ailments need the soothing
touch of Germolene Ointment, It re-
lieves irritation, subdues inflammation and
gives protection against the entry of
barmful bacteria. You will find, too,
that Germolene draws out dirt from cuts,
‘ abrasions, blisters and sores and stim-
a: . ulates the growth of new skin. Keep @
tin of Germolene handy for family use.

FOR
SPOTS, RASHES, BURNS
Cen —ee






seen ve
“MALT VINEGAR
Its Pure —

‘. 1 ts Brewed from Matted Barley

ROSSE &
LACKWELL

GENUINE MALT VINEGAR

Local Agents :-
T. Geddes Grant Ltd., Bridgetown.











Usually

4 Pkgs. Lushes Table Jellies
3 Pkgs. for 57

Pkgs. Fruit Cream Biscuits 50
Bots. Silver Shred Marmalade 47

rt


















fs RUSKLEYS 3



|
|
1
|
1
|
/ ag iG
supply of vitamins A and D. WY
1
|
|
}
i
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bringing new o ake and vigour to thou-

3, and puts new, rich blood and en-
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thful vigour a
|e ntahis amaaing, now ifiand and and v
teabaes, called Vi- ‘Tabs, en vt
has been proved by thousa! in y coe ty
ats a ees
der a of sa’
back. Vi-Tabs must make ycu feel a of

Be S

your money back. A s)
= ~ bottle ‘of 48 Vi- Tabs
tla oe street costs little, and the

Tabs: Suerares a
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\\ ‘I WIT 7,

\



i This sovereign Whisky possesses that distinction of flavour
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« HIGHLAND
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Sole Importers :——
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MACDONALD & MUIR ‘TD © DISTILLERS © LEITH * SCOTLANB

“JOINT AND
Eval aN it a

may mean kidney trouble

A function of the kidneys is to eliminate
harmful impurities from the system. If the
kidneys grow shiggish, these impurities—
in particular excess acid— accumulate and
settle, and become a cause of pain and
suffering in joints and muscles.

The way to tackle the root of the trouble
is to help the kidneys. They should be
toned up with De Witt's Pills—the medicine
made specially for this purpose. De Witt’s
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De Witt’s Pills are a very well-tried F
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OUR GUARANTEE
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inder











the ingredients
all conform to ri;
standards of purity.

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

SPECIAL offers to ail Cash and Credit customers for









Now Usually Now

59 532

Monday to Wednesday only
Tins Quaker Oats

oo
a2 Pkgs.Floralicing Sugar 33 29

|
2 Bots.Apella Apple Juice 70 62
;






WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27,



CLASSIFIED ADS,|_remer sates |

TELEPHONE 2500



Births,
announcements

For Marriage or Engagemen

in arib Calling





BARK
May 8th
He was
Connell),

The
and
cent,



—At Brooklyn, New York, on
1951, Albert McDonald Barker.
the husband of Rhoda (nee
father of Esther, Beryl, Sybil
Horace, and brother of Milli-

Meta and Lilian Barker.
27.6,.51—1n.







HUTCHINSON: On June 26, 1951 Rosa-
mond Walrond. Her funeral will leave
“Gilrocki", 4th Ave. Belleville, the
residence of Mr. W. W. Watkins at
4.30 p.m. for the Westbury Ceme-
tery. Friends are invited.

Eda Ince, Gweneth Atkinson,
Barbara Agard, W. W. Watkins.
27.651.



IN MEMORIAM

DAVIS—In loving memory of my dear
beloved Elfreda Davis, who fell asleep
on June 27th 1950.

Asleep in God's beautiful garden
Free from all sorrow and pain
Some day
ended
We hope to meet you again
Ever to be remembered by—
(daughter-in-law), Joseph

(husband), and friends.

27,6.51—1n.



when life’s journey is

Doreas
James

(son},







In loving memory of my dear
mother Sarah Welch. Who fell asleep
on 26th June, 1950.
“You are gone but not forgotten,
In our hearts you ever ‘live,
Fiowers may wither and decay,
But our love will never fade away.”
Ever to be remembered by—
Millicent (daughter), FitzGerald (son)
and (grandchildren). 27.6.51-—1n.

EDUCATIONAL

BOYS' FOUNDATION SCHOOL
VACANT SAMUEL KIRTON
SCHOLARSHIPS
There are vacant Samuel Kirton Schol-
arships tenable at the Christ Chureh
Boys’ Foundation School. Applicants
must be children attending an Elemen-
tary School in the Parish of Christ
Church and whose parents are in
straitened circumstances, The appli-
cants must be between the ages of
10 years 6 months, and 12 years on the
day of the examination which will
be held at the Boys’ Foundation School
on Friday 6th July at 9.30 am. by

the Headmaster.

Forms of Application which can be
obtained from the Secretary W. H.
Antrobus, Hilton House, Bay Street, St.
Michael, must be returned to the Secre-
tary not later than 4 p.m. on Friday,
29th June, 1951, together with a Baptis-
mal Certificate.

W. H. ANTROBUS,
Secretary Gov. Body,
Christ Church Boys’
Foundation School.
13.6.51—6n,









BOYS' FOUNDATION SCHOOL
VACANT FOUNDATION
SCHOLARSHIPS
There are vacant Foundation Scholar-
ships tenable at the Christ Church Boys’
Foundation School. Applicants must be
children of Parents residing in the Par-
ish of Christ Church and who are in
straitened circumstances, The applicants
must be between the ages of 10 years &
months and 12 years on the day of the
examination which will be held at the
Boys’ Foundation School on Friday ¢th
July at 9.30 a.m, by the Headmaster.
Forms of application which can be
obtained from the Secretary W. H.
Antrobus, Hilton House, Bay Street, St.
Michael, must be returned to the Secre-
tary not later than 4 p.m, on Friday,
29th June, 1951, together with a Baptis-

mal Certificate.
W. H. ANTROBUS,
Secretary Gov. Body,
Christ Church Boys’
Foundation School,
13.6.51—6n.

BOYS' FOUNDATION SCHOOL
ENTRANCE EXAMINATION, 1951
There will be an Entrance Examina-
tion on Friday 6th July at 9.30 a.m.
for New Pupils between the ages of 8
years and 12 years on the day of the

examination.

Applications must be made on a Form
obtainable at the School and must be
accompanied by a Birth or Baptismal
Certificate and a Testimonial of Good
Conduct from the last School of attend-
ence.

Closing date for receiving applications
will be Friday 29th June, 1951.

W. H. ANTROBUS,
Secretary Gov. Body,
Christ Church Boys’
Foundation School.
13.6.51—6n.











f0-DAY'S. NEWS FLASH !

EVERYMAN'S
ENCYCLOPAEDIA
12 Volumes A—Z

83rd Edition revised to 1950

$36.00 for the Set
JOHNSON’'S STATIONERY

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



|







FOR SALE
|

PROPERTY KNOWN AS











ALATA

ST. LUCIA

B.WiI

IN

(about 5 miles from the
Capital, Castries)
Consisting of Twenty four (24)

acres of land on which are sited:

Two (2) Modern Buildings, suitable

t

Cc the

charge is $23.00 for any number of words

up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each

additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2308

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

1951



FOR SALE

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





will be reectived up to 4 p.m. Friday
the 29th June at our Office, Room 311,
Fiantations Building, Lower Broad Street
We do not bind ourselves to accept the
highest or any tender.
The British Guiana & Trinidad Mutual
Fire Insurance Co., Ltd.
27.6.51—-3n.

ng
CAR—Hillman 10 h.p. Good Mechanical
condition, New Batteries and Tyres.
Attractive price. Phone 8380,
27.6.51—2n.
CAR: Ford 10, 1947. Good condition
and working order $900. Gendall, Harrison
College 26.6, 51—2i

CAR--Vauxhall 14/6 in perfect con-
dition, new tyres and paint-job.
Peasonably priced. Apply: B'dos Agencies
Ltd. Ring 4908, 26.6.51—6n.

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









Garage. Offers in writing will be received |
at our office up to Saturday 30th June. |
Jumes A. Lynch & Co., Ltd. Me Gregor
Street. 27,6,51—4n

=—

FORD STATION WAGGON, late 1946
model A-1 Mechanical condition, nearly
new tyres, battery and paint work, a
Real Bargain. St, Clair Butcher, c/o
McEnearney & Co, 27.6.51—2n

SE aI Ee
MOTOR VAN: One Austin 8 motor Van,

‘

in good condition, Atherlay Bros.
Speightstown. Phone 91-36,

22.6.51—in
MOTOR CYCLE: Velocette, splendid

running order. What offers? Apply R. A.
Ccrbin. Dial 3604, 24.6.51—3n



MOTOR CYCLE — New shipment of
Velocette 200 c c.—Secure yours before
prices advance, Courtesy Garage. Dial!
4616. 26.6.51—6n.





'

es

Pick-up Morris 8 in good working
order with almost new body. Apply
Stoute’s Drug Store .or Marshall &
Edward’s Garage, ‘oebuck = Street,
where it can be seen, Phone 2540 or
3453. 22.6,.51—t.f.n.



ELECTRICAL

BATTERIES: 6 and 12 volt DURALIFE
with Ebonite separators for Cars, Trucks









and Motor cycles. Courtesy Garage.
Dial 4391, 26.6.51—6n.
TOY TRAIN: Hornby Dublo Model

Electric Railway, locomotive and tender,
4 coaches, signals, track, etc., mounted

on Trestle Table 13 feet by 6% feet. £35
or ($168), Reasonable offer. Phone 4138,
23.6.51—2n.



LIVESTOCK

COW—First Calf 28 pints of milk per
Gay. Morton Brathwaite, Parish Land,
Christ Church. 27.6.51-—2n,

MECHANICAL

BICYCLE—Hercules, for ladies,
and youths. Special attractive
prices. Dial 4391, Courtesy Garage.

26.6.51—6n.

MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIQUES — Of every description.
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Water-colours. Early books, Maps,
Autographs etc., at Gorringes Antique
Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

3.9,50—t.f.n.

“FARM” POWDERED FULL CREAM
MzLK~—-Supreme quality and only $4.32
per 5-Ib tin and $1.00 per 1-Ib tin.
Get a tin to-day from your grocer
or Drug Store and try the best
milk obtainable. The 5-Ib family size is
really economical. Insist on “Farm” for
the sake of your health and your pocket.
If your dealer cannot suppiy, phone 2229.

27,6, 51—t.f.n.









gents
cash







—— ee

GALVANISED SHEETS—Eéest quality
new sheets. Cheapest in the Island!
6 ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; B ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;
10 ft $8.40, Nett casn. Better hurry!
A. BARNES & CO.,, LTD.

pe Aaa A SONS

GALVANIZED SHEETS; 24 gauge in
lengths of 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10 foot. Enquire
Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar Street,
Phone 2696. 26.6.51—+.f.n.

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

26.6.51—3n.





enna
PLASTIC RAIN COATS for Ladies and
Children. Broadway Dress Shoppe.
Well known for Housecoats and Night-
gowns in stock now. Broadway Dress
Shoppe. 27.6.51—-3n. !

a
STAINLESS STEEL — Steak Knives
$12,00 per dozen are the sharpest to men-

tion. Broadway Dress Shoppe.
27.6.51—5n.









REAL ESTATE

TANGLIN, at Beachmount Pasture,
Bathsheba, Saint Joseph, standing on i

reod, 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-

—ames | mount Pasture.
The property (exclusive of the furai-
AUTOMOTIVE ture, but which may be sold separately)
will be set up for sale by public com-
Austin Truck 1949 model damaged in petition at our office, James Street,
accident. Tyres and platform in exe condition, can be seen at Courtesy | St@mt at 2 p.m.
Garage. Sealed tenders for the above YEARWOOD & BOYCE,

Solicitors.

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

AUCTION

HILLMAN MINX
We are







10 MODEL
instructed by the Insurance
Company to auction this damaged
vehicle. Sale at Cole’s Garage on Friday

29th June at 2 p.m.
JOHN M. BLADON,

Auctioneer
24.6.51—4n.
PROPERTY—That desirable Wall and
Wooden House called St. Elmo at Max-
well Road, Ch. Ch. Consisting of Closed
Gallery to the front 2 Side Verandahs,
Drawing and Dining Rooms 4 Bedrooms
Water Toilet and Bath, Modern Kitchen-
ette, Garage, Spacious yard enclosed by







wall and standing %4 of an acre of

rar aie ne Snicoh, erann. with. jand, with several bearing fruit trees
pident io x. ore e Tires gee} The Same will be set up for sale by
aight waked ‘0 Viewing ita Apply: | public competition at our Office, James
‘Alley 4683. lewing at vote Street, on Friday 6th July at 2 p.m.
= 26.6. —Sa.) pecs any day except Sundays,
eee © ween the hours of 10 am. and 5
CAR: One (1) Chevrolet Car damaged | : ld, Solicitors
ict nebidinne | Gam ha Gobmn m8 30K Soanteoe pm. Hutchinson & Banfie If, Bolisiters.



UNDER THE IVORY HAMME
Owing to the inclemency of aR
weather the sale which would have taken
place on Friday 22nd at 1 p.m. at Messrs,
Hinds & Co., Tweedside Road: will now
take place on Thursday 28th at 1 p.m
(1) Horse in perfect condition complete
with cart and harness. Terms cash
VINCENT GRiFFITH,
Auctioneer
26.6.51






UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

AUCTION SALE, ith AND Sth JULY

The Household effects of Mrs. Robert
M. Jones at Walmer Cottage, Two Mile
Hill on Wednesday and Thursday te
4th and Sth July at 11.30 o'clock.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers

27.651

In

Under The Diamond Hammer

I will sell by Auction on Thursday
next 28th June at 1 o'clock at tha
Nectar Club over Mr. W. W. Reece's
chambers, Coleridge Street, the entire
lot of fittings including chairs, tables,
several (1) gallon jars, counters, ice-box
presses, kitchen utensils, several demi-
johns, and several other items of inter-
est, TERMS CASH. D'Arcy A. Scott,
Auctioneer. 23.6.51—7n.







BARBADO:

FOR RENT

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









HOUSES
_AN APARTMENT—On the St. James
Comet, fou miles from Bridgetown.
Ring 2195. 27.6.51—1n.
FLAT.-One Downstairs Flat at Blue
Waters Terrace semi furnished. 3 Bed-
roams, all modern conveniences. Apply:
Neo, 8283 26.6.51—6n.
FLAT—At Coral Sands, Worthing. 1
modern furnished flat, good sea bathing
a vith ce particulars. Dial 8134, Alma
ashley

27.6.51—t.f.n

MORNING SIDE, Bathsheba. Months
Jule, November and December, Light
and Water ete. Dial 2481. W. Chandler

23.6.51—3n







“WINSLEY”, Bathsheba. Months of
October, November and December. Fur-

nished, Light. water ete, Dial 2431. W
Chandler, 23.6.51—2n
LAUDERDALE—Chelsea Gardens, Un









furnished, from the Ist August, Phone
369. Between 4 and 5.30 p.m

26.6,51-—2n.
INE AGRIC



AIDS ACT, 1905
To the creditors holding specialty Mens
against HOPE Plantation, St. James.
T¢ KE NOTE that Sybil Rock, owner
ot the above named planta +» am about
to obtain a loan of £3.00 under the
provisions of the above Act, against the
Sugar, Molasses and other crops of the
said plantation to be reaped in 1952.
No money has yet been borrowed
against the said crops
Dated this 26th day



of June 1951

27.651

a4
NOTICE

All persons interested in the future of



the Resolute Cricket Club are cordially
invited to attend a meeting which will
be held at the pavilion Sunbury on
Saturds’, 30th June, at 1.30 p.m
E. A. WHITEHEAD,
Acting Secretary.
27.6.51—2n
NOTICE

Re Estate of
WILLIAM RUPERT St. CLAIR REDMAN
~-deceased

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim against
the Estate of William Rupert St. Clair
Redman, late of Hastings, Christ Church,
who died in tis Island on the 19th day
of October, 1950, are hereby required to
send particulars of their claims, duly
attested, to the undersigned, C/o, Cottlé,



Catford & Co. No. 17, High Street,
Bridgetown, Solicitors, on or before the
Sist day of July, 1951, after which we

shall proceed to distribute the assets of
the Deceased among the parties entitled
thereto, having regard only to such

claims of which we shall then have had j

notice, and that we will not be liable for

the assets or any part thereof so dis-
tributed, to any person of whose debt
or claim we shall not then have had
nofice,

And all- persons indebted to the sal
Estate are requested to settle their in-
debtedness without delay

Dated this 28th day of May, 1951

RUPERT CHEESMAN REDMAN
FRANK MESSERVEY PHILLIPS
LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN GILL
Qualified Executors of the Will
of
William Rupert St. Clair Redmap,
deceased,
PARBADOS.



UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

ON THURSDAY 28th by order of Mr.
A, Archer we will sell the Furniture at
“Penrith” Belmont Road, which includes
Extension Dining Table, Mird. Waggo.,
Upright Chairs, Ornament Tables, Morris
Chairs in Mahogany: Carpet, Pictures,
Victrola, Glass and Crockery, Dinner and
Tea Services; Breakfast Table Enam.
Yop Table, Singers Sewing Machine
(practically new), Double Bedsteads with

Springs, Mattress, M.T. Washstands,
Dressing Tables, Chamberware, Con-
goleum, Pye Radio, Lawn Mower and

other items.
Sale 11.45 o'clock, Terms Cash,

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers
24.6.51—2n.

PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per agate line on week-days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1,80 on Sundays.

NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. LUCY

Applications on forms to be obtained
from my office and accompanied by bap-
tismal certificates, will be received by
me up to Wednesday 11th July, 1951, for
one or more vacant St. Lucy Vestry
Exhibitions tenable at the Alexandra
School. 2

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

Candidates 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,









0. L. DEANE,
Vestry Clerk,
$t. Lucy
26.6.51—4n
NOTICE

Re Estate of
MARTIN LUTHER BUTCHER, deceased
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that alj
persons having any debt or claim against
the estate of Martin Luther Butcher late
of the parish of Saint Philip who died



WALLABA POSTS—A!I sizes 8, 10 and/iin this Island on the 22nd day of July

14. Good value. Apply: G. Mayhew.
Dial 2382 or 4334.
wrss. 27,.6.51—4n



WANTED

Minimum charge week 72 cents and | oced to distribute the

93 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24

words 3 cents a word week—4 cents 4/to having regard only

word on Sundays.



HELP

i a

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

ENT WANTED, resident
oe Aa connected with com-



1950 are hereby required to send par-
ticulars of their claims duly attested to
the undersigned Louise Butcher the
Administratrix of the Estate of the
deceased in care of Messrs Carrington
& Sealy, Lucas Street, Bridgetown,
Solicitors on or before the 15th day of
August 1951 after which date I shall pro-
assets of the
deceased among the parties entitled there-
to such claims
of which I shall then have had notice,
and that I will not be* liable for the
assets or any part thereof so distributed
to any person of whose debt or claim
I shall not then have had notice
All persons indebted to the said estate
are requested to settle their indebtedness
without delay.
Dated this 11th day of June 1951
LOUISE BUTCHER,
Administratrix of the Estate of
Martin Luther Buteher.



Sale

(The Provest Marshal's Act 104 ©
(1904-6) § 50)
On Tuesday the 10th day of July, 1951

at the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon
will be sold at my office to the highest
bidder and without reserve All that
ccrtain piece of Land containing by
admeasurement .20 Perches situat@ at
Small Town in Parish of Saint John,
butting and bounding on lands now or
late of Joseph Merritt, on lands late of

E. K. Robinson, but now or late of
Cc. 1. B. Greenidge, on lands now or late
of Samutl Rouse, now or late of David

Rayside, now or late of Henry Rayside,
and on the Public Road, together with
the messuage or dwelling house thereon
and all appurtenances thereof attached
from Charlotte Irene Burgess Greenidge,
for and towards satisfaction, &c., and if
net sold en such day, sald sale wiil be
kept open and a subsequent day will be
fixed for said sale.



N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day
of purchase
T. T HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal, ,
27.6.51—3n,







AUCTION SALE

MONDAY 2ND AND

TUESDAY 3RD JULY



11.30 A.M. DAILY



We are favoured with instruc- |
tions from Mrs. Don Johnson and
others to sell by auction an ex-
tensive collection of valuable fur-
niture, glassware, silver, china
and the entire contents of “MED-
MENHAM”™ Pine Hill. Viewing
Saturday 9 to 12 and morning prior

to Sale

| Radio Table, J Tier Wagon,, Tea
Tre





ailey, China Cabinets, Side-
boards, Set 6 Dining Chairs, Set
| 4 Dining Ch Set 6 Tub Chairs,
Rockers, Easy Chairs, Morris Suite,
Morris Chairs, Double-ended Set

tee, Book Stands, Hat Stands, Re-
volving Bookcase, Plant Stands,
Tip Top Tables (brass feet), Round
Tip Top Table, Square Tables, Nest
of Tables, Assorted Tables, Cock-








1
\
|

}
{
i

ADVOCATE
PERSONAL







The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, CARMEN
CLARKE (nee Griffith) as L do not hold

myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless hy a written order signed
by me.

Simed FITZ GERALD CLARKE,
Pickwick Gap,
St. Michael
26.6.51-—2n



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, DELCINA
WALKER (nee Hinds) as I do not hold
m self responsible for her or anyone
else Contracting any debt or debts in my
mone unless by a written order signed
by me.

Signed LEONARD WALKER,
Mount All,
St. Andrew.
26.6.51-—2n

GOVERNMENT NOTICES



CLOSING OF CHAMBERLAIN
BRIDGE

The Chamberlain Bridge will be

for the purpose of repairs.
27.6.51.—2n.





EMIGRATION

Men who wish to secure em-
ployment in the United States of
America are warned not to pay

that he is able to assist them to

secure placement.

closed to all traffic from sw oe
2nd July, to Thursday, 5th July,
money to any person who states
Any information of such pay-
ments should be communicated to
the Labour Commissioner at once.
27.6.51.—2n.}















ee PAGE SEVEN
ANNOUNCEMENTS

on Nh ra YES, YOU CAN BUY IT AGAIN *

HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—tsle of LUXOR CLE AR GLOSS y ARN SH i
Spices. SANTA MABIA--loveliest hotel t
in Caribbean. Rates from $7.00 per head |
wr day. GRAD TEL pest res
Grelnl district under Gevermntet, Hoven SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH
a ng tg 7 per noes aoe eS — Also — ‘
SEASIDE IND 3r se Be ~
Beach. Rates trom $4.00. per head pet GALV. OIL CANS —1, 2 & 5 Gin, Sizes
cay. Enquiries to D. M, Slinger, Grenada ;

26.6,51—78.

PUPILS | for | Spanish | Conversation Established T HERBERT Lid Incorporatea ;
>t Na fe f July. 860 }
Sa peers Necching th Vermausin. Clarice * > 1926
de Portill “Eb e: ", Bay St t
a . aan oy ratio. 10 & 1\ ROEBUCK STREET,

bee



NOTICE IS HEREBY

GIVEN that the
above trade mark is registered in the
Register of Trade Marks in Barbados and

is the trade mark of R. J. Reuter
Company, Limited, a British Company of
Bedford Avenue, Slough, Buckingham-
shire, England, Manufacturers, and ts
used by the said company in respect of:
Soaps, perfumery, es:¢ntial oils, creams,
cosmetics, hair lotions, dentifrices, toilet
creparations and Eau de Cologne, and







HARRISON

LINE



OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM











Vessel From Leaves Due
Barbados
S.S. “STRATEGIST” London 8th June 26th June
S.S. “STATESMAN” London 27th June 11th July
S.S. “FACTOR” Liverpool Early July Mid-July
S.S. “STUDENT” London 10th July 24th July
S.S. “TRADER” Glasgow and
Liverpool Mid-July End July
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel For Closes in Barbados
S.S. “PLANTER” London 21st July
5. “SCULPTOR” Liverpool Mid-July



Canadian National

S.S. “TRIBESMAN” |



London
Public Official Unreserved ‘For further information apply te -- .

Mid-July

DACOSTA & CO.. LTD,—Agents









Steamships







ORS eee Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Name of Ship Montreal. Halifax Boston Barbados. Barbados
TOR 16 June ‘19 June mo 26 June 29 June
CAN, NELSON. BOJune) 9 July S July 14duly 15 July
CAN. CRUISER 10 July 13 July - 22 July 23 July
CAN. CHALLENGER 20 July 23 July - 1 Aug. 2 Aug.
LADY RODNEY be 30 July 2 Aug. 4 Aug. 13 Aug. 14 Aug.
CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 9 Aug. 12 Aug. = 21 Aug. 22 Aug.
LADY NELSON Ae 20 Aug. 23 Aug. 25 Aug. 3 Sept. 4 Sept.
‘I J
MORTARS Or Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
Name of Ship Barbados. Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal.
y July 19 July
LADY RODNEY 3 July 4 July 14 July 16 ’
LADY NELSON 27 July 29 July 7 Aug. 9 Aug. 12 Sun.
LADY RODNEY 25 Aug. 28 Aug. 6 Sept. 8 Sept 11 Sept.
LADY NELSON 16 Sept. 18 Sept. 27 Sept 26 Sept. 2 Oct.
LADY RODNEY 16 Oct. 18 Oct. 27 Oct. 28 Oct 1 Novr.

—————

The M.V. CANADIAN CHALLENGER is d

22rd. June, loading for St. John,

ue to arrive here about the

Halifax, Quebec and Montreal.



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.



~

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM

MS HECUBA-—2ist June 1951.
MoS. ORANJESTAD—Sth July 1951.
M 8. BONATRE—1i3th July 1951.
MS HERSILIA—26th July 1951.

SAILINGS TO PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM
M $. WILLZMSTAD—l0th July 1951.

SANLANGS TO TRINIDAD, PARAM-
ARIBO AND GEORGETOWN
8 8. COTTICA—26th June 1951.
MS, HECUBA—9th July 1951.
S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.

Agents,

—————— —
SS. SF





“Daerwood” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
St, Lucia, Grenada and Araba,
Passengers only for St. Vineent.
Sailing 26th instant.

The M.YV.
cept Cargo

The M.V

“Caribbee" will ac-
and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts.

Date of departure to be notified,

SCHOONER OWNERS’
INC.

BWI.

ASSOCIATION
Telephone 4047.





ES

FRENCH LINE

Cle Gle Transatlantique



tte
ne
















SAILING TO
ENGLAND & FRANCE
Gascogne June 30th, 1951,

via St. Lucia, Martinique,
Guadeloupe and Antigua,
SOUTH BOUND.
‘eunIng Yyouelg
pue euming ‘lq “pep
-{uty, ‘epeuoiy ye Furypeo
‘1G61 ‘181% auNng oUusooseH

Accepting Passengers,
Cargo and Mail.

cies

R. M. JONES & Co., Ltd.

AGENTS
3814

that the said trade mark is the exclusive
property of the said company
NOTICE tS HEREBY GIVEN that legal
proceedings will be taken against any
person who uses the said trade mark or
any eolorable imitation thereof in con-
nection with the said goods, or who
otherwise infringes the rights of tho
above company in such trade mark 4
Dated the 26th day of June 1951
R. J, REUTER COMPANY LEMITED,
Per, AULYEYNE, ARTHUR
& GO, LIMITED
’ Agents
27.6,.51—3n




-

COLLAPSE IPEAO

Â¥,

Hardwood Alley P.O. Box 279





%,
e AALS ot 08.

RALPH - A - BEARD

AUCTIONEER AND 4
REAL ESTATE AGENT

For PROPERTIES, RENTALS
and
AUCTION SALES

Always at Your Service

For VALUATIONS Etc.

Call Phone _

4683

NOTICE



Our Customers are asked to note that our Broad
Street Branch (Central Emporium) and the Sugar
Factory Supplies and Ship Chandlery Department
at Pier Head Lane will be closed for stock taking

on Monday, Tuesday & Wednesday, the 2nd, 3rd
and 4th July.

We solicit your co-operation and shall appreciate
it if you will arrange your ordering to suit.







Central Foundry Ltd.

BRITISH COUNCIL
AND

THE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF
THE WEST INDIES

(Extra-Mural Department)
ANNOUNCE

TWO PUBLIC LECTURES ©

BY
MRS. GERTRUDE WILLIAMS

(Reader in Social Economics at
The University of London)

e
FRIDAY, JUNE 29TH

“ECONOMICS FOR CITIZENS”
MONDAY, JULY 2ND
“RICH AND POOR COUNTRIES”
THURSDAY, JULY 5TH
“ECONOMICS BRAINS, TRUST”
e

All at the British Council, “Wakefield”, White Park= >‘
At 8.30 p.m.

it

Admission Free All Are Welcome¢.*, %

PPP MLPA PP LAPEBPPLLEELOS






EYE TO

BEAUTY ...

MERE'S
GOOD





























































town, well i 5 7 > be ttt
te ee eee marta; 0. 96 Socseaiios, meitieh moons 13.6.51—8n ie comet, “pedside Tables. Dressing } ese
~—ie on commission, State age, peri . i a AN IED Tables, Oval Table, Screens, Writ- A ET FES
(1) A Wooden Building (36 x 38) references, Postbox 532, Te bi $n * “ge MATTE CT 1010 oT e ing Desk, Two Pairs Single Beds, OO ee nO a aa raivicen dia |
Soe res ana _ te and Sania } Odd sae ot Smaving sae NE w Ay ° 2
. . , JAL IN THE MATTER OF WEST PD ? and Mirror, (all the above in Ma- 4
cee el cclen BL e Reareave, bake amine |B orem esnghte | me PASSAGES TO EUROPE [4
with "raaivartlacd en be A Mistress (white) to teach the junior Raa o ie the aeted Nearer Painted Gallery asatiete ee Dominica for 4 FOR YOU $
\ ora children. Salary $40.00 per month. which is being voluntarily wound \ Bedroom Furniture, Oak China Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, it, art 7
(2) A. Large 3-Storey Concrete Duties to be assumed on 17th Septem-| 1.4 required, on or before the 2nd day of Cabinet, Presses, Fretwork Book sailing to Europe fortnightly. The usual ports of call ar e)
Spleens Someinigs oo ber 1951. Apply: by letter by 25th July] j.1y 4951, being the day for that purpose Stand, Walnut Dining Table, Dublin, London, or Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual 2. ;
rooms, Large Hall, Sitting 1951 with testimonials of good character) pyeq by the undersigned, to send their Indian Table, Two Suits Armour reduction for children. 4 4
Room — Store Room. and capabilities to:— names and addresses, and the particulars (stage), Single Iron Beds and “i
Floors — and ot _neceasary wood- Mrs. De Courey BOYCE, of their debts or claims, and the names | Springs, Spring Mattresses, Several | i 4
work of Pitch Pine, Bullet wood Strathclyde. and addresses of their Solicitors, if an De Sleep Mattresses, Shoe Racks. } -
tec tac nee \ a 27.6.51—30. 145 the undersigned H. Lisle: Sion i 2 " er see tee insane: t
eranaa mga around on wi r aly o Mosquit Nets ric as! . aes *
care of Messrs. Carrington Se quite e oasters, ¢ g oe ee yo ar ssortment o i
eee MISCELLANEOUS —_| Lucas, Street, Brigectown, Barbados. i Me a tate oman pale igh pgp ELS SILK FACE POWDER ~ |i *
. eee Liquidator of the sai jompany, and, ican ug 4
— y : ing Carpets ar ugs, Large Collec-
The Property has two rivers of TO PURCHASE, about 4 if no required | fay notice in iting |B) Carpets ana Rugs. Large ‘Collec. BEST BRITISH PAINTS & ENAM
crystal clear water running miles from City inland one acre Jand, , from ve their said debts or claims | Cloths, Pillows, Cushio Large
through it. preferably with view suitable for butid: | 20 and, Peeve a and place as shall be {Ml Collection of Kitchen Wate and fe. Sve REVEALS NATURAL BEAUTY
For domestic use the buildings ing. Contact: T. M. c/o Advocate, stat-| & Mies in such notice, or in default || Utensils, Ransome Mower, Hot Send us a trial order. :
are served jointly from concrete ing price. ___31,6.51~6n | Mereof they will be excluded from the Plates, Kerosene Cooker, Garden
Diseaeae WIRES 6 SRD RE ICE OS Mayne YY. Terrier | benefit of any distribution made before Furniture, Large Collection Glas ba al 4 rc fi . ; .*
gallons. BUPEL. —— Seqonth- Hales eee che such debts are proved. wane, Chink, Cutlelg, Silver’ ane THE CENTRAL EMPO i} The’ reason why SILK FACE POWDER clings to
lakewies the Ligithie. mere. na gg Mtge aN fy old.) pated this Ist day of May 1951 Ornaments, ° Kitchen’ Furnitur, e Broad & Tudor Streets tenaciously is due to the well known fact that the- ~
pe ary igang 9D pe vere 26.6,51—2n. H. LISLE THOMAS. [, Zable Lamps, 3° Portable Gram nr. of Broa Ene: aa ee tiny Silk particles attract each other. The result is
condition, with a capacity of ae : Liquidator ; Phones Miscellaneous Records, a silken fil ith th ticles cli together and
2.000 White — 2 5.51—7n | Pictures and Frames, Concrete 3 ilken : Pe wi ve cane icles c inging | g naar ° .
On the lands are 1,000 Cocoanut Caen noes aa Flower Pots, Rose Trees, 109 = <=. clinging to the skin itself, giving a matt ap anc
Trees, 200 Julie and other NTAL SORELLE E | Model Morris 14 Car and very SSS throughout. the day
Mangoe Trees and Avacado Pear. ! ORIE SOF SOS § | many other attractive items S ‘ a roughout 1e ay.
(all bepring) ' | Oo T E . _ ,
meas se aa re | CRYSTAL WATERS Sy CATALOGUE ON APPLICATION N I ¢ SILK FACE POWDER
alata ss nex oO Ny ie
| . Sonciti ; ;
Government Experimental Agri- z lew Shipment opened g . Suits Dry, Normal, Oily and Sensitive Skins
cultural Station - Ni EST HOUSE 3 | | Cash on fall of the hammer WE WILL BE CLOSING FOR y
0 for ling: nat THANIS "ur " ; ‘kK - TAKING
whner's reason for selling nable 199 . a
through impaired health to Post Office Gap Worthing, Bos. AUCTIONEER Ss To Cc Kh = am e
devote personal attention to ee aaa ~deangmaemrtinnanite ON THE BEACH > D Y 8 h .
business Shy TH AY 28th inst. ;
a ry cu YOR YOUR INSURANCE Reopened under new management | ohm ¥4. Biadon | On URS Win FOG ART A
7 oa ; NEEDS — CON! Large airy rooms, quiet suryound- Y | a x
dur kt few days to cellent at % | $ » asked ° F
Mr. Cecil ‘Augustin, Indramer ANDREW D. SHEPPARD ings. Bxcelient and sat Sih A.F.S, F.V.A ge Our Customers and Friends are « +
Guest House, Worthing, Christ Representing ing. Cap on Premise x : : | to Co-operate. vi eee “
»° Ghurct | Confederation Life Association 1 request. Dial 8666 | > Bit AGENTS. -
Co PF. B. ARMSTRONG LTD g % Phone 4640 1} - AYLOR & SONS LTD spin
(t 2 an tad > > " » ° a ae + .
i) on ; BRIDGETOW?. SARBADOS. x S. EVERTON WILLI Sy} TANG wet iG ND. 1 ne - °
§ Phone 8364 i Tel. 2840 ||| > Pp st PLANTATIONS BUILDING \ JOHN ° 4 a ‘ ne
) ¢ % is" ae ——————-t}











SST SS

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— |S P66 fA OO
Oe SPCCSSSFSOO SPSS OE ever





}




PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27, 1951

SNAPPERS SWAMP FLYING (Round-the-World Car)
FISH ELEVEN-—-ONE WE°LL BE
KENNETH INCE and Delbert Bannister of the Snap- THERE IN

pers forward line combined well yesterday afternoon to

“4
enable their team to get an easy victory over the white- 21 DA YS

eapped Flying Fish. Snappers scored eleven goals to Flying

Fich’s one. Ince scored seven goals and Bannister netted . ; ts
8 From BASIL CARDEW














































UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
OF THE WEST INDIES

EXTRA-MURAL
DEPARTMENT

A Course of Five ~
Lectures



Variety Entertainment

AT THE
COMBERMERE SCHOOL HALL
On Friday, 29th June, 1951

Presented by Mr, C. W. Reeves







Farewell appearance of
MR. STANLEIGH KNIGHT
Commencing & p.m.

Part of Proceeds in aid of













the other four. Mark Conliffe playing his first game of on St. Ambrose Church Funds
league water polo, seored the lone goal for Flying Fish NEW YORK dad, and Allahabad, i
§ 1» 5“ ots . : ad, , in Central , ADMISSION: = 2/- 176) L-
from close range late in the second half. The round-the-world Austin ran India, FIVE MASTER Your support is solicited. 4
———————— —_——+—— The other game was exciting iMto a swarm of night moths be- “We saw ears on the Arizona
‘ from beginning to end. Whipporays tween Los Angeles and New York. Desert roads pulled into the side PAINTERS
Winibledon Lawn notched their first win for the , Said 51-year-old driver Alan while the people inside rested. SOCSS SOOOSSOOD
: season with a close victory over Hess when he reached Idlewild ‘Waiting for the sun to die down’.” b
1 ennis Results Bonitas defeating them three goals Almport, New York “The swarm they said. y
: , to one. R, Redman scored two Was thicker than a November fog. “We pressed on in reasonable Remember, a comfortable

, JOHN HARRISON
at the Barbados Museum



goals and Billy Ward one for Moths plastered our windscreen comfort, compared with many of

Whipporays. Trevor Yearwood Solid. They got in our hair, eyes, the places we have been through.” sea oailgllg peotlggenodagesa

LONDON, June 26.





Maria Weiss, Argentine Lawn .. fas” god) early , and ears. ‘ 7 sideration. There are in-
Tennis Champion received a telc- a weeny “We drove through the swarm ate Tonk a ry i sca creasing numbers who
gram from Madame Evita Peron, Fiying Fish playing without fF 20 miles. I stopped fifty times erican continent. morte Wednesday July 4th mise for themselves
wife of the Argentine President their main defender Tim Year- t© clean the windscreen. People After a bath “and sonie ‘alee at Tog 7
wishing her good luck in her wood, put up a good fight against locally said it was a freak moth Hegs and Jeavons will be off seein 5 o'clock
singles match at Wimbiedon. the invincible storm. in the morning for Toronto and ‘ee for Course ‘ $1.00

Dark haired Maria Weiss, who ..
is algo an entrant for the Wimble-
don championships was due to
play Britain’s Miss M. E. Parker
this afternoon.

Mrs. Weiss said she had bougnt
12 tennis outfits from British de-
signer Teddy Tinling for her
matches in Wimbledon’s mos}
fashion conscious season.



«-- Snappers. Their But the car arrived in New York Mentreal. i

; bette Harold dead on time. Ron Jeavons, the comple’ abe "9,000 eaten vg
Weatherhead, 32-year-old co-driver, produced road-work
Clarence Hart his log. It showed that the 11 h.p. Afterwards comes the final air-
and Billy car, once cream and now dust and Jift to Newfoundland and Prest-
Malone worked mud-caked, had travelled 3,980 wick. .and the round-the-

hard but the miles in 62 hours, an average of world ‘trip—scheduled to last a 7 ERNIE’S

Snappers’ more than 64 miles per hour. The month—will be over in 21 da
sharp shooters averuge set for America was 42 ‘The wonder of it aatte ee is DEMOCRACY CLUB

Ince and Ban- miles per hour. that there has not been a single Proudly Presents



mbers of Ex-Mu, E

Single Lectures : 24 IDEAL TAILORING








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



We will welcome the op-
portunity of proving this to
you in our...





TAILORING DEPARTMENT







ANGLAISE ce











ae i the eeu Sex : aes vat ba _ ee ane seprebe, cuuiael i hitch. There have been only three x WHITE, PINK, LEMON & }
glamour on tennis courts, when <- a. oS a a § tc punctures, two toppings up for th } ‘
United States Gertrude (Gorge- tenes, Geogus gallon. They found the Arizona yadiator and the watlen ort (THE RETURN a) don 4 on the first floor of
ous) Gussie Moran appeared in K. INCE brother tre Desert “almost cool” compared yes! of a pint of oil. % '
his designed lace trimmed panties Scored seven goals Soot the Flyin with the heat in Damascus, Bag- ' LES OF THE ¢ E
5 ay e B : 5 i 70.
Maria Weiss was wearin a Fish goal under steady bombard- GOLD BRAID . AV SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.
art elss was Pare 5 ont, / 8 time they ha .
white pique dress, trimmed with scorea ‘seyert goals, Bannister M.C.C. to Pk: MR. EGLON LORDE NI BR § 10—13, BROAD STREET
gold buttons and gold embroidery three and Ince four eWieLie oO ay (Shopkeeper) KID 5 A
at the neck and hem for today In the second half however requests the pleasure o
matches Flying Fish several time nt on fj 2 your ompas to I ’
1 s. Flying Fish several times went o: 5 i} I I di ’ c ny to his e al tad a * ee
—Reuter. the offensive, Their right winger ests n n a . Re freshed, Revitalised, Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466 = it
Peter Potter took some beautiful DANCE ond ana ae Fon POR OFPOOOSOO SOS
3 T *_ long shots which either just scrap- THE M.C.C. will tour India To be held at on and Paris,
Yacht Club @MEMIS ed the bar or struck the uprights. next winter and will play five QUEEN’S PARK at STARTING
After each Flying Fish attack Test matches of five days each, ré in Mawiiet tative tino [ ;
Tournament however, Snappers had the ball M.C.C. have agreed to” this pre- To-Night reise: on the First
: down to their forwards and the pogal by the Indian Cricket Board 27th of June, 195 rs ;
’ Its score mounted slowly in their of Control, and the games will be ADMISSION ey rei iy eee
Yesterday's Results favour. Flying Fish who twice gs fdllows!— Music by Mr. Petcy Green's -T.C. June Meeting FRIDA y
’ 7 had one of their players out of the Firs a. 7 j 9 Oo Mint . -
S SINGLES irst Test:—New Delhi Nov. 2, rchestra beginning at
RS. ne beat M. Worme, Water for major fouls were unfor- 3 4 6 7, REFRESHMENTS ON SALE 8 € ;
6.1—6.4. tunate. . Second Test:—Bombay, Dec. 14, 6.00 SHARP ose AT... ;
“pr F..G. Reader beat E, P. , These fouls were responsible for 15 "16, 18, 19 THIS AFTERNOON ma
tat a | . ; two of the goals in the second " ‘Third Test:—Calcutte 7 4 ; . G
“eo ee peat vV. balf. They got their lone goal a1 dhe on Caleutta Dec. 30, resuming with the usual -}-) COOKIN BILLS

Turkey and Ham

Te EMPIRE. and

fasbrlgeens Sreeget ROXY BUY THE NEW
and the usual

musgeg. oe faemnpinseauad | FLORENCE
| ‘| STOVE AND OVEN

THE ECONOMY UNIT
FOR EVERY KITCHEN

NOW AVAMABLE AT...



late in the second half when Mark Fourth Test:—Kampur Jan. 12
_ L. Smith, Conliffe received a pass and scored 13, 15, 2 : F r
6 i Yy odfree, beat H m with a quick shot from close in. ‘ek ca Feb. 6. 7

ods . :
4 >. Edghi ¢ aj. P. H. The end found Snappers the easy ¢
take: @ 4 qnill, beat Ms} winners eleven goals to one. Ince 9) 11.
, 6.4—6

9
(. To-day’s G. A. Song
ee SINGLES scored three more in the second

“TIME AFTER TIME”
M. half and Bannister one,

Miss oa: ae beat Mrs. WHAT’S ON TO-DAY “You'll hear me say that”
Miss P, Wilson beat Miss H. Second Game “tia ao aay 8

Roach, 6.0—6.3.












Police Courts—10.00 a.m,

ge gt omg beat Miss L. . The second game was perhaps Court of Original Jurisdiction

Branch, 6.4—6.4.

the most exciting match for the ——10.00 a.m, ba.navs Gas foe Seenae
Meeting of General Board of

‘ i 4th “Boo” Pz rs ; Health—2.30 p.m.
To-day’s Lodz} aepeinih ear eosin: ater a i. ae at Y.M.C.A.
MEN’S 5S Malena sai i $5 nter-Cln Competition
long absence, Owen Johnson their Fox vs Aquatic Olub;
Foundation vs. Lenville.

season so far, Bonitas once again










New Loveliness For You

wm PALMOLIVE SOAP

==

sharp shooting forward however
W. R. Allen v. W. Nurse. eet nel). Mia’ daheicme
J. D. Trimmingham v. R. S. ‘vas unable to play. His place was Play starts at 6.00 p.m.
Nicholls taken by ‘Brickie’ Lucas of Carlton Games night at Y.W.O.A. at
‘LADIES’ SINGLES ‘ football fame. This was ‘Brickie’s’ 6.00 p.m. i Se 2s
Miss E. Worme v. Mrs. D. first outing at water polo. Police Band plays at St. Ste-
Worme. See a i “y eeoan phen’s Charity Concert--
. Pilgrim v. Miss M, game from the start and although 8.00 p.m,
mae G. Pilg Lonitas scored first, Whipporays CINEMA:
Emptre: “Surrender”





Follow this
Simple Beauty Plan

AWaah your face with Palmolive Soap

Then, for 60 seconds, massage with
Biron soft, lovely athens Rinse!

Do this 3 times a day for 14 days.
CTR cleansin, masenga Wainer y
ise skin Palmolive'’s full

utifying effect!



King.

MEN’S DOUBLES seemed to have the edge through- Aunts; manta”

GoH. Manning and F. D. out the match, R. Redman and Plaza: “Up In Atms"
Barnes v. C. B. Lawless and M. billy Ward in the Whipporays Globe: “Dragonwyek”’
Worme. forward line combined well and Oprmyie: Cone © “Mark of

LADIES’ DOUBLES their backs helped by Dudley Roxy: Blackmail!’ & “Brimstone”














Miss A. Sutherland and Miss P. ©’Neal gave them a great deal of Plaza (Qistin): "Woman on the
Wilson v. Mrs. M. Legge and Miss support. Redman scored the equal- Beach” & "The Brighton









































D. Austin. iser for Whipporays soon after stranklen” | CITY GARAGE TRADING Co., Ltd.
Bonitas scored.
Maurice Foster keeping goal for
Geor ¢. Griffith Bonitas excelled himself and VICTORIA STREET—DIAL 4671
" S *h saved several certainties from Th W I
Ca nbrid e both Ward and Redman, Clarence e eat ner on ae .
Bats at sal £ O'Neal the Whipporays custodian wO-DAY | Se
SO gave ¢ 1 account of him- . : ;
Mr. GEORGE GRIFFITH, of also gave a good ace: aimee, Bal |
7 C u * se , t! S, Ses; De a.m,
Stigghn’s College Cambridge, and self between the uprights gun Sets: 6.24 p.m. Wherever the Need
son of Mr. H. C, Griffith, playin& — Bonitas tried vainly to get the | Moon (New): July 4
for Perambulators vs. eK ball up-field. Richardson and Lighting: 7.00 p.m. t
at Cambridge scored ee wt ‘Yearwood worked hard but they High Water: 11.07 a.m., 11.12 ER |
and 54. He took age ae m could not get the ball to Patter- p.m. ; }
39 in ee eee ae for 80n who in the second half went ay: STEWART GRANGER
c eee P niverdity Crusaders into. the centre furward position, Mepas $40 Wine to eeioen in. et PROVIDE RELIABLE PROTECTION FOR
against the Arabs, which included tea mn ill Brent ane 6.45 ins. sree with RICHARD CARLSON EXTERIORS © :
ive . . Frifith lily ara anc . edaman sco 9 : : - a we
Mr, E,W. Swanton, Poe “rive the second and third goals in that Seaiewe Geax 86.5 oF. WING hes 9 ; AND HIGH-CLASS DECORATION FOR
made 27; and did not bat in the PI Micon am inal whistle found mperature (Min.): 73.5 °F. SELECT THE FOLLOWING BUILDING NEEDS !! 3 INTERIORS
second innings because Crusaders guia re : aca ee Wind Directions: (9 a.m.) ;
won ‘by eight wickets. both: teams rying a increase E.S.E., (3 p.m.) E.S.B. f CEMENT (Drums & Bags) RED HAND HARD GLOSS
? their scores, but good goalkeeping Wind Velocity; 8 miles per | BAR IRON (In all Sizes) Tulip Green, ‘S’ Cream, ‘S’ White.
P G t A S ord on. bale sides kept all attacks at ner z | EXPANDED METAL (In all Sizes) le RED HAND TROPICAL WHITE
ay. arometer: 9 am.) 29.954, WALL BOARD Retains .
eroyn ets Ww The Petares was Mr. * Zz, ae (3 p.m.) 29.925 PAINTS & ENAMELS (In all Brands) pa one Cs pei il
1c 26 i .inesm vere Messrs. J. s
BUENOS AIRES, eer ; take a ‘* ecoies. ane All ELECTRICAL ACCESSORIES For exteriors and interiors. i
ae are aed Presi- _ The teams were; Snappers, A.|~ 1) And Many Other Useful ITEMS Too Numerous to Mention Grey, Dark Grey, B'dos Light & Dark
aa onae aN resented him “Taylor, C, McLean, G. McLean @ Stone Oak Brown.
dent Peron and p tT belonging (Capt.), A. Hazell, D. Bannister, Pay US a Visit before making your Selection The Sign of "EP HAND PERMANENT GREEN
with. an ancient ayer ow " “ Ince and M. Browne; , m ‘ Elsewhere, li With Grey undercoating.
erhe err n foobaliees, ‘who _ Fiving Fish. P, Foster (Capt.), . WOODEN Qupitty RED HAND MATINTO FLAT OIL PAINT
seg tee lest Sunday will 2: Hart, H. Weatherhead, B e For interiors, Cream, White. Green.
saag next Friday against the local yee Potter, V. Lawrence and Cause K led in 3 Days ae ea CONCRETE FLOOK PAINTS.
Diate ten! hich is cele- M. Conliffe. The very first applicatl f Nixo- d PHONE 4456 rey, Mid Green, Bright Red.
wing its Aftieth ‘anniversary. Whipporays. C. O'Neal, A. Hunte germ, Des eatery ies Barbados Hardware Co., Lt S BLINDS 1 ; 7
—Reuter. (Capt.), L. Spence, R. Redman, a 1 . WILKINSON & HAYNES C0 LID
B. Ward, D. O'Neal and M. Spence. | somitg soft, smoath and clear; Nixe. THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) oe * 3
Bonitas. M. Foster, ‘Boo’ Pat- eee ain wareuitie ont that kills N ‘
ae Aa u es on the skin that 0. 16 Swan Street hie Phone 2109, 4406 or 3534 mB NGO SERNA NGS SOS ot otoothotnonehfofoHsesflfftiet
R FOOTBALLERS terson (Capt.), M. Richardson, J. oes unples, Boils, Red Blotches, :
ne 2 yen, ras ngworm, i — ~~ ~——
RED STA Paster, Tv. Yearwood, N. Lucas Bex can't pers} % mae ene, menBHons. SOSSSOSDSS SS == SOOO EDD 9O FIPS IPOROPOOSOF POPP VOD PP IVPDP9OSOPIIP A,
TOUR BRAZIL and C. Johnson. patil you remove the germs that hide | ¢ > OD $ ¢ - x ~
This afternoon’s games are, e tiny pores of your skin. So | ¥ ; s 2
; Starfish vs. Goldfish, Referee Sy Gndertne SOEs Siere nine thes iS os * MAKE SURE :
LONDON, June 26. ©, A, Patterson and Ursuline Con- Nixgdierm will banish pimples and ie % %
A party of 15 players and vent ys. Sea Nymphs, Referee B.| °°** XoUr skin soft and smooth or | x . 2
officials of the Red Star Football Brooks. The Starfish vs. Goldfish Nixoderm back on x % %
Club of Belgrade left London air- f§xture will be played first as the CUE Se hae ; & -
a sea mys one Ursuline Convers LA eee For Skin Troubles pankage. t : % THAT YOUR :
mâ„¢m a r-weeks , yame was postpone rom las 2
—Reuter. wee, an. ee i x $
’ ss

NEXT SUIT

Ne cheaanet os ge ai %

BY the most handsome x
Blinds in town % re
% BEARS THIS







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They'll Do it Every Time TE snare By fi mmy Hatlo,
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¢

ISEN HE GOT HIS










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UNTING TRIP FR ee ann Tr Y They’re made of five differ- %
BULB WAS ; : yar | ent woods, all smooth natural >
LUCKY ENOUGH HADNT SHRUNK, | p colours, Width 3—10 feet, g
BAG WHAT length to your order, Use L A B E; : S ©
LOOKED LIKE THE them to keep your rooms %
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against wind, sun and rain x

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WITH

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vacy and ventilation. The
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with these modern blinds,
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PEDO SSS CSIP LOSE LPP PISS SSDS






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PA(iE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27 IMI SNAF'PERS SWAMP FLYING n t< enable then BR tMy victi wttttecappeil Flying Fih Snappers icored tl< van all t Dne Ince scored seven goals and Bannister netted the other four. Mark Conliffe playing his flrtt name of E water polo, scored the lone goal toi ''h from close range late in the second half. < AHiittv Allahabad, J Central NEW YORK dad. and Hiu J-:U— woild Aurtin ran i The ol**r game was eacitiiuj ; "•*• mgU, 5, "•"We taw oars on the Arizona from txiitininr I n '-"? Anglea and New York. Desert roads pulled ]„• %  > thr M the pcovlr inside rested teason u *fm when ho reached Mlewild WrilLiiR for the iun lo die down'." ..,1s Alrpoit. Now York The warn> lhcy said. loonc l %  November Ton • W e pre-BPd on in reasonable koala and Hill* Ward ana f->r M ?* hl Pl? ,lpnt,d our windscreen comfort, compared with manv utf In our hair. eyes. ln e places we have been through." laiWelw. Arm-mine L, iwn c ^. d Ronltas'goal nrlj In I The drivers had less thai, flvi Champion received a lei . h ,. ** -"%  "•**— W in.fWi-iliMi I .;i \* ir 1 onnis K**s>ults LONDON. nasBBsK—— -'• %  .mpioi gram from Madame F\ Pel %  thi Argenl %  >: ber CIH1 luck dngtai match at Wimbledon. Dark haired Maria w ii ..\*o -> % %  entrant 1^. the Wimblcdue to %  ritii afternoon. %  %  .signer Tedd) Tinllng i"r bei us mo'. fashion conscious season. TIBIing stalled the craze to: Klamout n tennis court?., wher. United St:itcs Gerliude (Gorgeous) GIB his designed lace trimmed psnUt two years agu. Maria Welsa was weaniik .i white pique dress, irin ( %  old button* :ind gold embruidt i> .a the neik and hem foi today 1 iitatchev —Reuler. and ilrst half. '' *"**• 'hrough t*c swarm houiV tlwp in ipannlnj lhe Am Flving Fish playing without ' >V times erican conUnent. ndacrcen. People After a bath and some sleep, wood, put up a ix-od tight against j 00 "* said wa a (reuk moth Hew and Jeavons will be oh* again the Invincible s "* n \,_ ,. -_ ,, ,n lnp morning for Toronto and *-^ — S•!.,, %  Thell Bui the ear arrived in New York Montreal Thew will then tiave ead on time Rn J.-avons. the completed about 9,000 miles of Weotheiii. %  : %  : .*:'-.i .ii-i.id co-Oliver, produced road-work Hart big log it showed that the 11 h.p. Afterwards comes the final alrand Billy ear. once cream and now dust and m t \ n Newfoundland and Prestiked, had travelled 3.980 w i c i, and the rlMm d-thehard but the mile. ID 62 hours, an average of u -„ild trip—scheduled to last %  P P r r s more than 64 miles per hraur. The month—will be over In 21 days, ^et lor America was 42 The wonder of it all to me it lies per hour. that there has not been a single nd Jeavons cruised nt 70 n(lch There have been onlv three h .ur at 32 mile* to the JH inctures, two toppings up for the %  -•*4 i INCE %  hooters Inre and Bannister u %  by their de'" '"""l >• Ari !" JSKCr""nrt lhe btirry. .nd Ii. eji "almost cool compared refill of %  pi Cliffv vlth the heal in Damascti BagM.C.C. to Play 5 Tests In India tejcht Club TtUiiis Tournainrill Yesterday's Results MEN'S SINtiLO R. S. Nichulls. beat M. Worme. 6.1L4, Dr. F. G. Reader beat Eadea. 6 0—6.4. W. H. C. Knowles beat Roach, BO—6.3 I P, MMN kepi the Plying .'irnh.irrli .ini At half time the* had ven goals. Bannister three and Ince four in the aeond half however went on lhe offenaive Tbeh rlahl wlnaar Pater P utlnil Ut whleh i-itheijust tcrapTun M.t:.C. will lour India ed the bar .ir struck the iipnghLs. nejti winter and will play Bva fa Flying Fish attack Tc matches of flve days each. lhe i .11 M.c.r. have agreed to this prodown to Bi and tho posal by the Indian Ci i favour. Flying Fish who twice fs rM t| ows; IMOI their playeri out ot the p inl TesI Ncv |>.|v,, N OV 2, i major fouls were unforj ^ j 7 tunate. Second Test—Bombay. Dec. 14. I fouls were responsible for J5 | 6 |g_ jg I the Koala in the second Thlrrt Test:—Calculta DfC, 30, V. bail. They got Uicir lonu goal 31 j a „ i_ 3 4 I pull >>! n|] iriti> m the second half fl 0—6 I -Madras; Feb. fl. Fourth Test:—Kampur Jan. 12. C Godlree; beat H. L. Smith. ConUge reealvad a pay and scored ,,, fli 8> 7# a" a |^ vl,n %  •i'i't* ehot man deee In F |f[ll Tr > '.'. 10, II, millllll "'•nil g (IIHUK-LADIES' HING1.ES WWed three more in Ih* second Mis. M. King beat Mre. M. half and Ba, Legge. 0.4—6.2. Mis." P. Wilson beat Miss Chandler. 6 2—6.2 Mrs. D. Worme %  Branch. 6 4—6 4. To-day's Fixtures MEN'S SINGLES 11. I. Second Game n. s. The second game was perhaps Ilic most exciting match for trio reason so far Bonitas Once again 'rned up with "Boo" Patterson in incentre back position after, a long absence Owen Johnson their -harp shooting forward however \..is unaMe to play His place wni f:ikcn by 'Brickie' Lucas of Car I ton tootball fame This WM Hnrki< .' ilrst outing at water polo. WnlppOraya played the belter %  asM from the 'tail ..ml although cored ftrat, Whipporays teemed to have the edge throughi.iit Uie match. It. Redman and rtW3 V C. B Lawless and M. Lilly Ward 11. the Whipporays Worme forward line combined well and LAMBS' DOt'BLES (heir backs helped hi Dudley Miss A. Sutherland and Mi*s PO'Neal gave them 11 great d< WHAT'S ON TO-DAY W. B. Allen v. W. Nurse. J. D. Tnmmingha Nlcholls. LADIES' SINGLES M1S9 E. Worme v. Mr*. Worme. .,. Mlas G. PilgTim v. Mias King. MEN'S DOUBLES G. 11. Manning and F M 1 11 i n g and B Lawleai Wilson v. Mrs. M. Lcgge and Ml rt Austin. George Griffith Bats at Cambridge Mr. GEORGE GRIFFITH St. John's College C.-muridge. son of Mr. H. r Orlfnth, pieylnl for Perambulators vs. Etect. 1 at Cambridge scored 33 not out. and 54. He to.* two wickets lot 39 111 Etceteras Ilrst innings. Earlier In May, pi pport. Redman scored tr< i*er for Whipporays soon after %  Maurice Foster keeping goal for lkmltas excelled himsell nnd %  tral certaiotiei fitan both Ward and Itedmtin. Clarence O'Neal the woipporaya cuatodlen 1 iil'o gave a good account of him%  1 B/aan the upruihts. Bon 1 las trleoU. II.,,," ru. I p In .,. ,. Ol.h. Ur.,.M Oil rn|.l, I.11.Inn Z*tf' R( Ularknall rim .01.in. %  H. rC To-day's (i. A. Sg "TIMK AITKK TIME" "You'll hear me say that" I'm so lucky to have Gas for Cookng. 1 MMIiMI. MHIH.t B I HE WEST INDIES EXTRA-MURAL DEPARTMENT A Coarse of Five Lectures on FIVE MASTER PAINTERS by JOHN HARRISON lhe Barbados Museum Wednesday July 4th at 5 o'clock Fee Hf Course Sl.M Members of F.s-Mu. Assor. . Me yinsle Lecture. Me Y.riflv irilrrUiHWril Pan .11 MB .TAMFIt.N KNI'.III '•""""'"I • % %  Pavrt at PrOf** d In aid ..( SI Ambruw Oiurcb runiU liMl-'los I ERNIES DEMOCRACY CLUB Proudl> Presents THE RETURN OF THE GOLD BRAID KID Refreshed, Revitalised, and Rehabilitated, from London and Paris, at a Meeting to discuss the problems of the First Day's Racing of the T T C. June Meeting beginning at 6.H SHARP THIS AFTERNOON resuming with the usual Turkey and Hani Fresh Cambridgeshire Sausages Pcnch Melba Ice Cream and the usual Kicfc-nacia & Tit-bit* Pip Pip: 1 EMBD. | ANGLAISE1 HUB Fine Fabric with Daintiest Embroidery la Helling Out Very Fast. You can't afford to take a Chance and Delay in Srtlag tbla Royal Fabric In Shades of WHITE, PINK. LEMON BLUE V .. — .. .-, %  ...fi %  ""' eernw -..warn *ii""i Cambridge Uiuvendt) < riu..uU vs k u •i,. Arab, whleh deluded i %  { ^^ Mr F; w. swunton. Mr. < !" ^Wond and third goal, in that second innings bec ius B < Inre nnd M. Browne. P. Foster (C ipl I, ILlrt. H. W. n rx %  and lhe loci.. *hleh %  hITe WhlBperays. (' O'Neal. A ||untr (Cnpt.). L Spence. R. Redman. It. Ward, D. O'Neal and If. Spenec. BonlUs. M. Foster. I tersnn fC.ipt }, M Richardaon. J. 1 Tearanod, N. Lucas .nnd C Jobneon, This afternoon's eaOMM are. aoMAan, H LONDON. June :'i. A Pattereon and Urauhne ConA party of 15 players and V cnt vs. s Qefcrce B official* of the Red Star Foolbill Brook.' The Surflab ^^ Coldilsh Club of BeUrade left London airfixture will be pla port today for Braill where Hi y, S,., Nvmohs will make a four-weaks tour. tmme was DOitnone T. BE (.1 p.m ) B.8.C. Wind Velocity: H miles per hour. Barometer: (9 a.m) '-"J M, I V M I .' ITHANI BROS. S -; Pr. Win. Hy. St. Iiial :lliiti !> STARTING FttMBAY ... AT ... EMPIRE and ROXY Remember, a romlortable luting SUIT ia our iiret consideration. There are increasing number* who recognise lor themselves the consistently superb cut. lit and iiiueh ot the . . IDEAL TAILORING We will welcome the opportunity of proving this to you in our . TAILORING DEPARTMENT on the first floor ol CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD. 10—13. BROAD STREET EYES HAVE NEVER BEHELD.ITS EQUAR Spaclacli Beyond Be/ief.' SAVE ON YOUR .->;-. COOKING BILLS BUY THE NEW FLORENCE STOVE AND OVEN THE ECONOMY UNIT FOR EVERY KITCHEN VOII IV.tH.lHI.E AT... CITY GARAGE TRADING Co., Ltd. VICTORIA STREET-DIAL 4671 PimplesGo Cause Killed in 3 Days Tha very first apDlicadon of Nlio0'm liKini to rlear away plmiiliIlka !" slc. iT.o M.od.rm loniiii T ana yuu will aooti *e your akin !> %  •-onilna aofl. -m.-th and rlear. Nio •"• l a new ainstiery that km* Karma an.1 i>>ra>ll I.I lha akin ih.i ''ui l'liii|>lea. Holla, Red lllnt.l,.lOiemj, Kln|worin, and Enipll Ton can't set rtd of your akin troui.i.untll you remova thaaaraia thai h I m the liny porea otynur akin. Bo K t Niarodarm Irmn vour l y under lhe pomilvr pu Niaadarm will banlar ,i,*r jour akin soft Nixoderm lor Skin Trouble They'll Do lc Ever)Turn %  — By jimmy HatJOi QM HIS HRST LUCiCy VXXIGU TO BAi L0OKE? atteesT BEAR IM tprru AM£i?c4'fi^it BACK ev.y.\ -we TAWDeW-ST'AND IT HACMT SHRJNK, tTHER/ HA-cne v \ GOU3ILOCKS' "'CCF I ITT1 C II a-rr>r thi> \fvtl RED HAND PAINTS 1'RUVlDt RELIABLE PROTI'.tTlON FOR i^tTIRIORS AND HIGH-CLASS DBOOBATWB FOR 1MFKIORS RED HAND HARD GLOSS Tulip Green, •• Cream. *s' While. RED HAND TROPICAL \\ 111 11 ReUhiH a. uhlteneaa. RED HAND SPECIAL PAINTS For exteriors and Interiors. Grey. Dark Gret. H'lto*. Lichl A Dark Stone Oak Brown. BSD HAND PERMANENT GREEN With Grey undrrrn.it.m RED HAND MATINTO FLAT OIL PAIN! For inlerlorv. Cream. White. Green. RED HAND CONCRETE FLOOR PAIN I ft. Grey. Mid Green. Brlxbf Red. WILKINSON k I1AYNES CO., LTD. MAKE SURE THAT YOUR NEXT SUIT BEARS THIS LABEL OF DISTINCTION P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co.. Ltd. ','.*,*.;',**.:'.;'.**,'.;*.',',:•**,*.'*',','.*,*.•>',



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\Wl>MM>\\. JUNC ->;, 1M1 HAHII.ll">Uivoi Ml PACE SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. TKLCPHONV SIM For Birth*. Mafrtafa announcement. In Car* Celling the > lM *aq number al up I<> M -rid a renti er war* lot • "nl Trim. caah. Thonr DUD HUMS A: Or."., r. Nr. York,, on May ath IH1. Albert Mf-Duiaid Barker He KM the husband of Rhode nire I tr-re PI Bather Ber* I S.h.i — HI Hnrac*. and brother of Mill.renl. Meta and Lilian Barker 111 n i.ix-0-. OB Jun* If" l in— .d Watrend ll.i IWMrral BVfl leoee (1.11,-Ki 4th AnBelleville Btfl rrndrm. ot Mr W. W. Walk in 4 10 n m (or the Wealbury C> lery friend* .. BfM Walking 1\ MEMOKIAM H I Mi MM" ... tied %  brauiiii. n all lerruw and pain Soniv day (then life > ended We hope lo meet you again Ever 10 be remembered by— Dorea.daughter-ln-la*... Jue-ph 'aunJBB B B* ihuabandi. and friend. 71*.l In 1 ol my deal n M ill never I at 1 I* rrtiLcntbered l>> .1 .1 IMMI nnr„> %  %  1 deVe*. IIMIAIIIIWI FOR SALE Miefi-a-j rha-v* wee* Tl eeotB saw] M HMt S.Won. M arord. Mi ** ironla 1 ceal* a wo id iceea 4 1 %  •>!( 4 word on *.ade*e AUTOMOTIVE: • trl** tt-S in-del damage.! in accident Tvraa and platter, condition, can be seen at Coueieey Garage Sealed tenders for the abov. will Be reealved M to 4 p n Fride, the Wth June at our Office. Room 111. iMaMBSMM BMlMfMJ LaWI lic-t.l H-.IV.-I hUJhaal 01 an. lender Th. Il.m.h Guiana a. Trinidad Mutual Fire Ineurance Co. Ltd. r.MSl 3i. CAR-JIIllmen 10 h.p. Goal Mechanic, cuidllion. Nr* Batteries and Tyre AttrarUvs price Phone UO null 11 CAB Ford 10. 1M1 Good i-unditii)'i ird working order M0 Gendall Hainan., %  % %  *< oi. at si n IM IUII SAILS FOR RK.VT REAL ESTATE 1..M -a*. San. Heel-mount Pa.Hi .ei.r.. percn. ... The no.iar co.iU.na 3 %  Ml aming room. 3 bodroon.s. 1 bail r^. Kitchen, laundry, garage and MB loom Flower gaidr 1 in (round*. tn-pfjcllan on application to the Cor taker. Rnoda Yard, at come, of He.. mount J*..,ure The propertv r lure, but • hlrh may be •old *eparalrl> •nil be t up far *ale b> .. petition al our office. J.. Ptidgeb.wii. on Prtdav JMh June atant at j pm. VBAftWOOD 4. BOYCI. s. MM .,. %  BVAhTTOh Having I Bed 1 <<-par.il. Dtnuig Room ii H ati convenienceAs iirmihed For viewing a|u Ir-rd. Mardouod AHe> J* MrAUCTION %  III.WAN MINX line MO DEI. We are Inaimcted by the In.uiaru Cum pan, to auction thl* damagavehlclr bale at Cola'* darui-v on frida JMh liUM at t %  M JttttN M BLADON. 14 BM 4n CAR: One Hi I. In Vaukhall in Good WorklM order Apply: CourbMy Cerate. II .9l—n CAR 1*SI Mlllman Saloon, green with red nphoiitery. OvaraUe Tire* flltrd MlUiafe S.0BO condition a* ne* Appl) Lalph Beard 4M3 Viewiru/ al llaidoi>d Ai-ry tUM an Cm rtofaMfjM CAR One %  !. Chevralrt Car 1 accldom Can be Keen at toe < Carafe Offer. In wrttluK will be receiver ofnre up to Saturday Mh Juni e* A l.>;>.-h at Co Ltd Mc Urcji t*treet. IT 6 Jl rimi'F.HTYThat dniiable tl and wooden Houar called St Elmo at Max-*n Rood. Ch Ct. Conalatliif of Ctoted Gallery lu the front 1 Bide Verandah. Drawln and Dlnlm Room* 4 Bedroom* Water Toilet and Hath. Modern Kitchr.L ttle. OJI-H Spaelou* yard wall and uandlna '. of land, with never* 1 beariuc The Samo will be wt up publkr rompetlllon -I our Office. Jamea Wroet. on Kridav Bin Jul> .1 1 |> Inapertion any %  between the I—ir. of ID a.m. and k luil Th. I 1" Applk-an n.;nivn tuirrmitiB an Elemei lary Scho.il in the 1'artah of Chnat Church and whoae parenU are in Slraltenod clrcunvtt-nee* The appllcanu n mat be between the aea oC !• yeora • month*, and It yean on the •kt) (d the esamlnatlon which will be held at the Boy! Foundation School on Friday fHh Julv at 30 am by the llcadii,...l.r Forma of Application which ran be oblaimd from the Secretary W 11. Anlrobu*. Hilton House. Bay Street. St. Michael, inuit be returned to thr Secreb*n n >< later tii.ui t p.m. on Friday. afti June. mi. together With a llapin%  ,i--ate. W. H ANTHOBUS. Secret-iy Oov. Body. ChrlW Oturch Boya* F1 AI 1 ida uon School. IM4* 'B. . MO There are vacant Foundation Scholarahlpa tenable at the Ctimt Church Boya' Foundation School. Appllcanta mult bo children of Parent* iedin m the Pariah ol Chrlat Church and who are in atlilUned rlrcumalanrea The applicant* mu*t be between the a(ea of 10 year* a month* and II yean on the day of the oamination which will be held at the Bon Foundation School on Friday (th July at 30 a m b-the IIe.yd matter Forma of apul.cauon which can bo obtained from the Secretary W. H. Antiobu*. Hill..11 H..uie. Bar Street. SI. i.t be returned to the Secre. ,ter than p.m. on Friday. am 1 Jura*. it. wither with a Baptl*rr.-l CcrtlfW-ate W. II. ANTHOBUS. RccreUn Oov Body. tiirnt Church Boya' Foundation School. IJoSl-en. rii>y nil sn vims SCMOtll. IMKIMI I N. \*l* TION. Itrtl There will be an Bntrance %  xamination on Friday Sth July at a.m. lor New Pup 1 la between the a sea of • yeara and 12 yean on the day of the S*aml nation. Application* muni be made on a Form obtainable at the School and muU be accompanied by a Birth or Ha pi it ma I Certincate and > TettlmoiiUI of Good flalSlml from the la*t School ol atlemlClotlnif d-te for rccriviiur appllcatlona will be Pride. HMh June. IM1. W H AKTROBUS. Socreury Oov. Bodv. Chnat Church Boya' Fouivdatloii School fO-DAY' S NEWS FLASH i\, ;;VM.\NS KM .C LOI'AIDIA 12 li.luiii" A—Z 3rd l a. lun rrvlKfd lo 1950 S36.IHI lur 1 Ins,-t JOHNSONS STATIONERY; FORD STATION WAGGON, late IMS' odel A-l Mechank-al condition, nearly. iw tyre*, batterv and paint work, a; eal Bargain St. CUlr Butcher, co 1 IcHnearney Si Co. HUM -Jrtl MOTOR VAN: One Auetln • motor VBI ir. good condition Atherk*, Bro* Speutht-town Phone SI-3S. BB SI-In UNDER THF IVORY HAMMER weather the tale which *rouM have likvi place on Prldn. 22nd ,11 1 sjn at Meeer*. Hindi AV Co. Tweedalde Roe'l %  M Thuradav lutli 1 111 Hone in perfect condition romplrlr with can ai .1 IM caih VIN.-rNT (illrFTTrn MOTOR CYCIaE Velocette. aplendkd runninai order What offer.? Apply R A C.ibln. Dial MM. H.51—3n MOTOR CYCLE New ihlpment at Velocette M0 c c —Secure your, before price* advance Corleay Garaae Dial *Sl. M.S.M-dii Pick-up Morrla • In good working order with almoat new body Apply Stoulea Dru Store or Marshall Edward** Garage. Roebucfl Street. where II ran be aeen. Phone IMS or 3431 Ila.Bl-l.fn. KLRCTRICAL IIATTrJtIES 6 and II voll DURALIFE with Cboniie leperatora lor Care. Truck* and Motor cycle* CourlrxOarage. Dial 4X1. SIM-4n TOY TKALN Hornby Dublo Model Jeetric Hallway, locomotive and lender. coachea. aigrial*. track, etc. mounted II Treette Table 1J feet by %  ', feet £Jf. 1 IIHi. Reaionabla offer Phone 41M %  J.M 'SB LIVESTOCK UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER tl IION VI t lit, VSli Mh I, I *, The llmiaehold efTect* of Mrs Ho,1 M Jones al Walrr.ri CttttaM Two Mil Hill on Wedneadav and Thuradav ISI BRANKER. TROTMAN m CO Auctioneers I iiriiT Thr lli.iiiinii'l M,inn.11 1 I will aell by Ai.rtlot, on Thursday nekt 2S-lh June at 1 o'clock al Inn Necuir Club over Mr W \> ) %  chamber*. ColerMge St.e. 1 the entire lot of Oil inn including chain, table*, •eventI til gallon jar*, counter*. Icc-boK I ohm COW lit" Calf IS pint* of milk pe. U Morton Brathwaite. Pariah Land. < hn.l Church Tit 11 211 MECHANICAL BICYCLE Hercules for ladle*, gem and youtha. Special attractive coal prices Dial 4JS1. Coulleay GaragMISCELLANEOUS AttnaUSfJ — O* every daacrlptioo. Gla*t, Chliui. old Jewel*, Sne hllver Water-coiouri. Early hooka. Map*, Autograph* etc al Gorrirure* Antique Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club. "FARM rOWDCHBD rVU. CHEAM laUK Supreme quality and 01.lv (4 11 •1 5Ih tin and tl 00 per l-lb Un Jet a tin to-day Irom your rfrocer e Drug Store and try the beat i.llk obtainable The 1-lb famlK sire S rally economical lniat on Furm lor he aake of vour health and your pocket. I >our deolei cannot .uppiy. phone IU" IT 8 SI—t In GALVANISED SHEETS—Beat aniallW new aheeu. Cheape.i In the I aland.: a 11 fa 04. 1 ft u M a it ss.n; t it si.Mi 10 ft in 40 Nell cam. Belter hurry 1 A BAKNES ft CO LTD. ALVANIZF1) HHtlCTS M gauge in I length* of A. 7. I I and 10 fool Kfvquir* :o Tyre Company, Trafalgar Ntre.-l IMMI MM MS 11 Kn NEW OA1.VAN1SB SIlaTXTB—M Oaugo I ft SIM ea. • ft n 90 ea al Help" Heard Show Room*, Hard-d Alley. M 6 11 —an P1ASTIC RAIN COATS (or Ladlea and illdien Broadwi.. DresaShoppe. lor Hou*eeoati and Nlghi Broadway Dre*i LLLABA POSTS All 1 jood value Appl* 4314 WA.V1MI %  lalmum .harje u-eek Tl ernl* and N cenla .SUIUIJVJ M to^rd* — oeer M werda 1 cenla a turret B*Ml-H cewU a iio> on .Sundiikit HELP UAMAOIP '• %  Jamaica •"•>' PM*0OI imatek. 3.BOO tone sugar .... ,_r detail* of Sautrr etc Apply: Law ft Connell M U 11—> UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER ON THURSDAY lath hv order o( Mr A Archer we will ^11 the Furniture al "l"enrllh' %  Belmonl Road, which include* Extenalon TMning Table. Mlrd. Waggoi. Upright Chain. Ornament Tab Cl.air* In Mahogany l.iitHl I'ntuivViclrola. Gin and Crocket > DO Tea Service*. Breakfast Table Enam lop Table. .Sing.,. Ne-.ii.il Machine practically new 1. Double Uediteads wllh SprlngB. Matlrees, M.T. WaahaUnda. Dreaalng Tab"*. Chamber-ware. Conguleum. Pyr Radio, Lawn Mower and other item* Sal11.aa o'clock Term* Cash BRANKER. TROTMAN A CO. Ilir linn. 1MAM— ITIH.H XOTH LS Tea renlB per evdle line nod 12 ceata per agate llm minimum cho*pe SI.S0 1 aaat |IM on Skadou*. NOTICE PASIHM or -r 1111 Applications "n (ornu. t 1 be olrtaioi from m> Bar* d "ib>i ll.mal ceititlcate-. will be itcelved I me up lo Wednesday llth July. 1MI. I EsMbltiom tenable al ihr Alexand School Candidate* moat be dm 1*1 % %  • %  1 loner* in itraitrned 1 mntintance* and n Ir** than B ivean or more than 11 ye* of as** Canoldale* of IS ye-n and % % %  B [resent Ihemselvea lor ex uml nation %  he Headmlitre** at the Alv.ai.dra Schc on Blh July, and o-i Tin Jut) | nt -fl 30 a m I. I III AM' %  : % %  1 Ml 11—4n ^__ NOTICE AOENT WANTitD. reeldent well connected with CP" >|| accredited Brltlah good. H0n. State age. ekper.ence. Po*tbo< J33. Trinidad on rm aMtniM UMOMM •(-BOOL Mlatreas .white, lo leach the |unloSaUry MB per month. Dutiea to be aaaumed on llth *Wpla*nrr 1SS1 Applv •" letter by JMh Ju.' ith tntimoruali of good character p.bnmei to:M,s De Courcv BOYCE vclvde 2I.S.S1 3" MISCELLANEOUS "WATTTED TO PUBCHASE, about mile* from City Inbtnd one nre land. pretetBbly with view suitable for building Contact: T M C o Advocate^ ataiInS pel ruTFY*— fMiooth-riairad Fox Terrier r\ipp> 'Male'. *l to twelve mor-tha old W Burkle. Edgowater Hotel SHI I ,1. M % %  > 1 the relate of Martin Luther I of Ihe parlali of Saint Philll l-i this leland on the 3nd > ISM are hereby required lo iwuUrs of tlu.li claim* %  Ihe undenilgned latuiw I Admtnlitr.-itr.i ol the F^' deceaied in cure of Meaar* Camngto. ft Sealv. Lirfi* Street. Hrldgei..u 1 Soliclton on or befote Ir.. Augu-t lsC.1 faTlM BTBleei n UJ i "hall pc*rcced to diatrlbiile the ..s-'t% %  " deceased amonf] the parties enl to having regard only lo tn.h claiml of which I ahall tl': and thai I will not he I) B aa*et* or ar. part th lo any peraon ol whoae debt I 1 thin havi I peraon> Indebted 1 MBJ -'.^1 t UM .ntKiiil dela. Dalrd thl* llth da/ of J LOUISE BOTtWaW, AdmlnWtratrH M Martin Lulhc I I e.51—Sn IN THE MATIIR OF THE COMrAN l ACT IBIS a-d IN THF MATTfB OF ITltl INl.l KNIirlNt. Mil.I ft I 1*1111 I' NOTICE IS HEJUtBY OIVI Creditor* ol the abov.r.-r which 1* being voluntaril air no."ued. on or beloie the Ind dai Julv Itfll. being the dav 1 fUe'd ft' the underelgiied. namcB and addreaaea. and the particuiar. Of their debta or cUtrrj. -*d Ihe nemo %  •14 addrease. of into IM updenigned H U'.' Thoma* it care of Meaar* Canlrojton ft Seal* o Luc*. Strew. Brldgetuwi ll.ii.ul-" Irof Uie .aid C'If so required hv nt.re in w nt n< from the said Liquidator, in and prove the., .aid .1.1.' H aiKh time and place M %  ailHill In ouch notice, or In default V will be excluded from benefit ol any dtsUlbutlon made • %  ueh detoU are proved. Da|*d thl* l-t dav ol Mav 1 H Lin 1 OHII.M Al ROCVENTR*. CURIOS. 1. \M I THANTS f fa ,-enlt Sundam words 1 cenla a ^o-d M MIBJBlgfal •-da — ao.e It HOl'Sl.s Downatam FlM at BJua % % %  1 Bed•* Apply riiisos vi %  Maig %  a AHKE ,:. J I ntyeaif rewporuiMe for h.. %  lav contracting any debt or debtm m name unlea* b, a written urdn ngi^ SHSiril DTI UErHU> CLARKE ParkSt :.l...l BajBM Uurthlitg 1 .^hed Rat. gamd r M bathing Far further p_.i i..,,irDial *i.i* Aim 1 %  1 Jui.. No,. mber LUh ,*I1 W Ch-ndle. g MIn iieba Montha or % %  id Dece-nber Ftl. .i.hi-d. light water etc Dial riBI. W O g II—Ir. Tho public are hereby warned again o.fe. DftU"~" 1 a. I do not uibla for Her or anyoneis %  Boniraruog any debt or debU hi m. no unlea* by a written order Hgned v tae Steed IXOKARD WALKER Mount All. St Andrew (rOVEII.NMLNT NOnCES IVMIIMIIIIMS Splcea SANTA AI,'A loveln.1 hotel %  i> pe, >,ead . v.;i M.iti.i %  bill Hales t".m t OB pet fej MIASIUI. INN OTI Grand A. or Hathi-g .-. hum MM per head per daj Br-auinea le D M SHrujee. Orr.Lada iri"*UI M BVMMB i'..i'.er*allon %  ae* lo Sll a (ew vaearcte* Irom July y—n teachtT.g In Veneiuola ClarK* Poitilk. Etonerci'. Bay Street TAKE NOTICE UMIPMMAU . III! AI.IHI le IS. .redil 'LiBOP1 1-lanMlli... Sybil Rock own. 1 ei. am aboul BO obtain a loan of *.!.. under th. ?"** Wa !? ,* ,hr • ,bov *"• Balnat th. J.u*tar U<....i and other crop, of ,*,, %  -Id plaiiUtHm to he reaped IP. IMI rau.-t Ihe said cTOpa. 1 IMI t NOTICE intererlrd In the future .t I Kvbilutv Cricket Club i.re Cordial %  lid |0 attend .1 meet. held .it the p." ft A WHJT, Acti.'i KBM 1 NOTICE ll HAM KUI-UT St. CI-AIH HF1IMAN HOT* >. n HBMBVY am >er*ona having any debt nr claim agalnat I Hednian. late of It.-' who died i.i id Iiiaihal on thr iih day lober. ISM. are hercb. required lo Ian of their .1 K'tesled. tn the und< C-tford ft Co No li 11 Brldgelowii. SolKlton, on or before tho t M of July, IMI. after which we ill proceed lo distribute the aaartB ..I Ihe Decead among, the parties entitled 'hereto, having legard only to Buch MUM •( art MVS hsd tottce, and that we will not be II.hie for dl-. ... p .,... %  hall then have And nil person* Indebted In Ihe • %  •Estate are requetled lo %  •ttle their In. Irbtednr.. without delay Deled this JOth day of MMTllir l-IILLSMAN lO.l.MAN lltANK "IS-l.ll.n I'MILI.IpS I tNDSAV UtCIL RYB i\c. till 1 CfuallHrd l^e.ut... ol thrWill ol William Rupril SI Clau HrdmB>. ( LOSING OF 1'IIAMItF.RLAlN BRIDGi: The Chiinibcrlain Hridftv will be iliised to all traffic from Mondiiv. Ind Julv. to Thursday. 5|h July. %  thf ISBTBCBW of repairs ff fl PI Ml IMK.RATION Men srlM tag t" MCUN oni1 kayinsnl ko nu Unitw] H AlirSfA'.i air wsrned not lo p.> ,1-M prrson who states able to assist then. Id v.vur" pia 1 Ar.y iiiforniation of such payIIMTISB should b* rommunicnted to 1 he Labour Commissioner al once. 27 6.51—2n. Hi a 1 ter I Ti 1,1, 1 I M 1 I ...... t . lledfoid Aven.te. Rlea.gh M %  hire. FaigUnd Manufacture !" ana iused by the uld oimpany In reepecl of Soaps, perfumerv es 1 11 Hal u il. creari 1 roametic*. hair lotui %  1 vp.iration* and Ban de Cf>lo*!e HOTICa Bl IIKRTJIY GIVEN thai leg. la ken agamsi " peraon who u*e* Ihe aald trade mark ar %  .lh the -aHl gooda, f4herw tae l-f n.le Dated Ihe Mth H J HEt'ir.H (UMI'ANV LIMIT ED. .Oer AU.YFYNl:. ARTHUR A tU IIMITFII Agent* IT > %  Tueoiay Ihe loth da %  %  will be Mild -t IM] 0MM an piece of Land %  JO J-ercli I Toon In • All that %  t m MS Lnes %  miate M al Boifi Jnhi. landa now 01 11 land, laic ol art Israss now or late ii.ui I KIIIIW. now or late of David % %  und on the IMbliC Ronil UasaSBjaj mfU lllng hnuae thereon thereof aftached Uuigvsa (ireenidge. r*H .all-lacllon I -<• told en Bueft day. aald aala wl.l be :ept open and a aubaequriit dav will **• ..I Ml*. HI Deposit lo be paid oil d-> T t III For further informstlo& apply to • • DA COSTA A CO.. LTD.— AfeoU Canadian National Steamships SOITBBOUND __„_ ._„_ __, %mmmm Name et Sblp CAN CONSTRUCTOR 1ADV NKlaSON CA* I lll'aHUl 1 A.-. 1 MALI %  %  % %  IADY HODNEY l*AN. CONSTHL'CTOR LADY NoXJKW IS June JO June 10 Jul> ... J,,,30 Jul*0 Aug SO Aug IB June > July II July S3 July t Aur II Aug S3 Aug. t July IB June 14 July rM JuVv I Aug 1 AuS 13 Aug 14 And II Aug n Aug 3 Sknal 4 SeptAUCTION SALE MONDAY ?NI> AND 11 BMVBYI MUl Jl 1 V 11.30 A.M. DAILY We are '.. %  tone frorr Mn Dor other* to aell by auction an BS• nllure. gla-swair aid Ihe entire conu-iila of -MIDVENIIAM PkM Hill V.e.i.u to Sate lUdki Tnble. 3 Tin %  %  %  1 hoard*. Re, ,. ninl.i.I 4 Dining Chain, Set I %  Cham. Morrla Suite. Mori I. Chan t.r II M -l.o.lv li..' ifci ..e. 1'iani sund*. Tip Top Ta b lBB ityraas Iknri ,1 id %  of Table*. Aaaoried Table*. Cock .hi. W.rd1 .. %  in; l>-*k. Two pair! 1 IM abi.ve In Ma WeiUnghoiiav trig 1 Plllllps R tdlo I. .. %  Iteolroorn rumBSMB, rretwork Hook lining Table. Indian Table. Two Suits Aro.o... ftB lrn:i Bed* r.r.il Ihf-ti Sleep Mallreo*..* Slr-ft,.. -.. Wicker Chairs. %  D BtSSS, Ruah Carpet, and Rjg>. Large Cnllec lion Table Cloth*. Te,. ar d TIM, %  Collection of Kitchen Warand I'ten.ik.. Rantome Mower. Ho'. PI lie* Kc I 1 MISIIIROINII IAUV HODMSV 1-AHV NEIaSoN IADV RODNEY IJVUY NEIaSON LADY HODNEY S Sept 17 Sept H Ocl II Sept S Ort I Now The M V CANADIAN CH ALLEN OBR la due to arrive hre about Ihe Urd June, loading for St John, llallf-.. Quebec and Montreal GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agent.. ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. MAIMNIIH 1 1 MM AMHTRHOAM M S MSCl'BA—Hat June IffSI. M s ORANJRSTAD Sth July ItBI. tl s RONAIRRllth Julr 1SSI. i a BRBftlUA—IStn July 1SSI. %  All-INUB TO rilBIHTB ANn AMBTtRHAM M 1 Hiiii'i.tu-i*ii July >tsi< til lit t—Mth June INI. MM I ll\ Blh July ISS1. I' MUSBON. SON CO.. LTD. The M V •Daerwood" will acr-j.1 t ..mi. and Passenger* lor M 1 .< |a t.ienada and AiJba i'aitenger* only for SL Vincent Sailing iV.il. Instant The M V. %  •Canbhee" will aertp| Cargo and Pa**enger. for Dominica, Antigua MonUerral. Nevifl and Si Kim Dale ol deparl.ire to be notified 1*1 'i M OWMI AISOCtATION INC. Tiirphoaa 4M1 FRENCH LINE Mi l*.(. TO ENGLAND 4% FRANCE GiiscoKfie Jim.30th. ItfM, v... S-. LaW 1.1. Mortuiwiue. Oiisilrluupe und AnIiKua. HOL'TII BOL'ND -ounino M-^u-uj [III' 1 ti ti-tii') -'li 1"M' -luuj. 'rpiMi.iio itfnrn3 (581 'l"lo ettlf I %  a ArrepUng PsJwenters, Cans and Mull R. M. JONES & Co.. Ltd. AGENTS l-i,.,... ::: U14 YES. YOU CAN BUY IT AGAIN LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH SIPKFMr IN QUALITY AND FINISH — Also — GALV OIL CANS —It at 3 GlR. 8MM EaUbliaberl list 1. iiHiniitii.nl. II* 1' ltoi.itI t 1, STREET. ItiroriMBTateu 1U RALPH A BEARD AUCTIONEER AND REAL ESTATE AGENT lor PKOl'KKTIIS. RENTALS and AUCTION SALES AlwayH at Your Servirp For VALUATIONS Etc. Call llardwiHMl Alky P.O. Box 27* Phone 46HI1 NOTICE POOR COUNTRIES" THl'RHDAY. JULY 5TT1 "ECONOMICS BRAINS TRUST" • All at Ihe British Council. "WakrlTeld", Whilo ParlT" At H.HO p.m. \llllll-KHI III, All Art w.-l. ..I...' >'; •WJa>jaj*|eQ>V*'^ t UM Hhrt %  d ros K.I pfsiTBA-frs NKBDS — CONSULT ANDEIW D HHEf-rARD Bepraeenllnd r..f.e...U*a Ufa Aa*aaM tl o C.r F. B ABJgSTBONO LTD., BaUDORTOWr* 1ARBADOS T*L ssaa jyAv/.y/e*#v/''''''/.v.v.y ( : CRYSTAL WATERS 'I GUEST HOUSE | N.ioii'(.i. sain.ii "••• V %  (•opened under ne management Large airy rooma. quiet finouni|ng. Bacellei.t aral aafe a-natAIng CBra on Pir-mae* Ba^ea 01 req M 'ii'i M MIOM B (all of the hammer At ITIOMIK JokM. BIMMSBN A F K. F V A. Phone 464* PLANTATIONS fit ll.PINf. PASSAGES TO EUROPE Contact Antilles Products. Limited, Roasau, DoriUnlra. f' Sfitling to Europe fortnightly. Tba usual Doris "( 11 '* DubUn. London, or Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual ; reducUon for children. W..' nil timr. r.ri 1 "'• ,f BEST BRITISH PAINTS 8c ENAMELS in stock Send us a trial order TIIK I K.vrn.%1. KMPOIIIIM Cnr of Broad It Tudor S' %  NOTICE WE WILL BE CLOSING FOR STOCK T AM live On THURSDAY 28th in.t. ga*Our Customers and Friends are asked to Co-operate. .11001 \ O. TAYI.OH A. SO.XS l.Tlt. LADIES WITH AN EYE TO BEAUTY... MIME'S MM NEWS i on raw HELENA RUBINSTEIN'S SILK FACE POWDER REVEALS NATURAL BEAUTY. The reason why MI.K tA.'E POWDER dink's (•> ten.K i..ii-.lv IB due lo the well known fact that theIIIIY Silk purllcles attract each other. The result Is a *llken film, with the particles clinKing toether ar.rl clinitinK to the *kin Itself, giving .. matt apptarancs*tSu-ugJitiut Hie day. sll.K FA( %  rOWRER Suits Dry. Normal, Oily and Sensitive SkinWm. FOGARTY ITD. AGF.NTS.



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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE "IIIMMIW. JIM H l'"'l MICKEY MOUSE Canada's Wonder Remedy Is Here Again-To Slay! -r *"BT—' "-— — TUB *^.l MAN\* ffi BY WALT DISNEY 5i BLONDIE r.V CHIC YOUNG For CHEST COLDS, RHEUMATISM. NEURALGIA, ARTHRITIS NEURITIS ECZEMA, BURNS, SORES, PIMPLES Tlwrefi mitliiiiu Hki liur breaking up %  ijiyht thmt COM over nigbl or bandabing Iba audbbana;, lortnrniB |>;IIII af rliriiin.tli-in. .irtlmli-. ii.-nnn,. ii.-ur.ili:ri.i Itlfl 10** naoaelea, '-r tii-' hii-r. si tirad aching feat. JOB! rub H into til-Mn -i">i-. Iba mingaaiad abaci M atbhag. tired rauaelae, IMI. i red rii*' pain and %  aaraataaaj reaiah ba ;. maMm ol minntan. ltiirklt-\\ White Rub ia i scientific pteecription containing 9 native bgredienta, eavefultj aaleeted for tbew proren therapeutic reive %  -'itimljit'". Mr mid longterm rates quoted on request Permanent gurlti welcome. rriamaa and cocktail ivjiiici arranged. J H BU'KLAND, Proprietor. MOKNINGCOUGHS %  %  %  %  *!. %  iaru in %  1 %  "I"" 1 Vigour Restored, Glands Made Young In 24 Hours Ii la no luii|tr i Ion ol vigour •ml s/SsrsfeK' ts tta£8": jnlck. MAT w to *>d hatwi—• got% %  >; wtlh fland oo-rnii !" nd |g %  fOMM "'Wb" W vigour to th*^ n d\ it-ortadlroalTlfc* %  %  *** %  * B-rvi. nd put nw rich Mood BM M mi3 f*l TOur*ll lilN young". Tour .; % %  .paiil.. you l*l illvo and roll o* rouUifvl vigour nd po" .. And (hl.ammlng. now gland nd *lf"' **or.r. ell>d Vl-T.o*. t. .uuuUd It lag Ml prove* by thousands In Amaru %  and |. now distributed bv themtoU h". under a. fiwwiW* of aatlatartton er monty h. f k VI.TW aim >MJ ( Pitaal M from 10 'o * y"ar rly return Ua ami*/ nacku* and get your monvy IJH" A • %  !' %  •• i-Tabs ;:i'-'" ""••'• =-*~. H W VKJM. Usually Now totally Now Pkgs. Lushes Table Jellies Tins Quaker Oats 59 SI 3 Pkgs. for 57 . Pkgs. Fruit Cream Biscuits 50 12 Pkgs. Floral Icing Sugar 33 2 Bots. Silver Shred Marmalade 47 12 Bots. Apella Apple Juice 70 2 D. V, SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street



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WKDNKSOAY. JINK 27. 1951 IIARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE FIVE A Lizard and Turtle at Animals Flower Cave Carved By Erosion V\l Ol I By The ROVING REPORTER BARBADOS too has its caves to show the visitor to the island and those local residents who make it a point to know the places of interest in their own island The Advocate yesterday visited one of the best known tbfl i-*l.iM the Bd itriJinly not the better Informed Bsrba I u m oai • Uled wMi people had Just paid thrushilling per head and had Rone down I lli*fht of steps, about !• %  tg faaf deep Into tarn eaves and on Bui %  i %  ,VIMI!> -one cnr-i of sightseers. Water was seeping through the roof of thicave like infant stalactites yesterday 1: rains of i hipast few days that had penetrated the fllteen fool thick rack) nf ..I the cava, At Kxlreme Right At the extreme itgfbl of the cave, facing inwards is the bathing pooi where one can bathe inside the cave without fear of being washed through a high wide opening thtit lets the sea In and lets It out again and so keeps the water in the pool fiesh In the ccptrcpf ihr cave [Toils the pool with the "VIIIIIIMI Omvan rhsre wees a. I about at that time. Sometimes a' in.u.y as Ihraa dosen are seen ni one tiii't*. but vislordav there were challenge to Christ Church, only live—three yellow ones and For many years the Christ twawd onaa Church coast road h„, b,.,,, ^S^^Sic'S^SSi.'B, the most attractive residential i>cd of the [K*>I tinea o*arji>|i bearea of the island. This is gnu to pout at Ikesn now the same with Ihe St. Another peculianty about the Jamos coy-tiroad which I. ^^& &*&$&£ just as attractive. .*<.„ cmrWli in the (nos of the The open road leading to Sandy limestone. Possibly erosion hM I ld the "Advocate' yesterday that it was not possible to give fu.-Uier information about the possible movements of workers to trie U.8-A. because reqatslUons for men are often cancelled and new onaa receive-! throughout the recruit %  ng period. It is likely however that two or tiiroe hundred more workers may be leaving by the end of this month. VISITORS to tho Antma at the nht pointed to %  T Cav* ye-terday lake a look at the "A red "Sower" aud It promptly rlcsd up aad tmal Flowers" On of the guides ilthdrew intj its hole In the bed ST. JAMES CHALLENGES CH. CHURCH ST. JAMES lias issued a B.W.I. Govl. Invited To Recognise Regional Labour Board's Decisions Pine Housing Project \\ ell Carried Out Say Housing Experts The Housing aanestg from the! Caribbean area now attending the Housing Conference at Hastings; II.H.M'. t Kited the Pine Hnuslngf scheme on Monday afternoon ami i spoke favourably of the t all erected there. Mr. Clarence Renwiek, Super1 intcndenl of Public Works. Cren-I •da. told the Advocate yea* th*i he was unpri-project with ils lo types of. %  igs made of r Barbados stone. The piojet t wag wrli and the set-up a* it n. Step forward in the living for the people %  on | .. i witk ISM ir pfl vii.i. He said thai he had id the occupant* ha I the %  oneifM floor as compared %  >Mih the sssodan Boa plied in u'le presence of others that she liked ll ben. i. n .la-, wanner in the inoffniDg than the pine and she found it verj much easier to keep clean He was very glad to i • i Ihl news ,., it ,vill no dOUM |,.-l| tre en n n doiia b whan be n Grenada to teal the workers there v *io were averse to COM rate go >' a These floor* are a groat l.igc in view of the very high of lumber wb* h ring gangs ol workmen war* hard at work. Ttua road was former!. How Flood \ irlims Read Xo \ eatry'a i). fisions On Funds BOOH Bood \H-tnw. told the Advocate ytsterdaj that tin in agreement wtth the St |fja decision noi to nave anything to do with |h distribution ;i of ibe funds for !i:i The side the twenty •foot well out* envc proper, at the point feet wide in some places and at "_' tlMeliffs bnrdVrn* th. oiheT, 14 Th* new width i 11 w "" p w lls border!rig in. %  noi able ntatii others 14. The new width Is 21 meet the sea. Thi.s has also TlSS mSber ol houses of %  • *&** ETSLS* ^ intriguing designs have already **<** "' nl ' ,he dlwl, ' "' been erected along, the St. James •*• "* ** seems no 1mcoast road. These houses are far mediate reason lor human agency more attractive than many found ' u,e digging of the well. in other purts or the Island Sea Crab* Seen The Barbados Telephone ComSea crabs could be seen in RS p;my has erected a new building clear water that tastes slightly for their St James Tilephone OXbrackish, but there was no other change Thll building is not yet Mgrii o{ \u f [ n n t no t ev on the read, lor use. Tho. Advocate was* rveT prp3 cnt small lisn told yesterday that it has not yet situated as it it, at I been decided when this exchange n ortherl Up of the island. en Will be put into use .,.,. a p proBC hes to Ihe Cavg proIlrtie Store Opened V ide one with a dlsUnct feeling A :iew drug HOTS nas been OI being somewhere in the Island opened along the route. This mucn eminent from places of somewhat resembles the tl U i ihOfM | access and with Ihe general exchange building and is situated run ot sr encry and vegsUUM. in -?. ce S lral a r e , .-„ An sapsnss of about hall %  The Caravel Nina is still at its m||e ,„ djjimel er is bounded on moo.mgs oft the St. James coas ^ Ilor thern and easUm side by at tht bark of the Holelown Ko „ r .„_;,,,„ ,.i„,,io n ehrfs thai POUcs BUtlon. It has a weatherJ^^^J"' ^' u 5ie 'e beaten appearance but looks good fSf^rha iiiVlSre Is dOtS *&S&LttVHL. S c, lr? h &*ss? is one of the big attractions of lbb es ;,..,1 rou.:h ston-OujWa Ihe parish. The c.ardtn, where few low-iving |grts ha%e retume.i It is rttuated. is also becoming the water from the r. i verv popular. A cafe was reeenian agreed distributions. The reason, they ih.n the Central Labour Organisaid. was that the VtCtlffia h A ild eoniltod two years for 1 %  help they expected and now that should lxubjeel t<> the gonei I ll was available it should be given directions of the B a. qulohly si pot th* accountMr. Carhsls Mm n of Hall'i in Road wfto had seen his shop as ferred to stock, homp and other p head oltlee in Kingston, .way, said that he thought undi ktl will i-•he Vestry coulu lltsUon bttwven other decision. the I Mary Mi RegUS wondered if. in the light I Mall and the CWi I I what had been dlsclosi I Herbert Q MaeVestry meeting, the matier of the l> di.tnbuiions could bo reconsiderI inform Ciinlrarl ed by Qovsmment. Us hoped approved a unlthat in any case the people would form model contract In u revised be given ihe help Kiev deserved form which i the ITnlin the quickest ; %  be I quired b) On Migratory Labour To U.S. QEORGE SEEL, Comptroller Cor Development and presnlnl OVW a meeting of Uw Regional Board in JldDhlca, told the Advocate ye-terday thii* .i nun nis of tht* Britalh Caribbean O lnnies partieipaUng in the (arm workers' programme have breti Invited • the Board as the administering authority as from Jurj i'ii. year for all questions raiatlng to mlgraton labour in the United States of America. ftaDuring his four uays m m the Luboui l> ... .l..n., ni of all the Colonies, but the oral motion with ths Governor •T1NDRA LOADS SCRAP IRON The Alcoa steamship i laavs Lin loading >i shipment ol scrap III B ("t Ne Yolk i ild motor vsinlclo p..i i %  oaehlnory from nsgai faelorM worn places ol Osvnasuc ironware, and other pISCSS ol I make up the splpsnanl of scrap i .,p is bstag atalppsd b) .1, v.. u>i Chase. It was brought pgrl .i the Island to tns inner basin of the Careen lorry Lighten took it ou IliSra. l M llndra is also taking a sup ph ,.I mol.,sseloi Ni %  Voik She Di %  hays to %  years. alt for anothsi t II %  %  ,„ L; ., Sli George who spent a All Not Listed week in llntish Honduras, said t in gomg there was principally to have eon%  I and to see ths work that is Colonial it and Welfare Act. nigh backed be,,, chuckling to himself, knowing Ight through w* "•""USh Ihat no one would be .. ..I gpvs so address to ihe House W expected to leave port this afterot Assembi* on Developtrtsni and ooeo BM IS con*ignepi lhat some of the packages were in full agreement with the VesHannoi f run ,,nl >' h " HUe to B 'ni week illvs .luring the night but later when she arrived on Sunday with oied of exhaustion and exposure, 3.130 crates of Onions frnm Cipeone said. town. The supplv was being riisDr. A. S. Cato. Who PWWmSd tributml to local dealers on Monthe post mortem exammaUan. i yesterday. said lhat in his opinion death was St U* k %  XparM %  %  I shnldue to dMwnlni The inquiry Is lar scarcity cf onions. The schoonadjourne> nhurricane of lost year. These i i be rebuilt from a granl ban as Imperial Oovemment and nuld <-ost approximately £100.000 Malerial Trnvided I .ivernment is also proi ling to do quite a bit Off buildby aided-self-help. This mean. Qovei lunant a/o bKhnlcal asslstanri and vary often the land, while la \,> plf v%lni are tO bsCOmO owner, wiiulil provide the labiair them •elves. In addition to the hurricane re they are preparini clearance schemes for the i, dJ congested city aieas and hope 1 ays a grant from C D. and W f-i l...|-e To reduce density In the agW Ing villages, they are also daveloi ing village esttan i %  the nen KLIM & r&jommenaea fa infant fading Kl IM i% ideal (HI IH'.IHI h vuuig—u'ulwavs purr, sale mil unil'urmlv nouiuhing. Kl IM supplies ihe import.int food essential* nccji.l M buhics i.> grow sitting .mil hcililn. And Kl IM is raatU) sslganid anothsi jospottani feature. AHI.M ill Kl IM >•. ,>ij,iht r I is uui surprising thai Minum Mnilu'fs nrct'er ill 1. KLIM Is pure, safe milk 2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration 3. KLIM quality is always uniform 4. KLIM is excellent for growing children 5. KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes KLIM IS IICOMMINDCD FOR INFANT FCEDINC! 7. KLIM Is safe In the special I y-pa eked tin 8. KLIM Is produced under strictest control woler. \TL odd^^KIIM,,.ir^^ O^^jS) nd you have pure, sola milk a* ,, "E^£ KLIM MILK FIR1T IN "IF.IIUCI THI WOULD OVII GEOKGE PAYNES GOOD COCOA FINE — PURESOLUBLE. Shirts. Ties and Handkvrcltivts man ARROW NHIRTS. rolUn jiu.h.l MM 13'.. to i m.. akat tim FORSVTH COI'NTRr CUB CANADIAN HITf. SHIRTS. MBMI Hitched. Slin 14', to 16. BCUDtAN KHAKI SHIRTS lorn .Irrvn. mat \tr\r two flap porkru. Slie. 14 to It. Ech • %  • HIOI \I. II WI'KI H( Hill's, plain. hllr A while with ("loured border*. Eaeh r. 'r. Ill> — I lan selerlmn to chooae Irom Ineludlni FouUrd Silk and Irlih roplin m from **e. to MJ4 B.V.D. CANADIAN HIIITI SHIRTS roll alUched. Siie* 14? lo U'j. Each 11 tUn SHIRTS. 140", Sei I-l.iul Collar. alUehed Shade, ol hlle. m eream blue SI.e. It In II. I .. I, %  "" CAVE SHEPHERD &. Co, Ltd. 10-13 Broad St. The ITFMS VOC IIAVI HI I s H \l 11^'. IOR FKCtM \S\DA HAVF. \I!M\II> M WUMUUtt HslisWai'B t'or.i Itrnu'vi II Catarrh Si.ulT Oaaaassa Baer Dee Krlloam Eye Wssar Mllli-r* Worm Powders Volga Mineral Oil Ilik IJhler. fuel In tins. — and — ItOBIRIs 001 '.II IT1OT List been WITH ROBERTS COUGH SYRUP of Items awaiting %  %  II IVST ItMTVKD I'l lll.\.% I. S I All 11: \\ A. I. HOW | > \ Obtainable from H. JASON JONES & Co., Ltd. %  % % % % % % % % %  The BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. ANNUAL HOLIDAY W" MasuriumJnr. Mi...iiin:. Veterlnarv hi ,.i..i \ ll .iurr Malt with \ i..-i.-i-"i Mllkr* Worm Powdern Dr. Kins* Sulphur HlllrrRoberls Couih H>rup Pertiuuln .for Whoopinc Coufhl