Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text




ESTABLISHED 1895

Harvbados



2,800 British employees refuse
to work for nationalised industry

Persia Will Protest
U.K. Warships In Gulf

ABADAN, June 27.

‘THE British staff (2,800) of the Anglo-Iranian

Oil Company today unanimously rejected the
Persian Government’s offer to employ them in the
“National Oil Company’'. They told the Persians
that they were unable and unwilling to work for

a nationalised concern.

Britain’s 8,000-ton cruiser “Mauritius’’ reached the
“vicinity” of the great refinery port of Abadan to-
day after sailing up the Shatt Al Arab River, mark-
ing Persia’s southwest border.

She arrived soon after the British staff had refused
the Persian Government’s offer.

Sir Francis Shepherd, British
Ambassador in Teheran disclosed
earlier that no decision had yet
been taken to evacuate British
employees but that sending the
Mauritius to Abadan was a
“logical extension of the Persian
Government’s present intransi-
gent policy.”

Persia is to protest against the
presence of British warships in
the vicinity of the Persian Gulf,
sources close to the Ministry of
Foreign. Affairs said today. The
evening newspaper Kaishan to-
night expressed “disgust and ha-
tred” for British Foreign Secre-
tary Morrison’s statement on the
Persian oil dispute last night.

It said political circles
considered
to be “bluff”.

No Tanks, Troops

The 45,000-ton tank landing
ship Messina which will evacu-
ate Britons from Persia if com-
nlete withdrawal becomes neces-
sary, tied up today at Basra. The
British Embassy in Bagdad de-
nied that she had tanks or troops
aboard,

The Messina commanded by
Lieutenant Commander Ivan

\ here} sidering
Morrison’s statement! Persia



Persia Will
Get A Blunt
Warning

From U.K.
LONDON, June 27.
The British Government is con-
a last blunt warning to
e that the present tactics
will force total withdrawal of the
staff from® the oilfields, usually
well informed quarters said today.

Until the position becomes
hopeless the 2,800 British em-
ployees will try to carry on and
keep the oil flowing.

Withdrawal of the oil company’s
tanker fleet and the Persian Bill,
which would make Britons liable
tc sabotage charges, will make
the position of the Anglo-Iranian

Small exchanged courtesies with|C°™Pany untenable in a matter
three small Persian naval vessels|°£ weeks if not days.

ag she sailed up thé Shatt Al
Arab River yesterday.
Persian officers carefully look-

ed over the British ship

dan were clearly heard in Basra
this morning.

Erie Drake
General Manager at Abadan who
was orderéd to Basra after the
Persians had accused him of
sabotage said he was “disappear-
ing” until tomorrow. He refused

as she} cis
went by. Jet planes from Royal] min
Air Force field at Shaiba only} jn ¢
a few minutes flight from Aba~-} tho;

]

But before tinaily deciding to
evacuate, Britain may instruct the
Ambassador in Teheran, Sir Fran-
Shepherd, to make a last-
ute approach to the Persians
he hope that they may modify
r policy.

Government Ministers will de-
cide in the next few days whether

Anglo-Iranian’s| Such a move is worth while.

A Foreign Office spokesman
said emphatically that the situa-
tion in which it would be neces-
sary to take a definite decision to
pull out of Persia had not yet

any information about his move-|@risen.

ment but had earlier indicated ha
might visit Bagdad.
Drake who refused

There was no definite informa-

ts take|tion here today on whether Bri-

orders from Persia’s “take over”’|tish troops now garrisoned in the

Commission said “I cannot

say} Suez Canal Zone would be moved

anything at the moment except}|t® Iraq in readiness to cover the
that I am still hopeful the oil] British evacuation from Persia.

dispute will be settled peacefully

But such a move was considered,

although we must be prepared for] Possible,—Reuter.

all eventualities.”
From Basra where employees
were heard saying jubilantly “the

Navy is here” Drake sent a
message to the company’s staff at
@ On Page 5



One Killed In
J’ca Violence

{From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica, June 27,

One man was killed yesterday
as political violence attending the
island wide Municipal Parochial
General Election on Thursday
reachéd a new height on Tuesday
night and yesterday, Dead was
Malcolm Johnston, Construction
Engineer father of four members
of the Peoples’ National Party of
West St. Andrew Committee who
was stoned to death by a Jamaica

Britain:



Winston Churchill and Eden -
Corfer with Aftflee and ministers

BRITONS REJECT



:

a



War :







HOLD SECRET TALKS

On Persian Crisis

WINSTON CHURCHILL Leader of the

British House of Commons

LONDON, June 27
sition in the
and Deputy Leader Anthony

Eden saw Prime Minister Clement Attlee tonight to discuss
the Persian situation it was announced from Number 10
Downing Street. Foreign Secretary Morrison was present

at the talks which were in s

With Churchill was Lord Salis-$
bury Leader of the Conservatives
in the House of Lords.

The meeting in Attlee’s room at
the House of Commons lasted for
about an hour. It had been agreed
te in the House of Commons ear-
lier today at the request of Mr.
Churchill,

It was learned later tonight that
other ministers present with
Attlee at the meeting were
Emanuel Shinwell, Minister of De-
fenee and Hugh Gaitskell, Chan-
cellor of the Exchequer. After the
talks an official statement was
issued : “The Leader of the Oppo-
sition, Eden and Lord Salisbury
saw the Prime Minister, Foreign
Secretary and other Ministers this
evening about the Persian situ-
ation.

An Accusation

Herbert Morrison accused the
Persian Government today of in-
transigence and a lack of a grasp
of the. realities. He told Com-
mons he found it difficult to be-
lieve that the competent and loyal
staff of the Anglo-Iranian oil
company would agree to serve a
government which had given
manifest proofs of these traits.

Morrison’s statement was the
second on Persia in two days. He
said no significant developments
had taken place since his state-
ment yesterday. ‘Latest informa-
tion suggests that the Persian
authorities are continuing to inter-
fere in various ways in the com-
pany’s operations and that their
attitude as regards the tankers re-
mains unaltered”, he added.

“The House will have seen pro-
gress reports that the Prime Min-
ister of Persia had made an appeal
to the Anglo-Iranian Oil Com-
pany’s personnel to transfer their
services to the new National
Iranian Oil Company,

“He had apparently added that
their departure would be a loss
not only to Persia but to the free
nations of the world a view which
we share.—Reuter.

PARIS BANK STRIKE

POORLY SUPPORTED
PARIS, June 27.
Paris banks opened as usual
to-day despite the strike call
by the Joint Trade Union Com-
mittee of bank employees,
Only a few bank clerks struck.
—Reuter.



ACHESON

REGRETS

IRAN’S ATTITUDE

WASHINGTON, June 27.

Secretary of State Dean Acheson today warned Persia that
its present methods of nationalising the oil industry threat-

ened to close down the Abadan refinery.
he said the atmosphere of “fear and threat” resulting from
hasty efforts to force co-operation of the British vil com-
pany’s employees could not but seriously affect their morale
and willingness to remain in Persia.

Oils Jump

(By SYDNEY GAMPELL)
LONDON, June 27.
Almost all London Stock Ex-



Labour Party mob after he had|change dealings were held back

discharged a _ revolver

in the|to-day by Persian uncertainties

crowd attending a J.L-P., funeral} but Anglo-Iranian shares them-

in West Kingston, when he was} selves moved smartly.
by members of the] afternoon they had jumped

threatened
crowd,

He died at the Kingston Public] shillings,
night. During the|days.
retaliating a|declaration for 1950 is imminent.

Hospital last

day J.L.P., crowd

By early
by
more than three shillings to 105
their highest for some
Anglo-Iranian’s dividend

P.N.P., attack on their homes in Most Stock Exchange people ex-

West Kingston and West

St.) pect it to be unchanged but the

Andrew on Tuesday night, attack-| 4uestion of whether or not to raise

ed T.U.C. headquarters with stones
and bottles, also P.N.P, workers
at Municipal offices.

On Tuesday P.N.P, attack on
J.L.P., premises followed J.L.P.
stoning of a meeting addressed
by Wills Isaacs, damaging his car
ahd causing P.N.P., followers to
march from Central Kingston,
Isaac’s constituency to West
Kingston and St. Andrew. Police
today arrested one man in con-
nection with Johnston’s death.



CHIANG KAI-SHEK
REPORT ON FORCES

TAIPEH, Formosa, June 27.
United States Chief Military
Adviser to the Chinese National-
ists, Major General William Cur-

tis Chase to-day reported per-
sonally on Nationalist armed
fotces to Generalissimo Chiang
Kai-shek

The Communique said views
were exchanged during a 90-

minute meeting in an atmosphere
of friendship.
The Communique

said Chase}
gave his observations on Nation-|
alist armed forees and Chiang
expressed himself as deeply grati-
tied by the Unite 7 State: Mi =

—Reuter.

it may well be uncertain even in
the minds of the directors.

Anglo Iranian earned enough
last year to pay higher dividend
if it wishes to do so. For 1949 it
paid 30 per cent from earnitigs of
131 per cent. Its earnings for 1950
must have been even higher.

For almost all oil companies,
1950 was a better year than 1949
and Anglo-Iranian particularly
benefited from the rapid growth
of output from Kuwait.

—Reuter.

Strike Of U.S.



| Seamen Ends

NEW YORK, June 27.
The strike which has held most
United States shipping in Atlan-
tic and Gulf Coast ports for the
past 11 days, ended here to-day
when shipowners and the Marine

In a statement

' He added “It is the belief of the
United States that a basis for
agreement can be found, We were
disappointed that the recent British
offer to Iran which accepted the
principle of nationalisation and
which had much to commend it
was rejected by the Iranian Gov-
ernment without study, to de-
termine whether it could serve
as a basis for further discussion.

“The present atmosphere in
Iran appears such as to render
it most difficult for British tech-
nicians or techniciang of any
other country effectively to op-
erate the vast oil producing and
refining system.

This atmosphere of threat and
fear which results from hasty
efforts to force co-operation in
the implementation of the na-
tionalisation law cannot but se-
riously affect the morale of em-
ployees and consequently their
willingness to remain in Iran.

“In view of the great dangers
‘involved in the present situation
in Iran and because of a strong
desire of the United States to see
the Iranian people realise their
national aspirations without en-
dangering their economy and so-
ciety we earnestly hope Iran will
reconsider its present actions and
will seek some formula which
will avoid the dangers

dustry. Midas
— ,



AUSTRALIA, ITALY

Engineers Union reached an SIGN TRAVEL PACT
agreement,

Previously an agreement had CANBERRA, June 27.
been redched with the National From the beginning of July,
Maritime Union and the Ameri-]| Australians will be allowed to
}ean Radio Association. visit Italy for periods up to three

The strike, involving engin-|months without visas and Italians
eers, radio operators, mechanics|coMing here either permanently
| and seamen, broke out over|Or temporarily will get visas
j;demands for a shorter working|free. This is provided for in a
week better overtime ments|new agreement between the two



and new method

p

hiring | countries

announced here to-day

-—-Reuter

|

ee SSS

of the
present course and permit con-
tinued operation of the oil in-

ecret,



— Colonies
Invited
To Talk

(From Our Own Correspondent!
LONDON, June 27.
The approval in the '
this afternoon for the ann
ment that a Commonwealth C
ference will be held later t
year to discuss the questions of
production and the supply of raw
matevials and manufactured
goods, will undoubtedly be hearti-
ly endorsed throughout the Com-

monwealth. London circles. ate}

concerned over the needs of the

colonies from the point of view }*

both of production and supply—

that the colonies are being invited
to take part in the Conference.
An economic respondent
states there is no doubt that such
a Corferencé is desperately need-
= vr! eae oo two main
ines nquiry at proposed
Conference will be the possibili-.
tles of steppi up the production
of raw materials and imvestigat-
ing substitutes for materials in
short supply—wool, zine, etc,

Providing an opportunity for
the first realistic co-ordination of
Commonwealth approach to these

uestions, the correspondent adds
that the proposed Conference can
be regarded as complementary to

DAY, JUNE 28, 1951

forces falling back: Allies
push on without any interference

ERSIAN OFFER

sateen

\



4m. Tons

Free Market

4 :
the wotk of International, Com; Sugar In “al

in Washington.
in making the Conference an-
nouncement, Mr. Richard Stokes,

LONDON, June 27.
The International Sugar Coun-

,cil estimates world free market
Lord of the Privy Seal and Minis-: sugar

import requirements for

ter Designate of the British Gov-|the crop year ending August 31,
ernment to the new Materials De~]1951 at 4,375,000 metric tons and

partment, pointed out that the
fruits and the International Com-
modity Committee meetings were
unlikely till the end of the year.

In the meantime the supply
position for many commodities is
fot improving and therefore, the
sooner Commonwealth countries
agree on a policy of production

and distribution among them - |

selves, the less likelihood there is
of Commonwealth defence efforts

being delayed through supply bot- |

tlenecks.

Though the announcement
comés as something of a surprise,
the proposal for a Commonwealth
Conference is
Government’s recognition of the
urgency in considering as a whole
Commonwealth needs and the pos-
sibilities in relation fo the vital
question of raw materials.



Train Passes Over
Boy; Bruised Only

MILAN, June 26.

Presence of mind saved five-
year-old Cesario Colombo from
certain death on the railway track,

His foot was trapped in the rail
at a level crossing at Canegrate
near here. An express was ap-

roaching at full speed. He tore
imself free but there was no time
to cross the tracks.

So the boy threw himself down
between the rails. The train roared
over him and he receives only
skin abrasions.

—-Reuter.

free market supplies at 4,399,000.
The Council has decided to
recommend member govem-
ments to sign a_ protocol pro-
longing the International Sugar
Agreement for a further yea:

from August 31, 1951 while its
special committee continues to
work on a new agreement.

The protocol would contain

the provision that if the revised
agreement should come _ into
force during the year the pro-
tocol would then terminate. The
Council meeting welcomed the
delegate from Mexico which
became a member since the last

the reflection of , meeting.

—Reuter.



16 Ready To Talk

Peace In Korea

WASHINGTON, June 27

Sixteen United Nations fight-
ing in Korea today declared their
readiness to join “action to bring
about a genuine and enduring
peace in Korea,”

Diplomats of the 16, meeting
at the State Department also
called for further clarifieation of
the statement by. Soviet delegate
Jacob Malik at the United Na-
tions headquarters on Saturday
informally suggesting cease-fire
discussions. They said in a state-
ment that they “noted that steps
are being taken to obtain such
clarification.”

—RKeuter.



BRITAIN WANTS MALIK’S

PROPOSAL

CLARIFIED

LONDON, June 27.

BRITAIN was still waiting to-day for clarification of
the Korea ceasefire proposal by Jacob Malik, Russia’s
United Nations spokesman. Neither Moscow nor Peking
had yet spoken, a British Foreign Office spokesman said.

The 16 nations concerned discussed the matter in

Washington and New York pending Malik’s recovery from:

his week-end illness.





The Parallel, Not
Into The Sea

TOKYO, June 27.
North Korea’s offical radio to-
day changed itg slogan of “drive
the enemy into the sea” to “drive
the enemy to the 38th parallel.”
It was the first time this
phrase was used and follows five



London observers said three
Main questions awaited his an-
swer. These are

1.
by the Russian Government
ee, in the Korea war.

2: hether Malik was defini!
ly speaking in the name
Government or only in the name
of the Soviet people.

3. Precise implications of his
appeal for the withdrawal “from
the 38th parallel” especially
whether it was his implied wish

as

days after Jacob Malik’s sugges-| to create a buffer zone or to secure

tion that a cease fire be arranged
on the parallel.

The ~adio quoting an editorial
in the Official organ ‘‘Democratic
Korean” said the Korean people
were now “facing the most
drastic trial ever experienced in
the country’s history.

The North Korean army “with
Chinese volutteers is fighting to
drive the enemy within the 38th
parallel” the editorial said

—Reuter

total evacuation from Korea

A source close to the Soviet dele-
gation said today that the simplest
procedure now would be for a
cease fire to be arranged by Com-
manders in Korea.

Asked what the Soviet Union

considered to be “belligerents
referred to in Malik’s broadcast
last Saturday this source said it

would méan North Korean com-
mand and the United Nations
Unified Command

5 —Reuter





i MUSTA THINKS IT

CHURCHILL, ATTLEE |



wR BUSTAMANTE, Jamaica's representative at REC talks in London, looked thoughtful as he sat
back in his bedroom chair at his London hotel.
gates but will probably be returning to the West Indies before the remainder of the party.

particularly welcome is the news | ~~

Communists Pulling Back:
Allied Troops Advancing

ee peer menenenene tem nert

Whether China is consider: a}

of hig}



FIVE CE

Acheson
Awaits
Moscow

WASHINGTON, June 27
United States Secretary of State
Dean Acheson said today they had
not yet succeeded in receiving

PRICE : N



i

Seek new international agreement

) rs
Suga for current world crop

|
|

OVER
VE

clarification from Russia of the
Soviet proposal for a Korean
cease-fire conference.

He told the House Foreign

Affairs Committee it was hopec
that “today will bring seme fur-
ther light.” (Reports from.Moscow
said U.S. Ambassador Alan Kirk
had called on Andrei Grormyk
acting Soviet Foreign Minister}

It was learned in Washington
that Admiral Kirk was under
instructions from Acheson to
find out whether the Soviet
Government now believed the
Korean war could be settled
and what specific peace stéps it
proposed.

Instructions went out Monday
night to Kirk and United States”
Ambassador Ernest A. Gross at
United Nations to get in touch
with highest Russian oficial
available and seek a detailed
clarification of the ceasefire call
made informally by the Soviet's
United Nations’ delegate Jacob
Malik last Saturday,

Acheson was answering ques-
tions by members of the Com-

mittee studying President Tru-
man’s $8,500,000,000 foreign,
military and economic aid pro-
gramme.

— Reuter.



Lie Is Hopeful Of

Peace Settlement

NEW YORK, June 27.

United Nations Secretary Gen-
eral Trygve Lie said to-day on his
arrival from London he is “alway:
hopeful” of a peaceful settlement
in the Korean ¢@onflict.

Lie said the first person he would
see would be President of the
United Nations General Assembly,

He is now in Canada with the other West Indies dele

Persian delegate Nasrollah Ente-
zam.
(By RONALD BATCHELOR) ne added he was a rr
1 lial - which officials he would confer
EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea June 27. | ig, th tte, ceaculivel yicoposel

The United Nations and Chinese Forces in Korea today | made
appeared to be slipping into an agreed truce of their own, | Malik,
Patrol clashes and localised battles which raged on the}, The proposal brought Lie back

: ; . an ‘ hades . {from the middle of holiday in his
central and eastern. fronts for the past three days for! sitive Moaray,

dominating hills and ridge lines dwindled as Communists | Entezam has said that new paths
showed pot pulling, be their screening forces frorm im-|to peace were opened by Russia's

mediate contact with Allied troops. ,

In the Western sector Allied
patrols swept north and northeast
of the Imjin River yesterday pene-
trating many miles north of Mun-
san without meeting resistance.

by Soviet delegate Jacob

fire conference,

Lie told newsmen at Idlewild
Airport that there were certain
points in Malik’s proposal “whieh
have to be elarified.” He did not
specify the points or indicate how
or when they might be cleared up.



No Hardsh ip |
On Students



The stretch of the front extend-



ing to the western outskirts of Lie declined to say whether he
Kumhwa was completely sileni (From Our Own Correspondent! would see Malik in person
The Eighth Army reported no LONDON, June 27, ——Reutor.
contacts of any nature, Under Secretary of State for the

Air reports said Chinese were Colenlan ee Cook, answered
using large numbers of pack| ¢riticism in the House of Commons “Ee
anianats Toatcations were “that today about the British Council’ China Should Be
constant Allied pressure in this] Hans Crescent Hostel from which

sector during the past week had} @ number of Colonial students are

Represented In U.N.

been successful and that Chinese] required to leave by July 15
were straightening out their line.| He told Mr. Peter Smithers, LONDON, June 27.
Allied patrols met only light re-| Conservative, that Colonial stu-] pyerbert Morrison, Foreign Sec-

sistance north and northwest of| dents who occupied tne hostel did retary i told Parliament tiat

Yonchon though Allied aireraft}S0 on the understanding that 4] Britain still believed China should
heavily punished a Communist certain proportion of ther would be represented in the United
regiment seven milee northwest] have to go at the end of eagh|Nations by a delegate of the Cen-

academic year (end of June) to|tray Peoples Government,

make room for others. They were He was replying to a question
found alternative accommodation | from, BKric Fletcher, Labour why
end therefore no hardship would |¢he British delegate at U.N.E.S.C,O
Arise had voted last week in favour 61

of the town.

Attacked Repelled

United Nations forces repelled

after a two hour battle a sud- These arrangements were in the admitting a representative of the

den attack by a battalion sized} best interest of Colonial studenis Chiang Kai Shek Government a
Communist force in Kumbhwa! cn the whole, A the Chinese delegate

aref to-day on the east central! The British Counc) assured him Morrison added, in view of the

front, no student would suffer hardship Central Peoples Government's

Communists have controlled’ as a result of the Hostel closing persistence in behaviour inconsis-

high ground east of Kumhwa for; tor a two weeks vacation tent with purpose and principles

some time, ao. a grease arr of Charter, the Government felt

Bap TOUNG for those students) « terati f Chinese represen-

Somru- . “os . iat ea | consideration of C pres
pine Begawan ‘te ~ aaa +, iy to remove only tempor-} tation should be postponed for the
- - 1 y ‘

; : ; » being
also gave details of ee ake | The Britiish Council were con; j time ing

Communist forces barring north-| sidering increasing hostel accom-
ward probing Allied task force®| modation for colonial students
northeast of norwon and north~| Guring the vacetion periods
ast of Hwachon,
Elsewhere along the _ front}
Communist resistance to cag -
relegrap

patrols continued but there was
Strike For Pay Rise

—iReuter.



brane Chinese Mission
h Workers} On Way To Tibet

1 ight contact. ;
nee HONG KONG, June




—Reuter





A Chinese Communist Mission
BRUSSELS, June 27 arrived here to-day on its way
won JSSELS, < 2 an
S. KOREA WILL PROTEST | Police intervened in the tussle} “ane tent patted’: Aiduptlan
between pickets and workers en- ,,. s i C nent

, S14 qo , > »s Bruss ck pei ea _ Tibetan Government delegate,
AGAINST MALIK’S TRUCE { oe Brussels post offices to Hb egg se mre
PUSAN, Korea, June 27 About two-thirds of Belgium's eae the oe ere
The South Korean National} 47,000 postal, telephone and tele. | Of Ties we —— \ Se eee
Assembly to-day decided to Seas | graph workers answered a strike] er oe aad " taeviowthi
test against the Soviet, peace, call causing delays to mail tele-|] were Darrec rom inter wing

proposals made by Jacob Malik | gram and international trunk) the mission,

in a broadeast last Saturday. calls

’ \ serene of The Cninese delegation, heade
Workers who claim payment o by General Chang Chih Wu Diree~





Protests to the United Nations) » five per cent rise promised by) +). General of the Chinese Peopl
General Assembly and individua'| Government last December, were M 1 . : fa ah wit set ub tee
nations who have troops fighting| ordered by Socialist unions te, “@UMNary Council) - yet anes ”
in Korea, will be forwarded by| down tools for 24 hours from 10 organisations in Ti bet—a a Ty
the Assembly’s Foreign Affairs} last night | eee cen Sectees a nel
Committee this week. Reuter. | ia. te tilleved thase ten: bod

will prepare the way for a “Peo-

ples Liberation Army” to enter
the country.

Though Chinese Communist
troops entered Tibet last Septem-

ber, it is not known exactly how

Brazil Must Send Trained |

Soldiers Or None At APD vertu uct? is

R!O DE JANEIRO, June 27. { tal.--Reuter,
WAR MINISTER General Estilac Leal, contrary to,

reports yesterday has now said that he is opposed to send-|
ing token forces any where in the world. He said if Brett j
sends troops at all she must send trained soldiers made |
| |



THE “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS

DIAL 3113
Day or Night.



of fighting efficiently because no responsible commander
can act as he should in commanding troops whieh are
merely symbolie

Meanwhile official



an United

Nations request is still undeliver- ;
ed and both the Foreign Minister x ° Sn ‘ee
and War Minister continue to =, . » j B e R f r / ”
maintain that the decision rests w uspe nic oxin € e
with Président Vargas ; on
A Deputy yesterday introduced BERLIN, June 27
a Bill in the House of Deputies (ytTo NISPEL who refereed the Ray Robinson-Gerhard Hecht
stipulating that sans 1 nrg fight hefe on Sunday was to-day suspended for three months
wi ou i eC



ight

by the Berlin Boxing Association.—R

—Reuter

suggestion “fora” Koren ceases: err







*

PAGE TWO



Carib Calling

H°% EDWIN DUVAL, member
of the Trinidad Legislative
Council and leader of the rew op
position party is at present in Bar-
bados holidaying at' the Hotel
Royal. Mr. Duval is also a mem-
ber of the Trinidad Junior Cham-
ber of Commerce. He returns to
Trinidad at the end of the week.

Off To Newtoundiland

EAVING last night by tue Fort
Amherst were Mrs. ‘Bill’
Grace and her two daughters
Lucille and Caroiyn. Their destina-
tion is Newfoundland. For Mrs.
Grace and Carolyn the trip is a
holiday. Lucille is remaining in
Ne'vtoundland to study nursing.
Arrivirig To-day
R. D. A. PERCIVAL, Assista..
Economic Adviser to C.v.
and W. is due to return here fo-day
by air from England after attena-
ing a conference of Financial
Secretaries in London.

Mr. G. W. P. Roberts, Vital Sta-
‘tistics Officer to C.D. and W. who
is at present in England is expected
to returt shortly.

Coming To-morrow
ADY: MALONE, wife of Sir
Clement Malone is at present
in Barbados staying at the Has-
tings Hotel. Her husband is ex-
pected to arrive to-morrow from
Grenada to conduct an enquiry
into the Princess Alice Playing
Field.
Leaving To-morrow
ROF. C. G. BEASLEY, Eco no-
mic Adviser to C.D. and W.
leaves to-morrow by air for Eng-
fand via Jamaica. He is going up
for an eye operation and expects
to be away for about a month. Mrs.
Beasley and their two daughters
are at present in England.

Three Months

RS. IRIS MASON-CABY, sis-

ter of the late Miss Olive
Weir of Britton’s Cross Road is
holidaying in Barbados from New
York. She is here for three
months’ holiday staying with
Madame Ifill in Hastings. Mrs.
Mason-Caby is the mother of Mr.
Vivian DaCosta Mason, an Old
Combermerian, a graduate of
Howard University and now an
attorney at law with the U.S. gov-
ernment.

Mrs. Mason-Caby is President of
the Ladies Auxiliary to the Board
Of Trustees of the Salem Meth-
odist Church in New York.

ong The Guests
T. GEN. SIR. OTTO LUND
who recently visited Barba-
dos, Sip Harry Luke and Sir
Ernest Burdon were among the
guests present at a luncheon party
at the Mansion House on June
23rd given by the Lord Mayor and
the Lady Mayoress for the Lord
Prior and high officers of the Order
of the. Hospital of St. John of
Serusélent,



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

“My dear, the moment 1
saw her badge 1 said to
myself here’s another case

of faulty screening!” @



Father and Daughters

R. ELIAS YAGHI of the
Yaghi Portrait Studio in
Port-of-Spain, is holidaying in

Barbados with his two daughters,
Yolanda and Antoinette. They
are staying at Accra Guest House.

Yolanda is with the Port-of-
Spain office of Cable and Wire-
less Ltd., Antoinette works at
her father’s office.

“Black ftiagic ”
ER MAJESTY the Queen,
Princess Elizabeth and
Princess Margaret entertained 80
delegates to the ilth biennial
conference of the Britisa Empire
Service League at Buckingham
Palace last week. They heard
tales of Dancing Dervishes
aborigine trackers of Australia.
Fijian policemen in “skirts” and
the “black magic” of the West
Indies. The Queen received the
guests with the Duke of Glouces-
ter in the cream and gold State
ballroom. Then, with the two
Princesses and the Duke and
Duchess of Gloucester, she moved
from group to group speaking to
each guest.

Dinner To Mr. Dent

M* GEORGE DENT is to be

honoured at a dinner given
next month by the West Indian
Club at the Tallow Chandlers Hall
London. Mr. Dent’s associations
with the club go back to 1928.
Until his retirement last year he
had been Secretary from 1941.
His connections with the West
India Committee are even more
deeply rooted. In just over two
years he will have celebrated half
a century of service,



MRA









T is being repeated in the

» clubs that a girl failed to be
elected” “Miss Europe” hecause
she was “too young for night-club
appearances.”

How wholesome our Mimsie
Slopcorner seems when compared
with these Continental sirens. She
plods on her undramatic way as
the Hygienic Dustbin Queen or
Miss Plastic Food and then goes
home ‘o 98, Upper Sebastopol-
villas to lead the life of an ordin-
ary girl, No breath of scandal
touches her, and if a stray Mayor
kisses her in the way of municipal
business, she never says. “We are
just friends.” “Mimsie,” said a
Councillor the other day, “is as
English ‘as roast beef.” “Then she
must bean alien,” retorted a dis-
gruntled ironmonger.

The Trombone Controversy
EAR Sir,

In’ answer to Councillor
Farragul’s reactionary outburst 1
can only say that a lady who
blows on her tea to cool it does
not need a trombone to make her
conspicuous in any decent com-
pany. Further, the Councillor has
been unlucky in his lady-trom-
bonist friends, Bella Straker—to
name but one—-was pretty enough
to be chosen as Miss Southend
some years ago. I have a photo
of her in bathing-dress, with her
trombone, « which she facetiously

called “ As to married
players, if-Mrs Cuttlewell thinks
they neglect their homes, she

should read Mrs. Armitage’s “I
Was A Trombonist.” Mrs, Armi-
tage used to play her children to
sleep while her husband was at
his club, and she was chosen to
play before the M’Wo of M'’Banga
when he visited England. She
began with solos at the soirées of

THE ADVENTURES



=



Sp ——
io

DANCING | h
Af)



WAY py

the Kilvercote Ladies’ Art Circle,
and once accompanied a reading
from “War and Peace.” Lady
trombonists have come to stay.
Patricia Humm,
Life Is Like That
I CAN think of nothing more
improbable at the moment
than a news item I have just
read. It says that a lady who
wrote a song called “What a
Lovely Thing You Are” has set
the atomic theory to music, and
that this symphony is to be played
to the Ladies’ Atomic Energy
Club. After that, the demand of
a beautiful Spanish girl to be ac-
cepted as a football referee seems
comparatively reasonable.

Biophysiologetics
LETTER to an American
paper on the burning ques-





Collection Of W.]I.
Painfings

* FOHN HARRISON'S collection of

West Indian paintings, col-
lected during his three years in the
West Indies, will be exhibited at
the Barbados Museum from 30th
June to 28th July. Included in
this collection is a painting of a
school in Haiti.

Mr. Harrison the British Coun-
cil’s Arts Officer in the Caribbean
has just returned from the
UNESCO exhibition in Trinidad
and a visit to Grenada. He ex-
pects to ledve for the U.K. some-
time in August.

Student Interest In



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Princesses give B.B.C. Radio|~

dress trade biggest
boost

—AND SHOW HOW TO MAKE OLD STYLES NEW

PRINCESS ELIZABETH an Princess Margaret are giving
Britain’s home and export trade its biggest boost for
many years. “We are fo te to have two such fashion-
conscious Princesses,” a member of the Apparel and Fashion
Industry’s Association, which represents 800 manufacturers,

————$_$_$___

said recently. s
“Princess Margaret, especially, Five Million
A Year Visit

has a great following among tecn-
agers and the younger set.”

Style experts carefully watch
all Princess Margaret's new
clothes and report to the manu-

° facturers. Buyers at big shops Th M =
Parliament study public demand and, if it is 1é useums
high enough, copies of clothes }
HERE is an ever-increasing she has worn are made in one or Science Is Most
interest in the workings of two weeks.
Parliament being taken by Already this Popular

Colonial students in England, It 15
an interest which is deeply appre-
ciated by Members of both Parties.
One M.P., said last week “We are
very pleased to do all we can to
instruct these students in the ways
of the British Parliament, We are
not trying to gain members for
any particular party but simply to
give them an insight into the
British way of doing things”. One
of the next parties of students to
go along to the House will be
from the West Indies and, I under-
stand, they will be entertained to
dinner by Mr. Alan Lennox-Boyd.

Coward's Painting

VIVID painting of a Jamaican

scene in a bright mixture of
orange deep blue and bottle green
was one of the outstanding ex-
hibits at a recent “Painting is a
Pleasure” exhibition in Mayfair
last week. Among the many guests
who inspected the exhibition was
the Duke of Marlborough and the
Duchess of Gloucester, both of
whom had a picture on view.
When the Duchess came across
the picture of Jamaica, she
exclaimed. “Who ever painted
that?” She looked at her pro-
gramme and found it was by an
old friend, Noel Coward.

Birthday Rally

MONG the speakers at the
« recent 250th Birthday Rally
of the Society for the Propagation

of the Gospel was Bishop W. J.
Hughes, formerly Bishop ©
Barbados.

Incidental Intelligence

RS. DOROTHY EASTON, of
Sydney, Australia, a deaf-

mute has be@n granted a
divorce from her deaf-mute hus-

summer her silk
coats with tiny
waists and full
skirts ‘(she ‘has
one in grey, an-
other in yellow)
have started a
rush to the shops
for similar m

LONDON museums draw about
5,000,000 visitors a year, and rank
next to cinemas and sport as
“popular entertainment.” But
Londoners are not so “museum-
minded” as New Yorkers, a

Mr. Chauncey J. Hamlin, 70
year-old president of the Inter-



THURSDAY, JUNE 28, 1951

11.15 a.m. Programme Pacade;
a.m. Listeners’ Choice; 11.45 a.m
jal Dispatch; 12 noon The News;
News Analysis

11.25
Spec-
12.10

19.7% M
4.15 p.m. Top Score: 5 p.m. Report
from Wimbledon, 5.05 p.m, Interlude;
5 15 p.m. Soeottish Magazine; 5.45 p.m
Pione Playtime; 6 p.m. Listeners’ Choice
630 p.m. Orchestral Music; 6.45 p.m
Programune Parade; 6.55 p.m. Today's
Sport
7 —11. 00 pm

7 p.m. The News; 7.10 pm. News
Analysis, 7.15 p.m. We See Britain; 7.45
p.m. Generally Speaking; 8 p:m. Radio
Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Frenchman's Greek;
£45 p.m. Report from Wimbledon, 8.35
p.m. From the Editorials, 9 p.m. Special
Ww p.m
10.15
10.45

25 53 M., 31 32 M.



Dispatch; 9.15 p.m. Have a Go;
The News; 10.10 p.m, Interlude;
p.m. From the Third Programme;
p.m Moray Mclaren Talking



© BC PROGRAMME
THURSDAY, JUNE 28, 1951

10 06—10.15 p.m . News
10 is 10.30 p.m This Week
11.76 Mes. 25.51 M

STRANGE PROCESSION

ARNOLD, Nottinghamshire,
England,
A model white elephant used in
private firm’s campaign against
road transport

ts

a
nationalization of :
got in the wrong procession,
driver found himself in a Sunday
School parade following models
of “Rebecca at the Well” and
“Moses and the Serpent.”’—(CP)

els.

Ancther style
popular because
it is one of
Princess Mar-
garet’s favour-
ites is the slim-
skirted dress
with pleated or
gathered panels
to accentuate a
small waist.

Her dislike of
bows and frills
has made smart
girls like plain
lines.

“ok She stil)
shit wears ankle-
Strapped, wedge shoes and has
helped to keep this style in fash-
ion.

The checked dress she wore at
the Derby and on her Irish tour
was the same dress that she wore
on her Italian holiday two years
ago. New shoes ahd a fashi
able hat had transformed it. “yj

Adapted

The velvet, fur-trimmed coat
she wore in January is the same
as the velvet spring coat she wore
at the South Bank Exhibition last
stage The fur has been remoy-
ed,

Hats, too, are frequently



eliow.
2OAT

national Council of the Museums,
who has come to Britain from
Buffalo, U.S.A., says the annual
attendances at museums in New
York exceed the city’s eight
million population,

Mr. Hamlin visited the South
Bank Festival Exhibition and
classified it as “unique”. But to
him it is “just another museum”

He said: “I shall report on my
impressions to the International
Council, and cite the South Bank

STARTING

TO-MORROW




AT
EMPIRE & ROXY

Exhibition as a supreme example Pe, i
of how a museum should be and continuing Daily
organised and presented. f

‘Keep Them For Ever’ at Mat. & Night Shows

“Many of the exhibits, notably
in the Dome of Discovery, should
be kept permanently to show how
Britain triumphed over her trials
in the worst war in history.”

An official at the Science
Museum, South Kensington, said
today: ‘“Museum-going has _ be-
come more popular since the war,
possibly because it is cheap enter- 7 , ?
tainment and there is not so much : BS A
money about.”

EYES HAVE NEVER,
BEHELD|ITS EQUAL!

~~ Spectacle
Beyond







Last year’s attendances at/3
principal museums:

Science, 1,039,500; Tower of

London, 1,000,000; Victoria and

Albert, 958,000; British Museum,
654,000; Natural History, _ South j
Kensington, 503,000; Imperial In-}j
stitute, South Kensington, 215,750;
Wallace Collection, 150,000; Im-

altered to bring them in line with
the latest fashions.

At present she is most ofter.
seen wearing wide-brimmed or
forward tilted models, and West
End shops say that their custom-
ers are asking for the same styles. | |

perial War 111,000.—L.E.S.

Bridgetown — Dial 2310



band on the ground that he _ In the provinces shops report! |} , .

habitually insulted her—in sign the same following among young | | Sere (Only) ve & 3.30 ess

language. women, although fashion changes | |] By Special Request (Re-Issue
, —L.E.S. are much slower outside London. Samuel Goldwyn presents—

OF PIPA







P63 - Vea Dias Int Am-terdam

Cooynahs



Beachcom ber

tion of Makromikro is too long for
me to quote in full. But the most
significant passage runs thus: —



Simon up, and
Rupert looks on anxiously, but the
hoy has been more surprised than
hurt, and seems none the worse for
the tumble. He seizes the branch,
and starts to drag it over the rough
ground, The little bear helps until
wa becomes too heavy for him. ‘|



5 & 8.30 p.m. Tim Holt
After comparisons sticceeded in DRAGNET (Both),
skulls of homo and sus I could Henry Wilcoxon, STORM OVER
prove a common form for Flora- PURNING = Wrox
Fauna representatives — without Cross WESTERN
any publication hitherto. These Bank Denies HERITAGE
seseonete tm question I am in- Across = ===
—————————
debted for my Makrobiogenet- 2. Warm spot ter a radie rat 18) 7
ischen Analyse further being 7. Arseatate ut copyer tuuad in GAIE T Y
capable to describe the Creation VoruWall aud in Eire tin, 47)
Story by Makrobiogenet decisions. 8 A Drude Ciel upsets the rest, (8) THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
The cell changing from shrinked 1) Hetaticg w medicme. 16) STEP BY 8TaP ee 8.0
tissue into th 12 Land of the cats? (4) ¥ STEP (Lawrence Tierney)
into the most extended vol- '* and — FALLEN SPARROW
ume and the climates are in rela- {3 yocr | ve oruken to win. (7) John Garfield, Maureen O'Hara
tion—intelligible in Makroskop- ' tent Ciel iia oe ey Friday~to “Sun. 6.30 p.m
ischen manner 16> Aeutine sofas us Mat, Sunday 5 J
. Meet ul ® secret suciety. “ aoedowe
P- a ; oo 29. Come int (5) wae aegh Witenes
o me is savours o the 421 Animals mus 1Y Acruss here. (4) “THE J ao
Bewegungsphysiologischen skull #2 Choice vou make at elections. (9) Wayne hee ene
theory, But let it pass. Hown MIDNITE SAT 30
1 Again tending to vecome trust. Tim Holt in (Both)
worthy (8) GUNS OF HATE «@
* An ardent sptrit of the east (@) DYNAMITE PASS |
Â¥ eed under didcipine (4) SS ee!
# Ge@eet ty obey a fine ring ? (8)
5 i mill backwards. (4) ¥
6 Taken trom the stinging asp. (4) FLASH ! g f
vy Leg that is in Belgium, (5) First Time in Karbados
10 Clevaveian achiviar, or black=
coated worker ? (5)
1 4 Posseased in the shade. (3) PROFESSOR MONTS
& Leap 18 Across duesn't do. (5) ,
8. Lfoor with © sheet of paper, (5) ; que aNurey a cers
‘




Where are
‘We must

say, need we do this?
we going?"’ he puffs. ‘
et it to our shed. The saw is
there,” answers Simon. ‘* But
surely it would be easier to bring
the saw here,"’ says Rupert. The
boy stares at him. ‘Eh, | never
thought of that !"" he cries.

Li esssensisntnssssiasennesn

MEN'S FELT

DIAL 4606

TROPICAL SUITING 54 ins
TROPICAL SUITING 56 ins

WOOLLEN SUITING 56 ins
WOOLLEN GABERDINE $11.24

BOYS’ FELT HATS

T.B. EVANS

$5.16,

HATS $2.40, 4.12
$2.21, 2.35

YOUR SHOE STORE

$3.19

6.72, 6.78, 7.41

$9.38

WILSON 8.12

& WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

But greatest interest of all is in
the U.S.A. and the Dominions
and many rush-orders for clothes

in STRIKE ME PINK

with a host of Favourites

like the two Princesses’ have been and the Much-Talked-about
es Ls,| |] JIGGS & MAGGIE IN COURT
POLITE CHILDREN Renie Riano as MAGGIE and Cartoon-
LONDON, ist George McManus (himself)
A new English television Special Teday |) Opening

programme designed for children TOMORROW

doesn’t have any cowboys or gang-
sters. The programme will teach
junior how to understand his
parents. —CP).

1.30 pm
Geo. O'Brien
in-
LAWLESS
VALLEY
— and —

ARIZONA
RANGER

Tim & Jack Holt
OISTIN

PLAZA 2&â„¢,

Last Two Shows Toda d
R.K.O, Radio Presente °°? ™-
WOMAN ON THE BEACH

Joan Bennett &
THE BRIGHTON STRANGLER
John Loder and Others

FRI. to SUN

4.45 & 8.3 p.m
THE MAN

on the
EIFFEL TOWER



—————S$+{!

Tomorrow 5 p.m

Professor MONT
ton Stage)



CROSSWORD



Midnite Sat, 30th













Phe ductor goes to a receptacle t
grieve (5)

Suiution of yesteraay's punzie.— Across:
Potuge-cap; 6, Paragon, 8, Afghan: 11.

oO

“ VENTRILOQUIST”

i. with his Fantastic Talking DOLLS

Tera. RY A Bulls; $s" Lee tide
ecitate. i we, 20). Yawnad: 21, W
fermingle Down 1 Pinta, @ Opaque: PLAZA—BRIDGETO N
5 ted; mnals; 5, : 7,
Yoruda. 9 Goat 1 Habit: 15, Sina: FRIDAY 20th 5 ».m__ (Only) |
lat 18 . 2 ese, Sas oak



BUY NOW ...... PRICES A
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, 7}
e

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039







ABNER awe
IPLAZA Theatre






— FFF! |

KING o. \
SCLOMONS
P. MINES~

COLOR BY




2.30 & 8.30 p.m. &

Continuing Daily at
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.







ie A
as ag
in Paris as rs
tS





aAaTriM
PRODUCTIONS, INC.
Presents

FRANCHOT TONE *““

BURGESS MEREDITH |
ROBERT HUTTON
and the

CITY OF PARIS



PHOTOGRAPHED
IN ANSCO COLOR

TER LR ih
mei)

Extra Special:
Leon ERROL

in
“A SOCKING
AFFAIR”

===
Special Friday
at 5 p.m.
PROFESSOR
MONTS
Puerto Rico’s
Famous
Ventriloquist

















‘AMPEDE!
ONE OF THE MOST STARTLING SCENES EVER FILMED! |
Se ee





P LA l A ewsderwiens

OPENING FRIDAY 29th












THURSDAY, JUNE 28, 1951
PEOSISSSOS 9999S S999S99 FO"















hep gical A
= ana % JANTED 8
ADVERTISE \~ W* 3
a ae CLEAN OLD RAG §
sp Delivered to $
ADVOCAT, E Advocate Press Room .
ore ae EOIN OOROOOR
AQUATIC CLUE CINEMA (Members Only)
TO-NIGHT at 8.50
SHARYN MOFFETT ‘in
“BANJ -
SHARYN’S ‘CHAMPEEN’ ‘ d
REED, UNA O'CONNOR
ee SAREE Ta ten by Liane fiayward sg
Commencing FRIDAY
om EART”
ote Saat Lolo
POLPOCF PCPS SCPE EAE PPPOE
.
x GLOBE THEATER g
8 OUR 1ST 20TH CENTURY FOX FILM 7) x
’a) av .
: «DRAGONWYCh 5
& VINCENT.STREET — GENE TIERNEY 8
TODAY ONLY 5 and 8.15 PO ETTER” 3
. LOOK OUT FOR THIS FOX —"THE 13 See aadnat
Sooo ee seer o SSP OPOPE EP SOP SPST OE. 5
. $
x SECURE YOUR TICKETS NOW! x
* For %
x ”) *.
* “THE STAR BUDS OF 1951”
: *
< (A Stage Extravaganza Presented by) $
%
MADAM IFILL :
° GLOBE THEATRE 3
‘ LY 5TH 8.30 P.M %
y, JULY 5TH 8.30 P.M. >
$ oRCH. & BOX SEATS $1.00 — HOUSE 72c. — BAL, 48c. }
x Tickets on Sale Globe & Madam Ifill's Residence %

*
6566666660"
5S” SOOO.

‘ow Be Thrill Bound With
NEW EXCITEMENT!
SCREEN GUILD PRODUCTIONS Presents
2 New Features

TF

































g 5
Desteibuteg ‘y SCREEN GUILD PRODUCTIONS, Ise)

Dial 8404
OISTIN






PLAZA

ea
Py is
‘ Tle a)
by Sy akiX
WovEARE!
FRIDAY 29th SUN. (July) Ist
3 and 8.30 p.m,
MONDAY & TUESDAY (2nd & 3rd) 5 & 8.30 p.m.
EXCELSIOR PICTURES Presents (1st Inst. of SERIAL)

FRANK BUCK in JUNGLE MENACE” | with

Sasha SIEMEL (The Tigerman) & Reginald DENNY
Esther RALSTON — William BAKEWELL — Clarence MUSE
Ln

Wednesday 4th & Thurs. 5th 8.30 Final Instalment!
“JUNGLE MENACE” (15 Thrilling Chapters)




WILCOXON

MARY BRIAN
DOUGLAS DUMBRILL
F1A SCREEN GUILD Productions









SoS
LOSSSSSSEOO9SSSS OSS PSSODS SPOS POS SPOS OOS PBPOSS

EMPIRE ROYAL

To-day only 4.30 and 8.30 Last Two Shows To-day 4.30 and

Â¥
4
Â¥

SOOSSSSSSS SSS SOS SESSOSS

8.15, Republic Big Double .
William Marshall and Adele Mara
in “ANGEL IN EXILE"
“ BLACKMAIL” Bi
' “GALLANT LEGION"
— and —
Friday only 4.30 and 8.15

“ BRIMSTONE "
Rod Cameron and Walter Brennan
_—

Opening To-morrow 2.30 and
8.30 and Continuing

Johnny Weissmuller—
Maureen O'Sullivan
in

“TARZAN NEW YORK
ADVENTURES”

and

“WANTED FOR MURDER"

Eric Porynan—Dulcie Gray





iB
x





|

“KING SOLOMON'S MINES”





OLYMPIC.





ROXY



























v Last Two Shows To-day 4.30
To-day only 4.30 and 8.15 and 8,15
% Roy Rogers and Dale Evans 20th Century Fox Double .. . S
~ Double . . . a
% “ TENSION
& “ALONG THE NAVAJO ind %
e . oe
TRAIL “MARK OF ZORRO"
and : To-tuortow to Sunday 4.30 & 8.15 %
¢ ry 2 Kathryn Grayson and Mario Lanza ¢
| g BELL OF ROSARITA in ¥
1g ,
g ———__. ih “ TOAST OF NEW ORLEANS" x
$ Opening To-morrow 5 and 8.15 i 8
and Continuing y 4%
S “KID GLOVE KILLER :
% KING SOLOMON'S MINES Van Heflin and Masha Hunte %
O9S9$SS9995S599S569955559555555555959559595568
» * PLLCLLXDPLPLPLPL LAPD DLE LA SP LPP PAV PP PDPPADA DE
‘+ x
‘, *
4 Pi
§ OPENING GLOBE Tomorrow :
x $
e % ¥
.
: :
v .
$ x
e :
So) ~
* - ¥
8 wy
x 3 -
S $
. 4 ’ .
Â¥ ? A Paramount Picture starring $
- : porn CHARLES .
8 ) fh
; ° i
> +
8 AN BICKFORD
x on ROBERI KET x

~ JOSEPH CALLEIA PETER HANSON - SELENA ROYLE - TOM Tutu

Eon

Proteces oy MEL EPSTEIN - ovectes oy RUDOLPH MATE

‘Serteng'gy By Sydney Bowdon and Cyril Hume ‘Based on 2 novel by Evan fsans











S PLUS ;
. , y

% LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE :

J

$ GERALD DAISLEY “September Song” &

% FITZ HAREWOOD....... “You Can Do No Wrong” &

ns %

% BOP OUARICR ion dicey dene, “Boogie in The Barn Yard

% FRANCIS HYPOLITE...00...0c.ccccsces. “My Desire” $

B ALVA ARTHUR ua. “Be My Love” }

% FRANK AUSTIN «May The Good Lord Bless You” &

+

4 SPECIAL GUEST STARS $

§ =

»

THE ADRIAN HOWARD QUARTETTE %

Playing g

The Piano Guitar, Hamonica & Maracas ¥

x LOCAL EXPONENTS OF THE MAMBOS x

= Tickets on Sale Tomorrow Nite x

.
5
yi
L SSS SSS SOOO FOOSE OSES OOOOOOE OOOO



THURSDAY, JUNE 28,

Seuth Africa’s

Witeh Doctors
Still Powerful

JOHANNESBURG

In parts of South Africa today
the “Nyanga” is still as power-
ful as he was centuries ago. The
Witch Doctor is a potent influ-
ence for thousands of natives.

In the lonely valleys of Natal
Province, Zulus_ still secretly
perform the dread Bula dance,
when spirits who inspire evil
are “smelled out” and killed.
Reports of these affairs seldom
reach police, for death is the
penalty for a native informer.

lhe ancient practice has a
more important aspect. Herbs
used in native witcheraft have
been known to effect astounding
cures, although the herbs are al-
most unknown to modern phar-
macy and white medical men
can find no scientific explanation
tor their reported effects.

The fact remains that many
natives, treated unsuccessfully by
white doctors, have returned to
the tribal Witch Doctor and been
cured.

Because the Witch Doctors are
an important factor in tribal life,
European doctors and pharma-
cists have asked for appointment
of a commission to investigate
their activities. The application
aroused intense reactions among
the native population of Natal,
which fears recent draft amend-
ments to the Native Code may
be the prelude to a total ban on
the medicine man.

Tribal medicine men
cognized in the Natal
Code of 1891 but since then
numerous amendments have re-
stricted their activities. At the
same time government health
services among the tribes have
been expanded,
Services Swamped

inereasing industrializa-
tion of South Africa however,
bringing larger numbers of na-
tive workers to the cities and
townships, has reduced the effec-
tiveness of the government ser-
vioes. The native Witch, Doctors
have found an imereasing ficld
for their labours. They gradual-
ly modernized their trade and
made increasing use of the mails
and newspapers to maintain con-
fta¢dt with their clients. An un-
scrupulous minority seized the
opportunity to get rich quick by
selling quack remedies.

It was to remedy this state of
affairs that the government pro-
posed to ban shipments of medi-
cine by, mail to natives and to
limit further the activities of the







were re-
Native

The

medicine men generally. At this
point the pharmacy board and
the medical and dental couneil

asked for appointment of a com-
mittee and pressed for standardi-
zation of all herbs of native
origin.

As far as the natives are con-
cerned, it is not only the free-
dom of reputable tribal doctors
that is at stake. The medicine
men are an important sburee of
employment for native white
collar workers: they are the only
group for instance who employ
native typists in large numbers.

—C.F.



INDIA WILL RATION
PETROL AGAIN

NEW DELHI, June 27.

India may reintroduce petrol
rationing early in July, it was re-
liably learned here today.

New Delhi authorities have in-
structed state Governments to
make administrative arrangements
to be started at short notice in the
event of the interruption of sup-
plies from Persia and the delay in
imports from other sources.

About 60 per cent. of India’s
petrol comes from Abadan and
other Persian sources,

Petrol rationing begun in India
during World War II and was dis-
continued last year.

—Reuter.

FAST SERVICE
CROMER, Norfolk, England,
A note of greeting in a smali tin

can tossed into the sea from the
Dutch coast was picked up here
10 days later. The finder, Charlies



Brackenbury, acknowledged the
greetings by an airmail reply
—(CP).






won the Princess






found a magic lamp.

green or ivory and black. You can get them in 2, 3,
and 2-burner table models from your nearest dealer. FALKS #s the Aristocrat

of the Kitchen.

FA

|

CS



ow Aladdin’s Lamp

Once a poor young man named Aladdin
Whenever he
rubbed the lamp a genii would appear
and grant his every wish. Now Aladdin
was in-love with a beautiful princess.



STOKES & BYNOE LTD.~Agents

1951

“Can you help me out, old chap
—Idon’t seem to have any small

change. ..?”



rinidadian Will
Not Be Deported

WASHINGTON, June, 26.
United States Justice Depazt-*-

ment disclosed today it had taken
further steps to deport two of the
17 second rank leaders of the
American Communist Party wh
were indicted last week for con-
spiracy to overthrow the Govern-



Tre





Welfare

ment by force and violence

_ The Department said it did not

ines to deport Trinidad born Pedal—Wireless sets of the

Claudia Jones, Secretary of the cently summ f
t les, ; i" s one :

Party’s National Women’s Com- ; eee

migsion who claims British Citi-
zenship and Alexander Bittleman
listed as a Russian alien until they
had been tried on a conspiracy
charge. Bittleman is a writer and
former Communist Party National
Committee man,-—Reuter.

nic ‘ .
Shares Unloaded
LONDON, June 26.

Present speculators in commod-

ity shares were unloading today.

Share prices tumbled with offer-

ings in an. unwilling. market as

holders hastened to take profits,

man

American Column:
Truman Waits
For Postman





From NEWELL ROGERS

an inclination prompted by Korea NEW YORK.
peace hopes, Fallgof trom afew. The postman’s nearly empty
pence to two shillings were re- Bailbag may defeat President

corded by rubbers, tins and other Truman's battle to get Congress
base metals, Coppers were’a weak to vote him new and tighter con-
feature but finally above the low- ‘ols over bank accounts, wages,
est. rents, and loans on homes,

Elsewhere matkéts were main- When July comes he will lose
ly idle and. underthe influence 9 the control powers he now
the overnight fall.on Wall Street bas unless Congress gets busy.
and the settlement of business’ Phe old control law expires
done during the: last aecount, en.

British Government funds sag- . The President believes
ged by 1/16th te 3/16th*and there danger of inflation is
were scattered s n .that he has gone on

the
so great
the radio








leading industria, “v0 warn the people. He wants
er where cha oreign them to jog Congress into giving
bonds were generally quietly him increased control powers,
maintained He asked first for a new law
Brightness in South African two months ago. Congress
Gold shares was attributed to braced itself for a flood cf
some re-investment of proceeds letters. Instead there has been
from sales of commodities. Select- a trickle.
ed producers and developers clos- Senator Irving Ives received
ed with useful gains. 67,000 letters after Truman sacked
—Reuter. MacArthur. He has had 21 on
: controls since Truman’s broad-
Ere ianer nnn cast.
Meat Supply Cut So the President called Con-
gressional leaders to the White

SOUTH WALES, June 25.
Britain would be lucky to see
10,000 tons of Argentine meat in
July as against 30,000 tons expect-

House to see what can be done,
Afterwards his Defence Mobili-
sation chief, Charles E. Wilson
said; ‘We may have to drop some

ed, said Bus Ty Watkins, South requests for tighter controlg ta
Wales’ representative on the get a new Controls Law at all,”

National Executive Committee of - THE SAME Mr. Wilson promises
the Meat Traders’ Federation here that Amer‘ea will be able to turn

today. Watkins who was speaking o 50. irere a

at a meeting of the local branch 1938 OR, ARSE HORE bY
of the Federation held little hope

of any improvement in the meat THE GREY WAR is a new name
ration as the amount expected for the Korea fighting. Says
from Argentina in the next two Admiral Forrest Sherman, U.S

months was not as high as antici- Navy chief: “We are not in the

pated, altogether black area of war, nor

—Reuter. in the altogether white area. of

ates peace. We are in a grey area

somewhere in between. It is a

Butchers Strike mest difficult area.” He warns

whe Americans against disarming the

VIENNA, June 25 first moment after peal success in

Right thousand, Austrian slaugh- Kerea, and against all-out mobili-
termen struck today for 12 per sation now against Russia.

cent. wage increase which) work-
ers in most other trades received
in the spring.~Reuter.

CLEOPATRA, Shakespeare-style
and Shaw-style a la Vivien Leigh,
may appear on Broadway this
GIFT FROM INDIA winter, Sir Laurence Olivier sends
MONTREAL, werd that they would like to play
McGill University here has been Shakespeare’s “Antony and Cleo-
presented with two manuscripts of patra” and Shaw’s “Caesar and
thé famed Indian poet and philo- Cleopatra” in New York. And
sopher, Sir Rabindranath Tagore, Broadway's producers are dikely
who died in 1941, : to fall over themselves trying te
sign up the double show.



— (CP).

The Princess had refused many suitors
But when Aladdin offered her a dish of
Royal Pudding, shecried, “It'sdelicious!
I will marry him if he promises to serve
me Royal Pudding every Gay





One day Aladdin asked the genii how he
could get the Princess to marry him
“Here, Master,’ said thegenii,and hand-
ed him a package of Royal Pudding













—= =









INSTITUTE OF HYGIENE.
Sr. ? “

For colour harmony in your kitchen, match
up your scheme with a FALKS, in cream and
or 4 burner floor models

-

KEROSENE
COOKERS
& OVENS

LKS





“ He’s so wealthy that there are
rumours that he even smokes a
cigarette every New Year’s Day.”’



k Ma
‘To Honour Aussie









BARBADOS ADVOCATE

One

ny Miles

Pioneer

SYDNEY, Australia
Australian Inland Mission re-
the country’s remote areas to

the funeral of Rev. John Flynn—‘Flynn of the Inland.”
Some travelled 1,000 miles to pay their last respects to the
who was their benefactor.

The funeral service was held at
Cloncurry in Queensland and later
Dr. Flynn’s ashes were flown to
Central Australia for burial at the
foot of Mount Gillen, near Alice
Springs.

John Flynn was one of the Com-
monwealth’s great pioneers. The
Flying Doctor Service was his
brain child, born of his passionate
desire to relieve the loneliness and
isolation of the people who live in
Central Australia. It was for those
people that radio experts at Dr.
Flynn’s insistence devised the
wedal-wireless although they tol
him he was asking for the im-
possible.

John Flynn was born in Victori
in 1880 and in 1902 he joined the
home mission staff of the Pres-
byterian Church. He was ordaine
in 1911 and in 1912 the generai
assembly appointed him to inquire
into conditions in tne inland anc
the far north,

Dr. Flynn studied the inlan
mile by mile and made his re-
port. He was told to put his ow!
report into effect and was ap-
pointed a superintendent of thé
Australian Inland Mission — be-
coming. in his own words,

boundary rider for the church,”
He resigned his post last Octobe:

believing that “you shouldn't hang

9n to a job after you are 70.”

Nursing Outposts

In his 1912 report, Dr. Flynn
emphasized that in the inland the
church must provide medica
wkill and assistance as well a:
Spizitual comfort and guidance.

He and his helpers began by
establishing nursing outposts anc

inspiring young city - trained
nurses to give up city life for ap-
pointments where the bush came
to the elinie door but where the
people needed their skill desper-
ately,

Then came the aireraft and
radio and Flynn saw at once what
they could mean to the outback
After many trials, a young elec-
trician, A. Treager, managed tc
develop a simple pedal radio by
which any bushman or his wife
could transmit news or appeals
for help. This invention was de-
veloped and improved and used te
build up a radio network whicl
now covers all the Outback,

Next, Flynn and his _ helper:
turned to the airplane for aid, Now
the Flying Doctor Service in Aus-
tralia consists of six non-profit-
making public companies—two in
Western Australia, one each in
South Australia, Victoria, New
South Wales and Queensland

—{CP)









©
Yes, everyone loves Royal Puddings,
They're so rich and smooth. So nutritious,
too. 3 wonderful flavors: chocolate, va-
nilla, and butterscotch, Try one today.







A GOOD RECIPE DESERVES
A GOOD STOVE

No matter if you'fige the best ingredients in your recipe, it’s the cooking
that counts. That’s why it’s so important to have a good stove.

FALKS KEROSENE COOKERS ‘are good. They are sturdily made,
reliable and economical, and have been tested and approved by the GOOD
HOUSEKEEPING INSTITUTE and awarded the CERTIFICATE of the



moment,
cotten the extra five bob!”



“ Please use these, Mrs. Pirbright

Sir—you've
-ordinary paper is much too

al —the

Prison Sentences Cruickshank will Get
Total 560 Years Agriculiural Scholarship

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, June 26,
MADRID, June 27, Arnold Maurice Cruickshank
Prison sentences totalling 560 has been selected for the award
years were imposed today on cf the Grenada Agricultural Schol-

arship for the He
wilh pursue a three-year course
56 leading to a diploma from the
cuses of fraudulent sales of Pmperia! College of Tropical Ayri-
military motor vehicles after the culture.
Spanish Civil War, and the pro- Cruickshank left the colony
secution had asked for a sentence during the war years for England
of 10 years imprisonment in eaca enlisting in the R.A.F. and on
case. demobilisation started a course of
Two civilians charged with him economics at Oxford, attaining a
were also found guilty, Francise> high standard, but was unable to
Caliz Was sentenced to a total of pursue his studies to an end for
224 years and Antonio Rodrigue. personal reasons, and has since
to eight years imprisonment, done odd jobs at home up to re-

Lieutenant Colonel Ramon Mon-
tero, 47-year-old cavalry officer
He had been charged. with

current year.



~-Reuter cently
He was General Secretary 0!
he Grenada Workers Union and

attuched
Department

OUT OF SEASON

Trinidad Govt. Offers i$ new temporarily
More For Copra the Labour

(From Our ©wn Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 24 NORTH BAY, Ontario,

The Trinidad Government, has Contrary to all laws of nature a
offered an increase of one per cent Christmas cactus, North American
per pound to copra dealers of the plant which should flower at
Colony. If the offer is accepted it Christmastime, is a mass of bloom
will mean that copra will be 9' in June at the home of Mrs, L
cents per pound, Guenette,—(CP)

| It costs

|| you less
—to buy

the best _ \f
ca

Nese ho \ N
}

Ne
NLOP\)

















DU





fa » si a Pi oe we Whi ay oe
at *
‘

CYCLE TYRES

DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING
COMPANY LIMITED

(ECKSTEIN BROS.)




Mile, Bettina, beautiful |
Paris model and cover girl,
loves Lip Line it makes
changing from one refill
golaur to another so simple

« 10 quick » fo clean

Ga } on- ht colours are the néwest rave among models
the great Paris z London Nouse for Gala colours
ire perfectly keyed to the latest dress shades ; ,,. and Lip Lihe

! to be cha kiya eaniy, as each re |

‘ }

LIP LINE |

}

ab

NAIL 4 COLOUR |



And there’s a glistening Nail Colour to
match every Lip Colour â„¢

GALA OF LONDON /

F.S. NICHOLLS, P.O. BOX 263 Alscobtainable from all

j
/ LIPSTICK
{



che leading Store

precious .”” William Pitt's tax on windows....

PAGE THREE.



** Geod heavens, Lord Beaverbrook !

Chancellor’s reviving

London Express Service

; Argentina ‘Has Started
Producing Own Textiles

MANCHESTER,

England, June 27.
Edgar James, Joint British
Commercial Representative in

Buenos Adres warned British ex-
porters to-day that Argentina had
a “new generation” used to home
produced textiles,

He said it would be the inevit-
uble policy of any Argentine Gov-
ernment to protect its own indus-
tries The export outlook for
Britain really depended on Argen-
tine ability to earn sterling and on

the international situation,
But he was hopeful that if
Argentina's agricultural produc-

tion increased there would be suffi-
cient sterling earnings to warrant
more imports from Britain includ-
ing textiles.

This year’s Argentine harvest,
and talks between the British and
Argentine Governments would
decide, he said

Before the war Argentina was
the biggest importer of Lancashire
cotton piece goods outside the
British Empiré, —Reuter.

FALSE ALARM
LONDON,
The burglar alarm in the Tower
of London, where some of the
world’s most fabulous jewels are
stored, was accidentally set off
when a workman made a wrong
elec rical connection.—(CP)



Bulk-Buying Puts
Markets. At “Mercy
Of Politics”

WELLINGTON, June 27:
British bulk buying of New
Zealand meat was declared. 4s
“putting marketing at the merey
of politics” at the Farmers Con-
ference here to-day

S. D. Reeves; Chairman of: the
meat and wool section of the
Federated Farmers’ Conference

said bulk purehase ‘eontracts ; bes;
tween Governments meant con-
ditions of the sale were now deter-
mined by “what appeared on’ the

platform of the’ particular politivat~

party which happened to be im
power in the United Kingdom”.

He told the conference that there
were serious faults in the British
Ministry of Food system of market=
ing New Zealand meat. ‘

New Zealand farmers had heard:
complaints from the public
butchers in Britain about it
years a a

Before the war, the meat trade
saw to it that various grades of
New Zealand meat were sold 4n
the best markets available, Reeves
said





—Reuter,





RATES OF EXCHANGE -



CANADA :
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27, 1951
6L 5/10% pr Cheques or ihe
Bankers 59 6/10% pr.
Demand ’
Drafts 59.46% p
Sight Drafts 59 3/10¢
61 .5/10% pr Cable ee
60% pr Currency 58 1/10% pr. ~

Coupons 57 4/10%, pe

Home, Family Week
Starts In Antigua

Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, June 26,
Yesterday afternoon crowds of

parents and children gathered at
the St. John’s Girls’ Sehool on
the opening of Home and Family
Week, when his Excellency said
that Antigua has taken the lead
in sponsoring the first island-wide
drive of this kind in the Caribbean
and its success is of vital inport-
ance to the island’s future as so
much depends on the coming
generation.

(From

TROLLING SHUTTERS |

GNOP

Sole Agents in Barbados: THE

BE HOUSE, WALTHAMSTOW,LONDON,E.17

USS Le

CO. LTD., BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS, B.W.! Telephone: 3372

Get. There Scones!









BRITISH west



Fly to Britain in Festival Year !

BY B.O.A.C, CONSTELLATION .
IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA,

|From T dad to, Flying Tite

Flights ; Return rue
weekly |
} | BW. $
Bermuda 14.45 hours! 2 | 649.80
Lisbon 29.00 ” | 2 | 1,296.80
London 34.00 ” | 2 1,504.80

Also Connecting Services to the Whole World.
‘uaa mecarmmmine met mia teeta

British Overseas Airways Corporation
A

INDIAN

‘ 4 4
oe = ¢ a a
= C ee =
— g np
ee

Stay There Longer!



AIRWAYS LIUMITED ‘

ane =
for.



“*
—_—
.



i**
.
























a FOUR “®t 1951

“Rsinos & ANOOTE Com Communism En Britain Could You Work All Night

roe ye Atroy ui Arado. Bose An Exposure —Like Churchill At 762

BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JUNE 23,







CLOSED

Thursday, June


FOR








I HAVE notes eee = TH 1 REPAIRS
| British Communist Party for E prodigious vitality of Mr. Churchil
Regional Approach | years. continues to astonish his colleagues on both :

Through all these years I have
played my role—as a borough
councillor in Hackney, secretary

By sides of the House of Commons.

Certainly we should all like to know the
secret of a man who in his 77th year is able
to see through to its yawning end, a two-day
sitting of Parliament with few signs of the
wear and tear which lesser and younger men
show by their irritability, complaints of in-
somnia and even by complete nervous break-
down.

AT long last ‘an attempt is being made to
settle labour problems in the Caribbean on
a regional basis. The establishment of the
Regional Labour Board which met recent-
jy in Jamaica under the Chairmanship of
Sir George See] sets the seal on a line of
endeavour which has been diagnosed as
the real solution to our besetting problem.

The various Governments of the British
Caribbean have been invited “to recognise

of the Trades Council, and an
official of the Fire Brigades Union
Communist

Councillor Advocate Stationery

—in preaching the
“gospel.”

Now I have come
clusion that I was
that I have been far
ful in duping others.

How did I become a Commun-
ist? It is a simple story. Unem-
ployed at 22, I believed intensely
in a square deal for the workers,
and I helped to organise protest
of
Parliament.

My brother, who had joined the
Communist Party, invited me to



to the con-
duped, and
too success-

Charles H. Darke

Galvanized Wove Wire

4” MESH x 18” W.G. x 2 feet

Of Hackriey —A

es eee ee
- ” x 14" ”

Galvanized Soft Lashing Wire

x 2»

There is no simple explanation for a phe- x 3

nomenon of this kind. Who can say whether
heredity, constitution, upbringing mode of
life, or chance plays the greatest part?

the unemployed to

Cadre Leader Wha

istering authority for all questions relat-
ing to migratory labour to the United



States as from July 1.”

It was the abundance of labour and the
lack of industrial development in which
that labour could be usefully employed
which impressed the Royal Commission of
1939. The West Indian Conference of
1944 went on record asking for some re-
gional body to handle labour problems in
the area. It was agreed that not only in
-matters of labour but in other avenues,
the colonies in the area were«in-the un-
happy position of having to compete against
each other in the struggle for survival.

the Regional Labour Board as the admin- :

political lectures. I was amused
at first by the odd characters on
the platform—intellectuals with

eards, gorduroys, and picturesque
phrases. They did not influence
me a great deal, but a lecture on
Socialism by John Strachey, now
War Minister, impressed me very
much
I read Marx

I decided to join the Com-
munist Party, paid my twopence
per week, attended meetings, and
dutifully read Marx and Lenin.

In the pre-war years my role
was a passive one. I was more
a militant trade unionist than a
Marxist Communist

It was not until after the war

5
:

Communist Party.

Has Quit The

ed its peak—about 70,000. Mr
Churchill’s praise of Russia was
largely responsible for that.-

To-day the membership is only
some 30,000.

All-out drive

Since the war the Communis:s
have waged an all-out drive for
world revolution. In every sphere
agitators and propagandists are
hammering home the party line.



If the Soviet genuniely want
peace why don’t they, I argued
co-operate at UNO?

While . preaching peace
Russians have rearmed on
tremendous scale. If it is right
for them to build up a ‘defensive
force” why should it be wrong
for the Western countries to do s

the

?
A thought long and deeply ove.

‘AGEING’ STARTS AT 30

History provides many examples of bril-
liant men whose “prime of life” extended
well into old age: in fact this is quite a usual
characteristic of the really great.

Solon (who lived to be 80) and Sophocles
(who died at 89) were at the height of their
intellectual power at an age when other men
would be suffering from senile dementia.

Michelangelo was still painting his great
canvases at eighty-eight. And to come nearer

12 to 20 GAUGE

Galvanized Mesh Wire

1” MESH from 18” to 72” Wide

1%”

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.

SOOO O SSO CSN oooot

FOR FISH POTS

18” 3 79"

”



LTD.
Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.









Pe nt St RAE oes on ae achieved wider repute. "The edicts and orders of Mos- that modern times Gladstone on the day of his "Phones ; 4472 & 4687 BECKWITH STORES 4

been set up it would be to the advantage Sinc e ae et my Shor cow are disseminated in Britain ; Korea, finally hay ay " “om retirement from politics at the age of eighty- g
so. . ave chiefly centred on Hackney, throu the 36-stron nations] for me e party fine is a : . ‘ fod rd OOOO vt trivtvtvnprtvtivte bits etringtvintvtvvtttrttne,

of the entire area if that Board could be my reputation as a Communist oe committee at tin British North Koreans’ attack on thc| five completed his translation of Horace's —

recognised as the authority to whom __|has spread. Communist Party. scuth was a defensive manceuvr< | Odes,

migratory labour matters should be sub- : : ; : inci ? i.

i r National Executive Committee of jeaders of the national groups _ That sounded convincing at 5 .

mitted. the party, but I preferred my covering transport, agriculture, first. But I now know that the There is a clue here to one of the most im- ENJOY A
It is not in the interest of Barbados with role as cadre leader, an influential mining, education, and science, Korean war is simply a Sovie | portant hidden sources of mental energy for

its teeming population to compete with

Jamaica with its 150,000 unemployed for As a member of Hackney Bor- ‘The cadre leaders, because of © Such Sahausting diversions oe turning from one kind of intellectual employ-
; . ough Council and secretary of their influence with the rank and deliberately planned to so weaken

a quota of labourers to work in the United Hackney Trades Couneil; con- file, are often considered more the “West that at the appropriaic | | Sagat to another. A versatile mind is ‘ a

States in field and factory. But there is trolling 15,000 trade unionists, I important. than the members of hour if it ever came the mighty youthful one, and a lively sense of curiosity

dire necessity in each colony for some out-
let. At present the situation which has
arisen because of the close proximity of
Jamaica to the U.S.A. gives rise to this
competition. The cost of transport which
will partly be borne by the respective
Governments and partly by the American
employers has been the deciding factor
in the amount of the quota allowed to each
island.

The establishment of a Regional Board
will now remove the necessity of having
representatives of each colony arguing
against each other as to why his colony
should be given preference. The allocations
made by the Board and agreed on by the
Governments and the American employ-
ers would be unquestioned and the ma-
chinery for handling matters between the
Liaison Officers in Washington and the
Government§ Would creak less.

But it is not merely as a means of set-
tling problems of migratory labour that the
Board will be welcomed in West Indian

circles. It is evidence of the fact that the re Ra tees a conneliior, Sot are case the Cipuaeiet vegine maylof ability to learn continued at the same,
“ ’ < ’ 4

British West Indies have grown up and |told, “and you must obey the stomach such exploitation, I it could fever succeed ties. But] speed through middle to old age, it would

are realising their responsibility as a |Parly line. stopped the practice I was re- @dvanced countries like Britain.| follow that by the age of eighty the average

regional unit of the Empire. It is only
by means of the regional approach to prob-

I was twice nominated for the

link between the executive and
the mass of the members.

was in a unique position for per-
forming my task of plugging the
Communist Party.

POLITICS apari, I regarded
my election to the borough
council in 1946 as a long-cher-
ished personal opportunity for
improving living conditions in
this hard-hit community.

But my public work was hin-
dered because I found myself
under the thumb of the party.
Before each council meeting I
was given my instructions, I was
carefully briefed on the party line
and told precisely what to say.

Two obsérvers attended to see
that I obeyed their instructions.
Their report on my activities
would be discussed by the party

ch. committee. My efforis

were criticised or praised as the
committee decided,

A rebuke

More often than not the party
complained that I was not being
sufficiently forceful, especially in
protests against Civil Defence.

My reply was that I regarded
it as my duty to consider the
interests of the citizens I was
elected to represent. I was sharply
rebuked.

My first real indication of what
allegiance to Communism meant
came in 1940 after my brother nad

Instructions go out to the cadre

and indeed every form of activity
in the land.

the executive council.

They are kept on their toes by
party observers who report back
to the executive. If they deviate
from the party. line too often
they are recommended for a re-
fresher course at a party school.

A serious lapse can mean ex-
pulsion.

LIKE all cadre leaders, I re-
ceived my instructions in cir-
culars from. Harry Pollitt, the
party secretary.

For security reasons these in-
structions are phrased in general
and often ambiguous terms. But
at private meetings details are
explicitly discussed.

In regular pep-talks a cadre
leader is reminded that, whatever
his official function in public life,
his primary duty as a Communist
is to work for the world revolu-
tion, I found this often conflicted
with my conscience,

For example, as a councillor I
‘was responsible for e Snaine houses
for homeless people

I was expected by ‘the party to
persuade these people to join the
Communist Party in gratitude for
tite good turn done them.

This I did not like .because I
genuinely helped these people as

buked by the party for failing to
recruit enough members from this
source,

to forestall invasion by America.

device to dissipate the forces o
the West.

Soviet machine would have little
difficulty in crushing the final ob-
stacle to its dream of world Com-
munism in this generation.

Conscience
Why, in this Soviet-engineered

war, are the Russians not pra |

The party explains that the hub
of world revolution must be pre-
served at all costs. The Chinese

Gladstone’s favourite form of recreation was

may help to delay that hardening of the
‘arteries of the brain Which is supposed, as |
| old age creeps on, to put a stop to the ability

to learn.

It is surprising how early in life the phys-
| ical processes of ageing begin, for some of the
| body’s tissues are worn out even in Ota

and Koreans killed are martyrs! hood.

to the cause.

The wholesale slaughter in this
phoney war weighed heavily on
my conscience. When the Glou-
cesters were almost wiped oui
that was the end of all doubts.

With British lads being killed}
in their hundreds, how could I, a
proud and patriotic Briton, have

the nerve any longer to protest |

requiring quickness of eye, brain and hand!
| begin to fall off after the age of thirty. A!
‘ simple test of this kind is tracing with a

' stylus the mirror image of certain figures.

It is, of course, not at all important that

against the defence programme|elderly people should be able to perform

in Hackney Council or anywhere
else?

course was to resign from
Communist Party.

I am no longer convinced that
the world revolution would be 1
good thing—or even that it wouid
‘work. I have come to the conclu-
sion that Marxism is out of date.

Not in Britain

the

Individuality is a basie char-
acteristic of the British race. We

capacity to acquire new knowledge.

The answers so far given are not particu-
larly discouraging to the old, though one
group of research workers reached the pes-
simistic conclusion that if the rate of decline

man’s ability to grasp. fresh ideas and adopt |
would never stand for a dictator- |New methods would be no greater than that

resigned because of the party's THESE conflicts of conscience ship—Nazi or Communist.
lems of the area that there can be any |attitude to the war. bécame an inereasing worry Quitting the Communist Party of a child of eight.
worthwhile solution. The presence of a I continued passive member- {to me. In recent months I was no easy task for me. It meant

delegation of the Regional Economic Com-
mittee in London and their decision to visit
Canada to seek the iiberalising of trade

ship after joining the A.F.S. and
the Fire Brigades Union, One day
I received a call from a_ party
official,

found myself questioning the
honesty of the party line.
’ The sudden switches in policy

were far from reassuring, Take

confessing to the world that after
18 years in pursuit of an ideal I
have only now realised I was on
the wrong road,

JUST A MATTER OF GLANDS

Fortunately Mr. Churchill, and people like

Laboratory tests have shown that sa

|

| these tests quickly, but what scientists have |
I decided that the only honest, tried to find out is whether a slowing of!
reaction time indicates a lessening of the

CIGAR

FRESH STOCKS ARRIVE

LONDRES BOXES of 25
CORONAS BOXES of 25






SENORITAS PKGS. of 25 .....

Marufactured by .. .

DA COSTA & CO, LTD.





JAS. GARAWAY & CO.



Dial 4689





GENTLEMEN...

SEEING IS BELIEVING !
We Offer You - - -



TWO TONES,

;

; : “We want to hear more about Tito—one day he was a saint of | Automaticall . ‘ ; :
between Canada and the West Indies is you, Comrade Darke,” he said. Communism, the next “a treach- robbed ne on Toker dis omen him, confound such scientific theories. It is Brown & White, Bl i |
algo evidence of the realisation that the ie ae ” et ae and ‘erous collaborator with the West.” in the party. I can only hope thai | probable—indeed, almost certain—that to be ©, Black & White, Brown & Beige |
roa ss a inform us of what is going on Marx had never failed to make in time they will follow my ex-| liye] PLAIN WHI |
problems of the individual colonies are in the union. it clear that the world revolution ample; ively in old age it is necessary to possess a TE |
the problems of the whole area. cadtteraiithe oor ae wn would oul #98 considerable ruth- jem i Rave gained more friends] Particularly active pair of suprarenal glands Also a Wide Variety of .. .
5 ae é é a a less c . an .
It was fortunate for the Caribbean area keener interest in union affairs. But I was appnriled by the Jjand minewencione theca ins (the glands which manufacture adrenaline, BROWN WILLOW CALF

that the services of Sir George Seel were
available as Chairman of the meeting. His
knowledge of the problems of the area is as
great as his interest in their solution, It
was his predecessor, the late Sir Frank
Stockdale who emphasised the need for a
regional approach to West Indian problems
and it is appropriate that Sir George
should be able to make another worth-
while contribution to the solution of the
problem. If it means nothing else than
that the energies of the Central Labour
Organisation in Washington will be direct-
ed according to the wishes of the Board
there will be general satisfaction through-
out the area.







By EVE PERRICK
EEP no more for those tired
Westminster Warriors who
stay up late at night conducting
the nation’s business.

A personal investigation of the
backstage story of the House of
Commons on an all-night junket
reveals one thing. For the spec-
tator at least—it’s foolish but it’s



know which way to vote if they
haven't been in the Chamber? A

wards good sofa-spots,

I was elected to the union execu-
tive council to represent the 7,009
London. firemen. . 3

My influence then was con-
siderable. And, as instructed, I
used my position to propagate
the Communist Party line in the
union, convert many firemen to
the movement, and report all
that was happening to the party.

Stay at home

For this work I received high
praise from the party. But I was
reprimanded very strongly when
I volunteered for service with the
overseas fire service contingent
for the Second Front.

My services to the party, I was
told, were more valuable at home.

In those days, with Russia as
an ally, it was easy to recruit new
party members, Membership of
the Communist Party then reach-







I thought I knew every varia-
tion of the rags-to-riches story,

wanted to, make, it

tragedies of Cardinal Mindszenty,
Jan. Masaryk, Rajk, and now Dr.
Clementis under the Communist
regime of the Soviet. satellite
States.

‘Ridiculous’

As a Briton, I could not swallow
the outcry against the “British
warmongers.” I have worked too
Jong among the ordinary people
and know our politicians too well
to believe that they want any-
thing but peace.

Whether Mr. Attlee and his
colleagues are good or bad econ-
omistS is debatable. but it is
ridiculous to call them __ blood-
thirsty sabre-rattlers.

For peace?

I became puzzled. over Stalin's

true aims,

Weep No More For Westminster

the

quite clear



sario.

congratulations. Everywhere peo-
ple stop to shake my hand.

THE congratulations I treas-
ure most are from my own fam-
ily—my wife and daughters,

' I have never felt so happy. It
is as though a blight has lifted
from our lives,

For Communism brought strife |@8@ is increased liability to fatigue. Many
people tire easily because they are disinter-
ested and too quickly discouraged. They often
worry about trifles and are quite unable to
relax and enjoy themselves.

to our home. No one else in my
family shared my views and we
‘were heading for a domestic crisis,

We dared not listen to the radio
news of the war casualties. The
very mention of Korea’ was
enough to start a quarrel.

Things reached such a pitch at
‘times that the word “traitor” was
being: flung about,

All that is now over, thank God.

cortisone and other powerful chemical sub-
stances) but whether mental liveliness is the
product or the cause of suprarenal activity is
not clear.

One of the commonest signs of advancing

These are the weaker brethren who shoula

take some tips from the Leader of the Opposi-
tion, for he has shown that if a man knows

“IT am very happy,” said my wife|how to conduct his life there is practically

when she knew.
—L.E.S.



i

I rented old films frgm
studios, and showed them

kindly gentleman known as a but from Mr, Paul Gregory, en the reservations.

Whip tells them.) the young man in charge of that “It was the first time the
Six minutes later they’re back four-star* Shavian circus. I've Indians had ever seen moving

to take up the threads of their heard a new one. pictures—I remember that the

interrupted conversations. I went to see Mr. Gregory be- original two films I got were
Later on there is a move away cause he had a message for me ‘School for Scandal’ and ‘The

from the terrace and bars to- from Charles Boyer. M. Boyer Women,’

“T-didn't charge an admission



fun.

Surprise No, 1, The number of
M.P.s who take part in, or even
listen to, the debate which is
keeping them undér house arrest
is small. Most of the merry men
sit it out—on the floodlit terrace,
in the cafeterias, bars, restaurants
and smoking-rooms.

Their spouses perform the up-
to-the-minute version of that old
wifely duty of helping to cheer
the lads on. If the red hand-
kerchief containing the bread-and-
cheese no longer appears, at least
the women turn up for all meals
and a cosy domestic chat.

The house-party atmosphere is

rudely shattered from time to
time by the bells Division,”
yell the policemen above the
ringing, ‘“‘Bxcuse me, dear,” mur-
mur the husbands, “won't be a
moment.”

From all parts of the House
the members canter off to the lob-
bies and put themselve nder
starter’s orders. (How

Favourite resting place for the
M.P.s is the Interviewing Room—
known as “The Odeon” because
its G@eep carpet and pastel walls

that he had- never, said he was
too old’ (at 50) to’ be the -Great
Lover.

What he had said was that he
was now old enough to play any

do give an impression of a super- part—and hfs next role is Don
cinema (and the pretty pink Juan, starting on Monday in
Jighting casts a becoming rosy Manchester. :
glow over the faces of the With that tricky matter ad-
sleepers). jutsed for the benefit of the Boyer
Women members don’t do so rem . oe Mr, Gregory
well in this men’s world. There att ihe he was involved in
is an understanding that they Pr ade nies m ; Sis"
will take their cat-naps in the aaa he said, “is a short
privacy of the Lady Members’ Sapien ‘ i
Retiring Room, which has only “CHAPTER I: Twenty - Bane
two couches, or in another room eae ago T was born on an Indian
at the top of the building which Reservation "4 ado My mother
has two more. There are 21 is a Cherokee Indian—her name

women M.P,s,



is Fern Humming Bird: my grand-

father was Chief White Cloud

So the girls keep up their spir- Running Snake.
its in the way women always do. “CHAPTER II: I put a couple
They change their clothes. of my father’s family names
Barbara Castle, ong, night this together, became Pau! Gregory,
week started the seSsion in a and worked my way through

s of blue lame, finish- college.

ed up bright and beautiful in the CHAPTER ITI: I left college,
early morning in crisp cotton, aged 21, and became an impre-

price, but Indians love pop-corn,
and { sold 'em the stuff wigle
they were watching the show.
“CHAPTER IV: I met a young
American singer, got him to travel
around the reservations with me
and give a live show for a change.
And when Dennis Morgan finally
got a movie contract, he asked
me to go to California with him
as his manager. And that’s how
1 became a Hollywood agent.”
So that’s it—Indiari corn
Bernard Shaw in eight years.

to

Two Scenes
NIGHTSPOT Scene: Lady
Olivier doing the bounciest of
sambas with Orson Welles.
Street scene: A poster outside
a pulp mill on the Great West-
road ending the message—a re-

quest for waste paper—with
“This is a Private Enterprise
appeal.”

* Agnes Moorehead, Charles
Laughton, Charles Boyer, Sir
Cedric Hardwicke,

L.E.S,

:like Mr,
. trying; and, moreover, so long as they keep
|trying, they won’t be around with one foot
in the grave.

no limit even in old age, to the work he can
do and the responsibility he can accept.

A NAP AFTER LUNCH

Those who wish to emulate Mr. Churchill

must keep out of all ruts, for though it may
be comfortable to jog along in a predeter-
mined direction it is fatal to the flexibility o! |
the mind.

They must train themselves to relax at
every convenient opportunity: a ‘man 01
woman who can have a sound si¢ep afte:
lunch every day, despite great pressure o.
work, is not going to be troubled with nerv-
ous breakdowns.

Finally, and perhaps most important oi
all, they must not only have wide interests
but they must struggle to achieve something
in whatever diversionary occupations they
choose—whether it be writing, brick-laying
painting, racing a thoroughbred, or even
politics.

They may not succeed in these occupations
Churchill but they have some fun

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.

ae

AND
BLACK BOX CALF

Make Your Selection from

DA COSTA & CO.
LTD.

DRY GOODS DEPT.







ah

2

: POTATOES %
ONIONS .

CHEESE

And these SPECIALS



|
{
{

i

45,45555° , a s.
5000665 59S Vcd tater? tO bt tCECE:

s



an SPECIALS
PEACHES STEAK & KIDNEY PIE
CHEDDAR CHEESE —.48c. each’

LUSHUS JELLIES
LUSHUS DESSERTS

GLORIA
SARDINES



SOUTH AFRICAN

POTATOES
ONIONS
PEARS
PEACHES
APRICOTS
GRAPES
GUAVAS
JAMS



SHOP EARLY — PHONE—
WE DELIVER

prices

2 POSSESSES SSS OS SS SOOD

MILK

for JULY !!

COOK'S PASTE—6c.

TEA TIME PASTE—lic.

ENRICHED SANDWICH
BREAD—12c. each

CHILDREN LOVE
J. & R. CAKES







see





POM RAE A: i DFE a

~The

THURSDAY, JUNE 28,



Patients Sleep 2 Abed No Smoking Yellow Fever Campaign

1951

And Leave 'Too Soon
In Overcrowded Hospital

PATIENTS are sleeping two abed in the Barbados Gen- &ttes in their mouths
eral Hospital and have to be discharged from public wards

when it would be in their interest for them to stay longer

in Hospital.

—_—_—

In Ginemas
Fire Officer Urges

J N BARBADOS
watch pictures

several people
with cigar-
Fire Officer

. Craggs yesterday said: “I am
all out for stopping smoking in the
cinemas and in places where the
public meet. Where there is a big

This serious condition at the Barbados General Hospital crowd of smokers there is always
was brought forcibly to the attention of the Hospital Ad- 4 chance of a fire.

visory Committee by Mr. A.

at yesterday’s meeting.

It was the last meeting which
Mr. Leacock will attend as Medical
Superintendent, a post which he
has held in an acting capacity since
1948.

“I have had official complaints
from the nursing staff that they
could not train nurses prop-
erly in such overcrowded condi-
tions,” Mr. Leacock said, “and also
complaints from the doctors that
the overcrowding was interfering
with the treatment of patients.

“We have had Commissions to
report on conditions in the
Hespital,” Mr, Leacock said, “but
this is something which is obvious
to the administration and some ac-
tion should be taken as soon as
possible.”

The number of in-patients treat-
ed at the Hospital had increased
and was still increasing from 6,600
in 194041 to 9,700 in 1950—51.

Government Undecided

Dr. H. G. Cummins, chairman of
the Board, said that the Govern-
ment was quite undecided as to
wheffer they should build a new
hospital, where they should build
it and what would be the cost of
it.

“The Government is now acting
om.the matter,” he said. The Gov-
ermment had received complaints
over and over again and they were
quite aware of the existing con-
ditions.

The Board also considere|
tenders for supplying the hospital
with gas and electric and the
laundering of nurses’ uniforms,
They decided to have an electric
lift installed to the . Veecock
Operating Theatre,

The Chairman welcomed Mr, Mc.
D. Symmonds as a member of the
Board. He said that the Board re-
gretted losing Mr, Leacock as one
of its members,



*
Beggars Don't
« T ee
Get Angry At “No

WEST INDIANS buy their
clothes more for service than com-
fort, says Mr. Sam Rubin, of New
York. Mr. Rubin looked in yes-
terday on the Fort Amherst.

His last call was Grenada. “I
felt quite happy there” he said.
The island is not only beautiful
but the natives are always smil-
ing”

Beggars in Barbados use more
discretion than those in other
West Indian islands. “The Barba-
dian beggar takes “no” for an
answer. In the other islands beg-
gars are not like tis. If you
refuse to give them they walk
behind you and pester you,” he
said.

Mr. Rubin is in textiles. “We
want colour in the U.S.A.” he
said: “I find everything in the
West Indies bright and interesting.
Most of the ladies’ cottons are of
the type of material used in the
States and the patterns seem to
be of the same character.

“West Indians wear heavy
materials. Yn the U.S.A. we like
light cloth such as eombed cotton,
not carded. Skip-dent cotton or
rayon shirts are mostly worn.
They are cool and carry a con-
vertible collar which can be closed
when a tie is worn, or opened for
sports wear.”

Mr. Rubin is delighted with the
Barbadian buses. He said tht

they reminded him of the old
trolley cars once used in the
U.S.A.

G. Leacock, Surgeon Specialist,

B'dos Lags
Behind In
Housing
—Says Rose

Barbados lags behind the other
colonies in its housing and plan-
ning legislation and yet it is one
pf the wealthiest colonies in the
Caribbean, said Mr. John Rose.
Executive Architect of the Wind-
ward Islands.

Mr. Rose is here for the Housing



Talks at Hastings House.
“Little is being done in Barba-

dos to tackle the problem of plan- .

ning and housing.

The poverty
Stricken

Windward Islands are
even more advanced than Bar-
bados. We realize the need for
legislation and planning and al-
though we have very little money
to spend, we are conscious of what
is to be done,” he said.

“In Barbados ‘to an outsider,
there is a rich heritage of building
which is rapidly deteriorating
through the lack of the will to do
anything about it.

: & eG
First Experiment

“The Pine Housing estate is the
first housing experiment which
hod the benefit of outside skill in
planning and design, but what is
the result? The Architect’s Office
is being closed down; the experi-
mental organization which was set
up to tackle the housing problem
has been elosed down and we are
back where we were before.

“As an exp¢riment, the Pine
Housing was extremely successful
as far it owepty) bub probably,
Parbados is not yet ready for that
type of progressive housing ex-
periment and will not be until
responsible bodies including Gov-
ernment begin to realize that in
technical matters there is the need
to employ experts,

“The Pine Housing was design-
ed for the particular climate of
Barbados and might not be suit-
able in other countries where the
climate is different. As an exer-
cise in economy and design, it
probably has not been equalled
anywhere else in the West Indies.

Use of Megcrete

“The particular use of megcrete
is not very. important and could
be abandoned without detriment
to the principle of the design.

“The important thing is that
great thought and care have been
given to the economy of the parts
of the house, the cutting out in
essentials and the providing of
good accommodation at minimum
costs through partial prefabrica-
tion.”

One Way Only

Vehicles can only enter Fair-
child Street from Bay Street and
Chamberlain Bridge. The ap-
proaches from) Probyrn Street and
Bridge Road are no longer legal.





UNDERGROUND CABLE
GETS SPARE LINES

The Telephone Company has
been working on their under-
zround eable in Bay Street, oppo-
site Bedford Avenue, for the past
few weeks. They are releasing
ppare lines for use in areas in
which the existing cable is con-
gested.

The cable is comprised of 1,700
wires. containing 776 subscribers’
lines, and 74 junction lines to the
St. Lawrence Exchange.

This work should be completed
in about a week's time, said Mr.

————————— le OOHCOHOCOHTEETECECEOCTEAEEEEetEROQOOOeDT—OOEeDDEDOOOOOOOO







{




T. G. McKinstry, the company’s
Commercial Manager,

“A combination of, unusually
high tides and the sutiden heavy
rain last Friday caused water to

permeate through the ground at bottom floor

the bottom of the excavation. This
affected approximately 75 sub-
scribers’ services in the areas
around Bay Street, Hastings and
the Navy Gardens”, he said.

For the past few days, men
were working on this job day and
night in order to restore service.

Farm
hake

usual

you

POWDERED MILK

It’s only $4.32 per 5 lb tin
and $1.00 per 1b tin '

weed iL
a ro}
—, your Dealer.
erie. cannot, phone 2229.

Get a tin today from
If you

The rich delicious taste of

but whatever else you take
it with, taste: better. than
. Straight from Hol-
land’s best Dairies to the

processing plant and on to

“In England where the seats are
upholstered, carpets on the floor
‘and curtains hanging in | the
cinemas, the chances of a fire are
great.”

He said that sometimes people
watching a picture become so ab-
borbed in it that they allow the
end af cigarettes to touch the hands
of people sitting next to them
without knowing what they are
doing. j

,. Lloyd Bruce, a carpenter of St.
Philip, said: “IT never enjoy
watching a picture unless I am
smoking. It helps me to follow
‘the picture as it goes along. I
always know ahd remember to
smother my cigarette properly.”

Euclid Savey, a bicycle repairer
living in St. Andréw would like
to see ash trays on the arms of
all seats in the cinemas, ‘People
can’t relax unless they are smok-
jing”, he says.

FINE OF $9.60 and 48 cents
costs to be paid in 28 days or
ene month's imprisonment was im-
posed on Agnes Husbands of Eagle
Hall, St. Michael, for inflicting
bodily harm on Jacob Bannistein
on May 14.

A DISTRICT “A” Police Magis-
. trate yesterday found Grant
Sealy of Lights Village, St. John,
guilty of exceeding the speed
limit on. Bush Hall Road while
driving the motor lorry J—210 on
May 11.

He was ordered to pay a fine of
$4.80 in 14 days or one month's
imprisonment with hard .cbour.

The Police said that the lorry
was driven at over 28 miles per
hour and the speed liait on that
road is 20 miles per hour.

FIRE of unknown origin
A 1 which broke out at about
9.45 p.m. on Tuesday. destroyed

fseven acres of canes at Friers
Plantation, St. Joseph. Labourers
in the district and the Police got
the fire under control at about
12.45 a.m. yesterday.



Peggy Misses
Big Tips

“PEGGY” — William Bignol--
is to come back to Bridgetown,
He will be watching cars at the

Central Foundry parking site,
next Monday.
In Church Village where he

watches cars, Peggy says, “I do
not like it here at all. It is like
being in a_ concentration camp.
Very few people pass this way
and I have no one to talk to.”

He is also finding it extremely
difficult when it comes to_ tips
When he was at the Lower Green
he used to receive “big tips’ but
“the people who park their cars
at Church Village rarely tip, and
if they do, the tip is very small,”
he said.

He said that the Church Village
parking area is at its busiest on
Fridays and when there is a big
service at the Cathedral. The ma-
jority of motorists who park at
Church Village are shop-keepers
and planters. “Friday is. their
day for town”, he said.

Peggy’s time for working has
also been changed, He now works
from 7.30 to 4.30 with one hour
for breakfast. Because of these
times he is forced to eat his break~
fast in Church Village.



NEW LOOK

The latest building to be re-
paired and renovated is the
Advocate Stationery. The front of
this building now looks attractive
and the flooring is out of green
tiles,
of Messrs. K. R.
Hunte has been renovated.

Plans are afoot to extend Bar-
clays Bank. The building beside
the bank, which formerly housed
Emtage Electrical Store, is now
vacant. Soon the offices of Bar-
clays Bank will be situated in the
whole block. ,



At lower Broad Street the



To Start Here Soon

BARBADOS’ health authorities may soon be co-operating
in a campaign to stamp out the mosquito that carries yellow
This mosquito is called the Aedes aegypti.

fever.

ell ie

Not Enou
Lighters To.
Handle Cargo

The port of Bridgetown eanndt
cope with the freight coming into
Barbados.

Mr. W. H. Grannum of Messrs
Robert Thom Ltd. told a reporter
yesterday: “There are now. five
vessels in port and there are not
sufficient lighters to handle the
cargo.

“We have also to contend with
an outlook on the part of labour,
which does not help to improve
the quick turn around of shipse

“The ordimary working day for
the men is eight hours. After this
they are guaranteed four hours
overtime. Loading sugar during
the eight-hour period they load
at an average of 20 tons per hour.
During the guaranteed overtime
period, however, they would dd
the loading twice as fast. The
master stevedore orders 80 tons
io be loaded which is on an av-
erage of 20 tons per hour for the
four hours. In two hours this
work would be done. This means
that the men would be paid for
two hours for which they had
not worked. This is known as
‘unused time.’

“Several steamsnip companies
are dissatisfied with the volume
of overtime that is being charged
against them,” said Mr, Gran-
num. “They are now’ formu-
lating a plan to accept cargo to
be taken from alongside the ship.
This means that the charges will
have to be borne by the importer.
I am sure this will not result in
any reduction of freight rates.”

Mr. Grannum said that as was
known, a Port Inquiry Commit-
lee was investigating the work-
ing conditions in the port under
the Chairmanship of the Labour
Officer,- ")

“The report is, now being
drafted and it is to be hoped that
a good many of the recommenda-
tions will be adopted, if not all,"
he said.

RIDES BIKE
AND SEWS

PENNY NOLAN | Sunday
Advocate columnist, who on May
18, opened a dressmaking estab -
lishment on the second floor of
Messrs. T. R. Evans, has a long
waiting list of pupils.

She says, “I have more pupils
than I can handle.” She is running
the establishment alone. At pres~
ent there are 34 regular pupils

1

but many others make
appointments to present their
dressmaking problems to Mrs.

Nolan to be solved,

Mrs, Nolan was instructing one
of her pupils in patterns, when
a reporter looked in yesterday. An
American mother of four children
Mrs. Nolan ig perhaps the only
woman motorcyclist in the is-
land.



Nox-Suit Judgment

SAMUEL SMITH of Sobers
Lane who brought an action for
£50 damages against Florette Hall
of. Pickwick Gap, accepted a non
suit judgment from Judge J. W. B.
Chenery in the Court of Original
Jurisdiction yesterday.

Mr. E. K. Walcott instructed by
Yearwood and Boyce appeared
for Smith. Mr, W. W, Reece was
counsel for Hall.

Smith claimed that he began
to rent a house from Hall for $15
a month on June 2, 1950, He paid
$15 then and that was rent until
June 30,

On July 3, he said, Hall removed
the doors and windows of the
house while he was in. possession
and exposed his family and
furniture.

Mr. Reece said that the words,

.together with the land
whereon the same stands,” was
left out of the complaint and the
case should not continue,

Mr. Waleott tried to amend the
complaint then, but it was held
that the case was too far advanced
and the non suit judgment was
accepted,







-- it will make your coffee

so much nicer








Powdered Milk will

not only your coffee













BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE

ne

ASTHMA

rtd,
How to ease the strain in 3O seconds!

HEN choking Asthma makes you

gasp for breath, one Ephazone
tablet slipped in the mouth eases the
strain quickly and cffectively. Remem-
ber, it is this strain on the system which
constitutes the biggest danger from
Asthma !
Ephazone contains several healing
agents which dissolve the strangling,
germ-laden accumulations in the
bronchial tubes, and in this way promotes easy, normal breathing.
The Ephazone treatment is so simple too! Nothing to inject,
nothing to inhale. No matter how swiftly or unexpectedly the
attack comes, there is always time to check Asthma with Ephazone,
For rapid relief from Asthma, Pronchitis and Bronchial Catarrh,
always keep a supply of Ephazone tablets handy!

FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

adi VA de

Sold by ail registered chemists. If any difficulty, write to:
A. 8. BRYDEN & SONS LTD.,
P.0. Box 403, Bridgetown.





More Districts In
Christ Church Can
Be Scavenged

The poard of Healus yest«rda)
agreed that more districts in
Christ Cnurch can be scavengea.

Tms amendment to a ByerLaw

The campaign is sponsored recommended by the Commission-
by the Pan-American Sanitary ®&'s of Health for Christ Church
Bureau, Washington, U.S.A., ll have to go to the Executive

: h f Committee for approval.
and is for the purpose o The amendment was sought by

dealing with the problem of the Commissioners of Health so
yellow fever in the western that they could compel people o:
hemisphere including the Hew districts to put their garbage
West Indies. at the side of the road for the
A letter from the Director of S°a¥venging lorries. !
Medical Services to the Com- The Director of Medical Services
missicners of Health of the various Sid that they should make the
parishes, explained the campaign People put out metal container
and invited their co-operation. Wit the garbage at the side oi
The Director said that he pro- the road.
posed to co-operate with the _ Mr. F. Goddard said that the ;
Bureau. It was well-known, that initial cost would be too much for
the particular mosquito was at S°me of the people. “A meta,

present in the island to an un- C°Mtainer would be cheaper in the
end as it would last longer,” he
|



MMM



desirable extent. ;
The campaign here broadly, said, “but everybody cannot affor:
would include a survey of the }*

incidence of the mosquito in the Mr. Kidney said that they
island; special training of selected Should just ask the people to plac
sanitary inspectors; hcuse to house Something with the garbage
inspections and treatment where Sale Of Land
necessary, based fundamentally The Board of Health postpone<
decision concerning the approva

on the use of DDT.
If such a proposal can be im- of division and sale in
759,083 square feet of land at

plemented, stated the Director,

the Pan-American Sanitary Amity Lodge, Christ Church, by
Bureau would be prepared to Mr. W.N., Alleyne.

lend two officers for the purpose, not in order.

one of whom would be a medical — Decision as to the approval ol
division and sale in lots of 78,00(

officer and help with DDT, ete.
square feet of land Westbury Road

Public Health help St. Michael, by Mr. S. A. Hawkin

“My a: tn hy i to Was also postponed. The Boarc
eummiedion a Mapbon ke ie are awaiting a report of a select
expert public health staff, and Committee. a ;
substantially with materials — _ The other decision which
DDT, ete.” he said.

In order to carry out the pro-
gramme here, the Director said
the co-operation of Parochial
Sanitary Commissioners was
essential,

He pointed out that it would be
necessary to have sanitary i.i-
spectors from the various parishes





lots ol

The plan yas



was
postponed was for the division and

WITH
sale of one lot of 133, 54344 square
feet of land at Workmans, St.
George, by Mr. S. Goodman

ROBERTS
COUGH
SYRUP

The Board approved the divis-
ion and sale in lots of 17,485 square
feet of land at Waterhall, Si.
Michael, by Mr. J. W. Parris,

Decision as to division and let-



trained to carry out the pro- ti'® of 505,744 square feet of land
gramme, Four or five would be i” lots at the Pine Estate, St.
from St. Michael, two from Michael, by the

Housing re
Christ Church, and one each from was deferred
the other parishes.

“It is estimated that the training
period in this special work would
probably be about 14 days, and it
is proposed that the training should

take place at a centrally selected



a List of Items

Here's
you have been awaiting

BRITONS REJECT
PERSIAN OFFER

Dr. King’s Sulphur Bitters
Roberts Cough Syrup

Absorbine Jnr.
Absorbine Veterinary

place in Bridgetown.” @ From Page 1 Irradol—A Pertussin
The Chief Sanitary Inspector of Abadan saying: “Our policy is to Haliver Malt with Viosterol (for Whooping Cough)
St. Michael said yesterday that carry on our business as long ay Miller's Worm Powders Olympene

we are allowed to do so, We must
stand firm regardless of provoca-
tions and insults until the Anglo-
Iranian oil company management
indicates to the contrary,

“You” are doing a magnificent

transportation by ‘plane, now
produced some difficulty in deal-
ing with the yellow fever. When
people travelled by sea, he said,
symptoms of the disease could
easily be detected during the in- .
cubation period. Now many people J0b of work and showing wonder-
travelled by ‘plane and these /uUl restraint ,, in most difficult
would probably show no signs to ‘ircumstances, uk
the examining officer at the air- . Drake said he was continuin,
port that they were affected by the i" control from Basra,

disease, Dignity

Drake said: “I want you to keep
the show going. Do not listen to
rumours. Strive to give the least
provocation to the Persian Gov-
ernment officials who are carrying
out their orders. Do the most you
ean to help your Persian fellow
employee who is in a _ most
difficult position.

“IT know you will behave with
dignity. I am confident we can
in this way keep things going for
at least three or four weeks, by
which time if reason should at
last prevail, our gigantic enter-

@ r
DRUG STORES

KNIGHTS











Ships Take 300
Bags Of Mail
From Barbados

Over 300 bags of mail for other
West Indian Islands and New York
left Barbados yesterday by the S.S.
Fort Amherst and the motor vessel
Daerwood,

The Fort Amherst took 284 bags

Cussons

LUNURY TOILET SOAPS



rise can be spared from the} j
for the Leeward Islands and New damage which is inevitable if we 4 a a a a a a a r a | bi
York. ‘The Daerwood's mail was uuvel aby ]
bound for St, Lucia, Grenada, St. JUST ARRIVED

“Rest assured nothing is being
left undone to provide for your
safe evacuation from Persia if the
‘worst comes to the worst.

The difficult position of British
officials in Persia was expressed
fhoday by Robert Knowles, who is
in charge of the Anglo-Iranion
Oil Company’s information offic

Vincent, Aruba and Curacao.

Salted Fish, Flour
Milk, Meal Come

Three hundred casks of salted
fish were landed here yesterday at Abadan,
by the S.S. Fort Amherst. The “Persians want to kick me out”
fish arrived from St. John’s i he said, “but I shall stay here until

The Fort Amherst also brought ‘they take me by force or when
500 bags of cornmeal, 54 crates of; Drake gives me a new order.”
oranges from Trinidad and other Reuter.
general cargo.

The Fort Amherst left port yes-
terday evening for St. Vincent.

The S.S. Alcoa Planter brought
here yesterday 5,184 sacks of flour
and 1,600 cases of condensed milk
among other cargo from Canadian



@ PURINA CHICK i

STARTENA & GROWENA &
a

a H. JASON JONES & Co, Lid. gy
ORR eeeeeee

Obtainable from















Shirts. Ties and Mandkerchiets

th > @ " i
PeOther cargo included 50,000 WHITE ARROW SHIRTS, co'lirs attached B.V.D. CANADIAN WHITE SHIRTS, collars
feet of white pine lumber from Si 13% fo ) attached. Sizes 14% to 161%.

Halifax, 1,904 sacks of oilmeal, wes 13% to 18 ins, Evel. ...,......., $7.09 nes SN SA HI: 22s sa
800 sacks of feed 4,315 bags of
it alk Mia he tala FORSYTH COUNTRY CLUE CANADIAN ELITE SHIRTS, 100% Sea Island cotton with

milk,





The Alcoa Planter brought nine WHITE SHIRTS, collars attached. Sizes Collars attached. Shades of white,
passengers. She is consigned to 14% to 16. grey, cream, blue, Sizes 14 to 17.
Messrs, DaCosta & Co., Ltd. Each ... 87.90

samen
Agricultural Bank BUSHMAN KHAKI SHIRTS long sleeves, clini seo
Makes Large Advances coat style, two flap pockeis. Sizes 14 to
The Agricultural Bank made 17, Each $3.83 ei .VE

over one and a half million dol-
lers in advances to planters dur-
ing their financial year which
comes to an end this month,

“The bank had a very success-
ful year,” Mr. C. C._ Bethel
Manager said yesterday, This ex-
ceeds last year’s advances.

Most of the advances have al-
ready been repaid because of the
record cane crop. “This makes the
financial position of the bank
strong,” he said, “and augurs well
for the future of the sugar indus-

TOOTAL HANDKERCHIEPS, plain, white &
white with coloured borders. Each 62c.

SHEPHERD
oh me. Coy Led.
10-13 Broad St.

TIES—a large selection to ¢lisose from in-
cluding Foulard Silk and Lrish Poplin,
Prices from 3c, to $3.36



SS



trey.” _ , e
oe wit! Good News!! Your Favourite



MOTOR CYCLES Arrive!!

VELOCETTE

The New Model L.f:. 200 C.C, is different from
Motor Cycle — in fact it’s

50 LEAVE FOR U.S.
TO-DAY

ONE hundred agricultural
workers flew out by Resort Air-
ines for U.S.A. yesterday. Al-
ieady 1,400 have left the island.
A batch of 50 are expected to
leave today.

the conventional type

the nearest approach to a motor car.



BROKE LEG Water-cooled. HMand-Started, Shatt-driven
While helping to drag a “Moses” ©
(small boat) down the beach and and Noiseless.

into the sea at Ojistins yesterday
12-year-old O’Neal Cox of
Welches, Christ Church, fell
and fractured his left leg,

He was taken to the General
Hospital and detained,

SEVEN KILLED
MADRID, June 27.
Three soldiers, three cadets
and a pilot were killed when a
Spanish Air Force junker crashed
into the mountains early to-day

For SIMPLICITY, ECONOMY and RIDING PLEASURE

Choose a =

VELOCETTE

ROBERT THOM. LTD.

Se ee. Courtesy Garage White Park Road

res —Reuter SIEGE



oF



























BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JUNE 28, 1951





BY CARL ANDERSON

A REMINDER

For a radiant shine



BUY

ii\ The quality sia
Metal Polish

“4









, = E Se

WAKE UP, i. WOuU'RE *HAPPY , See
PROFESSOR ! HERMAN”, THE | S

eon oor TO FE-KNPNOTIZE GOOFY | GREAT HYPNOTIST! | : FOR Tee

e'S RUN MOK! ox: .
HE'S KU S i” J 3
\ | Wy :
ui :
a %
x
| x
»,



FREAN

BisCUITS =
TO - DAY.



SEND YOUR

ORDERS

TO

BLONDIE ee Soe po cos EY CR




1

'





Sa
aT Mi

Mil< +



» HAVE aUINE
A QUARTER







ADVOCATE
PRINTERY

DIA! 2620



fyte%, fattest
SOOOCOOOL EEE LLC CELE LPL CLC LLLP PLP PPPBPP_PLPOEES

66 Ft Ft tA te
EOE EOP EPO PSEC EP PPFPP OPS PEP EP PIE PPI

-

|
|
|















































: OCC LOLSO PESO
<= cy a Se ee — Serr
THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER | ,
BEES (RS. CARTER, 1 { JACKSON, YOU'RE A CROOK! | WANT YOUR HUSBAND SAID HARD ) weve Y i TS Wy IVE. TAKEN STERS TO I T PA Ys Y oO T oO D E AL H E RE
| MUST TALK 25 You ON BUSINESS. Zo NO DEALIN’ WITH YOU. hog ~ Ly Tee ee Be 3 ee | | TEACH YOUR WJ SAN BETTER f ESE
SS ee Lt re o yy NC yee |} SPECIAL offers to ail Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only
> Hs Piva to.) 2a : j CEs ‘ \
‘ o ain ie | aR | | es * a |






Usually Now Usually Now
Condensed Milk, Tins 31 29 Orange Juice, Tins 39 34

Evaporated Milk, Tins 29 26

Bush's Assorted Essence
Vanilla, Lemon, Almond 3 Bots. 90 3 Bots. 73 Allsopps Beer, Bottles 26 21

| fend ae Nye
i ad i a fs



Cut-rite Paper, Pkg. 58 30



BY GEORGE MC. MANUS



























\
a ee
emt af piss feed |
‘} YEG-MR6. UPENDOWN - JUST a 4 | : aera |
_ DROP IN ANY TIME- WE LOVE COME TO SEE US whee TAKE THIS DOOR |
- TO SEE YOU'D THINK THIS MAT OUT AND }
WUZ A ROADHOUSE! BURN iT-
tyM(Ma ST T i, | it ar



As THE DEGERT GUN GETS HIGHER IN THE
HEAVENS THE GANOS | EAT UP LIKE A FURNACE...

= <7
TAKE IT EASY ON THAT Fo :
BOTTLE, BABY... THERE'S J=

NOT MUCH LEFT / o

BY FRANK ROBBINS
ious LATER. a a x







MIGHT LEAVE MY BONES TO
BLEACH ON THE DESERT, BUT
AT LEAST THE COPG WON'T
GET ME / THATS REALLY A
GALLANT GESTURE ON YOUR
PART, MR. HAZARD /










BREATH... YOU'RE

GOING TO NEED
it!



BY ALEX RAYMOND



09 HiS THINKING
, UPSIDE ~



“O6) STUFF... THE RUSH |
A ep 002 PERS, UP THE | J
oN es, BRAIN!

+e









yeu can’t be really fit unless you’re clean inside. Not
only does Andrews provide a “ fizzy” refreshing

| drink ; it takes good care of Jnmner Cleanliness too ! 5 =)

| Andrews does its health-giving work in four stages. It | Se

cleans the mouth, settles the stomach, tones up the liver,

| and finally, gently clears the bowels.

Remember your Andrews when you wake in the morning.

: Also, at any time during the day, just take one teaspoonful

in a glass of cold water to make a cooling, refreshing drink.

ANDREWS sir




A CROW? GATHERS,

OH,UNCLE DAVE, 1 )
AT THE STARTING- :

DONT SEE HIM <( HE








































































THURSDAY, JUNE 28, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE c PAGE SEVEN’ "yr

















































































































































OT, rn ee a a ~
. _—" ~
CLASSIFIED ADS,| Pemute sates | GOVERNMENT NOTICES or ‘SHIPPING NOTICES:
* j
te aeeeneneeeseneetnsnemnaianens + |
TELEPHONE 2508 REAL ESTATE suse, Sict. Nemes _sre writen cn the? NEWT RELEAEOS Soae bites S
2 i. 20¢ Names are written on 1e NEW ZEALAND LINE LIMITED.
> | pTANGLIN, at Beachmount Pasture, Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend- ite Advertioong Departmen’. | KS. “AMAMIRT a ecuceuie® to. est
athshe@ba, S pt anding 1 7 ® . i ay a3 * iahas ate Advertising partment $38. “4 S scheduled to sai
DIED FOR SALE rood, 2 iene aaa. standing on i) ment) Order 1951,"No, 18 which will be published in the Official Gaz- 28.6.51—1n.| from Melbourne 12th Junef Brisbane 22nd
Stnieninnis dhemeaa inte i koade een etn Ouse contains 3 galleries, jounge,| @tte of Thursday, 28th June, 1951, June, Port Alma aon ie Sydne
BADLEY On June 27, 1951, at his resi- e tting room, 3 bedrooms, rooM: ‘ . ‘ em . f ‘ ‘ July 4th, arriving Trinidad end July, a ‘
dence, “Loseunt* 'gtretatnan "BC | Sk soute’ Sendage 0 warts over ta] itenea’ rmdes" drotmna 2 pethroome, 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling ANNOUNCEMENTS and Barbados early August The MAY. “Caribbee'’ wilt sowapt
Michael, Winston Herbert Badley His, Words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a|room. Flower garden in grounds. j Prices of “Biscuits—Local” are as follows: — ES = SS. “FORT FAIRY” is scheduled ‘o Gateuk, enn, Nevis cand
funeral will take place at St. Leonard's | word on Sundays, Inspection on application to the Care- | - HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—isie ot | 22! from Hobart late June, North Queens- St. Kitts, Sailing Friday 29th
Church, Westbury Road, at 5 00 pm taker, Rhoda Yard, at corner of Beach- WHOL Spices. SANTA MARIA—lovelitst hotel} 204 mid July, Brisbane end July, Sydney instant. :
today ; | mount Pasture. .ESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE in Caribbean. Rates from $100 per head | Carty Auumuat, Melbourne mid Avgust.|
Coral Badley, JeMe E. Badley and | AUTOMOTIVE The property (exclusive of the furni- ARTICLE (not more than) (not more than) | jer day. GRAND HOTEL— in best resi- | “"TVing at Trinidad mid September. B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS*
J. H. Badley reer niente ipisseniaieoresseeeneiaipreeseaceeenetieeee ap bee oe an be sold separately) sential district under Government Houge| ) 74 oe care ney 1 onan
Ip a oe aig Pe Austin Tru w set u ‘or sal y blic af tenet 4 hill, Rates fre oo head per day. " i “ ASSOCIATION INC.
BAYLEY — On June 26th, at the General accident. Tyres ang pre amaged in| Setition “at ‘our office, Tames Sher, | piscuits—Local: SEASIDE INN-On Grand Anse Bathing | | 1 addition Sia onoes itarehtiie se : 8
Hosplieh Aiea taylex, iote Black-| condition, can be seen at Courtesy| Bfidgetown, on Friday 29th June in-| (@) Sunrise .. .. | $2.85 per ctn. of 24 lbs. 2e. for 7 Beach. Rates trom $4.00 per head per| vessels have ample, space for chined ana Telephone 4047.
Funeral will leave his late residence | Gi 4¢s werd ae vue mae a ee aint (b) Special Eclipse | $2.75 per ctn, of 24 Ibs. le. for 3 day. Enquiries to D. M, Slinger, Grenads. | 6, British Guiana, Leeward and Wind-
Lontions ems prion : Hill, at 430/the 29th June at our Office. Ro S11, Solicitors. oe ninneenneremninennniaieeeeeneeenesn ee eee tenneteeeensechienent ward Islands.
Pm ay for the Westbury Cemetery. | Fiantations Building, Lower Broad Sivest — ———— ncaeioeioiliss 27th June, 1951. 28.6.51—1n For further particulars apply—
Clarissa Bayley (wife), Violet Thomas} we go not bind cuseer on | “EVANTON™—Having 3 Bedrooms. large FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD.,
(sister), Herbert, Whitfield, Lambert. Seeves Se ence tied yo. : | :
Clement (sons), Monica, Ruth, Mrs highest or any tender. wunge, separate Dining Room. All TRINIDAD
Daphne Taylor: \danaitters).” in|, 2?® British Guiana & Trinidad Mutual poe conveniences. Availabie un- ; { B.W.1.
Palak tépateiah » Leon! vire Insurance Co., Ltd. media peace, taree na ee oorls Felon ‘. Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent RE Al EST ATE DA costa’s co. LTD :
au > Dy -31—3n |. : a 3 . .
LON aie dh Tan Ge En Gan ree ee Soa | 24 Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1951, No. 11 which will BARBADOS { ADVERTISE IT PA S
eral Hospital, Erla Lynch. Age 23} CAR alliman 10 bp. Good Mechanical | 109 each in Applec enn’ snares of be published in the Official Gazette of Thursday, 28th June, 1951. a tae { 4
SSoailie naletane ee ae gate Attractive price. Phone a oe Soares of £1 each in Knights Limited 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of “Wam- JO ii | sein ee os
ai 4 9 Boda for Bt, Andrews B.8.t—2n.| See Sng” muamc,canaveien, a the| poles Preparation” is as follows: .
‘arish Church. LN Y sGay =
the 12th day July 1951 at 2 o'clock
Delbert Lynch (Father), Ineze CAR—Vauxhall 14/6 in perfect con- ovele
ae (Mother), Marie Mahon, | @ition, iy orteia’ Re hs ee ees “solicit rs. ITEM IT OF oe Sere ts
urene, Em¢iine, Magarite, Cath- | Peasonal . Apply: B' ies 7 mee ‘ED UNIT OF SALE P '
arine and Adell Lynch (Sisters), | btd, Ring 4908, —6n. 28.6.51—8n.—e,0.d inertia | psimeissinnissien sen ne . Onc.
CAR—1951 Hillman Saloon, green with Wampole’s Preparation [16 oz, bottle $2.00
PUBLIC OFFICIAL SAU | segoatBetsters, “Oversize “aires ites AUCTION ‘ z 10 oz, $1.72 B L A DO & NEW YORK SERVICE
Fein eee scepilition as new. Apoly: sot mn ——- & cs 1.09 8.8. “SEABREEZE" sails 8th June. Arrives Barbados 19th June, 1981.
- 7 talph Beard 4683. Viewing at Hardwood HILLMAN MINX 1940 MODEL ” ” . ” $1. A STEAMER sails 29th June +s : Arrives Barbados 10th July, 1951.
(The wrevasee-e) @ an) Act 104 Ailey. 26.6.51—3n.| We are instructed by the Insurance 27th J 1951 ar eee re rere ee
‘ - company tt waa 2 une. i soa , ; ma
On Friday the 13th day of July 1951, CAR; One (1) Chevrolet Car damaged vehicle. Sale at ‘Gules Gerene on Feties #8.6.51—1n & co. NEW ORLEANS SERVICE ’
at the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon | in accident. Can be seen at the Courtesy} 29th June at 2 p.m “ 8.8. ALCOA POLARIS" sails 13th June = Arrives. Barbados 28th June, 1061
will be sold at my office to the highest | Garage, Offers in writing will be received JOHN M. BLADON 8 ALGOA ROAMER" sails 27th June Arrives Barbados 13th July, 2951 =
bicder for any sum not under the] at our office up to Saturday 30th June. P ‘Austiauece CHANCERY SALE ALF F.V.A 8.8. ALCOA PATRIOT” sails 110 July Arrives Barbados) #th JWhge yeeF, ;
appraised value; James A. Lynch & Co., Ltd. Me Gregor 24.6.51—4n e BV eee +
All that certain piece of Land | Street. 27.6.51—4n : ‘| BARBADOS CANADIAN SERVICE
containing by admeasurement 4047 Sq. | nn PROPERTY— That desirable Wall nd The undermen tioned rt
M ; ~ a a vy will be set up for sale at the Registration Office SOUTHBOUND ;
ft situate in Parish of St. Michael, butting FORD STATION WAGGON, late 1946| Wooden House called St ‘Elmo ‘e Max Public Buildin, ; sgetdann betw 2 “s
. é § Max- gs, Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. f a fi '
and bounding on lands of J. K, Clarke} model A-l Mechanical condition, nearly} well Road, Ch. Ch. Consisting of Closed ithe date specified rae Tf not then sold, # will be ar rad ke eieeee lea FOR SALE Tame. Shp SR Segeanet: Rage meneen ane Se
on a. Private Road. twelve feet wide, on] new tyres, battery and paint work, a) Gali¢ry to the front 2 Side Verandahs, | Friday at the same place and during the sdme hours until sold. Full particulars 8.8. “FOLKE BERNADOTTE” May 25th May 30th June 19th
ether jands of J. K.’ Clarke and onj Real Bargain. St. Clair Butcher, c/o] Drawing and Dining Rooms 4 Bedrooms | on application to me. “SMALL COUNTRY HOUSE" *S'S. “ALCOA PLANTER” June 8th June llth June 2ist :
at Peterkina Road, Rank Sail, togsther deteeteenseceas Saoeckecas| Shae eran, etn Mpdera Kitenen. SCE OITA. ++ Fated St. John. An extremely pleasant, /ff/ «ss. “ALCOA PEGASUS" __ June.aant! June 25th July Sth :
. z am - “MOTOR VAN, One Austin 8 meio van | cite, Garage, Spacious yard enclosed by compact and well preserved 2 olen aa nna, €
wi pe Sones Pre aren “a oe veces mae see Van,| wall and standing % of an acre of CHARLES SYDNEY EDWARDS — Defendant Moray property, built of stone NORTHBOUND says
e enances thereof appraised as Speightstown. Phin gd oo erlay Bros.: land, with several bearing fruit trees. | PROPERTY ALL THAT certain plantation called Appleby in the parish of Saint with shingled roof, The house *S.S. “ALCOA PENNANT” due June 25th sails for St. Lawrence River. Ports...»
TheWhaie nedpatty appealed cu Gae f mn oo, 90.6.5110 The Same will be set up for sale br James and Esland aforesaid containing by estimation twenty-three acres or has just been completely re- ct
Thousshd Shree Mundie ana Porty-cie etd public competition at our Office, James thereabouts abutting and bounding on lands of E. Shorey on lands of Adrianna decorated and the grounds of * These vessels have Hmited passenger accammodation,
Dollars and Forty-one cents $1,346.41 MOTOR CYCLE — New shipment of | Street, on Friday 6th July at 2 p.m Forde, deceased on lands of Eric Carmichael on lands of Dan Springer on approx: half an acre are protected
> e SAO, S1. Inspection any day except Sundays, lands of Edmund Brewster deceased on lands of Oxnards Plantation on lands with new steel mesh fencing and

Attached from Ralph Stapleton Williams | Velocette 200 ¢.c.—Secure yours before| between




¢ bs the hours of 10 am. and 5 of one Gaskin on lands of one White lands of M, Babb lands of Josh ‘a high stone wall at the front TD. EW AND GULF SERVICE.
ON Raaen Dapaelt to he nalacn day ioe Peet ie ren Teetuee pm, Hutchinson & Banfield, Solicitors, Gill deceased on lands of one Knight and oh ; public Gon bending 16 ‘Saint | There are 2 living rooms, 3 bed- ROBERT THOM L . — N YORK G 8 Vi :
of purchase, ea P 23.6,51—T7n. James Main Road or however else the same may abut and bound Together rooms, toilet and shower upstairs, APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.~—CANADIAN SERVICE







with the messuage or dwelling house and all and singular other buildings and

T, T. HEADLEY, ‘
Provost at ELECTRICAL UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER erections on the said land erected and built standing and being with the

Provost Marshal's Office, 5 nr lee ty the -inclamency: of the | 7 appurtenances the said plantation hereditaments and premises.
28.6.51—3n. BATTERIES: 6 and 12 volt DURALIFE| weather the sale which would have taken CRS PICK Saeno-0d.

with kitchen pantry, spare bed-
room, large playroom, toilet and
shower on the ground floor. Good
gurage, servant's quarters and pot-






















Date of Sale: f t hed. > mn 8 pr
with Bbonite separators for Cars, Trucks| place on Friday 2and at I-p.m, ct Messrs | Pate Of Sale 13th July, 1961, HM. WILLIAMS ous fruit treen,. and. productive PASSAGES TO EUROPE
lotor cycles, Courtesy Garage.| Hinds & Co., Tweedside Road: will now . Se amen! vegetable garden, All mains




Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for
sailing to Europe fortnightly. The usual rts of call art:

services and on bus route.










28.6.51-—3n.







REFRIGERATOR — One (1) Westing-| with cart and harness, ‘Terms cash.

GOVERNMENT NOTICES Dial 4391, 26.6.51—6n.| take place on Thursday 28th at 1 p.m. Ree
{1) Horse in perfect condition complete ede ti eins
—_—




















house, in good k . im . “HOLDER'S HOUSE".St, James. ‘ ingl .
W. R. Cenann, saa Seu cree eee, ae rene . OFFICIAL NOTICE An Estate House’ built of ston® Dublin, London, or Rotterdam. 8 le fare £70; usual
P Phone 5044 or 8224. Auctioneer 3. reducti f hild: ; a
EMIGRATION a Pont a, | BARBADOS, with pine flooring and shingle uction for c ren. .
28.6.51—t..n 26.6.51--3n ; > —
permenant | _ IN PURSUANCE of the Ct Act. he Teds te Wie noe ek Des een aig, et ;
. __ s = of the Chancery Act, , io hereby give notice to a randahs, etc., al: mrage and SSSI a
Men who wish to secure em- LIVESTOCK ; Persons having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any Hen or incum- nial guanine dear hacen SSSSGOS 6OSS
ployment in the United States of} ———————_______ —___| PUBLIC NOTICES brance in or affecting the property hereinatier mentioned tthe property of the stands on approx: ¢ acrea of well
isis eset COW—First Calf 28 pints of milk per defendant) to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, .
Sunes are warned not to pay ¢@ay. Morton Brathwatte. Parish tend, Pau cand ihe acdse Unk: CA whines documents and vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between Sas ga a Oe anes lf you are in
money to any person who states] Girist Chueh. 27.6.51—2n, P | the hours of 12 nodn and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, flanked with closely — planted

that he is able to assist them to SIN ehiree MALES tow eae Public Buildings. Bridgetown before the 15th day of August, 1951 in order that

a such claims may 9e reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority

secure placement. LIVESTOCK: Two (2) Does in Milk/ and $1.80 on Sundays. thereof res y ‘the b is
: Y af . pectively, otherwise such persons will be precluded from th fit

Any information of such pay-] Sif goa Sree, O48, Binks dally. One , m the said property

of any decree and deprived of all claims on or against the said property
ments should be communicated to] For particulars, Dial 8108.





mahogany trees, The outstanding
attraction of Holders is the very
jevely site which has the ad-
vantage of being well elevated and



EARTHENWARE or GLASSWARE =
VISIT Os






Black-Belly Sheep with two ewe lambs. | gH SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL- PLAINTIFF ; JACK BOYCE GILL





SSSSSIOOSSS

















































tee TURAL BANK ACT, 1945 DEFENDANT: OSWALD GRAHA FAN! cool with fine views all round
the Labour ne * or 24.6.51—4n | To the creditors holding specialty liens; PROPERTY. ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of pe atrante in the parish of Coast . — than a mile away sand 4 2. &
(6 OT en PT ee against HOPE Plantation, St. James. Saint Lucy in this Island containing by admeasurement hore % town 6 miles. ri at — - ae ‘
POULTRY TAKE NOTICE that |, the owner of roods twenty seven perches or thereaboute. Avutting end boundiaie be in ¥ * ; THE q ENTRAL EMPORIUM ,
ee | the above Plantation am about to obtain two sides on other lands of the defendant on lands of Colleton WHITEHALL FLATS" — Cod~ 3 >
POULTRY: Three (3) Half-bred Bronze |@ loan of £300 under the provisions of Plantation and on the public road or however else the same may rington Hill, St. Michael. A fine Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streets : ?
‘©. SEALY AND G. G. WEEKES| Turkeys, (2 cocks, 1 hen). For particu-| the above Act against the said Plantation, abut and bound Together with the messuage or dwelling house called old country mansion —regently " se iia ¢
lers, Dial 8462, 24.6.51—40 | i) respect of the Agricultural year 1951 Deane Hollow and all and singular other the buildings on the said proventeces on ttn ost meee SOS SS ISSO LES SS LIL Doo > —OOLLE SSS SOEGN 7
7 i ssi in- to 1962. t parcel of land erected and built AND SECONDLY ALL THAT other uxury fla s a enenanenmneennnen a y,
; Anyone in possession of in MECHANICAL i No monay has been borrowed under, Piece or parcel of land situate in the said parish of Saint Luey and Island afore- conveniences, There are approx: > oe
formation regarding the where- the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the ona arora Ge achiaaoarsroant, Sica wastes three toods thirty and four-fifths Fe Me edie, acetate: ne
; r h : é ase 3 < erche: , treabouts abutting an undi Ry 8 a _ "
abouts of the under Peo ored he RICYCi a) -Harciiles, for tadies, gente il rae sine ane may be) iM | being the parcel of land first herein described ra ‘lands ‘Sh Colston Plantation on and gardens, the long driveway ,
asked to communicate with the] ang youths. Special attractive cash Dated this 28th day of June 1951. lands of Checker Hall Plantation on lands of Checker Hall sold in lots on lands approach is flanked by matured 7
Colonial Secretary’s Office, Public] prices. Dial 4391, Courtesy Garage. SYBIL. ROCK, now or late of the estate of C. W. Deane deceased and on the public road or mahogany trees. Good invest- - - :
Buildings, immediately 26.6.51—6n. Owner, | Rowever else the same may abut and bound ment property especially suitable va
Sy, y- | 28.6.51--3n Bont akin pat taals H. WILLIAMS, for a resident owner. Only 3% « Fete. ein
in ’ une, 1951, Registrar-in- y. miles from town, ‘
7 RNVR, “te aan ir = Station NOTICE wena Ee RESIDENC ;
-R.N.V.R., formerly o ion Te “ ‘ ‘E—Maxwell's Coast. ”
? GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality PARISH OF ST. LUCY A beautiful property embodying i ~





Hill, St. Michael; new sheets, Cheapest in the Island ! a
4 P Applications on forms to be obtained
& ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56; froth my office and accompanied by bap-
G. G. Weekes, ex-A.B., No.| 10 ft $8.40. Nett cash, Better hurry! | tismal certificates, will be received by
2821X, T.R.N.V.R., formerly of A, BARNES & CO., LTD. me up to Wednesday llth July, eg for
i i i Lucy estry
Britton’s Hill, St. Michael. GALVANIZED SHEETS: 24 gauge in| O7¢ OT, more vacant St. 3 3
F at the Al ar
28.6.51—In. | lengths of 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10 foot. Enquire] EXpibitions tenable at the Alexandra
Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar Street.) “ Candidates must be daughters of Parish-

the finest pre-war workmanship
and well planned with 2 recep-
tion, 5 bedrooms, verandah,
kitchen, pantry, garage, store-
rooms etc. The land is approx:
2 acres with flower and vegetable
gardens, productive orchard ond
coconut grove, One acre walled




South Seas Life Not So Idyllie;
Miss Food Ships

AUCKLAND, N.Z., June. der which called at many islands










REAL ESTATE AGENT

For PROPERTIES, RENTALS




























On Phone 2696. 26.6.51—+.f.n, ioners in straitened apace ab re not Remember those South™ Sea in the Fiji Samoa and Cook merien saney be sold separately and
a = years e tha years d . , :,
FOR YOUR INSURANCE NEW GALVANISE SHEETS—24 Gauge| /¢**, {an 6 wears or more than 12 years | Tsjands of fiction where a kindly groups on the first tour of the|p| % Puiiding site AUCTION SALES
NEEDS — CONSULT 8 ft. $7.00 ea. 9 ft. $7.50 ea, at Ralph} °'Gonaidates of 10 years and over must|Nnature provides everything that is islands since the strike began “WINDY WILLOWS" — st,
ANDREW D. SHEPPARD Beard’s Show Rooms, ES pert present themselves for examination to} needed for human life and the in- early this year, was greeted by James Delightful bungalow Always at Your Service
Representing oa :| the Headmistress at the Alexandra School | habitants lie under trees while the wildly excited islanders who un- house with open verandah com-






manding magnificent view of sea
and stretches of beach, Large

on 6th July, and on 7th July for younger

PLASTIC RAIN COATS for Ladies and} 9) g/'g 39 a.m. food falls into their mouths? loaded their allocations of sup-



Confederation Life Association
-

C/o F. B. ARMSTRONG LTD For VALUATIONS Ete.














ERIDGETOWY S3ARBADOS. Children. Broadway Dress Shoppe. O. L. DEANE, eee on to aero of plies in record time and then lounge, 3 bedrooms, verandahs, Call
Tel, 2840 eee AP ere ence ee enter SEEDS Vestry Clerk, an earthly Paradise has been dealt rushed the island stores to replen- kitchen, pantry and servant's
STAINLESS STEEL — Steak Knives 5 ‘ » , ni
$22.00 per dozen are the sharpest to men-| 94 ¢ 51 4n St. Lucy. }by the New Zealand waterfront ish empty larders. Zags. “Starerdenss '/in. basement Hardwood Alley P.O. Box 279









tion. Broadway Dress Shoppe. strike which has shown that the Penrhyn, a tiny island not far



















































































27.6,51—5n. -|South Sea Islands of the present south of the equator, is typical of BEACH PROPERTY — Sandy
{ Well known for Housecoats and Night day, at any rate, are as dependent the changing habits of the islands. Lane, St. James. A Awe-storsy
x4 a e oc > ar ives 8 e beac! use on site 0! ‘er

10. DAY'S NEWS FLASH Ladd stack Gawe Broadway. eked FOR RENT on overseas trade as the rest of Before the war the natives pemetueanh Hevea on tive Cray ;

a pin 27.6.51—3n. the world. : lived largely in traditional fashion beach frontage, safe and private TUAL LIFE
: . es » - Minimum charge week 72 cents and Travellers returning by the first on land crabs, coconuts, fish and bathing. Matchless for conversion

EVERYMAN'S WALLABA POSTS—All sizes 8, 10 and) 96 cents Sundays 24 words — ov 24) vessel to visit many of the islands fruit, but American occupation into deluxe coast residence, ‘

ENCYCLOPAEDIA CS 1 oat value Apply: G. Mayhew.| words 3 ae fl word week—4 cents @)ro~ months repord desperate food during the war changed all that. aiesahehehaiGl oiisas arte tock 1 * ( ‘
12 Volumes A—Z WTSS. . Hehi—aa; | Ore shortages brought about by the The islanders have become accus- |) ,, S1eVERTON' Cheapside, Con. ASSURANCE SOCIETY . \ M4
3rd Edition revised to 1950 HOUSES interruption of shipping services, tomed to European food, and they standing in mpprox: 1% sered ,

$36.00 for the Set i and islanders eagerly rushing the rushed the Alexander's supplies planted fruit trees, 2 large re- *

Jounneire aearsonny® TAKE “NOTICE FLAT_One Downstairs Flat at Blue ,Ship to unload their precious allo- of flour, cheese, sugar and meat Feption rovmns:4 edrocens, 3 gal: ELECTION OF A. DIRECTOR :

eres, p , r e
r sf pate: d suitable for
rooms, all modern conveniences. Apply: Meat was the main shortage Contents jpociee fat ry a fear
eee No. | USE: 26.6.51—6n. | and even in the prosperous city of The islands will be rationing et SPs caro eae eee e "
FLAT—At Coral Sands, Worthing. 1] Suva, capital of the Fiji group, food for sometime to come as sup-
22 ins. x 16 ins. A . é ;
24 ina. x 18 isis. modern furnished flat, S004 som, bathing, pines “ _— eee a ‘ fine. from oot Zealand ae yep ‘ e diay
‘5 For further particulars. Dial 8134. ma} week, n e smaller islands it highly problematical owing to the ‘ : n at an xtraordina
10uNeMe Emre Lashley. : 27.6.51—t.1.n. | had disappeared sulirely pen dhe continued - strike by eeainen in FOR RENT Notice is hereby given t : :
en ee ET gn menu except where traders had support of the New Zealand long- Meeti f th lified Policyholders of the above-
; fen Ne e FURNISHED HOUSE—Pine Hill. eeting of the qualifie onlcy .
| WANTED rationed their stocks of bully beef shoremen. valltble uc ie wionte Mee,




carefully. Some relief has been given by

Flour, potatoes, eggs, onions the steamer Matua, which has
and bread were also in exceeding- taken a full cargo of supplies on
ly short supply. Sugar is grown an emergency mission to the
in vast quantities in Fiji, but mow- jslands, For this trip the Matua
adays the islanders in many was manned entirely by officers,
groups depend on supplies refined with a former master of the ves-

named Society will be held at the Society's Office,
Beckwith Place, Bridgetown, on Friday, 6th July, 1951,
at 2 o'clock p.m. for the purpose of electing a Director
in the place of Mr. Walter C. Boyce, who has resigned



“WHITWHALL FLATS”—Cod-
rington Hill. Modern = luxury
apartment flats.

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN inat the| 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
above trade mark is registered in the} words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a

NOTICE Register of Trade Marks in Barbados and! word on Sundays.
..., is the trade mark of R. J, Reuter

OF APPLICATION FOR: §h} Sempagy:,témites: 2 Britisn Company of









REAL ESTATE AGENTS
















Waters Terrace semi furnished, 3 : of fresh food supplies. when the vessel arrived.
























shire, England, Manufacturers, and is HELP in New Zealand and shipped from se} acting as a deck hand, the rest
used by the said company in respect of:] 0 | there, and some had seen no sugar of the crew consisting of first, sec- AUCTIONEERS and *
Soaps, perfumery, exsential lls, creams,| "MANAGER for Jamaica sugar factory | for months. ond and third officers, and the his seat. + K. BROWNE= {
cosmetics, hair lotions, dentifrices, toile! ; sugar * sat ; , ‘i sn a)
pues a hereby Ose preparaliona and Eau o Cologne, and Bae aitneit or eons ot. Pe we nee core ee is office clerk SURVEYORS ¢ oy :
raham Younis 1s ap th id trade mark is the exclusive . o49 r na rading snip exan- 4 seT .— d
to the Governor for naturalization, DO ULReY ar the’ asin company, monly: Law a Connell; « Sea) The: gr sree. PLANTATIONS BUILDING Secretary.
and that any person who knows SUB AGENT WANTED, | resident .
any reason why naturalization NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that legal| pridgetown, well connected with com- K. ING FA ROUK SINGS Phone 4640 21.6.51—6n.
a ayia tad aan eeaanes proceedings will ks a ergeett Raed merce, to sell accredited British goods t
a reiten, er a son who uses the sa ade mark or . State 7 erience, os esi ea caealalad iasaiditinaatdimemasipees
of the facts to the Colonial Secre- (| ny colorable imitation thereof in con-| Ccrerences, Postbox 582, ‘Trinidad. NAPLES, June 26. The coupie suddenly left Ischia
beside aeeniee et Dee Sense. Maik hoes te ae 26.6.51—%n.| Honeymooning King Farouk ot Island in the Gulf of Naples \this
ze Ow ee Terres toe Sere ae aie Egypt’ sang in a Naples restaurant afternoon shortly after a message
———— in such trade mark, igypt sang in a p i § i
aeonted the sath day of June 1951. MISCELLANEOUS last night accompanied by guitars had been delivered to them aboard



Fes! P Oe ABHOR PUPPY — Smooth-haired Fox Terrier }and mandolins of Neapolitan trou- the Royal yacht, however.
er. — 7 "



badours. Among other songs, he They had planned to spend two









LIM velve ths old ; )
i, » Rai ioe. We purkle, Hdgewater Hotel "08276. | sang “OQ Solo Mio” and the well more days in the blue waters of
To-day’s Gi. A. Song 37.6,1—Sn 26.6.51—3n. \ known love song “Maria Mari.” the Gulf. They had anchored
: 55050GOSTOCCCPPOSA,| His 18-year-old queen Narri- there only a few hours earlier and E
¢ en % man sat smiling at his side while described the setting as “enchant-
. nes i ”
“TIME AFTER TIME” IF.....- people crowding the sea front res- ing.
ADVERTISE You experience any taurant applauded each song. After the message, the contents







Farouk and the Queen ati 2 of which were not known, had
nial neymoon ctu, stp ast aed te og Cha
c ; gs programme. e gave e
way from Capri where they spent inmediate order to weight anchor.

“You'll hear me say that”

IN THE
ADVOCATE




difficulty in securing the
PROPERTY you want to

“T'yiy. 80; FutKy 38 sacs










POPS P EEE

to have Gas for Cookng. ae a fortnight on the Italian Riviera. — Reuter, :
lacy coe Ils PRNITORE Consult —— ORIENTAL :
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE CECIL JEMMOTT SOUVENIRS, CURIOS, WOVEN

Over Pheonix Pharmacy New Shipment opened

OF THE WEST INDIES ver Pheonix Pharmac: WOODEN
sliscdtagacbasheestl THANT’S _ "tt

AND OTHER THINGS








Sees

















































ae at Money-Saving Prices SOS OOOO OOO we BLINDS
AC f Fi NEW & Renewed Bedsteads, Beds, LPL LL AOLOPOPLEPIOE PPE EPL ¢ .
ourse 0 ve Springs, Laths— Wardrobes, Chests- % a
Lectures of-Drawers— Vanities & Dressing EWs 2 % \
ie Tables $16 to $98—Washstands, ~ G - % Y CVEL Cea’ oo
Nightchairs, Dining, Kitchen, Sew- re r ss
FIVE MASTER | % ing and Fancy Tables, China, % FoR THE How SEW IFE... % — but you wouldn’t expect from them the performance
Kitchen and Bedroom Cabinets, Ns @ ace eit be es T: To a
. 1% Sideboards $17 up, Waggons, Sew- > Fresh Supplies of........... , % which you get from your Fee : i Pe ee y
PAINTERS | % ing Baskets in removeable Stands g : Sein 9 ¥ ensure continuous economical ‘running ‘omy dson, i
by | 5 ee Ee Shen Ser eee % “DR. NEDD’S ANT TAPE % use our specialised service facilities. We supply spares on
~ & Treadle gen¢ral and Boot Sew- < ; ; x Foul iis eae on Ford ined mec ‘ ;
JOHN HARRISON | ing Machines, Banjos & Mandolins % are again once more available.............. % FINEST BLINDS repairs - io fixed ou ; train hanics
'® $14.50 up; Portable & Electric gS Rid Your Tables and Safes of ANTS x the wort: quickly and thoroughly,
at the Barbados Museum % Cabinet Gramophones, Electric $ Keep your household free from these annoying PESTS % IN TOWN Hove you seen the latest Thames Trucks? We can tell you all about them.
on ig Pick-up Arms & Heads $8 %! with ¥% a c
Wednesday July 4th '% i aceeitlas ‘. DR. NEDD’S ANT TAPE ~ Use them to partition your
at ig $ Just Tie It On % Kitchen or Dinette. Fordson Vans o lhames Trucks
, ‘ »
5 o'clock 3 ¥ a Retail Price 1/6. Pkt. % a
Fee for Course $1.00 js ie ® % Obtainable at:— 8 Obtainable at... ( 1
, ae 5 % 4 ~
Members of Ex-Mv, 3 : J0N'S, DA COSTA’ CHARLES Me ENEARNEY & (0. LTD
‘soc. te |S SIPIRW ST. = 3)%) BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD. %/}} Hannison's. Da costa’s ¢ : .
Single Lectures : 24e % DIAL 4089 $ % Broad Street, and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings. $| & CAVE, SHEPHERD'S
— ~: || 3399066006090900009959605 99996556. O HOODOO EBS FLIES SSE | Woe
, $ } (





























PAGE EIGHT



ome ont ne tere mans



BARBADOS ADVOCAT



Trinidad Girl Athlete In England
Eileen King Trained ao

By Sprint

Champion

(By E. McDONALD BAILEY)
WHEN I went to meet Eileen King, Trinidad’s crack woman
sprinter at London Airport this week, I did not auite know
what kind of person to expect; whether she would be a June
Foulds, a Fanny Blankers-Koen, or what.



Eileen King, coloured
sprinter from the West
Indies, has come to England
on. public subscription to
compete in the Women’s
A.A.A. Championships at
the White City on July 7th.
Here, her compatriot E. Mc-
Donald Bailey, British sprint
champion, tells how he is

assisting her im her training
and assesses her chances.



°
Her Diet Is
e
Milk And Eggs
LONDON, June 27
Miss Eileen King 18 year
Trinidad sprinter is
under the expert eyes of McDon-
ald Bailey for the
Amateur Athletic Championshi
here.
She is mainteining such a strict

routine that she will not
even a glimpse of the Festival of

ships.

ing irksome.

tioning and even this does not
unduly worry her.

She said today:
on milk and eggs.
difficulty about milk but it is not
so easy to get eggs as they
rationed. But I am making up for
the shortage of eggs with extra
milk.” I have been here in Eng-
land over a week now and I like
very much the little I have seen
of it.

“I go almost every day to the
White City Stadium with McDon-
ald Bailey.
and practise fast starts.

Confident

old
training

Women’s
ps

have

Britain until after the Champion-

Her only probler« is food ra-
“I like to train Wise

There is no Near the date of the big event.

are

We do some trotting

But as she stepped from the
huge K.L.M. liner, glistening
in the brilliant sunshime, there
was no mistaking the graceful,
streamlined young lady from my
native iand of the humming-
bird.

For London it was a hot day,
but Eileen, wearing a white sum-
mer frock with an _ attractive
chocolate swagger coat on top,
felt a bit chilly.

I introduced myself to the
smiling, charming, but obviously
shy Miss King and also to the
members of the Women’s Ama-
teur Athletic Association who
had also come to greet her. We
did not have long to chat how-
ever before Eileen was taken
completely out of our grasp by
reporters and cameramen. She
had not slept for two nights, but
despite this stood up to the in-
evitable barrage of questions
magnificently.

Now she is losing no time in
getting into shape for the Cham-

pionships which are to be run
on July 7th.
In Action
Two days after her arrival, I
worked out with her at the

White City Stadium and was able

But she does not find the train- 4, see her in action for the first

time. I was very impressed with
her smooth action and although
I detected a few faults here and
there, I think she would be un-
to make any changes so

She find the cinders firm and
fast and I am pleased that I was
able to get permission from the
White City Authorities for her to
do most of her training there.

She is very keen to win and
she does not want to disappoint
her followers in the West Indies.

Personally, I think her chances
are very good, But I must warn
enthusiastic fans not to expect

too much from her too quickly.
She will need plenty of condition
io stand up to the pressure she
will undoubtedly meet from the

“Of course the tracks here are English girls for, make no mis-

A GREAT



Mrs,
She is

America’s Miss Doris Hart.
the Pan American Games.
Gussie”. ‘

Miss D. H

MRS. H. WEISS of Argentine beaten yesterday in a stern fight by

FIGHTER



4

Weiss won the Women’s Singles at
called South America’s “Georgeous

art (U.S.A.)

Wins at Wimbledon

Miss Doris Hart of Amerie

LONDON, June, 27
a, beat Mrs. H. Weiss of the

Argentine by 6—0, 7—5, in the second round of the Women’s
Single in the Wimbledon Lawn Tennis Championships to-

day.

Miss! Hart, with her superior
reach and speed of stvoke, did not
have a great deal of trouble in
beating Mrs. Weiss.

The Argentinian was complete-

i ly out of touch with her game in

the first set.

Mrs. Weiss began the second set
jin a similar vein, so the Americatt
raced to a five-two lead, but then
to the accompaniment of cheers
from the crowded court, Mrs.
Weiss begun to play really well.
She took the fast stinging drive





















different trom those back home. take about it, these English girls
At home we run on-grass. Here it can certainly turn on the heat,
is a cinder track. I am quietly For this reason I am _ persuad-
getting accustomed to the new ing Eileen to have one or two
type of track and I don’t think it “warm up” meetings before the
is going to make any difference to championship although she was
my running when the Champion- advised not to do so before she
ships come along. left Trinidad.
My reason for persuading her

“I feel confident enough and I to compete before the big date
am going to try my best to snatch. jig so that she will be able to get
the sprint championships and the “feel” of British competition
justify the faith of my people and the general atmosphere of a
back home, track meeting in this country.

“When not training I rest and From personal ‘experience [I
do a lot of reading. know this is extremely import-

“Having such an expert trainer ant and I think Fileen agrees
as McDonald Bailey makes a lot with me that it is in her best in-
of difference. He is keeping me at terest to contest a . preliminary
top form. He knows everything meeting.
about the technique of sprinting. Off The Track

Off the track she has already

“I am concentrating on my bid met June Foulds, the British
for the Championships and OM gprint champion, and besides be-
nothing else at the moment. coming good friends these two

“When the championships are have developed a healthy respect
over, I shall lei up a little and for each other. There are other
take a look at the Festival of yery good girls Eileen will meet
Britain.—Reuter. as she goes along, but the one

that both she and Miss Foulds



of Miss Hart’ confidently and sure-
ly and was not afraid to run to
the net for the kill when she got
Miss Hart out of position,

Twice Mrs. Weiss broke througn
the service and to a great roar
from the packed court Mrs. Weiss
made it five all, There was a
fierce fight for the eleventh game
on Miss Hart’s service, but two

glorious passing shots which threw
j up the chalk of the side lines gave
Miss Hart the game to lead six-
five.



GODFREY EVANS

Mrs, Weiss on her service fought
every point gallantly and deuce
was called several times, but now
Mrs. Weiss was obviously tiring
due to the great amount of chasing
she had done. With two fine
volleys the American won the
game for the set and the match.

Mrs. Weiss was given 9 greir
ovation by the crowd as she walk-
ed off. She had fought pluckily
but the odds were always in favour
of Miss Hart with her more

Evans Will Be Ist
England Stumper
TC GET 100 WICKETS

LONDON, Jue 27
Godfrey Evans popular Kent
wicketkeeper and batsman ap«
pears certain to be the first Eng-
land stumper to take 100 wickets.






30 Men Can Play
Strangest Game
SUT NO WOMEN.

NGÂ¥- 30 members of a men-
only club can play the world’s

will have to look out for is Anne
Pashley, of Great Yarmouth, who
has just burst into the limelight
with some really creditable per-
formanees,

Whatever success may attend
Eileen, the significance of her visit
should not be underestimated.
Her mere appearance here should
spur on the many other West
Indian girls who undoubtedly
have the talent but have so far
remained in the background.

England has been rather rich in
first class wicketkeepers over the
past 40 years. It was in 1909 that
Herbert Strudwick first played
for England against South Africa,
In his Test career which ended in
the middle 19 twenties he claimed
72 victims in 28 tests—sixty two
catches and ten stumpings,

George Duckworth who fielded
for England behind the stumps
played 24 matches, caught 45 and

severe strokes and her ability to
cover the court with less effort
than her much smaller opponent,

After

Mrs. Weiss told Reuter after the
game: “I thoroughly enjoyed the
match, ana I am quite happy that
1 made some show in the second
set against such ¢ brilliant player
as Miss Hart. Perhaps I might
have done a little better if I had






















strangest game—paille maille—on Just how long Eileen will re-
a corner of Downshire Hill in main in England is Uncertain and
Hampstead. The world’s champion depends on several important
is Mr. F..Pyle, of Hampstead, but factors. Assuming that she does
there is no team he and his fellow remain behind until the 1952
elub members can p'ay. Olympies, I can think of no bet-
ter way for her to gain experi-
ence for Helsinki.

t Which brings me to ask the
said one of pertinent question: are the West
Trill. Indies going to be represented as
st week and one team at Helsinki? The idea
would have won, but my wife has been discussed on many oc-
turned up in the middle of the casions. I, for one, feel it would
game and put me off.” be a fine idea—better than send-
, i ing individual teams from Trini-

The game was introduced into dad, Jamaica, British Guiana,
this country by Charles II after Barbados.
his exile on the Continent. He
liked it so much that he gave its
name to Pall Mall.

The game is played exactly the
game now as it was then. A long
cue is used with a steel ring on
one end. This lifts the wooden
ball, weighing about 10lb. GEORGETOWN, B.G., June 27

The players then try to pitch Alfred Ferdinand, 22-year-old
the ball through an iron ring middleweight who has been in
in the centre of the curt. hospital since he was knocxed un-

This is not easy. The ball is conscious by Bull Gilkes of Trini-
s€ven inches in diameter, and the dad on the night of June 7, was
iron ring is seven and a_ half using a wheelchair today.

—L.E.S. Ferdinand, on leaving the hos-

The pan on women is a strict
one. “We come here to get
away from them,”
the club, Geoffre
“I was, playing te

(From Our Own Correspondent)

They'll Do It Every Time

Registered U. 5. Patent Office








“( NAH! THIS ONE'S ALL COCKEYED,
TOO"WHAT ARE YOU SELLING -
FISH POLES OR CORKSCREWS 2




) HALF AN HOUR AND 48 POLES
LATER, PAINECKER FINALLY PICKS

ONE THAT SUITS HIM» os
- =~ >

Ferdinand Regains Consciousness
Cannot Walk

stumped 15.

Leslie Ames had 98 victims with
74 catches and 24 stumpings be-
fore he gave way in the England
side to Godfrey Evans who to date
has dismissed 63 men with catches
and 26 with stumpings.

had more than two day’s practice
on the grass courts after having
played so long on hard courts.
Remember my husband and I have
only had two days of practice of
grass and the days we might have
practised were spoiled by the
rain.’’—Reuter,

He is still playing so well that
he does not appear likely to have
a suecessor before he has got rid
of even more opponents to bring
his total to the hundred mark.
Evans gives credit to Ames, also
of Kent for the valuable advice
and training he had when a young
man on the county staff.
—Reuter.

South Africans
Hit 499 For 5

PORTSMOUTH, June 27

The South Africans gave the
brightest batting display of their
tour today when they trounced
the Combined Services bowling
here to score 499 for 5 by the
close of play in their first in-
nings. They then declared their
innings closed,

John Waite and Jack Cheetham
got centuries, Waite making 139
and Cheetham 133 not out. Dud-
ley Nourse hit up 61 including
fours in an hour and a quarter.
at the wicket and George Ful-
lerton scored 69,

There were four century. part-
nerships—144 for the first wickey



pital bed, collapsed on the floo!
as his legs failed him. He was
examined by the doctors who per-
mitted him to go home,

They believe that the paralysi:
of his legs was temporary as :
result of inactivity, and that he
will seon regain full use of hi
limbs.




108 for the third, 113 for th
° fifth and 125 fer th ished
By Jimmy Hatlo— sixth wicket stand. mshed
— Smeets —Reuter.
Sax
SS
|
}
1

Order _ this

sain ii iin i Rie ieee i iret at

daily from

E



SEA NYMPHS, STARFISH || —

WIN AT WATER POLO

STARFISH defeated Goldfish

by the odd goal in five in their}

Water Polo match at the Aquatic Club yesterday evening.

Phylis Chandler played an excellent game.
. sAhree goals for Starfish. The two goals for Goldfish were
', seored by Marie Therese Lopez.
In the other game of the evenin
swalk over when they met the

_The Nymphs won ten-nil. Their

‘wiain goal seorers were Nancy

at right wing who scored

and Toni Browne who sent

in three. The other two goals

scored by Pat Mahon and
Eckstein.

The» start of the Starfish-Gold-
fish game saw Goldfish in the
shore goal. Phylis Chandle
epened the score for Starfish wit

/ a hard shot which completely

beat Barbara Hunte, the Goldfish
custodian,

Barbara Hunte after brought
off some beautiful saves when the
Starfish forwards attacked again
and again. Shortly afterwards
Marie Therese Lopez, on the left
wing for Goldfish, received a long
pass from skipper Peggy Pitcher,
She shot the equalizer for Goldfish
from close range, giving goalie
Joan Ghent of Starfish no chance
to save,

Goldfish seemed inspired by
their equaliser. Shortly after-
wards Marie Therese Lopez, who
was well down in the Starfish goal
area, received another long pass
She was unmarked and beat Joan
Ghent with a hard vhot. At half
time Goldfish was still one goal
in the lead.

In the second half the Starfish
players came on to the field with
a different spirit. Phylis Chandler
seen pounced on the ball and
carried it down from the centre.
She took a hard shot. The ball
struck Barbara Hunte’s hand and
travelled into the nets to bring
honours even,

Phylis Chandler put Starfish in
the lead with a hard shot in the
corner of the left goal. It was
‘the best shot of the match taken
from the corner, and completely
beat Barbara Hunte. The game
ended with Starfish in the lead.

Second Game

From ses Ges to end Sea
Nymphs showed that they were ,
the better team. Their skipper-
goalie Ann Eckstein appeared to
be invincible. She easily saved
the few shots that were taken by |
the Ursuline Convent’s forwards.

Joan Lashley, in goal for th>
Ursuline Convent, gave a good
performance. Although ten goals |
were scored on her, she saved
many others that looked like cer-
ail ti@s . ver,

Nancy Jones and Toni Browne
were the outstanding players for
the Nymphs. Whenever they got
hold of the ball a goal was expect-
ed. Skipper Toni Neives of the
Convent team, has a lot of speed
but because of her position she
could not put this to good use.
It would benefit the Convent if
she played at centre forward.

Nancy Jones opened the scoring
for the Nymphs, Toni Browne sho*
the second and then goals came
every few minutes. At half time
the score was six—nil in favour
of the Sea Nymphs.



WHAT'S ON TO-DAY

Police Courts_.10.00 a.m.

Games night at Y.W.C.A.—
6.00 p.m.

Inter-Club Division II Table
‘Tennis at Y.M.C.A: Hamp-
ton vs. YÂ¥.M.P.C. and
Y.M.C.A. vs. Everton —
6.00 p.m. Barna vs. Police
7.30 p.m.

Memorial Service at Nation-
al Baptist Church for
Rev. G. B. Byer—7.30 p.m.

CINEMA:
Globe: “Dragonwyck” 5 and 8.15

Pim.
Empire: “Blackmail” and "Brim-
stone’ 4 20 and 8 30 pm.
Aquatic: “Banjo” 8 30 p m
Royal: “Angel in Exile’ and “Gal-
lant Legion’ 430 & $15 pm
Olympic: “Tension” ané “Mark of
Zeorre’ 4% & 815 pm.
Plaza (Bridgetown): “Strike Me
Pink” and “Jiggs and Maggie in
Court’ 430 & 8 30 pm





Plaza (Oistins): “Woman on the
Beach" and “The Brighton
Strangler” 5 & 8.30 pm

Gaiety: ‘Step by Step” and

Fallen Sparrow” 8.30 p m







The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.41 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.24 p.m.
Moon (New):
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Water: 12.22 p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington): Nil
‘otal for month te yester-

day: 6.45 ins.
Temperature (Max.): 85.5° F
Temperature (Min.): 76.0° F
Wind Direction: (9 a.m.)
ES.E,, (3 p.m.) E.S.E.
Wind Velocity: 13 miles per
hour +)
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.991,
(3 p.m.) 29.925









* BALANCED IN VITAMINS
* RICH IN INGREDIENTS
® HIGHEST IN QUALITY

GODDARDS &:







She sent in all

Sea Nymphs had an easy
rsuline Convent.

The instructions given to the
Convent team by Peter Potter,
who was always at the back of
their goal, served no useful pur-
pose. Perhaps these instructions
will assist the school team in their
next match.

The tears were as follows:—

Starfish; Freida Carmichael,
(Capt.); Phylis Chandler, Dorothy
Warren, Janis Chandler, June Hill,
Ann Raison and Joan Ghent.

Goldfish: Barbara Hunte, Diana
Johnson, Phylis Fitzpatrick, Ruby
Lewis, Marie Therese Lopez, Peggy
Pitcher (Capt.), Marion Taylor.

Sea Ny : Ann Eckstein
(Capt.) Toni Browne, Betty Will-
iams, Mary Knight, Joyce Eckstein,
Pat Mahon and Nancy Jones.

Ursuline Convent: Toni Nieves
(Capt.), Lyn Netto, Joan Lashley,
Shirley Walton, Biddy Henzell,
Maryln Fung and _ Rosemary
Sweeney.

Referees: Messrs. Boo Patterson
and Basil Brooks. ‘

B’dos Yacht Club
Tennis Tourriament

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
MEN'S SINGLES
W. Nurse beat W. R. Alien 6—0, 6—2
J. D. Trimmingham beat R. S, Nicholls
6—1, 6—8, 6—1
LADIES’ SINGLES



Miss E. Worme beat Mrs. D. Worme
O—6, 7—5, 6-3.

Miss G. Pilgrim beat Miss M. King

6—4, 6—2
MEN’S DOUBLES
G. H. Manning and F. D. Barnes beat
C. B. Lawless and M. Worme 6—3, 1-—6,
+6, 60, 6—1 "
TODAY'S FIXTURES
MEN’S SINGLES
Cc. B. Lawless v. W. Nurse
W.H. C. Knowles v. J. D. Trimmingham
Dr, F. . & PRP. Edghill
LADIES’ SINGLES
Miss P. Wilson v. Miss G
MIXED DOUBLES
Bowen and C. Godfree
v. Miss E. Worme and M. Worme.

Given by
Mr. C. B. HUNTE (Pearly)
(in aid of C. C, Hunte
B.C.L, Cricketer)

Pilgrim

iiss E






On

Saturday Night June 30th
At

Belleplaine Playing Field

Buses leave Lower Green
at 8, 9, and 10.30 p.m.
Come and enjoy yourselves






oye ta a as
7] MORNING |]
aha
become all-day misery!

When headache, fatigue and upset
stomach ruin your morning, you can
“save the day” with Alka-Seltzer.
Take it on arising, again—if needed
~later in the day. Keep a supply of

quick acting Alka-Seltzer

[<> handy — always!

i
fe Alka-Seltzer

| POLITICAL
MEETING

(Under the auspices of

THE BARBADOS
LABOUR PARTY &

BARBADOS WORKERS
UNION)



will be held at

St. Patrick's
Ch. Ch.

Friday Night,

29th June 1951

in support of the candidature
of
THOMAS W. MILLAR



Speakers:—
H. G. CUMMINS
F. L. WALCOTT
K. N. R. HUSBANDS
T. O. HUSBANDS
and Others
28.6.51,—2n.

J & R BAKERIES





THURSDAY, JUNE 28, 1951





i
5
:

Remember, a comfortable
fitting SUIT is our first con-
sideration. There are in-

creasing numbers who
r ise for themselves
the consistently superb cut,
fit and finish of the... .

“<< DEAL TAILORING -

= We will welcome the op-

“Sdrtunity of proving this to
you in our...
TAILORING DEPARTMENT

on the first floor of

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.

10—13, BROAD STREE™


















BABY'S
TEETHING

need give you
no anxtettes
There need be no restless nights,
no tears, no baby disorders, if
ou have Ashton & Parsons
nfants’ Powders handy.
Mothers all over the world have
found them soothing and cool-
ing when baby is fretful through
teething, and, best of all, they y
are ABSOLUTELY SAFE. f Y

ASHTON & PARSONS
INFANTS’ POWDERS |

YOU'RE SURE TO LIKE

Maralyn

MILK PLUS







Maralyn is a fine bed-time drink
and helps you to sleep soundly.
And nothing could be nicer...
Maralyn is creamy milk deliciously
flavoured, and enriched with ener-
gising sugar, malt and yeast.

NO NEED TO ADD
MILK OR SUGAR



CONGOLEUM
FLOOR
COVERING

LENGTHS

}
|
|

SQUARES
27” Wide oa 3x2 Yards
36”, 3x2% ,
) saeaee wis Rt "
108”, jh is CR 3
3x4

”

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



Wherever the Need

Repo Hanp Paints

PROVIDE RELIABLE PROTECTION FOR
EXTERIORS oe

AND HIGH-CLASS DECORATION FOR
INTERIORS

RED HAND HARD GLOSS
Tulip Green, ‘S’ Cream, ‘
RED HAND TROPICAL WHITE
Retains its whiteness,
RED HAND SPECIAL PAINTS
For exteriors and interiors.
Grey, Dark Grey, B’dos Light & Dark
Stone Oak Brown,
RED HAND PERMANENT GREEN
With Grey undereoating.
RED HAND MATINTO FLAT OIL PAINT
For interiors, Cream, White, Green.
RED HAND CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS.
PHONE 4456 Grey, Mid Green, Bright Red.

WILKINSON & HAYNES (0., LTD.

LOLA COD IAAL EIN LAA,
FODDER DELI

2

White.



The Sign of
Quality







Full Text






ESTABLISHED 1895

Harvbados



2,800 British employees refuse
to work for nationalised industry

Persia Will Protest
U.K. Warships In Gulf

ABADAN, June 27.

‘THE British staff (2,800) of the Anglo-Iranian

Oil Company today unanimously rejected the
Persian Government’s offer to employ them in the
“National Oil Company’'. They told the Persians
that they were unable and unwilling to work for

a nationalised concern.

Britain’s 8,000-ton cruiser “Mauritius’’ reached the
“vicinity” of the great refinery port of Abadan to-
day after sailing up the Shatt Al Arab River, mark-
ing Persia’s southwest border.

She arrived soon after the British staff had refused
the Persian Government’s offer.

Sir Francis Shepherd, British
Ambassador in Teheran disclosed
earlier that no decision had yet
been taken to evacuate British
employees but that sending the
Mauritius to Abadan was a
“logical extension of the Persian
Government’s present intransi-
gent policy.”

Persia is to protest against the
presence of British warships in
the vicinity of the Persian Gulf,
sources close to the Ministry of
Foreign. Affairs said today. The
evening newspaper Kaishan to-
night expressed “disgust and ha-
tred” for British Foreign Secre-
tary Morrison’s statement on the
Persian oil dispute last night.

It said political circles
considered
to be “bluff”.

No Tanks, Troops

The 45,000-ton tank landing
ship Messina which will evacu-
ate Britons from Persia if com-
nlete withdrawal becomes neces-
sary, tied up today at Basra. The
British Embassy in Bagdad de-
nied that she had tanks or troops
aboard,

The Messina commanded by
Lieutenant Commander Ivan

\ here} sidering
Morrison’s statement! Persia



Persia Will
Get A Blunt
Warning

From U.K.
LONDON, June 27.
The British Government is con-
a last blunt warning to
e that the present tactics
will force total withdrawal of the
staff from® the oilfields, usually
well informed quarters said today.

Until the position becomes
hopeless the 2,800 British em-
ployees will try to carry on and
keep the oil flowing.

Withdrawal of the oil company’s
tanker fleet and the Persian Bill,
which would make Britons liable
tc sabotage charges, will make
the position of the Anglo-Iranian

Small exchanged courtesies with|C°™Pany untenable in a matter
three small Persian naval vessels|°£ weeks if not days.

ag she sailed up thé Shatt Al
Arab River yesterday.
Persian officers carefully look-

ed over the British ship

dan were clearly heard in Basra
this morning.

Erie Drake
General Manager at Abadan who
was orderéd to Basra after the
Persians had accused him of
sabotage said he was “disappear-
ing” until tomorrow. He refused

as she} cis
went by. Jet planes from Royal] min
Air Force field at Shaiba only} jn ¢
a few minutes flight from Aba~-} tho;

]

But before tinaily deciding to
evacuate, Britain may instruct the
Ambassador in Teheran, Sir Fran-
Shepherd, to make a last-
ute approach to the Persians
he hope that they may modify
r policy.

Government Ministers will de-
cide in the next few days whether

Anglo-Iranian’s| Such a move is worth while.

A Foreign Office spokesman
said emphatically that the situa-
tion in which it would be neces-
sary to take a definite decision to
pull out of Persia had not yet

any information about his move-|@risen.

ment but had earlier indicated ha
might visit Bagdad.
Drake who refused

There was no definite informa-

ts take|tion here today on whether Bri-

orders from Persia’s “take over”’|tish troops now garrisoned in the

Commission said “I cannot

say} Suez Canal Zone would be moved

anything at the moment except}|t® Iraq in readiness to cover the
that I am still hopeful the oil] British evacuation from Persia.

dispute will be settled peacefully

But such a move was considered,

although we must be prepared for] Possible,—Reuter.

all eventualities.”
From Basra where employees
were heard saying jubilantly “the

Navy is here” Drake sent a
message to the company’s staff at
@ On Page 5



One Killed In
J’ca Violence

{From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica, June 27,

One man was killed yesterday
as political violence attending the
island wide Municipal Parochial
General Election on Thursday
reachéd a new height on Tuesday
night and yesterday, Dead was
Malcolm Johnston, Construction
Engineer father of four members
of the Peoples’ National Party of
West St. Andrew Committee who
was stoned to death by a Jamaica

Britain:



Winston Churchill and Eden -
Corfer with Aftflee and ministers

BRITONS REJECT



:

a



War :







HOLD SECRET TALKS

On Persian Crisis

WINSTON CHURCHILL Leader of the

British House of Commons

LONDON, June 27
sition in the
and Deputy Leader Anthony

Eden saw Prime Minister Clement Attlee tonight to discuss
the Persian situation it was announced from Number 10
Downing Street. Foreign Secretary Morrison was present

at the talks which were in s

With Churchill was Lord Salis-$
bury Leader of the Conservatives
in the House of Lords.

The meeting in Attlee’s room at
the House of Commons lasted for
about an hour. It had been agreed
te in the House of Commons ear-
lier today at the request of Mr.
Churchill,

It was learned later tonight that
other ministers present with
Attlee at the meeting were
Emanuel Shinwell, Minister of De-
fenee and Hugh Gaitskell, Chan-
cellor of the Exchequer. After the
talks an official statement was
issued : “The Leader of the Oppo-
sition, Eden and Lord Salisbury
saw the Prime Minister, Foreign
Secretary and other Ministers this
evening about the Persian situ-
ation.

An Accusation

Herbert Morrison accused the
Persian Government today of in-
transigence and a lack of a grasp
of the. realities. He told Com-
mons he found it difficult to be-
lieve that the competent and loyal
staff of the Anglo-Iranian oil
company would agree to serve a
government which had given
manifest proofs of these traits.

Morrison’s statement was the
second on Persia in two days. He
said no significant developments
had taken place since his state-
ment yesterday. ‘Latest informa-
tion suggests that the Persian
authorities are continuing to inter-
fere in various ways in the com-
pany’s operations and that their
attitude as regards the tankers re-
mains unaltered”, he added.

“The House will have seen pro-
gress reports that the Prime Min-
ister of Persia had made an appeal
to the Anglo-Iranian Oil Com-
pany’s personnel to transfer their
services to the new National
Iranian Oil Company,

“He had apparently added that
their departure would be a loss
not only to Persia but to the free
nations of the world a view which
we share.—Reuter.

PARIS BANK STRIKE

POORLY SUPPORTED
PARIS, June 27.
Paris banks opened as usual
to-day despite the strike call
by the Joint Trade Union Com-
mittee of bank employees,
Only a few bank clerks struck.
—Reuter.



ACHESON

REGRETS

IRAN’S ATTITUDE

WASHINGTON, June 27.

Secretary of State Dean Acheson today warned Persia that
its present methods of nationalising the oil industry threat-

ened to close down the Abadan refinery.
he said the atmosphere of “fear and threat” resulting from
hasty efforts to force co-operation of the British vil com-
pany’s employees could not but seriously affect their morale
and willingness to remain in Persia.

Oils Jump

(By SYDNEY GAMPELL)
LONDON, June 27.
Almost all London Stock Ex-



Labour Party mob after he had|change dealings were held back

discharged a _ revolver

in the|to-day by Persian uncertainties

crowd attending a J.L-P., funeral} but Anglo-Iranian shares them-

in West Kingston, when he was} selves moved smartly.
by members of the] afternoon they had jumped

threatened
crowd,

He died at the Kingston Public] shillings,
night. During the|days.
retaliating a|declaration for 1950 is imminent.

Hospital last

day J.L.P., crowd

By early
by
more than three shillings to 105
their highest for some
Anglo-Iranian’s dividend

P.N.P., attack on their homes in Most Stock Exchange people ex-

West Kingston and West

St.) pect it to be unchanged but the

Andrew on Tuesday night, attack-| 4uestion of whether or not to raise

ed T.U.C. headquarters with stones
and bottles, also P.N.P, workers
at Municipal offices.

On Tuesday P.N.P, attack on
J.L.P., premises followed J.L.P.
stoning of a meeting addressed
by Wills Isaacs, damaging his car
ahd causing P.N.P., followers to
march from Central Kingston,
Isaac’s constituency to West
Kingston and St. Andrew. Police
today arrested one man in con-
nection with Johnston’s death.



CHIANG KAI-SHEK
REPORT ON FORCES

TAIPEH, Formosa, June 27.
United States Chief Military
Adviser to the Chinese National-
ists, Major General William Cur-

tis Chase to-day reported per-
sonally on Nationalist armed
fotces to Generalissimo Chiang
Kai-shek

The Communique said views
were exchanged during a 90-

minute meeting in an atmosphere
of friendship.
The Communique

said Chase}
gave his observations on Nation-|
alist armed forees and Chiang
expressed himself as deeply grati-
tied by the Unite 7 State: Mi =

—Reuter.

it may well be uncertain even in
the minds of the directors.

Anglo Iranian earned enough
last year to pay higher dividend
if it wishes to do so. For 1949 it
paid 30 per cent from earnitigs of
131 per cent. Its earnings for 1950
must have been even higher.

For almost all oil companies,
1950 was a better year than 1949
and Anglo-Iranian particularly
benefited from the rapid growth
of output from Kuwait.

—Reuter.

Strike Of U.S.



| Seamen Ends

NEW YORK, June 27.
The strike which has held most
United States shipping in Atlan-
tic and Gulf Coast ports for the
past 11 days, ended here to-day
when shipowners and the Marine

In a statement

' He added “It is the belief of the
United States that a basis for
agreement can be found, We were
disappointed that the recent British
offer to Iran which accepted the
principle of nationalisation and
which had much to commend it
was rejected by the Iranian Gov-
ernment without study, to de-
termine whether it could serve
as a basis for further discussion.

“The present atmosphere in
Iran appears such as to render
it most difficult for British tech-
nicians or techniciang of any
other country effectively to op-
erate the vast oil producing and
refining system.

This atmosphere of threat and
fear which results from hasty
efforts to force co-operation in
the implementation of the na-
tionalisation law cannot but se-
riously affect the morale of em-
ployees and consequently their
willingness to remain in Iran.

“In view of the great dangers
‘involved in the present situation
in Iran and because of a strong
desire of the United States to see
the Iranian people realise their
national aspirations without en-
dangering their economy and so-
ciety we earnestly hope Iran will
reconsider its present actions and
will seek some formula which
will avoid the dangers

dustry. Midas
— ,



AUSTRALIA, ITALY

Engineers Union reached an SIGN TRAVEL PACT
agreement,

Previously an agreement had CANBERRA, June 27.
been redched with the National From the beginning of July,
Maritime Union and the Ameri-]| Australians will be allowed to
}ean Radio Association. visit Italy for periods up to three

The strike, involving engin-|months without visas and Italians
eers, radio operators, mechanics|coMing here either permanently
| and seamen, broke out over|Or temporarily will get visas
j;demands for a shorter working|free. This is provided for in a
week better overtime ments|new agreement between the two



and new method

p

hiring | countries

announced here to-day

-—-Reuter

|

ee SSS

of the
present course and permit con-
tinued operation of the oil in-

ecret,



— Colonies
Invited
To Talk

(From Our Own Correspondent!
LONDON, June 27.
The approval in the '
this afternoon for the ann
ment that a Commonwealth C
ference will be held later t
year to discuss the questions of
production and the supply of raw
matevials and manufactured
goods, will undoubtedly be hearti-
ly endorsed throughout the Com-

monwealth. London circles. ate}

concerned over the needs of the

colonies from the point of view }*

both of production and supply—

that the colonies are being invited
to take part in the Conference.
An economic respondent
states there is no doubt that such
a Corferencé is desperately need-
= vr! eae oo two main
ines nquiry at proposed
Conference will be the possibili-.
tles of steppi up the production
of raw materials and imvestigat-
ing substitutes for materials in
short supply—wool, zine, etc,

Providing an opportunity for
the first realistic co-ordination of
Commonwealth approach to these

uestions, the correspondent adds
that the proposed Conference can
be regarded as complementary to

DAY, JUNE 28, 1951

forces falling back: Allies
push on without any interference

ERSIAN OFFER

sateen

\



4m. Tons

Free Market

4 :
the wotk of International, Com; Sugar In “al

in Washington.
in making the Conference an-
nouncement, Mr. Richard Stokes,

LONDON, June 27.
The International Sugar Coun-

,cil estimates world free market
Lord of the Privy Seal and Minis-: sugar

import requirements for

ter Designate of the British Gov-|the crop year ending August 31,
ernment to the new Materials De~]1951 at 4,375,000 metric tons and

partment, pointed out that the
fruits and the International Com-
modity Committee meetings were
unlikely till the end of the year.

In the meantime the supply
position for many commodities is
fot improving and therefore, the
sooner Commonwealth countries
agree on a policy of production

and distribution among them - |

selves, the less likelihood there is
of Commonwealth defence efforts

being delayed through supply bot- |

tlenecks.

Though the announcement
comés as something of a surprise,
the proposal for a Commonwealth
Conference is
Government’s recognition of the
urgency in considering as a whole
Commonwealth needs and the pos-
sibilities in relation fo the vital
question of raw materials.



Train Passes Over
Boy; Bruised Only

MILAN, June 26.

Presence of mind saved five-
year-old Cesario Colombo from
certain death on the railway track,

His foot was trapped in the rail
at a level crossing at Canegrate
near here. An express was ap-

roaching at full speed. He tore
imself free but there was no time
to cross the tracks.

So the boy threw himself down
between the rails. The train roared
over him and he receives only
skin abrasions.

—-Reuter.

free market supplies at 4,399,000.
The Council has decided to
recommend member govem-
ments to sign a_ protocol pro-
longing the International Sugar
Agreement for a further yea:

from August 31, 1951 while its
special committee continues to
work on a new agreement.

The protocol would contain

the provision that if the revised
agreement should come _ into
force during the year the pro-
tocol would then terminate. The
Council meeting welcomed the
delegate from Mexico which
became a member since the last

the reflection of , meeting.

—Reuter.



16 Ready To Talk

Peace In Korea

WASHINGTON, June 27

Sixteen United Nations fight-
ing in Korea today declared their
readiness to join “action to bring
about a genuine and enduring
peace in Korea,”

Diplomats of the 16, meeting
at the State Department also
called for further clarifieation of
the statement by. Soviet delegate
Jacob Malik at the United Na-
tions headquarters on Saturday
informally suggesting cease-fire
discussions. They said in a state-
ment that they “noted that steps
are being taken to obtain such
clarification.”

—RKeuter.



BRITAIN WANTS MALIK’S

PROPOSAL

CLARIFIED

LONDON, June 27.

BRITAIN was still waiting to-day for clarification of
the Korea ceasefire proposal by Jacob Malik, Russia’s
United Nations spokesman. Neither Moscow nor Peking
had yet spoken, a British Foreign Office spokesman said.

The 16 nations concerned discussed the matter in

Washington and New York pending Malik’s recovery from:

his week-end illness.





The Parallel, Not
Into The Sea

TOKYO, June 27.
North Korea’s offical radio to-
day changed itg slogan of “drive
the enemy into the sea” to “drive
the enemy to the 38th parallel.”
It was the first time this
phrase was used and follows five



London observers said three
Main questions awaited his an-
swer. These are

1.
by the Russian Government
ee, in the Korea war.

2: hether Malik was defini!
ly speaking in the name
Government or only in the name
of the Soviet people.

3. Precise implications of his
appeal for the withdrawal “from
the 38th parallel” especially
whether it was his implied wish

as

days after Jacob Malik’s sugges-| to create a buffer zone or to secure

tion that a cease fire be arranged
on the parallel.

The ~adio quoting an editorial
in the Official organ ‘‘Democratic
Korean” said the Korean people
were now “facing the most
drastic trial ever experienced in
the country’s history.

The North Korean army “with
Chinese volutteers is fighting to
drive the enemy within the 38th
parallel” the editorial said

—Reuter

total evacuation from Korea

A source close to the Soviet dele-
gation said today that the simplest
procedure now would be for a
cease fire to be arranged by Com-
manders in Korea.

Asked what the Soviet Union

considered to be “belligerents
referred to in Malik’s broadcast
last Saturday this source said it

would méan North Korean com-
mand and the United Nations
Unified Command

5 —Reuter





i MUSTA THINKS IT

CHURCHILL, ATTLEE |



wR BUSTAMANTE, Jamaica's representative at REC talks in London, looked thoughtful as he sat
back in his bedroom chair at his London hotel.
gates but will probably be returning to the West Indies before the remainder of the party.

particularly welcome is the news | ~~

Communists Pulling Back:
Allied Troops Advancing

ee peer menenenene tem nert

Whether China is consider: a}

of hig}



FIVE CE

Acheson
Awaits
Moscow

WASHINGTON, June 27
United States Secretary of State
Dean Acheson said today they had
not yet succeeded in receiving

PRICE : N



i

Seek new international agreement

) rs
Suga for current world crop

|
|

OVER
VE

clarification from Russia of the
Soviet proposal for a Korean
cease-fire conference.

He told the House Foreign

Affairs Committee it was hopec
that “today will bring seme fur-
ther light.” (Reports from.Moscow
said U.S. Ambassador Alan Kirk
had called on Andrei Grormyk
acting Soviet Foreign Minister}

It was learned in Washington
that Admiral Kirk was under
instructions from Acheson to
find out whether the Soviet
Government now believed the
Korean war could be settled
and what specific peace stéps it
proposed.

Instructions went out Monday
night to Kirk and United States”
Ambassador Ernest A. Gross at
United Nations to get in touch
with highest Russian oficial
available and seek a detailed
clarification of the ceasefire call
made informally by the Soviet's
United Nations’ delegate Jacob
Malik last Saturday,

Acheson was answering ques-
tions by members of the Com-

mittee studying President Tru-
man’s $8,500,000,000 foreign,
military and economic aid pro-
gramme.

— Reuter.



Lie Is Hopeful Of

Peace Settlement

NEW YORK, June 27.

United Nations Secretary Gen-
eral Trygve Lie said to-day on his
arrival from London he is “alway:
hopeful” of a peaceful settlement
in the Korean ¢@onflict.

Lie said the first person he would
see would be President of the
United Nations General Assembly,

He is now in Canada with the other West Indies dele

Persian delegate Nasrollah Ente-
zam.
(By RONALD BATCHELOR) ne added he was a rr
1 lial - which officials he would confer
EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea June 27. | ig, th tte, ceaculivel yicoposel

The United Nations and Chinese Forces in Korea today | made
appeared to be slipping into an agreed truce of their own, | Malik,
Patrol clashes and localised battles which raged on the}, The proposal brought Lie back

: ; . an ‘ hades . {from the middle of holiday in his
central and eastern. fronts for the past three days for! sitive Moaray,

dominating hills and ridge lines dwindled as Communists | Entezam has said that new paths
showed pot pulling, be their screening forces frorm im-|to peace were opened by Russia's

mediate contact with Allied troops. ,

In the Western sector Allied
patrols swept north and northeast
of the Imjin River yesterday pene-
trating many miles north of Mun-
san without meeting resistance.

by Soviet delegate Jacob

fire conference,

Lie told newsmen at Idlewild
Airport that there were certain
points in Malik’s proposal “whieh
have to be elarified.” He did not
specify the points or indicate how
or when they might be cleared up.



No Hardsh ip |
On Students



The stretch of the front extend-



ing to the western outskirts of Lie declined to say whether he
Kumhwa was completely sileni (From Our Own Correspondent! would see Malik in person
The Eighth Army reported no LONDON, June 27, ——Reutor.
contacts of any nature, Under Secretary of State for the

Air reports said Chinese were Colenlan ee Cook, answered
using large numbers of pack| ¢riticism in the House of Commons “Ee
anianats Toatcations were “that today about the British Council’ China Should Be
constant Allied pressure in this] Hans Crescent Hostel from which

sector during the past week had} @ number of Colonial students are

Represented In U.N.

been successful and that Chinese] required to leave by July 15
were straightening out their line.| He told Mr. Peter Smithers, LONDON, June 27.
Allied patrols met only light re-| Conservative, that Colonial stu-] pyerbert Morrison, Foreign Sec-

sistance north and northwest of| dents who occupied tne hostel did retary i told Parliament tiat

Yonchon though Allied aireraft}S0 on the understanding that 4] Britain still believed China should
heavily punished a Communist certain proportion of ther would be represented in the United
regiment seven milee northwest] have to go at the end of eagh|Nations by a delegate of the Cen-

academic year (end of June) to|tray Peoples Government,

make room for others. They were He was replying to a question
found alternative accommodation | from, BKric Fletcher, Labour why
end therefore no hardship would |¢he British delegate at U.N.E.S.C,O
Arise had voted last week in favour 61

of the town.

Attacked Repelled

United Nations forces repelled

after a two hour battle a sud- These arrangements were in the admitting a representative of the

den attack by a battalion sized} best interest of Colonial studenis Chiang Kai Shek Government a
Communist force in Kumbhwa! cn the whole, A the Chinese delegate

aref to-day on the east central! The British Counc) assured him Morrison added, in view of the

front, no student would suffer hardship Central Peoples Government's

Communists have controlled’ as a result of the Hostel closing persistence in behaviour inconsis-

high ground east of Kumhwa for; tor a two weeks vacation tent with purpose and principles

some time, ao. a grease arr of Charter, the Government felt

Bap TOUNG for those students) « terati f Chinese represen-

Somru- . “os . iat ea | consideration of C pres
pine Begawan ‘te ~ aaa +, iy to remove only tempor-} tation should be postponed for the
- - 1 y ‘

; : ; » being
also gave details of ee ake | The Britiish Council were con; j time ing

Communist forces barring north-| sidering increasing hostel accom-
ward probing Allied task force®| modation for colonial students
northeast of norwon and north~| Guring the vacetion periods
ast of Hwachon,
Elsewhere along the _ front}
Communist resistance to cag -
relegrap

patrols continued but there was
Strike For Pay Rise

—iReuter.



brane Chinese Mission
h Workers} On Way To Tibet

1 ight contact. ;
nee HONG KONG, June




—Reuter





A Chinese Communist Mission
BRUSSELS, June 27 arrived here to-day on its way
won JSSELS, < 2 an
S. KOREA WILL PROTEST | Police intervened in the tussle} “ane tent patted’: Aiduptlan
between pickets and workers en- ,,. s i C nent

, S14 qo , > »s Bruss ck pei ea _ Tibetan Government delegate,
AGAINST MALIK’S TRUCE { oe Brussels post offices to Hb egg se mre
PUSAN, Korea, June 27 About two-thirds of Belgium's eae the oe ere
The South Korean National} 47,000 postal, telephone and tele. | Of Ties we —— \ Se eee
Assembly to-day decided to Seas | graph workers answered a strike] er oe aad " taeviowthi
test against the Soviet, peace, call causing delays to mail tele-|] were Darrec rom inter wing

proposals made by Jacob Malik | gram and international trunk) the mission,

in a broadeast last Saturday. calls

’ \ serene of The Cninese delegation, heade
Workers who claim payment o by General Chang Chih Wu Diree~





Protests to the United Nations) » five per cent rise promised by) +). General of the Chinese Peopl
General Assembly and individua'| Government last December, were M 1 . : fa ah wit set ub tee
nations who have troops fighting| ordered by Socialist unions te, “@UMNary Council) - yet anes ”
in Korea, will be forwarded by| down tools for 24 hours from 10 organisations in Ti bet—a a Ty
the Assembly’s Foreign Affairs} last night | eee cen Sectees a nel
Committee this week. Reuter. | ia. te tilleved thase ten: bod

will prepare the way for a “Peo-

ples Liberation Army” to enter
the country.

Though Chinese Communist
troops entered Tibet last Septem-

ber, it is not known exactly how

Brazil Must Send Trained |

Soldiers Or None At APD vertu uct? is

R!O DE JANEIRO, June 27. { tal.--Reuter,
WAR MINISTER General Estilac Leal, contrary to,

reports yesterday has now said that he is opposed to send-|
ing token forces any where in the world. He said if Brett j
sends troops at all she must send trained soldiers made |
| |



THE “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS

DIAL 3113
Day or Night.



of fighting efficiently because no responsible commander
can act as he should in commanding troops whieh are
merely symbolie

Meanwhile official



an United

Nations request is still undeliver- ;
ed and both the Foreign Minister x ° Sn ‘ee
and War Minister continue to =, . » j B e R f r / ”
maintain that the decision rests w uspe nic oxin € e
with Président Vargas ; on
A Deputy yesterday introduced BERLIN, June 27
a Bill in the House of Deputies (ytTo NISPEL who refereed the Ray Robinson-Gerhard Hecht
stipulating that sans 1 nrg fight hefe on Sunday was to-day suspended for three months
wi ou i eC



ight

by the Berlin Boxing Association.—R

—Reuter

suggestion “fora” Koren ceases: err




*

PAGE TWO



Carib Calling

H°% EDWIN DUVAL, member
of the Trinidad Legislative
Council and leader of the rew op
position party is at present in Bar-
bados holidaying at' the Hotel
Royal. Mr. Duval is also a mem-
ber of the Trinidad Junior Cham-
ber of Commerce. He returns to
Trinidad at the end of the week.

Off To Newtoundiland

EAVING last night by tue Fort
Amherst were Mrs. ‘Bill’
Grace and her two daughters
Lucille and Caroiyn. Their destina-
tion is Newfoundland. For Mrs.
Grace and Carolyn the trip is a
holiday. Lucille is remaining in
Ne'vtoundland to study nursing.
Arrivirig To-day
R. D. A. PERCIVAL, Assista..
Economic Adviser to C.v.
and W. is due to return here fo-day
by air from England after attena-
ing a conference of Financial
Secretaries in London.

Mr. G. W. P. Roberts, Vital Sta-
‘tistics Officer to C.D. and W. who
is at present in England is expected
to returt shortly.

Coming To-morrow
ADY: MALONE, wife of Sir
Clement Malone is at present
in Barbados staying at the Has-
tings Hotel. Her husband is ex-
pected to arrive to-morrow from
Grenada to conduct an enquiry
into the Princess Alice Playing
Field.
Leaving To-morrow
ROF. C. G. BEASLEY, Eco no-
mic Adviser to C.D. and W.
leaves to-morrow by air for Eng-
fand via Jamaica. He is going up
for an eye operation and expects
to be away for about a month. Mrs.
Beasley and their two daughters
are at present in England.

Three Months

RS. IRIS MASON-CABY, sis-

ter of the late Miss Olive
Weir of Britton’s Cross Road is
holidaying in Barbados from New
York. She is here for three
months’ holiday staying with
Madame Ifill in Hastings. Mrs.
Mason-Caby is the mother of Mr.
Vivian DaCosta Mason, an Old
Combermerian, a graduate of
Howard University and now an
attorney at law with the U.S. gov-
ernment.

Mrs. Mason-Caby is President of
the Ladies Auxiliary to the Board
Of Trustees of the Salem Meth-
odist Church in New York.

ong The Guests
T. GEN. SIR. OTTO LUND
who recently visited Barba-
dos, Sip Harry Luke and Sir
Ernest Burdon were among the
guests present at a luncheon party
at the Mansion House on June
23rd given by the Lord Mayor and
the Lady Mayoress for the Lord
Prior and high officers of the Order
of the. Hospital of St. John of
Serusélent,



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

“My dear, the moment 1
saw her badge 1 said to
myself here’s another case

of faulty screening!” @



Father and Daughters

R. ELIAS YAGHI of the
Yaghi Portrait Studio in
Port-of-Spain, is holidaying in

Barbados with his two daughters,
Yolanda and Antoinette. They
are staying at Accra Guest House.

Yolanda is with the Port-of-
Spain office of Cable and Wire-
less Ltd., Antoinette works at
her father’s office.

“Black ftiagic ”
ER MAJESTY the Queen,
Princess Elizabeth and
Princess Margaret entertained 80
delegates to the ilth biennial
conference of the Britisa Empire
Service League at Buckingham
Palace last week. They heard
tales of Dancing Dervishes
aborigine trackers of Australia.
Fijian policemen in “skirts” and
the “black magic” of the West
Indies. The Queen received the
guests with the Duke of Glouces-
ter in the cream and gold State
ballroom. Then, with the two
Princesses and the Duke and
Duchess of Gloucester, she moved
from group to group speaking to
each guest.

Dinner To Mr. Dent

M* GEORGE DENT is to be

honoured at a dinner given
next month by the West Indian
Club at the Tallow Chandlers Hall
London. Mr. Dent’s associations
with the club go back to 1928.
Until his retirement last year he
had been Secretary from 1941.
His connections with the West
India Committee are even more
deeply rooted. In just over two
years he will have celebrated half
a century of service,



MRA









T is being repeated in the

» clubs that a girl failed to be
elected” “Miss Europe” hecause
she was “too young for night-club
appearances.”

How wholesome our Mimsie
Slopcorner seems when compared
with these Continental sirens. She
plods on her undramatic way as
the Hygienic Dustbin Queen or
Miss Plastic Food and then goes
home ‘o 98, Upper Sebastopol-
villas to lead the life of an ordin-
ary girl, No breath of scandal
touches her, and if a stray Mayor
kisses her in the way of municipal
business, she never says. “We are
just friends.” “Mimsie,” said a
Councillor the other day, “is as
English ‘as roast beef.” “Then she
must bean alien,” retorted a dis-
gruntled ironmonger.

The Trombone Controversy
EAR Sir,

In’ answer to Councillor
Farragul’s reactionary outburst 1
can only say that a lady who
blows on her tea to cool it does
not need a trombone to make her
conspicuous in any decent com-
pany. Further, the Councillor has
been unlucky in his lady-trom-
bonist friends, Bella Straker—to
name but one—-was pretty enough
to be chosen as Miss Southend
some years ago. I have a photo
of her in bathing-dress, with her
trombone, « which she facetiously

called “ As to married
players, if-Mrs Cuttlewell thinks
they neglect their homes, she

should read Mrs. Armitage’s “I
Was A Trombonist.” Mrs, Armi-
tage used to play her children to
sleep while her husband was at
his club, and she was chosen to
play before the M’Wo of M'’Banga
when he visited England. She
began with solos at the soirées of

THE ADVENTURES



=



Sp ——
io

DANCING | h
Af)



WAY py

the Kilvercote Ladies’ Art Circle,
and once accompanied a reading
from “War and Peace.” Lady
trombonists have come to stay.
Patricia Humm,
Life Is Like That
I CAN think of nothing more
improbable at the moment
than a news item I have just
read. It says that a lady who
wrote a song called “What a
Lovely Thing You Are” has set
the atomic theory to music, and
that this symphony is to be played
to the Ladies’ Atomic Energy
Club. After that, the demand of
a beautiful Spanish girl to be ac-
cepted as a football referee seems
comparatively reasonable.

Biophysiologetics
LETTER to an American
paper on the burning ques-





Collection Of W.]I.
Painfings

* FOHN HARRISON'S collection of

West Indian paintings, col-
lected during his three years in the
West Indies, will be exhibited at
the Barbados Museum from 30th
June to 28th July. Included in
this collection is a painting of a
school in Haiti.

Mr. Harrison the British Coun-
cil’s Arts Officer in the Caribbean
has just returned from the
UNESCO exhibition in Trinidad
and a visit to Grenada. He ex-
pects to ledve for the U.K. some-
time in August.

Student Interest In



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Princesses give B.B.C. Radio|~

dress trade biggest
boost

—AND SHOW HOW TO MAKE OLD STYLES NEW

PRINCESS ELIZABETH an Princess Margaret are giving
Britain’s home and export trade its biggest boost for
many years. “We are fo te to have two such fashion-
conscious Princesses,” a member of the Apparel and Fashion
Industry’s Association, which represents 800 manufacturers,

————$_$_$___

said recently. s
“Princess Margaret, especially, Five Million
A Year Visit

has a great following among tecn-
agers and the younger set.”

Style experts carefully watch
all Princess Margaret's new
clothes and report to the manu-

° facturers. Buyers at big shops Th M =
Parliament study public demand and, if it is 1é useums
high enough, copies of clothes }
HERE is an ever-increasing she has worn are made in one or Science Is Most
interest in the workings of two weeks.
Parliament being taken by Already this Popular

Colonial students in England, It 15
an interest which is deeply appre-
ciated by Members of both Parties.
One M.P., said last week “We are
very pleased to do all we can to
instruct these students in the ways
of the British Parliament, We are
not trying to gain members for
any particular party but simply to
give them an insight into the
British way of doing things”. One
of the next parties of students to
go along to the House will be
from the West Indies and, I under-
stand, they will be entertained to
dinner by Mr. Alan Lennox-Boyd.

Coward's Painting

VIVID painting of a Jamaican

scene in a bright mixture of
orange deep blue and bottle green
was one of the outstanding ex-
hibits at a recent “Painting is a
Pleasure” exhibition in Mayfair
last week. Among the many guests
who inspected the exhibition was
the Duke of Marlborough and the
Duchess of Gloucester, both of
whom had a picture on view.
When the Duchess came across
the picture of Jamaica, she
exclaimed. “Who ever painted
that?” She looked at her pro-
gramme and found it was by an
old friend, Noel Coward.

Birthday Rally

MONG the speakers at the
« recent 250th Birthday Rally
of the Society for the Propagation

of the Gospel was Bishop W. J.
Hughes, formerly Bishop ©
Barbados.

Incidental Intelligence

RS. DOROTHY EASTON, of
Sydney, Australia, a deaf-

mute has be@n granted a
divorce from her deaf-mute hus-

summer her silk
coats with tiny
waists and full
skirts ‘(she ‘has
one in grey, an-
other in yellow)
have started a
rush to the shops
for similar m

LONDON museums draw about
5,000,000 visitors a year, and rank
next to cinemas and sport as
“popular entertainment.” But
Londoners are not so “museum-
minded” as New Yorkers, a

Mr. Chauncey J. Hamlin, 70
year-old president of the Inter-



THURSDAY, JUNE 28, 1951

11.15 a.m. Programme Pacade;
a.m. Listeners’ Choice; 11.45 a.m
jal Dispatch; 12 noon The News;
News Analysis

11.25
Spec-
12.10

19.7% M
4.15 p.m. Top Score: 5 p.m. Report
from Wimbledon, 5.05 p.m, Interlude;
5 15 p.m. Soeottish Magazine; 5.45 p.m
Pione Playtime; 6 p.m. Listeners’ Choice
630 p.m. Orchestral Music; 6.45 p.m
Programune Parade; 6.55 p.m. Today's
Sport
7 —11. 00 pm

7 p.m. The News; 7.10 pm. News
Analysis, 7.15 p.m. We See Britain; 7.45
p.m. Generally Speaking; 8 p:m. Radio
Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Frenchman's Greek;
£45 p.m. Report from Wimbledon, 8.35
p.m. From the Editorials, 9 p.m. Special
Ww p.m
10.15
10.45

25 53 M., 31 32 M.



Dispatch; 9.15 p.m. Have a Go;
The News; 10.10 p.m, Interlude;
p.m. From the Third Programme;
p.m Moray Mclaren Talking



© BC PROGRAMME
THURSDAY, JUNE 28, 1951

10 06—10.15 p.m . News
10 is 10.30 p.m This Week
11.76 Mes. 25.51 M

STRANGE PROCESSION

ARNOLD, Nottinghamshire,
England,
A model white elephant used in
private firm’s campaign against
road transport

ts

a
nationalization of :
got in the wrong procession,
driver found himself in a Sunday
School parade following models
of “Rebecca at the Well” and
“Moses and the Serpent.”’—(CP)

els.

Ancther style
popular because
it is one of
Princess Mar-
garet’s favour-
ites is the slim-
skirted dress
with pleated or
gathered panels
to accentuate a
small waist.

Her dislike of
bows and frills
has made smart
girls like plain
lines.

“ok She stil)
shit wears ankle-
Strapped, wedge shoes and has
helped to keep this style in fash-
ion.

The checked dress she wore at
the Derby and on her Irish tour
was the same dress that she wore
on her Italian holiday two years
ago. New shoes ahd a fashi
able hat had transformed it. “yj

Adapted

The velvet, fur-trimmed coat
she wore in January is the same
as the velvet spring coat she wore
at the South Bank Exhibition last
stage The fur has been remoy-
ed,

Hats, too, are frequently



eliow.
2OAT

national Council of the Museums,
who has come to Britain from
Buffalo, U.S.A., says the annual
attendances at museums in New
York exceed the city’s eight
million population,

Mr. Hamlin visited the South
Bank Festival Exhibition and
classified it as “unique”. But to
him it is “just another museum”

He said: “I shall report on my
impressions to the International
Council, and cite the South Bank

STARTING

TO-MORROW




AT
EMPIRE & ROXY

Exhibition as a supreme example Pe, i
of how a museum should be and continuing Daily
organised and presented. f

‘Keep Them For Ever’ at Mat. & Night Shows

“Many of the exhibits, notably
in the Dome of Discovery, should
be kept permanently to show how
Britain triumphed over her trials
in the worst war in history.”

An official at the Science
Museum, South Kensington, said
today: ‘“Museum-going has _ be-
come more popular since the war,
possibly because it is cheap enter- 7 , ?
tainment and there is not so much : BS A
money about.”

EYES HAVE NEVER,
BEHELD|ITS EQUAL!

~~ Spectacle
Beyond







Last year’s attendances at/3
principal museums:

Science, 1,039,500; Tower of

London, 1,000,000; Victoria and

Albert, 958,000; British Museum,
654,000; Natural History, _ South j
Kensington, 503,000; Imperial In-}j
stitute, South Kensington, 215,750;
Wallace Collection, 150,000; Im-

altered to bring them in line with
the latest fashions.

At present she is most ofter.
seen wearing wide-brimmed or
forward tilted models, and West
End shops say that their custom-
ers are asking for the same styles. | |

perial War 111,000.—L.E.S.

Bridgetown — Dial 2310



band on the ground that he _ In the provinces shops report! |} , .

habitually insulted her—in sign the same following among young | | Sere (Only) ve & 3.30 ess

language. women, although fashion changes | |] By Special Request (Re-Issue
, —L.E.S. are much slower outside London. Samuel Goldwyn presents—

OF PIPA







P63 - Vea Dias Int Am-terdam

Cooynahs



Beachcom ber

tion of Makromikro is too long for
me to quote in full. But the most
significant passage runs thus: —



Simon up, and
Rupert looks on anxiously, but the
hoy has been more surprised than
hurt, and seems none the worse for
the tumble. He seizes the branch,
and starts to drag it over the rough
ground, The little bear helps until
wa becomes too heavy for him. ‘|



5 & 8.30 p.m. Tim Holt
After comparisons sticceeded in DRAGNET (Both),
skulls of homo and sus I could Henry Wilcoxon, STORM OVER
prove a common form for Flora- PURNING = Wrox
Fauna representatives — without Cross WESTERN
any publication hitherto. These Bank Denies HERITAGE
seseonete tm question I am in- Across = ===
—————————
debted for my Makrobiogenet- 2. Warm spot ter a radie rat 18) 7
ischen Analyse further being 7. Arseatate ut copyer tuuad in GAIE T Y
capable to describe the Creation VoruWall aud in Eire tin, 47)
Story by Makrobiogenet decisions. 8 A Drude Ciel upsets the rest, (8) THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
The cell changing from shrinked 1) Hetaticg w medicme. 16) STEP BY 8TaP ee 8.0
tissue into th 12 Land of the cats? (4) ¥ STEP (Lawrence Tierney)
into the most extended vol- '* and — FALLEN SPARROW
ume and the climates are in rela- {3 yocr | ve oruken to win. (7) John Garfield, Maureen O'Hara
tion—intelligible in Makroskop- ' tent Ciel iia oe ey Friday~to “Sun. 6.30 p.m
ischen manner 16> Aeutine sofas us Mat, Sunday 5 J
. Meet ul ® secret suciety. “ aoedowe
P- a ; oo 29. Come int (5) wae aegh Witenes
o me is savours o the 421 Animals mus 1Y Acruss here. (4) “THE J ao
Bewegungsphysiologischen skull #2 Choice vou make at elections. (9) Wayne hee ene
theory, But let it pass. Hown MIDNITE SAT 30
1 Again tending to vecome trust. Tim Holt in (Both)
worthy (8) GUNS OF HATE «@
* An ardent sptrit of the east (@) DYNAMITE PASS |
Â¥ eed under didcipine (4) SS ee!
# Ge@eet ty obey a fine ring ? (8)
5 i mill backwards. (4) ¥
6 Taken trom the stinging asp. (4) FLASH ! g f
vy Leg that is in Belgium, (5) First Time in Karbados
10 Clevaveian achiviar, or black=
coated worker ? (5)
1 4 Posseased in the shade. (3) PROFESSOR MONTS
& Leap 18 Across duesn't do. (5) ,
8. Lfoor with © sheet of paper, (5) ; que aNurey a cers
‘




Where are
‘We must

say, need we do this?
we going?"’ he puffs. ‘
et it to our shed. The saw is
there,” answers Simon. ‘* But
surely it would be easier to bring
the saw here,"’ says Rupert. The
boy stares at him. ‘Eh, | never
thought of that !"" he cries.

Li esssensisntnssssiasennesn

MEN'S FELT

DIAL 4606

TROPICAL SUITING 54 ins
TROPICAL SUITING 56 ins

WOOLLEN SUITING 56 ins
WOOLLEN GABERDINE $11.24

BOYS’ FELT HATS

T.B. EVANS

$5.16,

HATS $2.40, 4.12
$2.21, 2.35

YOUR SHOE STORE

$3.19

6.72, 6.78, 7.41

$9.38

WILSON 8.12

& WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

But greatest interest of all is in
the U.S.A. and the Dominions
and many rush-orders for clothes

in STRIKE ME PINK

with a host of Favourites

like the two Princesses’ have been and the Much-Talked-about
es Ls,| |] JIGGS & MAGGIE IN COURT
POLITE CHILDREN Renie Riano as MAGGIE and Cartoon-
LONDON, ist George McManus (himself)
A new English television Special Teday |) Opening

programme designed for children TOMORROW

doesn’t have any cowboys or gang-
sters. The programme will teach
junior how to understand his
parents. —CP).

1.30 pm
Geo. O'Brien
in-
LAWLESS
VALLEY
— and —

ARIZONA
RANGER

Tim & Jack Holt
OISTIN

PLAZA 2&â„¢,

Last Two Shows Toda d
R.K.O, Radio Presente °°? ™-
WOMAN ON THE BEACH

Joan Bennett &
THE BRIGHTON STRANGLER
John Loder and Others

FRI. to SUN

4.45 & 8.3 p.m
THE MAN

on the
EIFFEL TOWER



—————S$+{!

Tomorrow 5 p.m

Professor MONT
ton Stage)



CROSSWORD



Midnite Sat, 30th













Phe ductor goes to a receptacle t
grieve (5)

Suiution of yesteraay's punzie.— Across:
Potuge-cap; 6, Paragon, 8, Afghan: 11.

oO

“ VENTRILOQUIST”

i. with his Fantastic Talking DOLLS

Tera. RY A Bulls; $s" Lee tide
ecitate. i we, 20). Yawnad: 21, W
fermingle Down 1 Pinta, @ Opaque: PLAZA—BRIDGETO N
5 ted; mnals; 5, : 7,
Yoruda. 9 Goat 1 Habit: 15, Sina: FRIDAY 20th 5 ».m__ (Only) |
lat 18 . 2 ese, Sas oak



BUY NOW ...... PRICES A
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, 7}
e

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039







ABNER awe
IPLAZA Theatre






— FFF! |

KING o. \
SCLOMONS
P. MINES~

COLOR BY




2.30 & 8.30 p.m. &

Continuing Daily at
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.







ie A
as ag
in Paris as rs
tS





aAaTriM
PRODUCTIONS, INC.
Presents

FRANCHOT TONE *““

BURGESS MEREDITH |
ROBERT HUTTON
and the

CITY OF PARIS



PHOTOGRAPHED
IN ANSCO COLOR

TER LR ih
mei)

Extra Special:
Leon ERROL

in
“A SOCKING
AFFAIR”

===
Special Friday
at 5 p.m.
PROFESSOR
MONTS
Puerto Rico’s
Famous
Ventriloquist

















‘AMPEDE!
ONE OF THE MOST STARTLING SCENES EVER FILMED! |
Se ee





P LA l A ewsderwiens

OPENING FRIDAY 29th












THURSDAY, JUNE 28, 1951
PEOSISSSOS 9999S S999S99 FO"















hep gical A
= ana % JANTED 8
ADVERTISE \~ W* 3
a ae CLEAN OLD RAG §
sp Delivered to $
ADVOCAT, E Advocate Press Room .
ore ae EOIN OOROOOR
AQUATIC CLUE CINEMA (Members Only)
TO-NIGHT at 8.50
SHARYN MOFFETT ‘in
“BANJ -
SHARYN’S ‘CHAMPEEN’ ‘ d
REED, UNA O'CONNOR
ee SAREE Ta ten by Liane fiayward sg
Commencing FRIDAY
om EART”
ote Saat Lolo
POLPOCF PCPS SCPE EAE PPPOE
.
x GLOBE THEATER g
8 OUR 1ST 20TH CENTURY FOX FILM 7) x
’a) av .
: «DRAGONWYCh 5
& VINCENT.STREET — GENE TIERNEY 8
TODAY ONLY 5 and 8.15 PO ETTER” 3
. LOOK OUT FOR THIS FOX —"THE 13 See aadnat
Sooo ee seer o SSP OPOPE EP SOP SPST OE. 5
. $
x SECURE YOUR TICKETS NOW! x
* For %
x ”) *.
* “THE STAR BUDS OF 1951”
: *
< (A Stage Extravaganza Presented by) $
%
MADAM IFILL :
° GLOBE THEATRE 3
‘ LY 5TH 8.30 P.M %
y, JULY 5TH 8.30 P.M. >
$ oRCH. & BOX SEATS $1.00 — HOUSE 72c. — BAL, 48c. }
x Tickets on Sale Globe & Madam Ifill's Residence %

*
6566666660"
5S” SOOO.

‘ow Be Thrill Bound With
NEW EXCITEMENT!
SCREEN GUILD PRODUCTIONS Presents
2 New Features

TF

































g 5
Desteibuteg ‘y SCREEN GUILD PRODUCTIONS, Ise)

Dial 8404
OISTIN






PLAZA

ea
Py is
‘ Tle a)
by Sy akiX
WovEARE!
FRIDAY 29th SUN. (July) Ist
3 and 8.30 p.m,
MONDAY & TUESDAY (2nd & 3rd) 5 & 8.30 p.m.
EXCELSIOR PICTURES Presents (1st Inst. of SERIAL)

FRANK BUCK in JUNGLE MENACE” | with

Sasha SIEMEL (The Tigerman) & Reginald DENNY
Esther RALSTON — William BAKEWELL — Clarence MUSE
Ln

Wednesday 4th & Thurs. 5th 8.30 Final Instalment!
“JUNGLE MENACE” (15 Thrilling Chapters)




WILCOXON

MARY BRIAN
DOUGLAS DUMBRILL
F1A SCREEN GUILD Productions









SoS
LOSSSSSSEOO9SSSS OSS PSSODS SPOS POS SPOS OOS PBPOSS

EMPIRE ROYAL

To-day only 4.30 and 8.30 Last Two Shows To-day 4.30 and

Â¥
4
Â¥

SOOSSSSSSS SSS SOS SESSOSS

8.15, Republic Big Double .
William Marshall and Adele Mara
in “ANGEL IN EXILE"
“ BLACKMAIL” Bi
' “GALLANT LEGION"
— and —
Friday only 4.30 and 8.15

“ BRIMSTONE "
Rod Cameron and Walter Brennan
_—

Opening To-morrow 2.30 and
8.30 and Continuing

Johnny Weissmuller—
Maureen O'Sullivan
in

“TARZAN NEW YORK
ADVENTURES”

and

“WANTED FOR MURDER"

Eric Porynan—Dulcie Gray





iB
x





|

“KING SOLOMON'S MINES”





OLYMPIC.





ROXY



























v Last Two Shows To-day 4.30
To-day only 4.30 and 8.15 and 8,15
% Roy Rogers and Dale Evans 20th Century Fox Double .. . S
~ Double . . . a
% “ TENSION
& “ALONG THE NAVAJO ind %
e . oe
TRAIL “MARK OF ZORRO"
and : To-tuortow to Sunday 4.30 & 8.15 %
¢ ry 2 Kathryn Grayson and Mario Lanza ¢
| g BELL OF ROSARITA in ¥
1g ,
g ———__. ih “ TOAST OF NEW ORLEANS" x
$ Opening To-morrow 5 and 8.15 i 8
and Continuing y 4%
S “KID GLOVE KILLER :
% KING SOLOMON'S MINES Van Heflin and Masha Hunte %
O9S9$SS9995S599S569955559555555555959559595568
» * PLLCLLXDPLPLPLPL LAPD DLE LA SP LPP PAV PP PDPPADA DE
‘+ x
‘, *
4 Pi
§ OPENING GLOBE Tomorrow :
x $
e % ¥
.
: :
v .
$ x
e :
So) ~
* - ¥
8 wy
x 3 -
S $
. 4 ’ .
Â¥ ? A Paramount Picture starring $
- : porn CHARLES .
8 ) fh
; ° i
> +
8 AN BICKFORD
x on ROBERI KET x

~ JOSEPH CALLEIA PETER HANSON - SELENA ROYLE - TOM Tutu

Eon

Proteces oy MEL EPSTEIN - ovectes oy RUDOLPH MATE

‘Serteng'gy By Sydney Bowdon and Cyril Hume ‘Based on 2 novel by Evan fsans











S PLUS ;
. , y

% LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE :

J

$ GERALD DAISLEY “September Song” &

% FITZ HAREWOOD....... “You Can Do No Wrong” &

ns %

% BOP OUARICR ion dicey dene, “Boogie in The Barn Yard

% FRANCIS HYPOLITE...00...0c.ccccsces. “My Desire” $

B ALVA ARTHUR ua. “Be My Love” }

% FRANK AUSTIN «May The Good Lord Bless You” &

+

4 SPECIAL GUEST STARS $

§ =

»

THE ADRIAN HOWARD QUARTETTE %

Playing g

The Piano Guitar, Hamonica & Maracas ¥

x LOCAL EXPONENTS OF THE MAMBOS x

= Tickets on Sale Tomorrow Nite x

.
5
yi
L SSS SSS SOOO FOOSE OSES OOOOOOE OOOO
THURSDAY, JUNE 28,

Seuth Africa’s

Witeh Doctors
Still Powerful

JOHANNESBURG

In parts of South Africa today
the “Nyanga” is still as power-
ful as he was centuries ago. The
Witch Doctor is a potent influ-
ence for thousands of natives.

In the lonely valleys of Natal
Province, Zulus_ still secretly
perform the dread Bula dance,
when spirits who inspire evil
are “smelled out” and killed.
Reports of these affairs seldom
reach police, for death is the
penalty for a native informer.

lhe ancient practice has a
more important aspect. Herbs
used in native witcheraft have
been known to effect astounding
cures, although the herbs are al-
most unknown to modern phar-
macy and white medical men
can find no scientific explanation
tor their reported effects.

The fact remains that many
natives, treated unsuccessfully by
white doctors, have returned to
the tribal Witch Doctor and been
cured.

Because the Witch Doctors are
an important factor in tribal life,
European doctors and pharma-
cists have asked for appointment
of a commission to investigate
their activities. The application
aroused intense reactions among
the native population of Natal,
which fears recent draft amend-
ments to the Native Code may
be the prelude to a total ban on
the medicine man.

Tribal medicine men
cognized in the Natal
Code of 1891 but since then
numerous amendments have re-
stricted their activities. At the
same time government health
services among the tribes have
been expanded,
Services Swamped

inereasing industrializa-
tion of South Africa however,
bringing larger numbers of na-
tive workers to the cities and
townships, has reduced the effec-
tiveness of the government ser-
vioes. The native Witch, Doctors
have found an imereasing ficld
for their labours. They gradual-
ly modernized their trade and
made increasing use of the mails
and newspapers to maintain con-
fta¢dt with their clients. An un-
scrupulous minority seized the
opportunity to get rich quick by
selling quack remedies.

It was to remedy this state of
affairs that the government pro-
posed to ban shipments of medi-
cine by, mail to natives and to
limit further the activities of the







were re-
Native

The

medicine men generally. At this
point the pharmacy board and
the medical and dental couneil

asked for appointment of a com-
mittee and pressed for standardi-
zation of all herbs of native
origin.

As far as the natives are con-
cerned, it is not only the free-
dom of reputable tribal doctors
that is at stake. The medicine
men are an important sburee of
employment for native white
collar workers: they are the only
group for instance who employ
native typists in large numbers.

—C.F.



INDIA WILL RATION
PETROL AGAIN

NEW DELHI, June 27.

India may reintroduce petrol
rationing early in July, it was re-
liably learned here today.

New Delhi authorities have in-
structed state Governments to
make administrative arrangements
to be started at short notice in the
event of the interruption of sup-
plies from Persia and the delay in
imports from other sources.

About 60 per cent. of India’s
petrol comes from Abadan and
other Persian sources,

Petrol rationing begun in India
during World War II and was dis-
continued last year.

—Reuter.

FAST SERVICE
CROMER, Norfolk, England,
A note of greeting in a smali tin

can tossed into the sea from the
Dutch coast was picked up here
10 days later. The finder, Charlies



Brackenbury, acknowledged the
greetings by an airmail reply
—(CP).






won the Princess






found a magic lamp.

green or ivory and black. You can get them in 2, 3,
and 2-burner table models from your nearest dealer. FALKS #s the Aristocrat

of the Kitchen.

FA

|

CS



ow Aladdin’s Lamp

Once a poor young man named Aladdin
Whenever he
rubbed the lamp a genii would appear
and grant his every wish. Now Aladdin
was in-love with a beautiful princess.



STOKES & BYNOE LTD.~Agents

1951

“Can you help me out, old chap
—Idon’t seem to have any small

change. ..?”



rinidadian Will
Not Be Deported

WASHINGTON, June, 26.
United States Justice Depazt-*-

ment disclosed today it had taken
further steps to deport two of the
17 second rank leaders of the
American Communist Party wh
were indicted last week for con-
spiracy to overthrow the Govern-



Tre





Welfare

ment by force and violence

_ The Department said it did not

ines to deport Trinidad born Pedal—Wireless sets of the

Claudia Jones, Secretary of the cently summ f
t les, ; i" s one :

Party’s National Women’s Com- ; eee

migsion who claims British Citi-
zenship and Alexander Bittleman
listed as a Russian alien until they
had been tried on a conspiracy
charge. Bittleman is a writer and
former Communist Party National
Committee man,-—Reuter.

nic ‘ .
Shares Unloaded
LONDON, June 26.

Present speculators in commod-

ity shares were unloading today.

Share prices tumbled with offer-

ings in an. unwilling. market as

holders hastened to take profits,

man

American Column:
Truman Waits
For Postman





From NEWELL ROGERS

an inclination prompted by Korea NEW YORK.
peace hopes, Fallgof trom afew. The postman’s nearly empty
pence to two shillings were re- Bailbag may defeat President

corded by rubbers, tins and other Truman's battle to get Congress
base metals, Coppers were’a weak to vote him new and tighter con-
feature but finally above the low- ‘ols over bank accounts, wages,
est. rents, and loans on homes,

Elsewhere matkéts were main- When July comes he will lose
ly idle and. underthe influence 9 the control powers he now
the overnight fall.on Wall Street bas unless Congress gets busy.
and the settlement of business’ Phe old control law expires
done during the: last aecount, en.

British Government funds sag- . The President believes
ged by 1/16th te 3/16th*and there danger of inflation is
were scattered s n .that he has gone on

the
so great
the radio








leading industria, “v0 warn the people. He wants
er where cha oreign them to jog Congress into giving
bonds were generally quietly him increased control powers,
maintained He asked first for a new law
Brightness in South African two months ago. Congress
Gold shares was attributed to braced itself for a flood cf
some re-investment of proceeds letters. Instead there has been
from sales of commodities. Select- a trickle.
ed producers and developers clos- Senator Irving Ives received
ed with useful gains. 67,000 letters after Truman sacked
—Reuter. MacArthur. He has had 21 on
: controls since Truman’s broad-
Ere ianer nnn cast.
Meat Supply Cut So the President called Con-
gressional leaders to the White

SOUTH WALES, June 25.
Britain would be lucky to see
10,000 tons of Argentine meat in
July as against 30,000 tons expect-

House to see what can be done,
Afterwards his Defence Mobili-
sation chief, Charles E. Wilson
said; ‘We may have to drop some

ed, said Bus Ty Watkins, South requests for tighter controlg ta
Wales’ representative on the get a new Controls Law at all,”

National Executive Committee of - THE SAME Mr. Wilson promises
the Meat Traders’ Federation here that Amer‘ea will be able to turn

today. Watkins who was speaking o 50. irere a

at a meeting of the local branch 1938 OR, ARSE HORE bY
of the Federation held little hope

of any improvement in the meat THE GREY WAR is a new name
ration as the amount expected for the Korea fighting. Says
from Argentina in the next two Admiral Forrest Sherman, U.S

months was not as high as antici- Navy chief: “We are not in the

pated, altogether black area of war, nor

—Reuter. in the altogether white area. of

ates peace. We are in a grey area

somewhere in between. It is a

Butchers Strike mest difficult area.” He warns

whe Americans against disarming the

VIENNA, June 25 first moment after peal success in

Right thousand, Austrian slaugh- Kerea, and against all-out mobili-
termen struck today for 12 per sation now against Russia.

cent. wage increase which) work-
ers in most other trades received
in the spring.~Reuter.

CLEOPATRA, Shakespeare-style
and Shaw-style a la Vivien Leigh,
may appear on Broadway this
GIFT FROM INDIA winter, Sir Laurence Olivier sends
MONTREAL, werd that they would like to play
McGill University here has been Shakespeare’s “Antony and Cleo-
presented with two manuscripts of patra” and Shaw’s “Caesar and
thé famed Indian poet and philo- Cleopatra” in New York. And
sopher, Sir Rabindranath Tagore, Broadway's producers are dikely
who died in 1941, : to fall over themselves trying te
sign up the double show.



— (CP).

The Princess had refused many suitors
But when Aladdin offered her a dish of
Royal Pudding, shecried, “It'sdelicious!
I will marry him if he promises to serve
me Royal Pudding every Gay





One day Aladdin asked the genii how he
could get the Princess to marry him
“Here, Master,’ said thegenii,and hand-
ed him a package of Royal Pudding













—= =









INSTITUTE OF HYGIENE.
Sr. ? “

For colour harmony in your kitchen, match
up your scheme with a FALKS, in cream and
or 4 burner floor models

-

KEROSENE
COOKERS
& OVENS

LKS





“ He’s so wealthy that there are
rumours that he even smokes a
cigarette every New Year’s Day.”’



k Ma
‘To Honour Aussie









BARBADOS ADVOCATE

One

ny Miles

Pioneer

SYDNEY, Australia
Australian Inland Mission re-
the country’s remote areas to

the funeral of Rev. John Flynn—‘Flynn of the Inland.”
Some travelled 1,000 miles to pay their last respects to the
who was their benefactor.

The funeral service was held at
Cloncurry in Queensland and later
Dr. Flynn’s ashes were flown to
Central Australia for burial at the
foot of Mount Gillen, near Alice
Springs.

John Flynn was one of the Com-
monwealth’s great pioneers. The
Flying Doctor Service was his
brain child, born of his passionate
desire to relieve the loneliness and
isolation of the people who live in
Central Australia. It was for those
people that radio experts at Dr.
Flynn’s insistence devised the
wedal-wireless although they tol
him he was asking for the im-
possible.

John Flynn was born in Victori
in 1880 and in 1902 he joined the
home mission staff of the Pres-
byterian Church. He was ordaine
in 1911 and in 1912 the generai
assembly appointed him to inquire
into conditions in tne inland anc
the far north,

Dr. Flynn studied the inlan
mile by mile and made his re-
port. He was told to put his ow!
report into effect and was ap-
pointed a superintendent of thé
Australian Inland Mission — be-
coming. in his own words,

boundary rider for the church,”
He resigned his post last Octobe:

believing that “you shouldn't hang

9n to a job after you are 70.”

Nursing Outposts

In his 1912 report, Dr. Flynn
emphasized that in the inland the
church must provide medica
wkill and assistance as well a:
Spizitual comfort and guidance.

He and his helpers began by
establishing nursing outposts anc

inspiring young city - trained
nurses to give up city life for ap-
pointments where the bush came
to the elinie door but where the
people needed their skill desper-
ately,

Then came the aireraft and
radio and Flynn saw at once what
they could mean to the outback
After many trials, a young elec-
trician, A. Treager, managed tc
develop a simple pedal radio by
which any bushman or his wife
could transmit news or appeals
for help. This invention was de-
veloped and improved and used te
build up a radio network whicl
now covers all the Outback,

Next, Flynn and his _ helper:
turned to the airplane for aid, Now
the Flying Doctor Service in Aus-
tralia consists of six non-profit-
making public companies—two in
Western Australia, one each in
South Australia, Victoria, New
South Wales and Queensland

—{CP)









©
Yes, everyone loves Royal Puddings,
They're so rich and smooth. So nutritious,
too. 3 wonderful flavors: chocolate, va-
nilla, and butterscotch, Try one today.







A GOOD RECIPE DESERVES
A GOOD STOVE

No matter if you'fige the best ingredients in your recipe, it’s the cooking
that counts. That’s why it’s so important to have a good stove.

FALKS KEROSENE COOKERS ‘are good. They are sturdily made,
reliable and economical, and have been tested and approved by the GOOD
HOUSEKEEPING INSTITUTE and awarded the CERTIFICATE of the



moment,
cotten the extra five bob!”



“ Please use these, Mrs. Pirbright

Sir—you've
-ordinary paper is much too

al —the

Prison Sentences Cruickshank will Get
Total 560 Years Agriculiural Scholarship

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, June 26,
MADRID, June 27, Arnold Maurice Cruickshank
Prison sentences totalling 560 has been selected for the award
years were imposed today on cf the Grenada Agricultural Schol-

arship for the He
wilh pursue a three-year course
56 leading to a diploma from the
cuses of fraudulent sales of Pmperia! College of Tropical Ayri-
military motor vehicles after the culture.
Spanish Civil War, and the pro- Cruickshank left the colony
secution had asked for a sentence during the war years for England
of 10 years imprisonment in eaca enlisting in the R.A.F. and on
case. demobilisation started a course of
Two civilians charged with him economics at Oxford, attaining a
were also found guilty, Francise> high standard, but was unable to
Caliz Was sentenced to a total of pursue his studies to an end for
224 years and Antonio Rodrigue. personal reasons, and has since
to eight years imprisonment, done odd jobs at home up to re-

Lieutenant Colonel Ramon Mon-
tero, 47-year-old cavalry officer
He had been charged. with

current year.



~-Reuter cently
He was General Secretary 0!
he Grenada Workers Union and

attuched
Department

OUT OF SEASON

Trinidad Govt. Offers i$ new temporarily
More For Copra the Labour

(From Our ©wn Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 24 NORTH BAY, Ontario,

The Trinidad Government, has Contrary to all laws of nature a
offered an increase of one per cent Christmas cactus, North American
per pound to copra dealers of the plant which should flower at
Colony. If the offer is accepted it Christmastime, is a mass of bloom
will mean that copra will be 9' in June at the home of Mrs, L
cents per pound, Guenette,—(CP)

| It costs

|| you less
—to buy

the best _ \f
ca

Nese ho \ N
}

Ne
NLOP\)

















DU





fa » si a Pi oe we Whi ay oe
at *
‘

CYCLE TYRES

DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING
COMPANY LIMITED

(ECKSTEIN BROS.)




Mile, Bettina, beautiful |
Paris model and cover girl,
loves Lip Line it makes
changing from one refill
golaur to another so simple

« 10 quick » fo clean

Ga } on- ht colours are the néwest rave among models
the great Paris z London Nouse for Gala colours
ire perfectly keyed to the latest dress shades ; ,,. and Lip Lihe

! to be cha kiya eaniy, as each re |

‘ }

LIP LINE |

}

ab

NAIL 4 COLOUR |



And there’s a glistening Nail Colour to
match every Lip Colour â„¢

GALA OF LONDON /

F.S. NICHOLLS, P.O. BOX 263 Alscobtainable from all

j
/ LIPSTICK
{



che leading Store

precious .”” William Pitt's tax on windows....

PAGE THREE.



** Geod heavens, Lord Beaverbrook !

Chancellor’s reviving

London Express Service

; Argentina ‘Has Started
Producing Own Textiles

MANCHESTER,

England, June 27.
Edgar James, Joint British
Commercial Representative in

Buenos Adres warned British ex-
porters to-day that Argentina had
a “new generation” used to home
produced textiles,

He said it would be the inevit-
uble policy of any Argentine Gov-
ernment to protect its own indus-
tries The export outlook for
Britain really depended on Argen-
tine ability to earn sterling and on

the international situation,
But he was hopeful that if
Argentina's agricultural produc-

tion increased there would be suffi-
cient sterling earnings to warrant
more imports from Britain includ-
ing textiles.

This year’s Argentine harvest,
and talks between the British and
Argentine Governments would
decide, he said

Before the war Argentina was
the biggest importer of Lancashire
cotton piece goods outside the
British Empiré, —Reuter.

FALSE ALARM
LONDON,
The burglar alarm in the Tower
of London, where some of the
world’s most fabulous jewels are
stored, was accidentally set off
when a workman made a wrong
elec rical connection.—(CP)



Bulk-Buying Puts
Markets. At “Mercy
Of Politics”

WELLINGTON, June 27:
British bulk buying of New
Zealand meat was declared. 4s
“putting marketing at the merey
of politics” at the Farmers Con-
ference here to-day

S. D. Reeves; Chairman of: the
meat and wool section of the
Federated Farmers’ Conference

said bulk purehase ‘eontracts ; bes;
tween Governments meant con-
ditions of the sale were now deter-
mined by “what appeared on’ the

platform of the’ particular politivat~

party which happened to be im
power in the United Kingdom”.

He told the conference that there
were serious faults in the British
Ministry of Food system of market=
ing New Zealand meat. ‘

New Zealand farmers had heard:
complaints from the public
butchers in Britain about it
years a a

Before the war, the meat trade
saw to it that various grades of
New Zealand meat were sold 4n
the best markets available, Reeves
said





—Reuter,





RATES OF EXCHANGE -



CANADA :
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27, 1951
6L 5/10% pr Cheques or ihe
Bankers 59 6/10% pr.
Demand ’
Drafts 59.46% p
Sight Drafts 59 3/10¢
61 .5/10% pr Cable ee
60% pr Currency 58 1/10% pr. ~

Coupons 57 4/10%, pe

Home, Family Week
Starts In Antigua

Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, June 26,
Yesterday afternoon crowds of

parents and children gathered at
the St. John’s Girls’ Sehool on
the opening of Home and Family
Week, when his Excellency said
that Antigua has taken the lead
in sponsoring the first island-wide
drive of this kind in the Caribbean
and its success is of vital inport-
ance to the island’s future as so
much depends on the coming
generation.

(From

TROLLING SHUTTERS |

GNOP

Sole Agents in Barbados: THE

BE HOUSE, WALTHAMSTOW,LONDON,E.17

USS Le

CO. LTD., BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS, B.W.! Telephone: 3372

Get. There Scones!









BRITISH west



Fly to Britain in Festival Year !

BY B.O.A.C, CONSTELLATION .
IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA,

|From T dad to, Flying Tite

Flights ; Return rue
weekly |
} | BW. $
Bermuda 14.45 hours! 2 | 649.80
Lisbon 29.00 ” | 2 | 1,296.80
London 34.00 ” | 2 1,504.80

Also Connecting Services to the Whole World.
‘uaa mecarmmmine met mia teeta

British Overseas Airways Corporation
A

INDIAN

‘ 4 4
oe = ¢ a a
= C ee =
— g np
ee

Stay There Longer!



AIRWAYS LIUMITED ‘

ane =
for.



“*
—_—
.



i**
.





















a FOUR “®t 1951

“Rsinos & ANOOTE Com Communism En Britain Could You Work All Night

roe ye Atroy ui Arado. Bose An Exposure —Like Churchill At 762

BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JUNE 23,







CLOSED

Thursday, June


FOR








I HAVE notes eee = TH 1 REPAIRS
| British Communist Party for E prodigious vitality of Mr. Churchil
Regional Approach | years. continues to astonish his colleagues on both :

Through all these years I have
played my role—as a borough
councillor in Hackney, secretary

By sides of the House of Commons.

Certainly we should all like to know the
secret of a man who in his 77th year is able
to see through to its yawning end, a two-day
sitting of Parliament with few signs of the
wear and tear which lesser and younger men
show by their irritability, complaints of in-
somnia and even by complete nervous break-
down.

AT long last ‘an attempt is being made to
settle labour problems in the Caribbean on
a regional basis. The establishment of the
Regional Labour Board which met recent-
jy in Jamaica under the Chairmanship of
Sir George See] sets the seal on a line of
endeavour which has been diagnosed as
the real solution to our besetting problem.

The various Governments of the British
Caribbean have been invited “to recognise

of the Trades Council, and an
official of the Fire Brigades Union
Communist

Councillor Advocate Stationery

—in preaching the
“gospel.”

Now I have come
clusion that I was
that I have been far
ful in duping others.

How did I become a Commun-
ist? It is a simple story. Unem-
ployed at 22, I believed intensely
in a square deal for the workers,
and I helped to organise protest
of
Parliament.

My brother, who had joined the
Communist Party, invited me to



to the con-
duped, and
too success-

Charles H. Darke

Galvanized Wove Wire

4” MESH x 18” W.G. x 2 feet

Of Hackriey —A

es eee ee
- ” x 14" ”

Galvanized Soft Lashing Wire

x 2»

There is no simple explanation for a phe- x 3

nomenon of this kind. Who can say whether
heredity, constitution, upbringing mode of
life, or chance plays the greatest part?

the unemployed to

Cadre Leader Wha

istering authority for all questions relat-
ing to migratory labour to the United



States as from July 1.”

It was the abundance of labour and the
lack of industrial development in which
that labour could be usefully employed
which impressed the Royal Commission of
1939. The West Indian Conference of
1944 went on record asking for some re-
gional body to handle labour problems in
the area. It was agreed that not only in
-matters of labour but in other avenues,
the colonies in the area were«in-the un-
happy position of having to compete against
each other in the struggle for survival.

the Regional Labour Board as the admin- :

political lectures. I was amused
at first by the odd characters on
the platform—intellectuals with

eards, gorduroys, and picturesque
phrases. They did not influence
me a great deal, but a lecture on
Socialism by John Strachey, now
War Minister, impressed me very
much
I read Marx

I decided to join the Com-
munist Party, paid my twopence
per week, attended meetings, and
dutifully read Marx and Lenin.

In the pre-war years my role
was a passive one. I was more
a militant trade unionist than a
Marxist Communist

It was not until after the war

5
:

Communist Party.

Has Quit The

ed its peak—about 70,000. Mr
Churchill’s praise of Russia was
largely responsible for that.-

To-day the membership is only
some 30,000.

All-out drive

Since the war the Communis:s
have waged an all-out drive for
world revolution. In every sphere
agitators and propagandists are
hammering home the party line.



If the Soviet genuniely want
peace why don’t they, I argued
co-operate at UNO?

While . preaching peace
Russians have rearmed on
tremendous scale. If it is right
for them to build up a ‘defensive
force” why should it be wrong
for the Western countries to do s

the

?
A thought long and deeply ove.

‘AGEING’ STARTS AT 30

History provides many examples of bril-
liant men whose “prime of life” extended
well into old age: in fact this is quite a usual
characteristic of the really great.

Solon (who lived to be 80) and Sophocles
(who died at 89) were at the height of their
intellectual power at an age when other men
would be suffering from senile dementia.

Michelangelo was still painting his great
canvases at eighty-eight. And to come nearer

12 to 20 GAUGE

Galvanized Mesh Wire

1” MESH from 18” to 72” Wide

1%”

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.

SOOO O SSO CSN oooot

FOR FISH POTS

18” 3 79"

”



LTD.
Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.









Pe nt St RAE oes on ae achieved wider repute. "The edicts and orders of Mos- that modern times Gladstone on the day of his "Phones ; 4472 & 4687 BECKWITH STORES 4

been set up it would be to the advantage Sinc e ae et my Shor cow are disseminated in Britain ; Korea, finally hay ay " “om retirement from politics at the age of eighty- g
so. . ave chiefly centred on Hackney, throu the 36-stron nations] for me e party fine is a : . ‘ fod rd OOOO vt trivtvtvnprtvtivte bits etringtvintvtvvtttrttne,

of the entire area if that Board could be my reputation as a Communist oe committee at tin British North Koreans’ attack on thc| five completed his translation of Horace's —

recognised as the authority to whom __|has spread. Communist Party. scuth was a defensive manceuvr< | Odes,

migratory labour matters should be sub- : : ; : inci ? i.

i r National Executive Committee of jeaders of the national groups _ That sounded convincing at 5 .

mitted. the party, but I preferred my covering transport, agriculture, first. But I now know that the There is a clue here to one of the most im- ENJOY A
It is not in the interest of Barbados with role as cadre leader, an influential mining, education, and science, Korean war is simply a Sovie | portant hidden sources of mental energy for

its teeming population to compete with

Jamaica with its 150,000 unemployed for As a member of Hackney Bor- ‘The cadre leaders, because of © Such Sahausting diversions oe turning from one kind of intellectual employ-
; . ough Council and secretary of their influence with the rank and deliberately planned to so weaken

a quota of labourers to work in the United Hackney Trades Couneil; con- file, are often considered more the “West that at the appropriaic | | Sagat to another. A versatile mind is ‘ a

States in field and factory. But there is trolling 15,000 trade unionists, I important. than the members of hour if it ever came the mighty youthful one, and a lively sense of curiosity

dire necessity in each colony for some out-
let. At present the situation which has
arisen because of the close proximity of
Jamaica to the U.S.A. gives rise to this
competition. The cost of transport which
will partly be borne by the respective
Governments and partly by the American
employers has been the deciding factor
in the amount of the quota allowed to each
island.

The establishment of a Regional Board
will now remove the necessity of having
representatives of each colony arguing
against each other as to why his colony
should be given preference. The allocations
made by the Board and agreed on by the
Governments and the American employ-
ers would be unquestioned and the ma-
chinery for handling matters between the
Liaison Officers in Washington and the
Government§ Would creak less.

But it is not merely as a means of set-
tling problems of migratory labour that the
Board will be welcomed in West Indian

circles. It is evidence of the fact that the re Ra tees a conneliior, Sot are case the Cipuaeiet vegine maylof ability to learn continued at the same,
“ ’ < ’ 4

British West Indies have grown up and |told, “and you must obey the stomach such exploitation, I it could fever succeed ties. But] speed through middle to old age, it would

are realising their responsibility as a |Parly line. stopped the practice I was re- @dvanced countries like Britain.| follow that by the age of eighty the average

regional unit of the Empire. It is only
by means of the regional approach to prob-

I was twice nominated for the

link between the executive and
the mass of the members.

was in a unique position for per-
forming my task of plugging the
Communist Party.

POLITICS apari, I regarded
my election to the borough
council in 1946 as a long-cher-
ished personal opportunity for
improving living conditions in
this hard-hit community.

But my public work was hin-
dered because I found myself
under the thumb of the party.
Before each council meeting I
was given my instructions, I was
carefully briefed on the party line
and told precisely what to say.

Two obsérvers attended to see
that I obeyed their instructions.
Their report on my activities
would be discussed by the party

ch. committee. My efforis

were criticised or praised as the
committee decided,

A rebuke

More often than not the party
complained that I was not being
sufficiently forceful, especially in
protests against Civil Defence.

My reply was that I regarded
it as my duty to consider the
interests of the citizens I was
elected to represent. I was sharply
rebuked.

My first real indication of what
allegiance to Communism meant
came in 1940 after my brother nad

Instructions go out to the cadre

and indeed every form of activity
in the land.

the executive council.

They are kept on their toes by
party observers who report back
to the executive. If they deviate
from the party. line too often
they are recommended for a re-
fresher course at a party school.

A serious lapse can mean ex-
pulsion.

LIKE all cadre leaders, I re-
ceived my instructions in cir-
culars from. Harry Pollitt, the
party secretary.

For security reasons these in-
structions are phrased in general
and often ambiguous terms. But
at private meetings details are
explicitly discussed.

In regular pep-talks a cadre
leader is reminded that, whatever
his official function in public life,
his primary duty as a Communist
is to work for the world revolu-
tion, I found this often conflicted
with my conscience,

For example, as a councillor I
‘was responsible for e Snaine houses
for homeless people

I was expected by ‘the party to
persuade these people to join the
Communist Party in gratitude for
tite good turn done them.

This I did not like .because I
genuinely helped these people as

buked by the party for failing to
recruit enough members from this
source,

to forestall invasion by America.

device to dissipate the forces o
the West.

Soviet machine would have little
difficulty in crushing the final ob-
stacle to its dream of world Com-
munism in this generation.

Conscience
Why, in this Soviet-engineered

war, are the Russians not pra |

The party explains that the hub
of world revolution must be pre-
served at all costs. The Chinese

Gladstone’s favourite form of recreation was

may help to delay that hardening of the
‘arteries of the brain Which is supposed, as |
| old age creeps on, to put a stop to the ability

to learn.

It is surprising how early in life the phys-
| ical processes of ageing begin, for some of the
| body’s tissues are worn out even in Ota

and Koreans killed are martyrs! hood.

to the cause.

The wholesale slaughter in this
phoney war weighed heavily on
my conscience. When the Glou-
cesters were almost wiped oui
that was the end of all doubts.

With British lads being killed}
in their hundreds, how could I, a
proud and patriotic Briton, have

the nerve any longer to protest |

requiring quickness of eye, brain and hand!
| begin to fall off after the age of thirty. A!
‘ simple test of this kind is tracing with a

' stylus the mirror image of certain figures.

It is, of course, not at all important that

against the defence programme|elderly people should be able to perform

in Hackney Council or anywhere
else?

course was to resign from
Communist Party.

I am no longer convinced that
the world revolution would be 1
good thing—or even that it wouid
‘work. I have come to the conclu-
sion that Marxism is out of date.

Not in Britain

the

Individuality is a basie char-
acteristic of the British race. We

capacity to acquire new knowledge.

The answers so far given are not particu-
larly discouraging to the old, though one
group of research workers reached the pes-
simistic conclusion that if the rate of decline

man’s ability to grasp. fresh ideas and adopt |
would never stand for a dictator- |New methods would be no greater than that

resigned because of the party's THESE conflicts of conscience ship—Nazi or Communist.
lems of the area that there can be any |attitude to the war. bécame an inereasing worry Quitting the Communist Party of a child of eight.
worthwhile solution. The presence of a I continued passive member- {to me. In recent months I was no easy task for me. It meant

delegation of the Regional Economic Com-
mittee in London and their decision to visit
Canada to seek the iiberalising of trade

ship after joining the A.F.S. and
the Fire Brigades Union, One day
I received a call from a_ party
official,

found myself questioning the
honesty of the party line.
’ The sudden switches in policy

were far from reassuring, Take

confessing to the world that after
18 years in pursuit of an ideal I
have only now realised I was on
the wrong road,

JUST A MATTER OF GLANDS

Fortunately Mr. Churchill, and people like

Laboratory tests have shown that sa

|

| these tests quickly, but what scientists have |
I decided that the only honest, tried to find out is whether a slowing of!
reaction time indicates a lessening of the

CIGAR

FRESH STOCKS ARRIVE

LONDRES BOXES of 25
CORONAS BOXES of 25






SENORITAS PKGS. of 25 .....

Marufactured by .. .

DA COSTA & CO, LTD.





JAS. GARAWAY & CO.



Dial 4689





GENTLEMEN...

SEEING IS BELIEVING !
We Offer You - - -



TWO TONES,

;

; : “We want to hear more about Tito—one day he was a saint of | Automaticall . ‘ ; :
between Canada and the West Indies is you, Comrade Darke,” he said. Communism, the next “a treach- robbed ne on Toker dis omen him, confound such scientific theories. It is Brown & White, Bl i |
algo evidence of the realisation that the ie ae ” et ae and ‘erous collaborator with the West.” in the party. I can only hope thai | probable—indeed, almost certain—that to be ©, Black & White, Brown & Beige |
roa ss a inform us of what is going on Marx had never failed to make in time they will follow my ex-| liye] PLAIN WHI |
problems of the individual colonies are in the union. it clear that the world revolution ample; ively in old age it is necessary to possess a TE |
the problems of the whole area. cadtteraiithe oor ae wn would oul #98 considerable ruth- jem i Rave gained more friends] Particularly active pair of suprarenal glands Also a Wide Variety of .. .
5 ae é é a a less c . an .
It was fortunate for the Caribbean area keener interest in union affairs. But I was appnriled by the Jjand minewencione theca ins (the glands which manufacture adrenaline, BROWN WILLOW CALF

that the services of Sir George Seel were
available as Chairman of the meeting. His
knowledge of the problems of the area is as
great as his interest in their solution, It
was his predecessor, the late Sir Frank
Stockdale who emphasised the need for a
regional approach to West Indian problems
and it is appropriate that Sir George
should be able to make another worth-
while contribution to the solution of the
problem. If it means nothing else than
that the energies of the Central Labour
Organisation in Washington will be direct-
ed according to the wishes of the Board
there will be general satisfaction through-
out the area.







By EVE PERRICK
EEP no more for those tired
Westminster Warriors who
stay up late at night conducting
the nation’s business.

A personal investigation of the
backstage story of the House of
Commons on an all-night junket
reveals one thing. For the spec-
tator at least—it’s foolish but it’s



know which way to vote if they
haven't been in the Chamber? A

wards good sofa-spots,

I was elected to the union execu-
tive council to represent the 7,009
London. firemen. . 3

My influence then was con-
siderable. And, as instructed, I
used my position to propagate
the Communist Party line in the
union, convert many firemen to
the movement, and report all
that was happening to the party.

Stay at home

For this work I received high
praise from the party. But I was
reprimanded very strongly when
I volunteered for service with the
overseas fire service contingent
for the Second Front.

My services to the party, I was
told, were more valuable at home.

In those days, with Russia as
an ally, it was easy to recruit new
party members, Membership of
the Communist Party then reach-







I thought I knew every varia-
tion of the rags-to-riches story,

wanted to, make, it

tragedies of Cardinal Mindszenty,
Jan. Masaryk, Rajk, and now Dr.
Clementis under the Communist
regime of the Soviet. satellite
States.

‘Ridiculous’

As a Briton, I could not swallow
the outcry against the “British
warmongers.” I have worked too
Jong among the ordinary people
and know our politicians too well
to believe that they want any-
thing but peace.

Whether Mr. Attlee and his
colleagues are good or bad econ-
omistS is debatable. but it is
ridiculous to call them __ blood-
thirsty sabre-rattlers.

For peace?

I became puzzled. over Stalin's

true aims,

Weep No More For Westminster

the

quite clear



sario.

congratulations. Everywhere peo-
ple stop to shake my hand.

THE congratulations I treas-
ure most are from my own fam-
ily—my wife and daughters,

' I have never felt so happy. It
is as though a blight has lifted
from our lives,

For Communism brought strife |@8@ is increased liability to fatigue. Many
people tire easily because they are disinter-
ested and too quickly discouraged. They often
worry about trifles and are quite unable to
relax and enjoy themselves.

to our home. No one else in my
family shared my views and we
‘were heading for a domestic crisis,

We dared not listen to the radio
news of the war casualties. The
very mention of Korea’ was
enough to start a quarrel.

Things reached such a pitch at
‘times that the word “traitor” was
being: flung about,

All that is now over, thank God.

cortisone and other powerful chemical sub-
stances) but whether mental liveliness is the
product or the cause of suprarenal activity is
not clear.

One of the commonest signs of advancing

These are the weaker brethren who shoula

take some tips from the Leader of the Opposi-
tion, for he has shown that if a man knows

“IT am very happy,” said my wife|how to conduct his life there is practically

when she knew.
—L.E.S.



i

I rented old films frgm
studios, and showed them

kindly gentleman known as a but from Mr, Paul Gregory, en the reservations.

Whip tells them.) the young man in charge of that “It was the first time the
Six minutes later they’re back four-star* Shavian circus. I've Indians had ever seen moving

to take up the threads of their heard a new one. pictures—I remember that the

interrupted conversations. I went to see Mr. Gregory be- original two films I got were
Later on there is a move away cause he had a message for me ‘School for Scandal’ and ‘The

from the terrace and bars to- from Charles Boyer. M. Boyer Women,’

“T-didn't charge an admission



fun.

Surprise No, 1, The number of
M.P.s who take part in, or even
listen to, the debate which is
keeping them undér house arrest
is small. Most of the merry men
sit it out—on the floodlit terrace,
in the cafeterias, bars, restaurants
and smoking-rooms.

Their spouses perform the up-
to-the-minute version of that old
wifely duty of helping to cheer
the lads on. If the red hand-
kerchief containing the bread-and-
cheese no longer appears, at least
the women turn up for all meals
and a cosy domestic chat.

The house-party atmosphere is

rudely shattered from time to
time by the bells Division,”
yell the policemen above the
ringing, ‘“‘Bxcuse me, dear,” mur-
mur the husbands, “won't be a
moment.”

From all parts of the House
the members canter off to the lob-
bies and put themselve nder
starter’s orders. (How

Favourite resting place for the
M.P.s is the Interviewing Room—
known as “The Odeon” because
its G@eep carpet and pastel walls

that he had- never, said he was
too old’ (at 50) to’ be the -Great
Lover.

What he had said was that he
was now old enough to play any

do give an impression of a super- part—and hfs next role is Don
cinema (and the pretty pink Juan, starting on Monday in
Jighting casts a becoming rosy Manchester. :
glow over the faces of the With that tricky matter ad-
sleepers). jutsed for the benefit of the Boyer
Women members don’t do so rem . oe Mr, Gregory
well in this men’s world. There att ihe he was involved in
is an understanding that they Pr ade nies m ; Sis"
will take their cat-naps in the aaa he said, “is a short
privacy of the Lady Members’ Sapien ‘ i
Retiring Room, which has only “CHAPTER I: Twenty - Bane
two couches, or in another room eae ago T was born on an Indian
at the top of the building which Reservation "4 ado My mother
has two more. There are 21 is a Cherokee Indian—her name

women M.P,s,



is Fern Humming Bird: my grand-

father was Chief White Cloud

So the girls keep up their spir- Running Snake.
its in the way women always do. “CHAPTER II: I put a couple
They change their clothes. of my father’s family names
Barbara Castle, ong, night this together, became Pau! Gregory,
week started the seSsion in a and worked my way through

s of blue lame, finish- college.

ed up bright and beautiful in the CHAPTER ITI: I left college,
early morning in crisp cotton, aged 21, and became an impre-

price, but Indians love pop-corn,
and { sold 'em the stuff wigle
they were watching the show.
“CHAPTER IV: I met a young
American singer, got him to travel
around the reservations with me
and give a live show for a change.
And when Dennis Morgan finally
got a movie contract, he asked
me to go to California with him
as his manager. And that’s how
1 became a Hollywood agent.”
So that’s it—Indiari corn
Bernard Shaw in eight years.

to

Two Scenes
NIGHTSPOT Scene: Lady
Olivier doing the bounciest of
sambas with Orson Welles.
Street scene: A poster outside
a pulp mill on the Great West-
road ending the message—a re-

quest for waste paper—with
“This is a Private Enterprise
appeal.”

* Agnes Moorehead, Charles
Laughton, Charles Boyer, Sir
Cedric Hardwicke,

L.E.S,

:like Mr,
. trying; and, moreover, so long as they keep
|trying, they won’t be around with one foot
in the grave.

no limit even in old age, to the work he can
do and the responsibility he can accept.

A NAP AFTER LUNCH

Those who wish to emulate Mr. Churchill

must keep out of all ruts, for though it may
be comfortable to jog along in a predeter-
mined direction it is fatal to the flexibility o! |
the mind.

They must train themselves to relax at
every convenient opportunity: a ‘man 01
woman who can have a sound si¢ep afte:
lunch every day, despite great pressure o.
work, is not going to be troubled with nerv-
ous breakdowns.

Finally, and perhaps most important oi
all, they must not only have wide interests
but they must struggle to achieve something
in whatever diversionary occupations they
choose—whether it be writing, brick-laying
painting, racing a thoroughbred, or even
politics.

They may not succeed in these occupations
Churchill but they have some fun

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.

ae

AND
BLACK BOX CALF

Make Your Selection from

DA COSTA & CO.
LTD.

DRY GOODS DEPT.







ah

2

: POTATOES %
ONIONS .

CHEESE

And these SPECIALS



|
{
{

i

45,45555° , a s.
5000665 59S Vcd tater? tO bt tCECE:

s



an SPECIALS
PEACHES STEAK & KIDNEY PIE
CHEDDAR CHEESE —.48c. each’

LUSHUS JELLIES
LUSHUS DESSERTS

GLORIA
SARDINES



SOUTH AFRICAN

POTATOES
ONIONS
PEARS
PEACHES
APRICOTS
GRAPES
GUAVAS
JAMS



SHOP EARLY — PHONE—
WE DELIVER

prices

2 POSSESSES SSS OS SS SOOD

MILK

for JULY !!

COOK'S PASTE—6c.

TEA TIME PASTE—lic.

ENRICHED SANDWICH
BREAD—12c. each

CHILDREN LOVE
J. & R. CAKES




see





POM RAE A: i DFE a

~The

THURSDAY, JUNE 28,



Patients Sleep 2 Abed No Smoking Yellow Fever Campaign

1951

And Leave 'Too Soon
In Overcrowded Hospital

PATIENTS are sleeping two abed in the Barbados Gen- &ttes in their mouths
eral Hospital and have to be discharged from public wards

when it would be in their interest for them to stay longer

in Hospital.

—_—_—

In Ginemas
Fire Officer Urges

J N BARBADOS
watch pictures

several people
with cigar-
Fire Officer

. Craggs yesterday said: “I am
all out for stopping smoking in the
cinemas and in places where the
public meet. Where there is a big

This serious condition at the Barbados General Hospital crowd of smokers there is always
was brought forcibly to the attention of the Hospital Ad- 4 chance of a fire.

visory Committee by Mr. A.

at yesterday’s meeting.

It was the last meeting which
Mr. Leacock will attend as Medical
Superintendent, a post which he
has held in an acting capacity since
1948.

“I have had official complaints
from the nursing staff that they
could not train nurses prop-
erly in such overcrowded condi-
tions,” Mr. Leacock said, “and also
complaints from the doctors that
the overcrowding was interfering
with the treatment of patients.

“We have had Commissions to
report on conditions in the
Hespital,” Mr, Leacock said, “but
this is something which is obvious
to the administration and some ac-
tion should be taken as soon as
possible.”

The number of in-patients treat-
ed at the Hospital had increased
and was still increasing from 6,600
in 194041 to 9,700 in 1950—51.

Government Undecided

Dr. H. G. Cummins, chairman of
the Board, said that the Govern-
ment was quite undecided as to
wheffer they should build a new
hospital, where they should build
it and what would be the cost of
it.

“The Government is now acting
om.the matter,” he said. The Gov-
ermment had received complaints
over and over again and they were
quite aware of the existing con-
ditions.

The Board also considere|
tenders for supplying the hospital
with gas and electric and the
laundering of nurses’ uniforms,
They decided to have an electric
lift installed to the . Veecock
Operating Theatre,

The Chairman welcomed Mr, Mc.
D. Symmonds as a member of the
Board. He said that the Board re-
gretted losing Mr, Leacock as one
of its members,



*
Beggars Don't
« T ee
Get Angry At “No

WEST INDIANS buy their
clothes more for service than com-
fort, says Mr. Sam Rubin, of New
York. Mr. Rubin looked in yes-
terday on the Fort Amherst.

His last call was Grenada. “I
felt quite happy there” he said.
The island is not only beautiful
but the natives are always smil-
ing”

Beggars in Barbados use more
discretion than those in other
West Indian islands. “The Barba-
dian beggar takes “no” for an
answer. In the other islands beg-
gars are not like tis. If you
refuse to give them they walk
behind you and pester you,” he
said.

Mr. Rubin is in textiles. “We
want colour in the U.S.A.” he
said: “I find everything in the
West Indies bright and interesting.
Most of the ladies’ cottons are of
the type of material used in the
States and the patterns seem to
be of the same character.

“West Indians wear heavy
materials. Yn the U.S.A. we like
light cloth such as eombed cotton,
not carded. Skip-dent cotton or
rayon shirts are mostly worn.
They are cool and carry a con-
vertible collar which can be closed
when a tie is worn, or opened for
sports wear.”

Mr. Rubin is delighted with the
Barbadian buses. He said tht

they reminded him of the old
trolley cars once used in the
U.S.A.

G. Leacock, Surgeon Specialist,

B'dos Lags
Behind In
Housing
—Says Rose

Barbados lags behind the other
colonies in its housing and plan-
ning legislation and yet it is one
pf the wealthiest colonies in the
Caribbean, said Mr. John Rose.
Executive Architect of the Wind-
ward Islands.

Mr. Rose is here for the Housing



Talks at Hastings House.
“Little is being done in Barba-

dos to tackle the problem of plan- .

ning and housing.

The poverty
Stricken

Windward Islands are
even more advanced than Bar-
bados. We realize the need for
legislation and planning and al-
though we have very little money
to spend, we are conscious of what
is to be done,” he said.

“In Barbados ‘to an outsider,
there is a rich heritage of building
which is rapidly deteriorating
through the lack of the will to do
anything about it.

: & eG
First Experiment

“The Pine Housing estate is the
first housing experiment which
hod the benefit of outside skill in
planning and design, but what is
the result? The Architect’s Office
is being closed down; the experi-
mental organization which was set
up to tackle the housing problem
has been elosed down and we are
back where we were before.

“As an exp¢riment, the Pine
Housing was extremely successful
as far it owepty) bub probably,
Parbados is not yet ready for that
type of progressive housing ex-
periment and will not be until
responsible bodies including Gov-
ernment begin to realize that in
technical matters there is the need
to employ experts,

“The Pine Housing was design-
ed for the particular climate of
Barbados and might not be suit-
able in other countries where the
climate is different. As an exer-
cise in economy and design, it
probably has not been equalled
anywhere else in the West Indies.

Use of Megcrete

“The particular use of megcrete
is not very. important and could
be abandoned without detriment
to the principle of the design.

“The important thing is that
great thought and care have been
given to the economy of the parts
of the house, the cutting out in
essentials and the providing of
good accommodation at minimum
costs through partial prefabrica-
tion.”

One Way Only

Vehicles can only enter Fair-
child Street from Bay Street and
Chamberlain Bridge. The ap-
proaches from) Probyrn Street and
Bridge Road are no longer legal.





UNDERGROUND CABLE
GETS SPARE LINES

The Telephone Company has
been working on their under-
zround eable in Bay Street, oppo-
site Bedford Avenue, for the past
few weeks. They are releasing
ppare lines for use in areas in
which the existing cable is con-
gested.

The cable is comprised of 1,700
wires. containing 776 subscribers’
lines, and 74 junction lines to the
St. Lawrence Exchange.

This work should be completed
in about a week's time, said Mr.

————————— le OOHCOHOCOHTEETECECEOCTEAEEEEetEROQOOOeDT—OOEeDDEDOOOOOOOO







{




T. G. McKinstry, the company’s
Commercial Manager,

“A combination of, unusually
high tides and the sutiden heavy
rain last Friday caused water to

permeate through the ground at bottom floor

the bottom of the excavation. This
affected approximately 75 sub-
scribers’ services in the areas
around Bay Street, Hastings and
the Navy Gardens”, he said.

For the past few days, men
were working on this job day and
night in order to restore service.

Farm
hake

usual

you

POWDERED MILK

It’s only $4.32 per 5 lb tin
and $1.00 per 1b tin '

weed iL
a ro}
—, your Dealer.
erie. cannot, phone 2229.

Get a tin today from
If you

The rich delicious taste of

but whatever else you take
it with, taste: better. than
. Straight from Hol-
land’s best Dairies to the

processing plant and on to

“In England where the seats are
upholstered, carpets on the floor
‘and curtains hanging in | the
cinemas, the chances of a fire are
great.”

He said that sometimes people
watching a picture become so ab-
borbed in it that they allow the
end af cigarettes to touch the hands
of people sitting next to them
without knowing what they are
doing. j

,. Lloyd Bruce, a carpenter of St.
Philip, said: “IT never enjoy
watching a picture unless I am
smoking. It helps me to follow
‘the picture as it goes along. I
always know ahd remember to
smother my cigarette properly.”

Euclid Savey, a bicycle repairer
living in St. Andréw would like
to see ash trays on the arms of
all seats in the cinemas, ‘People
can’t relax unless they are smok-
jing”, he says.

FINE OF $9.60 and 48 cents
costs to be paid in 28 days or
ene month's imprisonment was im-
posed on Agnes Husbands of Eagle
Hall, St. Michael, for inflicting
bodily harm on Jacob Bannistein
on May 14.

A DISTRICT “A” Police Magis-
. trate yesterday found Grant
Sealy of Lights Village, St. John,
guilty of exceeding the speed
limit on. Bush Hall Road while
driving the motor lorry J—210 on
May 11.

He was ordered to pay a fine of
$4.80 in 14 days or one month's
imprisonment with hard .cbour.

The Police said that the lorry
was driven at over 28 miles per
hour and the speed liait on that
road is 20 miles per hour.

FIRE of unknown origin
A 1 which broke out at about
9.45 p.m. on Tuesday. destroyed

fseven acres of canes at Friers
Plantation, St. Joseph. Labourers
in the district and the Police got
the fire under control at about
12.45 a.m. yesterday.



Peggy Misses
Big Tips

“PEGGY” — William Bignol--
is to come back to Bridgetown,
He will be watching cars at the

Central Foundry parking site,
next Monday.
In Church Village where he

watches cars, Peggy says, “I do
not like it here at all. It is like
being in a_ concentration camp.
Very few people pass this way
and I have no one to talk to.”

He is also finding it extremely
difficult when it comes to_ tips
When he was at the Lower Green
he used to receive “big tips’ but
“the people who park their cars
at Church Village rarely tip, and
if they do, the tip is very small,”
he said.

He said that the Church Village
parking area is at its busiest on
Fridays and when there is a big
service at the Cathedral. The ma-
jority of motorists who park at
Church Village are shop-keepers
and planters. “Friday is. their
day for town”, he said.

Peggy’s time for working has
also been changed, He now works
from 7.30 to 4.30 with one hour
for breakfast. Because of these
times he is forced to eat his break~
fast in Church Village.



NEW LOOK

The latest building to be re-
paired and renovated is the
Advocate Stationery. The front of
this building now looks attractive
and the flooring is out of green
tiles,
of Messrs. K. R.
Hunte has been renovated.

Plans are afoot to extend Bar-
clays Bank. The building beside
the bank, which formerly housed
Emtage Electrical Store, is now
vacant. Soon the offices of Bar-
clays Bank will be situated in the
whole block. ,



At lower Broad Street the



To Start Here Soon

BARBADOS’ health authorities may soon be co-operating
in a campaign to stamp out the mosquito that carries yellow
This mosquito is called the Aedes aegypti.

fever.

ell ie

Not Enou
Lighters To.
Handle Cargo

The port of Bridgetown eanndt
cope with the freight coming into
Barbados.

Mr. W. H. Grannum of Messrs
Robert Thom Ltd. told a reporter
yesterday: “There are now. five
vessels in port and there are not
sufficient lighters to handle the
cargo.

“We have also to contend with
an outlook on the part of labour,
which does not help to improve
the quick turn around of shipse

“The ordimary working day for
the men is eight hours. After this
they are guaranteed four hours
overtime. Loading sugar during
the eight-hour period they load
at an average of 20 tons per hour.
During the guaranteed overtime
period, however, they would dd
the loading twice as fast. The
master stevedore orders 80 tons
io be loaded which is on an av-
erage of 20 tons per hour for the
four hours. In two hours this
work would be done. This means
that the men would be paid for
two hours for which they had
not worked. This is known as
‘unused time.’

“Several steamsnip companies
are dissatisfied with the volume
of overtime that is being charged
against them,” said Mr, Gran-
num. “They are now’ formu-
lating a plan to accept cargo to
be taken from alongside the ship.
This means that the charges will
have to be borne by the importer.
I am sure this will not result in
any reduction of freight rates.”

Mr. Grannum said that as was
known, a Port Inquiry Commit-
lee was investigating the work-
ing conditions in the port under
the Chairmanship of the Labour
Officer,- ")

“The report is, now being
drafted and it is to be hoped that
a good many of the recommenda-
tions will be adopted, if not all,"
he said.

RIDES BIKE
AND SEWS

PENNY NOLAN | Sunday
Advocate columnist, who on May
18, opened a dressmaking estab -
lishment on the second floor of
Messrs. T. R. Evans, has a long
waiting list of pupils.

She says, “I have more pupils
than I can handle.” She is running
the establishment alone. At pres~
ent there are 34 regular pupils

1

but many others make
appointments to present their
dressmaking problems to Mrs.

Nolan to be solved,

Mrs, Nolan was instructing one
of her pupils in patterns, when
a reporter looked in yesterday. An
American mother of four children
Mrs. Nolan ig perhaps the only
woman motorcyclist in the is-
land.



Nox-Suit Judgment

SAMUEL SMITH of Sobers
Lane who brought an action for
£50 damages against Florette Hall
of. Pickwick Gap, accepted a non
suit judgment from Judge J. W. B.
Chenery in the Court of Original
Jurisdiction yesterday.

Mr. E. K. Walcott instructed by
Yearwood and Boyce appeared
for Smith. Mr, W. W, Reece was
counsel for Hall.

Smith claimed that he began
to rent a house from Hall for $15
a month on June 2, 1950, He paid
$15 then and that was rent until
June 30,

On July 3, he said, Hall removed
the doors and windows of the
house while he was in. possession
and exposed his family and
furniture.

Mr. Reece said that the words,

.together with the land
whereon the same stands,” was
left out of the complaint and the
case should not continue,

Mr. Waleott tried to amend the
complaint then, but it was held
that the case was too far advanced
and the non suit judgment was
accepted,







-- it will make your coffee

so much nicer








Powdered Milk will

not only your coffee













BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE

ne

ASTHMA

rtd,
How to ease the strain in 3O seconds!

HEN choking Asthma makes you

gasp for breath, one Ephazone
tablet slipped in the mouth eases the
strain quickly and cffectively. Remem-
ber, it is this strain on the system which
constitutes the biggest danger from
Asthma !
Ephazone contains several healing
agents which dissolve the strangling,
germ-laden accumulations in the
bronchial tubes, and in this way promotes easy, normal breathing.
The Ephazone treatment is so simple too! Nothing to inject,
nothing to inhale. No matter how swiftly or unexpectedly the
attack comes, there is always time to check Asthma with Ephazone,
For rapid relief from Asthma, Pronchitis and Bronchial Catarrh,
always keep a supply of Ephazone tablets handy!

FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

adi VA de

Sold by ail registered chemists. If any difficulty, write to:
A. 8. BRYDEN & SONS LTD.,
P.0. Box 403, Bridgetown.





More Districts In
Christ Church Can
Be Scavenged

The poard of Healus yest«rda)
agreed that more districts in
Christ Cnurch can be scavengea.

Tms amendment to a ByerLaw

The campaign is sponsored recommended by the Commission-
by the Pan-American Sanitary ®&'s of Health for Christ Church
Bureau, Washington, U.S.A., ll have to go to the Executive

: h f Committee for approval.
and is for the purpose o The amendment was sought by

dealing with the problem of the Commissioners of Health so
yellow fever in the western that they could compel people o:
hemisphere including the Hew districts to put their garbage
West Indies. at the side of the road for the
A letter from the Director of S°a¥venging lorries. !
Medical Services to the Com- The Director of Medical Services
missicners of Health of the various Sid that they should make the
parishes, explained the campaign People put out metal container
and invited their co-operation. Wit the garbage at the side oi
The Director said that he pro- the road.
posed to co-operate with the _ Mr. F. Goddard said that the ;
Bureau. It was well-known, that initial cost would be too much for
the particular mosquito was at S°me of the people. “A meta,

present in the island to an un- C°Mtainer would be cheaper in the
end as it would last longer,” he
|



MMM



desirable extent. ;
The campaign here broadly, said, “but everybody cannot affor:
would include a survey of the }*

incidence of the mosquito in the Mr. Kidney said that they
island; special training of selected Should just ask the people to plac
sanitary inspectors; hcuse to house Something with the garbage
inspections and treatment where Sale Of Land
necessary, based fundamentally The Board of Health postpone<
decision concerning the approva

on the use of DDT.
If such a proposal can be im- of division and sale in
759,083 square feet of land at

plemented, stated the Director,

the Pan-American Sanitary Amity Lodge, Christ Church, by
Bureau would be prepared to Mr. W.N., Alleyne.

lend two officers for the purpose, not in order.

one of whom would be a medical — Decision as to the approval ol
division and sale in lots of 78,00(

officer and help with DDT, ete.
square feet of land Westbury Road

Public Health help St. Michael, by Mr. S. A. Hawkin

“My a: tn hy i to Was also postponed. The Boarc
eummiedion a Mapbon ke ie are awaiting a report of a select
expert public health staff, and Committee. a ;
substantially with materials — _ The other decision which
DDT, ete.” he said.

In order to carry out the pro-
gramme here, the Director said
the co-operation of Parochial
Sanitary Commissioners was
essential,

He pointed out that it would be
necessary to have sanitary i.i-
spectors from the various parishes





lots ol

The plan yas



was
postponed was for the division and

WITH
sale of one lot of 133, 54344 square
feet of land at Workmans, St.
George, by Mr. S. Goodman

ROBERTS
COUGH
SYRUP

The Board approved the divis-
ion and sale in lots of 17,485 square
feet of land at Waterhall, Si.
Michael, by Mr. J. W. Parris,

Decision as to division and let-



trained to carry out the pro- ti'® of 505,744 square feet of land
gramme, Four or five would be i” lots at the Pine Estate, St.
from St. Michael, two from Michael, by the

Housing re
Christ Church, and one each from was deferred
the other parishes.

“It is estimated that the training
period in this special work would
probably be about 14 days, and it
is proposed that the training should

take place at a centrally selected



a List of Items

Here's
you have been awaiting

BRITONS REJECT
PERSIAN OFFER

Dr. King’s Sulphur Bitters
Roberts Cough Syrup

Absorbine Jnr.
Absorbine Veterinary

place in Bridgetown.” @ From Page 1 Irradol—A Pertussin
The Chief Sanitary Inspector of Abadan saying: “Our policy is to Haliver Malt with Viosterol (for Whooping Cough)
St. Michael said yesterday that carry on our business as long ay Miller's Worm Powders Olympene

we are allowed to do so, We must
stand firm regardless of provoca-
tions and insults until the Anglo-
Iranian oil company management
indicates to the contrary,

“You” are doing a magnificent

transportation by ‘plane, now
produced some difficulty in deal-
ing with the yellow fever. When
people travelled by sea, he said,
symptoms of the disease could
easily be detected during the in- .
cubation period. Now many people J0b of work and showing wonder-
travelled by ‘plane and these /uUl restraint ,, in most difficult
would probably show no signs to ‘ircumstances, uk
the examining officer at the air- . Drake said he was continuin,
port that they were affected by the i" control from Basra,

disease, Dignity

Drake said: “I want you to keep
the show going. Do not listen to
rumours. Strive to give the least
provocation to the Persian Gov-
ernment officials who are carrying
out their orders. Do the most you
ean to help your Persian fellow
employee who is in a _ most
difficult position.

“IT know you will behave with
dignity. I am confident we can
in this way keep things going for
at least three or four weeks, by
which time if reason should at
last prevail, our gigantic enter-

@ r
DRUG STORES

KNIGHTS











Ships Take 300
Bags Of Mail
From Barbados

Over 300 bags of mail for other
West Indian Islands and New York
left Barbados yesterday by the S.S.
Fort Amherst and the motor vessel
Daerwood,

The Fort Amherst took 284 bags

Cussons

LUNURY TOILET SOAPS



rise can be spared from the} j
for the Leeward Islands and New damage which is inevitable if we 4 a a a a a a a r a | bi
York. ‘The Daerwood's mail was uuvel aby ]
bound for St, Lucia, Grenada, St. JUST ARRIVED

“Rest assured nothing is being
left undone to provide for your
safe evacuation from Persia if the
‘worst comes to the worst.

The difficult position of British
officials in Persia was expressed
fhoday by Robert Knowles, who is
in charge of the Anglo-Iranion
Oil Company’s information offic

Vincent, Aruba and Curacao.

Salted Fish, Flour
Milk, Meal Come

Three hundred casks of salted
fish were landed here yesterday at Abadan,
by the S.S. Fort Amherst. The “Persians want to kick me out”
fish arrived from St. John’s i he said, “but I shall stay here until

The Fort Amherst also brought ‘they take me by force or when
500 bags of cornmeal, 54 crates of; Drake gives me a new order.”
oranges from Trinidad and other Reuter.
general cargo.

The Fort Amherst left port yes-
terday evening for St. Vincent.

The S.S. Alcoa Planter brought
here yesterday 5,184 sacks of flour
and 1,600 cases of condensed milk
among other cargo from Canadian



@ PURINA CHICK i

STARTENA & GROWENA &
a

a H. JASON JONES & Co, Lid. gy
ORR eeeeeee

Obtainable from















Shirts. Ties and Mandkerchiets

th > @ " i
PeOther cargo included 50,000 WHITE ARROW SHIRTS, co'lirs attached B.V.D. CANADIAN WHITE SHIRTS, collars
feet of white pine lumber from Si 13% fo ) attached. Sizes 14% to 161%.

Halifax, 1,904 sacks of oilmeal, wes 13% to 18 ins, Evel. ...,......., $7.09 nes SN SA HI: 22s sa
800 sacks of feed 4,315 bags of
it alk Mia he tala FORSYTH COUNTRY CLUE CANADIAN ELITE SHIRTS, 100% Sea Island cotton with

milk,





The Alcoa Planter brought nine WHITE SHIRTS, collars attached. Sizes Collars attached. Shades of white,
passengers. She is consigned to 14% to 16. grey, cream, blue, Sizes 14 to 17.
Messrs, DaCosta & Co., Ltd. Each ... 87.90

samen
Agricultural Bank BUSHMAN KHAKI SHIRTS long sleeves, clini seo
Makes Large Advances coat style, two flap pockeis. Sizes 14 to
The Agricultural Bank made 17, Each $3.83 ei .VE

over one and a half million dol-
lers in advances to planters dur-
ing their financial year which
comes to an end this month,

“The bank had a very success-
ful year,” Mr. C. C._ Bethel
Manager said yesterday, This ex-
ceeds last year’s advances.

Most of the advances have al-
ready been repaid because of the
record cane crop. “This makes the
financial position of the bank
strong,” he said, “and augurs well
for the future of the sugar indus-

TOOTAL HANDKERCHIEPS, plain, white &
white with coloured borders. Each 62c.

SHEPHERD
oh me. Coy Led.
10-13 Broad St.

TIES—a large selection to ¢lisose from in-
cluding Foulard Silk and Lrish Poplin,
Prices from 3c, to $3.36



SS



trey.” _ , e
oe wit! Good News!! Your Favourite



MOTOR CYCLES Arrive!!

VELOCETTE

The New Model L.f:. 200 C.C, is different from
Motor Cycle — in fact it’s

50 LEAVE FOR U.S.
TO-DAY

ONE hundred agricultural
workers flew out by Resort Air-
ines for U.S.A. yesterday. Al-
ieady 1,400 have left the island.
A batch of 50 are expected to
leave today.

the conventional type

the nearest approach to a motor car.



BROKE LEG Water-cooled. HMand-Started, Shatt-driven
While helping to drag a “Moses” ©
(small boat) down the beach and and Noiseless.

into the sea at Ojistins yesterday
12-year-old O’Neal Cox of
Welches, Christ Church, fell
and fractured his left leg,

He was taken to the General
Hospital and detained,

SEVEN KILLED
MADRID, June 27.
Three soldiers, three cadets
and a pilot were killed when a
Spanish Air Force junker crashed
into the mountains early to-day

For SIMPLICITY, ECONOMY and RIDING PLEASURE

Choose a =

VELOCETTE

ROBERT THOM. LTD.

Se ee. Courtesy Garage White Park Road

res —Reuter SIEGE



oF
























BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JUNE 28, 1951





BY CARL ANDERSON

A REMINDER

For a radiant shine



BUY

ii\ The quality sia
Metal Polish

“4









, = E Se

WAKE UP, i. WOuU'RE *HAPPY , See
PROFESSOR ! HERMAN”, THE | S

eon oor TO FE-KNPNOTIZE GOOFY | GREAT HYPNOTIST! | : FOR Tee

e'S RUN MOK! ox: .
HE'S KU S i” J 3
\ | Wy :
ui :
a %
x
| x
»,



FREAN

BisCUITS =
TO - DAY.



SEND YOUR

ORDERS

TO

BLONDIE ee Soe po cos EY CR




1

'





Sa
aT Mi

Mil< +



» HAVE aUINE
A QUARTER







ADVOCATE
PRINTERY

DIA! 2620



fyte%, fattest
SOOOCOOOL EEE LLC CELE LPL CLC LLLP PLP PPPBPP_PLPOEES

66 Ft Ft tA te
EOE EOP EPO PSEC EP PPFPP OPS PEP EP PIE PPI

-

|
|
|















































: OCC LOLSO PESO
<= cy a Se ee — Serr
THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER | ,
BEES (RS. CARTER, 1 { JACKSON, YOU'RE A CROOK! | WANT YOUR HUSBAND SAID HARD ) weve Y i TS Wy IVE. TAKEN STERS TO I T PA Ys Y oO T oO D E AL H E RE
| MUST TALK 25 You ON BUSINESS. Zo NO DEALIN’ WITH YOU. hog ~ Ly Tee ee Be 3 ee | | TEACH YOUR WJ SAN BETTER f ESE
SS ee Lt re o yy NC yee |} SPECIAL offers to ail Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only
> Hs Piva to.) 2a : j CEs ‘ \
‘ o ain ie | aR | | es * a |






Usually Now Usually Now
Condensed Milk, Tins 31 29 Orange Juice, Tins 39 34

Evaporated Milk, Tins 29 26

Bush's Assorted Essence
Vanilla, Lemon, Almond 3 Bots. 90 3 Bots. 73 Allsopps Beer, Bottles 26 21

| fend ae Nye
i ad i a fs



Cut-rite Paper, Pkg. 58 30



BY GEORGE MC. MANUS



























\
a ee
emt af piss feed |
‘} YEG-MR6. UPENDOWN - JUST a 4 | : aera |
_ DROP IN ANY TIME- WE LOVE COME TO SEE US whee TAKE THIS DOOR |
- TO SEE YOU'D THINK THIS MAT OUT AND }
WUZ A ROADHOUSE! BURN iT-
tyM(Ma ST T i, | it ar



As THE DEGERT GUN GETS HIGHER IN THE
HEAVENS THE GANOS | EAT UP LIKE A FURNACE...

= <7
TAKE IT EASY ON THAT Fo :
BOTTLE, BABY... THERE'S J=

NOT MUCH LEFT / o

BY FRANK ROBBINS
ious LATER. a a x







MIGHT LEAVE MY BONES TO
BLEACH ON THE DESERT, BUT
AT LEAST THE COPG WON'T
GET ME / THATS REALLY A
GALLANT GESTURE ON YOUR
PART, MR. HAZARD /










BREATH... YOU'RE

GOING TO NEED
it!



BY ALEX RAYMOND



09 HiS THINKING
, UPSIDE ~



“O6) STUFF... THE RUSH |
A ep 002 PERS, UP THE | J
oN es, BRAIN!

+e









yeu can’t be really fit unless you’re clean inside. Not
only does Andrews provide a “ fizzy” refreshing

| drink ; it takes good care of Jnmner Cleanliness too ! 5 =)

| Andrews does its health-giving work in four stages. It | Se

cleans the mouth, settles the stomach, tones up the liver,

| and finally, gently clears the bowels.

Remember your Andrews when you wake in the morning.

: Also, at any time during the day, just take one teaspoonful

in a glass of cold water to make a cooling, refreshing drink.

ANDREWS sir




A CROW? GATHERS,

OH,UNCLE DAVE, 1 )
AT THE STARTING- :

DONT SEE HIM <( HE





































































THURSDAY, JUNE 28, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE c PAGE SEVEN’ "yr

















































































































































OT, rn ee a a ~
. _—" ~
CLASSIFIED ADS,| Pemute sates | GOVERNMENT NOTICES or ‘SHIPPING NOTICES:
* j
te aeeeneneeeseneetnsnemnaianens + |
TELEPHONE 2508 REAL ESTATE suse, Sict. Nemes _sre writen cn the? NEWT RELEAEOS Soae bites S
2 i. 20¢ Names are written on 1e NEW ZEALAND LINE LIMITED.
> | pTANGLIN, at Beachmount Pasture, Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend- ite Advertioong Departmen’. | KS. “AMAMIRT a ecuceuie® to. est
athshe@ba, S pt anding 1 7 ® . i ay a3 * iahas ate Advertising partment $38. “4 S scheduled to sai
DIED FOR SALE rood, 2 iene aaa. standing on i) ment) Order 1951,"No, 18 which will be published in the Official Gaz- 28.6.51—1n.| from Melbourne 12th Junef Brisbane 22nd
Stnieninnis dhemeaa inte i koade een etn Ouse contains 3 galleries, jounge,| @tte of Thursday, 28th June, 1951, June, Port Alma aon ie Sydne
BADLEY On June 27, 1951, at his resi- e tting room, 3 bedrooms, rooM: ‘ . ‘ em . f ‘ ‘ July 4th, arriving Trinidad end July, a ‘
dence, “Loseunt* 'gtretatnan "BC | Sk soute’ Sendage 0 warts over ta] itenea’ rmdes" drotmna 2 pethroome, 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling ANNOUNCEMENTS and Barbados early August The MAY. “Caribbee'’ wilt sowapt
Michael, Winston Herbert Badley His, Words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a|room. Flower garden in grounds. j Prices of “Biscuits—Local” are as follows: — ES = SS. “FORT FAIRY” is scheduled ‘o Gateuk, enn, Nevis cand
funeral will take place at St. Leonard's | word on Sundays, Inspection on application to the Care- | - HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—isie ot | 22! from Hobart late June, North Queens- St. Kitts, Sailing Friday 29th
Church, Westbury Road, at 5 00 pm taker, Rhoda Yard, at corner of Beach- WHOL Spices. SANTA MARIA—lovelitst hotel} 204 mid July, Brisbane end July, Sydney instant. :
today ; | mount Pasture. .ESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE in Caribbean. Rates from $100 per head | Carty Auumuat, Melbourne mid Avgust.|
Coral Badley, JeMe E. Badley and | AUTOMOTIVE The property (exclusive of the furni- ARTICLE (not more than) (not more than) | jer day. GRAND HOTEL— in best resi- | “"TVing at Trinidad mid September. B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS*
J. H. Badley reer niente ipisseniaieoresseeeneiaipreeseaceeenetieeee ap bee oe an be sold separately) sential district under Government Houge| ) 74 oe care ney 1 onan
Ip a oe aig Pe Austin Tru w set u ‘or sal y blic af tenet 4 hill, Rates fre oo head per day. " i “ ASSOCIATION INC.
BAYLEY — On June 26th, at the General accident. Tyres ang pre amaged in| Setition “at ‘our office, Tames Sher, | piscuits—Local: SEASIDE INN-On Grand Anse Bathing | | 1 addition Sia onoes itarehtiie se : 8
Hosplieh Aiea taylex, iote Black-| condition, can be seen at Courtesy| Bfidgetown, on Friday 29th June in-| (@) Sunrise .. .. | $2.85 per ctn. of 24 lbs. 2e. for 7 Beach. Rates trom $4.00 per head per| vessels have ample, space for chined ana Telephone 4047.
Funeral will leave his late residence | Gi 4¢s werd ae vue mae a ee aint (b) Special Eclipse | $2.75 per ctn, of 24 Ibs. le. for 3 day. Enquiries to D. M, Slinger, Grenads. | 6, British Guiana, Leeward and Wind-
Lontions ems prion : Hill, at 430/the 29th June at our Office. Ro S11, Solicitors. oe ninneenneremninennniaieeeeeneeenesn ee eee tenneteeeensechienent ward Islands.
Pm ay for the Westbury Cemetery. | Fiantations Building, Lower Broad Sivest — ———— ncaeioeioiliss 27th June, 1951. 28.6.51—1n For further particulars apply—
Clarissa Bayley (wife), Violet Thomas} we go not bind cuseer on | “EVANTON™—Having 3 Bedrooms. large FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD.,
(sister), Herbert, Whitfield, Lambert. Seeves Se ence tied yo. : | :
Clement (sons), Monica, Ruth, Mrs highest or any tender. wunge, separate Dining Room. All TRINIDAD
Daphne Taylor: \danaitters).” in|, 2?® British Guiana & Trinidad Mutual poe conveniences. Availabie un- ; { B.W.1.
Palak tépateiah » Leon! vire Insurance Co., Ltd. media peace, taree na ee oorls Felon ‘. Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent RE Al EST ATE DA costa’s co. LTD :
au > Dy -31—3n |. : a 3 . .
LON aie dh Tan Ge En Gan ree ee Soa | 24 Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1951, No. 11 which will BARBADOS { ADVERTISE IT PA S
eral Hospital, Erla Lynch. Age 23} CAR alliman 10 bp. Good Mechanical | 109 each in Applec enn’ snares of be published in the Official Gazette of Thursday, 28th June, 1951. a tae { 4
SSoailie naletane ee ae gate Attractive price. Phone a oe Soares of £1 each in Knights Limited 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of “Wam- JO ii | sein ee os
ai 4 9 Boda for Bt, Andrews B.8.t—2n.| See Sng” muamc,canaveien, a the| poles Preparation” is as follows: .
‘arish Church. LN Y sGay =
the 12th day July 1951 at 2 o'clock
Delbert Lynch (Father), Ineze CAR—Vauxhall 14/6 in perfect con- ovele
ae (Mother), Marie Mahon, | @ition, iy orteia’ Re hs ee ees “solicit rs. ITEM IT OF oe Sere ts
urene, Em¢iine, Magarite, Cath- | Peasonal . Apply: B' ies 7 mee ‘ED UNIT OF SALE P '
arine and Adell Lynch (Sisters), | btd, Ring 4908, —6n. 28.6.51—8n.—e,0.d inertia | psimeissinnissien sen ne . Onc.
CAR—1951 Hillman Saloon, green with Wampole’s Preparation [16 oz, bottle $2.00
PUBLIC OFFICIAL SAU | segoatBetsters, “Oversize “aires ites AUCTION ‘ z 10 oz, $1.72 B L A DO & NEW YORK SERVICE
Fein eee scepilition as new. Apoly: sot mn ——- & cs 1.09 8.8. “SEABREEZE" sails 8th June. Arrives Barbados 19th June, 1981.
- 7 talph Beard 4683. Viewing at Hardwood HILLMAN MINX 1940 MODEL ” ” . ” $1. A STEAMER sails 29th June +s : Arrives Barbados 10th July, 1951.
(The wrevasee-e) @ an) Act 104 Ailey. 26.6.51—3n.| We are instructed by the Insurance 27th J 1951 ar eee re rere ee
‘ - company tt waa 2 une. i soa , ; ma
On Friday the 13th day of July 1951, CAR; One (1) Chevrolet Car damaged vehicle. Sale at ‘Gules Gerene on Feties #8.6.51—1n & co. NEW ORLEANS SERVICE ’
at the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon | in accident. Can be seen at the Courtesy} 29th June at 2 p.m “ 8.8. ALCOA POLARIS" sails 13th June = Arrives. Barbados 28th June, 1061
will be sold at my office to the highest | Garage, Offers in writing will be received JOHN M. BLADON 8 ALGOA ROAMER" sails 27th June Arrives Barbados 13th July, 2951 =
bicder for any sum not under the] at our office up to Saturday 30th June. P ‘Austiauece CHANCERY SALE ALF F.V.A 8.8. ALCOA PATRIOT” sails 110 July Arrives Barbados) #th JWhge yeeF, ;
appraised value; James A. Lynch & Co., Ltd. Me Gregor 24.6.51—4n e BV eee +
All that certain piece of Land | Street. 27.6.51—4n : ‘| BARBADOS CANADIAN SERVICE
containing by admeasurement 4047 Sq. | nn PROPERTY— That desirable Wall nd The undermen tioned rt
M ; ~ a a vy will be set up for sale at the Registration Office SOUTHBOUND ;
ft situate in Parish of St. Michael, butting FORD STATION WAGGON, late 1946| Wooden House called St ‘Elmo ‘e Max Public Buildin, ; sgetdann betw 2 “s
. é § Max- gs, Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. f a fi '
and bounding on lands of J. K, Clarke} model A-l Mechanical condition, nearly} well Road, Ch. Ch. Consisting of Closed ithe date specified rae Tf not then sold, # will be ar rad ke eieeee lea FOR SALE Tame. Shp SR Segeanet: Rage meneen ane Se
on a. Private Road. twelve feet wide, on] new tyres, battery and paint work, a) Gali¢ry to the front 2 Side Verandahs, | Friday at the same place and during the sdme hours until sold. Full particulars 8.8. “FOLKE BERNADOTTE” May 25th May 30th June 19th
ether jands of J. K.’ Clarke and onj Real Bargain. St. Clair Butcher, c/o] Drawing and Dining Rooms 4 Bedrooms | on application to me. “SMALL COUNTRY HOUSE" *S'S. “ALCOA PLANTER” June 8th June llth June 2ist :
at Peterkina Road, Rank Sail, togsther deteeteenseceas Saoeckecas| Shae eran, etn Mpdera Kitenen. SCE OITA. ++ Fated St. John. An extremely pleasant, /ff/ «ss. “ALCOA PEGASUS" __ June.aant! June 25th July Sth :
. z am - “MOTOR VAN, One Austin 8 meio van | cite, Garage, Spacious yard enclosed by compact and well preserved 2 olen aa nna, €
wi pe Sones Pre aren “a oe veces mae see Van,| wall and standing % of an acre of CHARLES SYDNEY EDWARDS — Defendant Moray property, built of stone NORTHBOUND says
e enances thereof appraised as Speightstown. Phin gd oo erlay Bros.: land, with several bearing fruit trees. | PROPERTY ALL THAT certain plantation called Appleby in the parish of Saint with shingled roof, The house *S.S. “ALCOA PENNANT” due June 25th sails for St. Lawrence River. Ports...»
TheWhaie nedpatty appealed cu Gae f mn oo, 90.6.5110 The Same will be set up for sale br James and Esland aforesaid containing by estimation twenty-three acres or has just been completely re- ct
Thousshd Shree Mundie ana Porty-cie etd public competition at our Office, James thereabouts abutting and bounding on lands of E. Shorey on lands of Adrianna decorated and the grounds of * These vessels have Hmited passenger accammodation,
Dollars and Forty-one cents $1,346.41 MOTOR CYCLE — New shipment of | Street, on Friday 6th July at 2 p.m Forde, deceased on lands of Eric Carmichael on lands of Dan Springer on approx: half an acre are protected
> e SAO, S1. Inspection any day except Sundays, lands of Edmund Brewster deceased on lands of Oxnards Plantation on lands with new steel mesh fencing and

Attached from Ralph Stapleton Williams | Velocette 200 ¢.c.—Secure yours before| between




¢ bs the hours of 10 am. and 5 of one Gaskin on lands of one White lands of M, Babb lands of Josh ‘a high stone wall at the front TD. EW AND GULF SERVICE.
ON Raaen Dapaelt to he nalacn day ioe Peet ie ren Teetuee pm, Hutchinson & Banfield, Solicitors, Gill deceased on lands of one Knight and oh ; public Gon bending 16 ‘Saint | There are 2 living rooms, 3 bed- ROBERT THOM L . — N YORK G 8 Vi :
of purchase, ea P 23.6,51—T7n. James Main Road or however else the same may abut and bound Together rooms, toilet and shower upstairs, APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.~—CANADIAN SERVICE







with the messuage or dwelling house and all and singular other buildings and

T, T. HEADLEY, ‘
Provost at ELECTRICAL UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER erections on the said land erected and built standing and being with the

Provost Marshal's Office, 5 nr lee ty the -inclamency: of the | 7 appurtenances the said plantation hereditaments and premises.
28.6.51—3n. BATTERIES: 6 and 12 volt DURALIFE| weather the sale which would have taken CRS PICK Saeno-0d.

with kitchen pantry, spare bed-
room, large playroom, toilet and
shower on the ground floor. Good
gurage, servant's quarters and pot-






















Date of Sale: f t hed. > mn 8 pr
with Bbonite separators for Cars, Trucks| place on Friday 2and at I-p.m, ct Messrs | Pate Of Sale 13th July, 1961, HM. WILLIAMS ous fruit treen,. and. productive PASSAGES TO EUROPE
lotor cycles, Courtesy Garage.| Hinds & Co., Tweedside Road: will now . Se amen! vegetable garden, All mains




Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for
sailing to Europe fortnightly. The usual rts of call art:

services and on bus route.










28.6.51-—3n.







REFRIGERATOR — One (1) Westing-| with cart and harness, ‘Terms cash.

GOVERNMENT NOTICES Dial 4391, 26.6.51—6n.| take place on Thursday 28th at 1 p.m. Ree
{1) Horse in perfect condition complete ede ti eins
—_—




















house, in good k . im . “HOLDER'S HOUSE".St, James. ‘ ingl .
W. R. Cenann, saa Seu cree eee, ae rene . OFFICIAL NOTICE An Estate House’ built of ston® Dublin, London, or Rotterdam. 8 le fare £70; usual
P Phone 5044 or 8224. Auctioneer 3. reducti f hild: ; a
EMIGRATION a Pont a, | BARBADOS, with pine flooring and shingle uction for c ren. .
28.6.51—t..n 26.6.51--3n ; > —
permenant | _ IN PURSUANCE of the Ct Act. he Teds te Wie noe ek Des een aig, et ;
. __ s = of the Chancery Act, , io hereby give notice to a randahs, etc., al: mrage and SSSI a
Men who wish to secure em- LIVESTOCK ; Persons having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any Hen or incum- nial guanine dear hacen SSSSGOS 6OSS
ployment in the United States of} ———————_______ —___| PUBLIC NOTICES brance in or affecting the property hereinatier mentioned tthe property of the stands on approx: ¢ acrea of well
isis eset COW—First Calf 28 pints of milk per defendant) to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, .
Sunes are warned not to pay ¢@ay. Morton Brathwatte. Parish tend, Pau cand ihe acdse Unk: CA whines documents and vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between Sas ga a Oe anes lf you are in
money to any person who states] Girist Chueh. 27.6.51—2n, P | the hours of 12 nodn and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, flanked with closely — planted

that he is able to assist them to SIN ehiree MALES tow eae Public Buildings. Bridgetown before the 15th day of August, 1951 in order that

a such claims may 9e reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority

secure placement. LIVESTOCK: Two (2) Does in Milk/ and $1.80 on Sundays. thereof res y ‘the b is
: Y af . pectively, otherwise such persons will be precluded from th fit

Any information of such pay-] Sif goa Sree, O48, Binks dally. One , m the said property

of any decree and deprived of all claims on or against the said property
ments should be communicated to] For particulars, Dial 8108.





mahogany trees, The outstanding
attraction of Holders is the very
jevely site which has the ad-
vantage of being well elevated and



EARTHENWARE or GLASSWARE =
VISIT Os






Black-Belly Sheep with two ewe lambs. | gH SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL- PLAINTIFF ; JACK BOYCE GILL





SSSSSIOOSSS

















































tee TURAL BANK ACT, 1945 DEFENDANT: OSWALD GRAHA FAN! cool with fine views all round
the Labour ne * or 24.6.51—4n | To the creditors holding specialty liens; PROPERTY. ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of pe atrante in the parish of Coast . — than a mile away sand 4 2. &
(6 OT en PT ee against HOPE Plantation, St. James. Saint Lucy in this Island containing by admeasurement hore % town 6 miles. ri at — - ae ‘
POULTRY TAKE NOTICE that |, the owner of roods twenty seven perches or thereaboute. Avutting end boundiaie be in ¥ * ; THE q ENTRAL EMPORIUM ,
ee | the above Plantation am about to obtain two sides on other lands of the defendant on lands of Colleton WHITEHALL FLATS" — Cod~ 3 >
POULTRY: Three (3) Half-bred Bronze |@ loan of £300 under the provisions of Plantation and on the public road or however else the same may rington Hill, St. Michael. A fine Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streets : ?
‘©. SEALY AND G. G. WEEKES| Turkeys, (2 cocks, 1 hen). For particu-| the above Act against the said Plantation, abut and bound Together with the messuage or dwelling house called old country mansion —regently " se iia ¢
lers, Dial 8462, 24.6.51—40 | i) respect of the Agricultural year 1951 Deane Hollow and all and singular other the buildings on the said proventeces on ttn ost meee SOS SS ISSO LES SS LIL Doo > —OOLLE SSS SOEGN 7
7 i ssi in- to 1962. t parcel of land erected and built AND SECONDLY ALL THAT other uxury fla s a enenanenmneennnen a y,
; Anyone in possession of in MECHANICAL i No monay has been borrowed under, Piece or parcel of land situate in the said parish of Saint Luey and Island afore- conveniences, There are approx: > oe
formation regarding the where- the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the ona arora Ge achiaaoarsroant, Sica wastes three toods thirty and four-fifths Fe Me edie, acetate: ne
; r h : é ase 3 < erche: , treabouts abutting an undi Ry 8 a _ "
abouts of the under Peo ored he RICYCi a) -Harciiles, for tadies, gente il rae sine ane may be) iM | being the parcel of land first herein described ra ‘lands ‘Sh Colston Plantation on and gardens, the long driveway ,
asked to communicate with the] ang youths. Special attractive cash Dated this 28th day of June 1951. lands of Checker Hall Plantation on lands of Checker Hall sold in lots on lands approach is flanked by matured 7
Colonial Secretary’s Office, Public] prices. Dial 4391, Courtesy Garage. SYBIL. ROCK, now or late of the estate of C. W. Deane deceased and on the public road or mahogany trees. Good invest- - - :
Buildings, immediately 26.6.51—6n. Owner, | Rowever else the same may abut and bound ment property especially suitable va
Sy, y- | 28.6.51--3n Bont akin pat taals H. WILLIAMS, for a resident owner. Only 3% « Fete. ein
in ’ une, 1951, Registrar-in- y. miles from town, ‘
7 RNVR, “te aan ir = Station NOTICE wena Ee RESIDENC ;
-R.N.V.R., formerly o ion Te “ ‘ ‘E—Maxwell's Coast. ”
? GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality PARISH OF ST. LUCY A beautiful property embodying i ~





Hill, St. Michael; new sheets, Cheapest in the Island ! a
4 P Applications on forms to be obtained
& ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56; froth my office and accompanied by bap-
G. G. Weekes, ex-A.B., No.| 10 ft $8.40. Nett cash, Better hurry! | tismal certificates, will be received by
2821X, T.R.N.V.R., formerly of A, BARNES & CO., LTD. me up to Wednesday llth July, eg for
i i i Lucy estry
Britton’s Hill, St. Michael. GALVANIZED SHEETS: 24 gauge in| O7¢ OT, more vacant St. 3 3
F at the Al ar
28.6.51—In. | lengths of 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10 foot. Enquire] EXpibitions tenable at the Alexandra
Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar Street.) “ Candidates must be daughters of Parish-

the finest pre-war workmanship
and well planned with 2 recep-
tion, 5 bedrooms, verandah,
kitchen, pantry, garage, store-
rooms etc. The land is approx:
2 acres with flower and vegetable
gardens, productive orchard ond
coconut grove, One acre walled




South Seas Life Not So Idyllie;
Miss Food Ships

AUCKLAND, N.Z., June. der which called at many islands










REAL ESTATE AGENT

For PROPERTIES, RENTALS




























On Phone 2696. 26.6.51—+.f.n, ioners in straitened apace ab re not Remember those South™ Sea in the Fiji Samoa and Cook merien saney be sold separately and
a = years e tha years d . , :,
FOR YOUR INSURANCE NEW GALVANISE SHEETS—24 Gauge| /¢**, {an 6 wears or more than 12 years | Tsjands of fiction where a kindly groups on the first tour of the|p| % Puiiding site AUCTION SALES
NEEDS — CONSULT 8 ft. $7.00 ea. 9 ft. $7.50 ea, at Ralph} °'Gonaidates of 10 years and over must|Nnature provides everything that is islands since the strike began “WINDY WILLOWS" — st,
ANDREW D. SHEPPARD Beard’s Show Rooms, ES pert present themselves for examination to} needed for human life and the in- early this year, was greeted by James Delightful bungalow Always at Your Service
Representing oa :| the Headmistress at the Alexandra School | habitants lie under trees while the wildly excited islanders who un- house with open verandah com-






manding magnificent view of sea
and stretches of beach, Large

on 6th July, and on 7th July for younger

PLASTIC RAIN COATS for Ladies and} 9) g/'g 39 a.m. food falls into their mouths? loaded their allocations of sup-



Confederation Life Association
-

C/o F. B. ARMSTRONG LTD For VALUATIONS Ete.














ERIDGETOWY S3ARBADOS. Children. Broadway Dress Shoppe. O. L. DEANE, eee on to aero of plies in record time and then lounge, 3 bedrooms, verandahs, Call
Tel, 2840 eee AP ere ence ee enter SEEDS Vestry Clerk, an earthly Paradise has been dealt rushed the island stores to replen- kitchen, pantry and servant's
STAINLESS STEEL — Steak Knives 5 ‘ » , ni
$22.00 per dozen are the sharpest to men-| 94 ¢ 51 4n St. Lucy. }by the New Zealand waterfront ish empty larders. Zags. “Starerdenss '/in. basement Hardwood Alley P.O. Box 279









tion. Broadway Dress Shoppe. strike which has shown that the Penrhyn, a tiny island not far



















































































27.6,51—5n. -|South Sea Islands of the present south of the equator, is typical of BEACH PROPERTY — Sandy
{ Well known for Housecoats and Night day, at any rate, are as dependent the changing habits of the islands. Lane, St. James. A Awe-storsy
x4 a e oc > ar ives 8 e beac! use on site 0! ‘er

10. DAY'S NEWS FLASH Ladd stack Gawe Broadway. eked FOR RENT on overseas trade as the rest of Before the war the natives pemetueanh Hevea on tive Cray ;

a pin 27.6.51—3n. the world. : lived largely in traditional fashion beach frontage, safe and private TUAL LIFE
: . es » - Minimum charge week 72 cents and Travellers returning by the first on land crabs, coconuts, fish and bathing. Matchless for conversion

EVERYMAN'S WALLABA POSTS—All sizes 8, 10 and) 96 cents Sundays 24 words — ov 24) vessel to visit many of the islands fruit, but American occupation into deluxe coast residence, ‘

ENCYCLOPAEDIA CS 1 oat value Apply: G. Mayhew.| words 3 ae fl word week—4 cents @)ro~ months repord desperate food during the war changed all that. aiesahehehaiGl oiisas arte tock 1 * ( ‘
12 Volumes A—Z WTSS. . Hehi—aa; | Ore shortages brought about by the The islanders have become accus- |) ,, S1eVERTON' Cheapside, Con. ASSURANCE SOCIETY . \ M4
3rd Edition revised to 1950 HOUSES interruption of shipping services, tomed to European food, and they standing in mpprox: 1% sered ,

$36.00 for the Set i and islanders eagerly rushing the rushed the Alexander's supplies planted fruit trees, 2 large re- *

Jounneire aearsonny® TAKE “NOTICE FLAT_One Downstairs Flat at Blue ,Ship to unload their precious allo- of flour, cheese, sugar and meat Feption rovmns:4 edrocens, 3 gal: ELECTION OF A. DIRECTOR :

eres, p , r e
r sf pate: d suitable for
rooms, all modern conveniences. Apply: Meat was the main shortage Contents jpociee fat ry a fear
eee No. | USE: 26.6.51—6n. | and even in the prosperous city of The islands will be rationing et SPs caro eae eee e "
FLAT—At Coral Sands, Worthing. 1] Suva, capital of the Fiji group, food for sometime to come as sup-
22 ins. x 16 ins. A . é ;
24 ina. x 18 isis. modern furnished flat, S004 som, bathing, pines “ _— eee a ‘ fine. from oot Zealand ae yep ‘ e diay
‘5 For further particulars. Dial 8134. ma} week, n e smaller islands it highly problematical owing to the ‘ : n at an xtraordina
10uNeMe Emre Lashley. : 27.6.51—t.1.n. | had disappeared sulirely pen dhe continued - strike by eeainen in FOR RENT Notice is hereby given t : :
en ee ET gn menu except where traders had support of the New Zealand long- Meeti f th lified Policyholders of the above-
; fen Ne e FURNISHED HOUSE—Pine Hill. eeting of the qualifie onlcy .
| WANTED rationed their stocks of bully beef shoremen. valltble uc ie wionte Mee,




carefully. Some relief has been given by

Flour, potatoes, eggs, onions the steamer Matua, which has
and bread were also in exceeding- taken a full cargo of supplies on
ly short supply. Sugar is grown an emergency mission to the
in vast quantities in Fiji, but mow- jslands, For this trip the Matua
adays the islanders in many was manned entirely by officers,
groups depend on supplies refined with a former master of the ves-

named Society will be held at the Society's Office,
Beckwith Place, Bridgetown, on Friday, 6th July, 1951,
at 2 o'clock p.m. for the purpose of electing a Director
in the place of Mr. Walter C. Boyce, who has resigned



“WHITWHALL FLATS”—Cod-
rington Hill. Modern = luxury
apartment flats.

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN inat the| 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
above trade mark is registered in the} words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a

NOTICE Register of Trade Marks in Barbados and! word on Sundays.
..., is the trade mark of R. J, Reuter

OF APPLICATION FOR: §h} Sempagy:,témites: 2 Britisn Company of









REAL ESTATE AGENTS
















Waters Terrace semi furnished, 3 : of fresh food supplies. when the vessel arrived.
























shire, England, Manufacturers, and is HELP in New Zealand and shipped from se} acting as a deck hand, the rest
used by the said company in respect of:] 0 | there, and some had seen no sugar of the crew consisting of first, sec- AUCTIONEERS and *
Soaps, perfumery, exsential lls, creams,| "MANAGER for Jamaica sugar factory | for months. ond and third officers, and the his seat. + K. BROWNE= {
cosmetics, hair lotions, dentifrices, toile! ; sugar * sat ; , ‘i sn a)
pues a hereby Ose preparaliona and Eau o Cologne, and Bae aitneit or eons ot. Pe we nee core ee is office clerk SURVEYORS ¢ oy :
raham Younis 1s ap th id trade mark is the exclusive . o49 r na rading snip exan- 4 seT .— d
to the Governor for naturalization, DO ULReY ar the’ asin company, monly: Law a Connell; « Sea) The: gr sree. PLANTATIONS BUILDING Secretary.
and that any person who knows SUB AGENT WANTED, | resident .
any reason why naturalization NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that legal| pridgetown, well connected with com- K. ING FA ROUK SINGS Phone 4640 21.6.51—6n.
a ayia tad aan eeaanes proceedings will ks a ergeett Raed merce, to sell accredited British goods t
a reiten, er a son who uses the sa ade mark or . State 7 erience, os esi ea caealalad iasaiditinaatdimemasipees
of the facts to the Colonial Secre- (| ny colorable imitation thereof in con-| Ccrerences, Postbox 582, ‘Trinidad. NAPLES, June 26. The coupie suddenly left Ischia
beside aeeniee et Dee Sense. Maik hoes te ae 26.6.51—%n.| Honeymooning King Farouk ot Island in the Gulf of Naples \this
ze Ow ee Terres toe Sere ae aie Egypt’ sang in a Naples restaurant afternoon shortly after a message
———— in such trade mark, igypt sang in a p i § i
aeonted the sath day of June 1951. MISCELLANEOUS last night accompanied by guitars had been delivered to them aboard



Fes! P Oe ABHOR PUPPY — Smooth-haired Fox Terrier }and mandolins of Neapolitan trou- the Royal yacht, however.
er. — 7 "



badours. Among other songs, he They had planned to spend two









LIM velve ths old ; )
i, » Rai ioe. We purkle, Hdgewater Hotel "08276. | sang “OQ Solo Mio” and the well more days in the blue waters of
To-day’s Gi. A. Song 37.6,1—Sn 26.6.51—3n. \ known love song “Maria Mari.” the Gulf. They had anchored
: 55050GOSTOCCCPPOSA,| His 18-year-old queen Narri- there only a few hours earlier and E
¢ en % man sat smiling at his side while described the setting as “enchant-
. nes i ”
“TIME AFTER TIME” IF.....- people crowding the sea front res- ing.
ADVERTISE You experience any taurant applauded each song. After the message, the contents







Farouk and the Queen ati 2 of which were not known, had
nial neymoon ctu, stp ast aed te og Cha
c ; gs programme. e gave e
way from Capri where they spent inmediate order to weight anchor.

“You'll hear me say that”

IN THE
ADVOCATE




difficulty in securing the
PROPERTY you want to

“T'yiy. 80; FutKy 38 sacs










POPS P EEE

to have Gas for Cookng. ae a fortnight on the Italian Riviera. — Reuter, :
lacy coe Ils PRNITORE Consult —— ORIENTAL :
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE CECIL JEMMOTT SOUVENIRS, CURIOS, WOVEN

Over Pheonix Pharmacy New Shipment opened

OF THE WEST INDIES ver Pheonix Pharmac: WOODEN
sliscdtagacbasheestl THANT’S _ "tt

AND OTHER THINGS








Sees

















































ae at Money-Saving Prices SOS OOOO OOO we BLINDS
AC f Fi NEW & Renewed Bedsteads, Beds, LPL LL AOLOPOPLEPIOE PPE EPL ¢ .
ourse 0 ve Springs, Laths— Wardrobes, Chests- % a
Lectures of-Drawers— Vanities & Dressing EWs 2 % \
ie Tables $16 to $98—Washstands, ~ G - % Y CVEL Cea’ oo
Nightchairs, Dining, Kitchen, Sew- re r ss
FIVE MASTER | % ing and Fancy Tables, China, % FoR THE How SEW IFE... % — but you wouldn’t expect from them the performance
Kitchen and Bedroom Cabinets, Ns @ ace eit be es T: To a
. 1% Sideboards $17 up, Waggons, Sew- > Fresh Supplies of........... , % which you get from your Fee : i Pe ee y
PAINTERS | % ing Baskets in removeable Stands g : Sein 9 ¥ ensure continuous economical ‘running ‘omy dson, i
by | 5 ee Ee Shen Ser eee % “DR. NEDD’S ANT TAPE % use our specialised service facilities. We supply spares on
~ & Treadle gen¢ral and Boot Sew- < ; ; x Foul iis eae on Ford ined mec ‘ ;
JOHN HARRISON | ing Machines, Banjos & Mandolins % are again once more available.............. % FINEST BLINDS repairs - io fixed ou ; train hanics
'® $14.50 up; Portable & Electric gS Rid Your Tables and Safes of ANTS x the wort: quickly and thoroughly,
at the Barbados Museum % Cabinet Gramophones, Electric $ Keep your household free from these annoying PESTS % IN TOWN Hove you seen the latest Thames Trucks? We can tell you all about them.
on ig Pick-up Arms & Heads $8 %! with ¥% a c
Wednesday July 4th '% i aceeitlas ‘. DR. NEDD’S ANT TAPE ~ Use them to partition your
at ig $ Just Tie It On % Kitchen or Dinette. Fordson Vans o lhames Trucks
, ‘ »
5 o'clock 3 ¥ a Retail Price 1/6. Pkt. % a
Fee for Course $1.00 js ie ® % Obtainable at:— 8 Obtainable at... ( 1
, ae 5 % 4 ~
Members of Ex-Mv, 3 : J0N'S, DA COSTA’ CHARLES Me ENEARNEY & (0. LTD
‘soc. te |S SIPIRW ST. = 3)%) BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD. %/}} Hannison's. Da costa’s ¢ : .
Single Lectures : 24e % DIAL 4089 $ % Broad Street, and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings. $| & CAVE, SHEPHERD'S
— ~: || 3399066006090900009959605 99996556. O HOODOO EBS FLIES SSE | Woe
, $ } (


























PAGE EIGHT



ome ont ne tere mans



BARBADOS ADVOCAT



Trinidad Girl Athlete In England
Eileen King Trained ao

By Sprint

Champion

(By E. McDONALD BAILEY)
WHEN I went to meet Eileen King, Trinidad’s crack woman
sprinter at London Airport this week, I did not auite know
what kind of person to expect; whether she would be a June
Foulds, a Fanny Blankers-Koen, or what.



Eileen King, coloured
sprinter from the West
Indies, has come to England
on. public subscription to
compete in the Women’s
A.A.A. Championships at
the White City on July 7th.
Here, her compatriot E. Mc-
Donald Bailey, British sprint
champion, tells how he is

assisting her im her training
and assesses her chances.



°
Her Diet Is
e
Milk And Eggs
LONDON, June 27
Miss Eileen King 18 year
Trinidad sprinter is
under the expert eyes of McDon-
ald Bailey for the
Amateur Athletic Championshi
here.
She is mainteining such a strict

routine that she will not
even a glimpse of the Festival of

ships.

ing irksome.

tioning and even this does not
unduly worry her.

She said today:
on milk and eggs.
difficulty about milk but it is not
so easy to get eggs as they
rationed. But I am making up for
the shortage of eggs with extra
milk.” I have been here in Eng-
land over a week now and I like
very much the little I have seen
of it.

“I go almost every day to the
White City Stadium with McDon-
ald Bailey.
and practise fast starts.

Confident

old
training

Women’s
ps

have

Britain until after the Champion-

Her only probler« is food ra-
“I like to train Wise

There is no Near the date of the big event.

are

We do some trotting

But as she stepped from the
huge K.L.M. liner, glistening
in the brilliant sunshime, there
was no mistaking the graceful,
streamlined young lady from my
native iand of the humming-
bird.

For London it was a hot day,
but Eileen, wearing a white sum-
mer frock with an _ attractive
chocolate swagger coat on top,
felt a bit chilly.

I introduced myself to the
smiling, charming, but obviously
shy Miss King and also to the
members of the Women’s Ama-
teur Athletic Association who
had also come to greet her. We
did not have long to chat how-
ever before Eileen was taken
completely out of our grasp by
reporters and cameramen. She
had not slept for two nights, but
despite this stood up to the in-
evitable barrage of questions
magnificently.

Now she is losing no time in
getting into shape for the Cham-

pionships which are to be run
on July 7th.
In Action
Two days after her arrival, I
worked out with her at the

White City Stadium and was able

But she does not find the train- 4, see her in action for the first

time. I was very impressed with
her smooth action and although
I detected a few faults here and
there, I think she would be un-
to make any changes so

She find the cinders firm and
fast and I am pleased that I was
able to get permission from the
White City Authorities for her to
do most of her training there.

She is very keen to win and
she does not want to disappoint
her followers in the West Indies.

Personally, I think her chances
are very good, But I must warn
enthusiastic fans not to expect

too much from her too quickly.
She will need plenty of condition
io stand up to the pressure she
will undoubtedly meet from the

“Of course the tracks here are English girls for, make no mis-

A GREAT



Mrs,
She is

America’s Miss Doris Hart.
the Pan American Games.
Gussie”. ‘

Miss D. H

MRS. H. WEISS of Argentine beaten yesterday in a stern fight by

FIGHTER



4

Weiss won the Women’s Singles at
called South America’s “Georgeous

art (U.S.A.)

Wins at Wimbledon

Miss Doris Hart of Amerie

LONDON, June, 27
a, beat Mrs. H. Weiss of the

Argentine by 6—0, 7—5, in the second round of the Women’s
Single in the Wimbledon Lawn Tennis Championships to-

day.

Miss! Hart, with her superior
reach and speed of stvoke, did not
have a great deal of trouble in
beating Mrs. Weiss.

The Argentinian was complete-

i ly out of touch with her game in

the first set.

Mrs. Weiss began the second set
jin a similar vein, so the Americatt
raced to a five-two lead, but then
to the accompaniment of cheers
from the crowded court, Mrs.
Weiss begun to play really well.
She took the fast stinging drive





















different trom those back home. take about it, these English girls
At home we run on-grass. Here it can certainly turn on the heat,
is a cinder track. I am quietly For this reason I am _ persuad-
getting accustomed to the new ing Eileen to have one or two
type of track and I don’t think it “warm up” meetings before the
is going to make any difference to championship although she was
my running when the Champion- advised not to do so before she
ships come along. left Trinidad.
My reason for persuading her

“I feel confident enough and I to compete before the big date
am going to try my best to snatch. jig so that she will be able to get
the sprint championships and the “feel” of British competition
justify the faith of my people and the general atmosphere of a
back home, track meeting in this country.

“When not training I rest and From personal ‘experience [I
do a lot of reading. know this is extremely import-

“Having such an expert trainer ant and I think Fileen agrees
as McDonald Bailey makes a lot with me that it is in her best in-
of difference. He is keeping me at terest to contest a . preliminary
top form. He knows everything meeting.
about the technique of sprinting. Off The Track

Off the track she has already

“I am concentrating on my bid met June Foulds, the British
for the Championships and OM gprint champion, and besides be-
nothing else at the moment. coming good friends these two

“When the championships are have developed a healthy respect
over, I shall lei up a little and for each other. There are other
take a look at the Festival of yery good girls Eileen will meet
Britain.—Reuter. as she goes along, but the one

that both she and Miss Foulds



of Miss Hart’ confidently and sure-
ly and was not afraid to run to
the net for the kill when she got
Miss Hart out of position,

Twice Mrs. Weiss broke througn
the service and to a great roar
from the packed court Mrs. Weiss
made it five all, There was a
fierce fight for the eleventh game
on Miss Hart’s service, but two

glorious passing shots which threw
j up the chalk of the side lines gave
Miss Hart the game to lead six-
five.



GODFREY EVANS

Mrs, Weiss on her service fought
every point gallantly and deuce
was called several times, but now
Mrs. Weiss was obviously tiring
due to the great amount of chasing
she had done. With two fine
volleys the American won the
game for the set and the match.

Mrs. Weiss was given 9 greir
ovation by the crowd as she walk-
ed off. She had fought pluckily
but the odds were always in favour
of Miss Hart with her more

Evans Will Be Ist
England Stumper
TC GET 100 WICKETS

LONDON, Jue 27
Godfrey Evans popular Kent
wicketkeeper and batsman ap«
pears certain to be the first Eng-
land stumper to take 100 wickets.






30 Men Can Play
Strangest Game
SUT NO WOMEN.

NGÂ¥- 30 members of a men-
only club can play the world’s

will have to look out for is Anne
Pashley, of Great Yarmouth, who
has just burst into the limelight
with some really creditable per-
formanees,

Whatever success may attend
Eileen, the significance of her visit
should not be underestimated.
Her mere appearance here should
spur on the many other West
Indian girls who undoubtedly
have the talent but have so far
remained in the background.

England has been rather rich in
first class wicketkeepers over the
past 40 years. It was in 1909 that
Herbert Strudwick first played
for England against South Africa,
In his Test career which ended in
the middle 19 twenties he claimed
72 victims in 28 tests—sixty two
catches and ten stumpings,

George Duckworth who fielded
for England behind the stumps
played 24 matches, caught 45 and

severe strokes and her ability to
cover the court with less effort
than her much smaller opponent,

After

Mrs. Weiss told Reuter after the
game: “I thoroughly enjoyed the
match, ana I am quite happy that
1 made some show in the second
set against such ¢ brilliant player
as Miss Hart. Perhaps I might
have done a little better if I had






















strangest game—paille maille—on Just how long Eileen will re-
a corner of Downshire Hill in main in England is Uncertain and
Hampstead. The world’s champion depends on several important
is Mr. F..Pyle, of Hampstead, but factors. Assuming that she does
there is no team he and his fellow remain behind until the 1952
elub members can p'ay. Olympies, I can think of no bet-
ter way for her to gain experi-
ence for Helsinki.

t Which brings me to ask the
said one of pertinent question: are the West
Trill. Indies going to be represented as
st week and one team at Helsinki? The idea
would have won, but my wife has been discussed on many oc-
turned up in the middle of the casions. I, for one, feel it would
game and put me off.” be a fine idea—better than send-
, i ing individual teams from Trini-

The game was introduced into dad, Jamaica, British Guiana,
this country by Charles II after Barbados.
his exile on the Continent. He
liked it so much that he gave its
name to Pall Mall.

The game is played exactly the
game now as it was then. A long
cue is used with a steel ring on
one end. This lifts the wooden
ball, weighing about 10lb. GEORGETOWN, B.G., June 27

The players then try to pitch Alfred Ferdinand, 22-year-old
the ball through an iron ring middleweight who has been in
in the centre of the curt. hospital since he was knocxed un-

This is not easy. The ball is conscious by Bull Gilkes of Trini-
s€ven inches in diameter, and the dad on the night of June 7, was
iron ring is seven and a_ half using a wheelchair today.

—L.E.S. Ferdinand, on leaving the hos-

The pan on women is a strict
one. “We come here to get
away from them,”
the club, Geoffre
“I was, playing te

(From Our Own Correspondent)

They'll Do It Every Time

Registered U. 5. Patent Office








“( NAH! THIS ONE'S ALL COCKEYED,
TOO"WHAT ARE YOU SELLING -
FISH POLES OR CORKSCREWS 2




) HALF AN HOUR AND 48 POLES
LATER, PAINECKER FINALLY PICKS

ONE THAT SUITS HIM» os
- =~ >

Ferdinand Regains Consciousness
Cannot Walk

stumped 15.

Leslie Ames had 98 victims with
74 catches and 24 stumpings be-
fore he gave way in the England
side to Godfrey Evans who to date
has dismissed 63 men with catches
and 26 with stumpings.

had more than two day’s practice
on the grass courts after having
played so long on hard courts.
Remember my husband and I have
only had two days of practice of
grass and the days we might have
practised were spoiled by the
rain.’’—Reuter,

He is still playing so well that
he does not appear likely to have
a suecessor before he has got rid
of even more opponents to bring
his total to the hundred mark.
Evans gives credit to Ames, also
of Kent for the valuable advice
and training he had when a young
man on the county staff.
—Reuter.

South Africans
Hit 499 For 5

PORTSMOUTH, June 27

The South Africans gave the
brightest batting display of their
tour today when they trounced
the Combined Services bowling
here to score 499 for 5 by the
close of play in their first in-
nings. They then declared their
innings closed,

John Waite and Jack Cheetham
got centuries, Waite making 139
and Cheetham 133 not out. Dud-
ley Nourse hit up 61 including
fours in an hour and a quarter.
at the wicket and George Ful-
lerton scored 69,

There were four century. part-
nerships—144 for the first wickey



pital bed, collapsed on the floo!
as his legs failed him. He was
examined by the doctors who per-
mitted him to go home,

They believe that the paralysi:
of his legs was temporary as :
result of inactivity, and that he
will seon regain full use of hi
limbs.




108 for the third, 113 for th
° fifth and 125 fer th ished
By Jimmy Hatlo— sixth wicket stand. mshed
— Smeets —Reuter.
Sax
SS
|
}
1

Order _ this

sain ii iin i Rie ieee i iret at

daily from

E



SEA NYMPHS, STARFISH || —

WIN AT WATER POLO

STARFISH defeated Goldfish

by the odd goal in five in their}

Water Polo match at the Aquatic Club yesterday evening.

Phylis Chandler played an excellent game.
. sAhree goals for Starfish. The two goals for Goldfish were
', seored by Marie Therese Lopez.
In the other game of the evenin
swalk over when they met the

_The Nymphs won ten-nil. Their

‘wiain goal seorers were Nancy

at right wing who scored

and Toni Browne who sent

in three. The other two goals

scored by Pat Mahon and
Eckstein.

The» start of the Starfish-Gold-
fish game saw Goldfish in the
shore goal. Phylis Chandle
epened the score for Starfish wit

/ a hard shot which completely

beat Barbara Hunte, the Goldfish
custodian,

Barbara Hunte after brought
off some beautiful saves when the
Starfish forwards attacked again
and again. Shortly afterwards
Marie Therese Lopez, on the left
wing for Goldfish, received a long
pass from skipper Peggy Pitcher,
She shot the equalizer for Goldfish
from close range, giving goalie
Joan Ghent of Starfish no chance
to save,

Goldfish seemed inspired by
their equaliser. Shortly after-
wards Marie Therese Lopez, who
was well down in the Starfish goal
area, received another long pass
She was unmarked and beat Joan
Ghent with a hard vhot. At half
time Goldfish was still one goal
in the lead.

In the second half the Starfish
players came on to the field with
a different spirit. Phylis Chandler
seen pounced on the ball and
carried it down from the centre.
She took a hard shot. The ball
struck Barbara Hunte’s hand and
travelled into the nets to bring
honours even,

Phylis Chandler put Starfish in
the lead with a hard shot in the
corner of the left goal. It was
‘the best shot of the match taken
from the corner, and completely
beat Barbara Hunte. The game
ended with Starfish in the lead.

Second Game

From ses Ges to end Sea
Nymphs showed that they were ,
the better team. Their skipper-
goalie Ann Eckstein appeared to
be invincible. She easily saved
the few shots that were taken by |
the Ursuline Convent’s forwards.

Joan Lashley, in goal for th>
Ursuline Convent, gave a good
performance. Although ten goals |
were scored on her, she saved
many others that looked like cer-
ail ti@s . ver,

Nancy Jones and Toni Browne
were the outstanding players for
the Nymphs. Whenever they got
hold of the ball a goal was expect-
ed. Skipper Toni Neives of the
Convent team, has a lot of speed
but because of her position she
could not put this to good use.
It would benefit the Convent if
she played at centre forward.

Nancy Jones opened the scoring
for the Nymphs, Toni Browne sho*
the second and then goals came
every few minutes. At half time
the score was six—nil in favour
of the Sea Nymphs.



WHAT'S ON TO-DAY

Police Courts_.10.00 a.m.

Games night at Y.W.C.A.—
6.00 p.m.

Inter-Club Division II Table
‘Tennis at Y.M.C.A: Hamp-
ton vs. YÂ¥.M.P.C. and
Y.M.C.A. vs. Everton —
6.00 p.m. Barna vs. Police
7.30 p.m.

Memorial Service at Nation-
al Baptist Church for
Rev. G. B. Byer—7.30 p.m.

CINEMA:
Globe: “Dragonwyck” 5 and 8.15

Pim.
Empire: “Blackmail” and "Brim-
stone’ 4 20 and 8 30 pm.
Aquatic: “Banjo” 8 30 p m
Royal: “Angel in Exile’ and “Gal-
lant Legion’ 430 & $15 pm
Olympic: “Tension” ané “Mark of
Zeorre’ 4% & 815 pm.
Plaza (Bridgetown): “Strike Me
Pink” and “Jiggs and Maggie in
Court’ 430 & 8 30 pm





Plaza (Oistins): “Woman on the
Beach" and “The Brighton
Strangler” 5 & 8.30 pm

Gaiety: ‘Step by Step” and

Fallen Sparrow” 8.30 p m







The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.41 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.24 p.m.
Moon (New):
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Water: 12.22 p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington): Nil
‘otal for month te yester-

day: 6.45 ins.
Temperature (Max.): 85.5° F
Temperature (Min.): 76.0° F
Wind Direction: (9 a.m.)
ES.E,, (3 p.m.) E.S.E.
Wind Velocity: 13 miles per
hour +)
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.991,
(3 p.m.) 29.925









* BALANCED IN VITAMINS
* RICH IN INGREDIENTS
® HIGHEST IN QUALITY

GODDARDS &:







She sent in all

Sea Nymphs had an easy
rsuline Convent.

The instructions given to the
Convent team by Peter Potter,
who was always at the back of
their goal, served no useful pur-
pose. Perhaps these instructions
will assist the school team in their
next match.

The tears were as follows:—

Starfish; Freida Carmichael,
(Capt.); Phylis Chandler, Dorothy
Warren, Janis Chandler, June Hill,
Ann Raison and Joan Ghent.

Goldfish: Barbara Hunte, Diana
Johnson, Phylis Fitzpatrick, Ruby
Lewis, Marie Therese Lopez, Peggy
Pitcher (Capt.), Marion Taylor.

Sea Ny : Ann Eckstein
(Capt.) Toni Browne, Betty Will-
iams, Mary Knight, Joyce Eckstein,
Pat Mahon and Nancy Jones.

Ursuline Convent: Toni Nieves
(Capt.), Lyn Netto, Joan Lashley,
Shirley Walton, Biddy Henzell,
Maryln Fung and _ Rosemary
Sweeney.

Referees: Messrs. Boo Patterson
and Basil Brooks. ‘

B’dos Yacht Club
Tennis Tourriament

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
MEN'S SINGLES
W. Nurse beat W. R. Alien 6—0, 6—2
J. D. Trimmingham beat R. S, Nicholls
6—1, 6—8, 6—1
LADIES’ SINGLES



Miss E. Worme beat Mrs. D. Worme
O—6, 7—5, 6-3.

Miss G. Pilgrim beat Miss M. King

6—4, 6—2
MEN’S DOUBLES
G. H. Manning and F. D. Barnes beat
C. B. Lawless and M. Worme 6—3, 1-—6,
+6, 60, 6—1 "
TODAY'S FIXTURES
MEN’S SINGLES
Cc. B. Lawless v. W. Nurse
W.H. C. Knowles v. J. D. Trimmingham
Dr, F. . & PRP. Edghill
LADIES’ SINGLES
Miss P. Wilson v. Miss G
MIXED DOUBLES
Bowen and C. Godfree
v. Miss E. Worme and M. Worme.

Given by
Mr. C. B. HUNTE (Pearly)
(in aid of C. C, Hunte
B.C.L, Cricketer)

Pilgrim

iiss E






On

Saturday Night June 30th
At

Belleplaine Playing Field

Buses leave Lower Green
at 8, 9, and 10.30 p.m.
Come and enjoy yourselves






oye ta a as
7] MORNING |]
aha
become all-day misery!

When headache, fatigue and upset
stomach ruin your morning, you can
“save the day” with Alka-Seltzer.
Take it on arising, again—if needed
~later in the day. Keep a supply of

quick acting Alka-Seltzer

[<> handy — always!

i
fe Alka-Seltzer

| POLITICAL
MEETING

(Under the auspices of

THE BARBADOS
LABOUR PARTY &

BARBADOS WORKERS
UNION)



will be held at

St. Patrick's
Ch. Ch.

Friday Night,

29th June 1951

in support of the candidature
of
THOMAS W. MILLAR



Speakers:—
H. G. CUMMINS
F. L. WALCOTT
K. N. R. HUSBANDS
T. O. HUSBANDS
and Others
28.6.51,—2n.

J & R BAKERIES





THURSDAY, JUNE 28, 1951





i
5
:

Remember, a comfortable
fitting SUIT is our first con-
sideration. There are in-

creasing numbers who
r ise for themselves
the consistently superb cut,
fit and finish of the... .

“<< DEAL TAILORING -

= We will welcome the op-

“Sdrtunity of proving this to
you in our...
TAILORING DEPARTMENT

on the first floor of

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.

10—13, BROAD STREE™


















BABY'S
TEETHING

need give you
no anxtettes
There need be no restless nights,
no tears, no baby disorders, if
ou have Ashton & Parsons
nfants’ Powders handy.
Mothers all over the world have
found them soothing and cool-
ing when baby is fretful through
teething, and, best of all, they y
are ABSOLUTELY SAFE. f Y

ASHTON & PARSONS
INFANTS’ POWDERS |

YOU'RE SURE TO LIKE

Maralyn

MILK PLUS







Maralyn is a fine bed-time drink
and helps you to sleep soundly.
And nothing could be nicer...
Maralyn is creamy milk deliciously
flavoured, and enriched with ener-
gising sugar, malt and yeast.

NO NEED TO ADD
MILK OR SUGAR



CONGOLEUM
FLOOR
COVERING

LENGTHS

}
|
|

SQUARES
27” Wide oa 3x2 Yards
36”, 3x2% ,
) saeaee wis Rt "
108”, jh is CR 3
3x4

”

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



Wherever the Need

Repo Hanp Paints

PROVIDE RELIABLE PROTECTION FOR
EXTERIORS oe

AND HIGH-CLASS DECORATION FOR
INTERIORS

RED HAND HARD GLOSS
Tulip Green, ‘S’ Cream, ‘
RED HAND TROPICAL WHITE
Retains its whiteness,
RED HAND SPECIAL PAINTS
For exteriors and interiors.
Grey, Dark Grey, B’dos Light & Dark
Stone Oak Brown,
RED HAND PERMANENT GREEN
With Grey undereoating.
RED HAND MATINTO FLAT OIL PAINT
For interiors, Cream, White, Green.
RED HAND CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS.
PHONE 4456 Grey, Mid Green, Bright Red.

WILKINSON & HAYNES (0., LTD.

LOLA COD IAAL EIN LAA,
FODDER DELI

2

White.



The Sign of
Quality







xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID ET8QCX2OM_A15U0R INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T13:56:09Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02617
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

t IOI six BARBADOS ADVOCATE nilK-I>\\ PINT. 28. 131 HENI^ BY CARL ANDERSON A REMINDER BUY PEEK FREAN BISCUITS TO-DAY. I or II radiant thin.The quality Metal Polinh \ ton... i SEND YOUR ORDERS TO ADVOCATE PRINTERY DIAL 2620 IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPEGAL offers to all Cash and Credit ciulomers for Monday to Wednesday only Isnally Now 31 M 29 M Condensed Milk, Tins Evaporated Milk. Tins Bush's Assorted Essence Vanilla, Lemon, Almond 3 Bols. 90 3 Bols. 7H Usually Now Orange Juice, Tins 39 !M Cut-rite Paper, Pkgs. 58 M Allsopps Beer. Boliles 26 21 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street ******** Y Ll t 311 1 De really fit unless you're clean imidc. Not only does Andrews provide a "fizzy" refreshing drink ; it takes good care of Inner Cicunlinns loo Andrews does its health-giving work in four stages. It cleans the mouth, settles the stomach, tones up the liver, and finally, gently clears the bowels. Remember your Andrews when you wake in the morning. Also, at any time during the day, just take one teaspoonful in a glass of cold water to make a cooling, refreshing drink. ANDREWS UVER SALT £ zf* * Ti, **0 t. r m



PAGE 1

ESTABLISHED 1895 THURSDAY. JUNE II. 151 Oil: 2,800 British employee* refute IIe.ggi_ai. • to work for nationalised industry %  ril " > %  Winston Churchill and Eden (oiia with Attlee and ministers w ar: I .'|J frcet falling back: Allies kaaiiar • Buth on without any interference Seek new ini< rnational agreement for currenl world crop Acheson Awaits BRITONS REJECT PERSIAN OFFER \ ^ Z Persia Will Protest U.K. Warships In Gulf ABADAN, June 27. THE British staff (2,800) of the Anglo-Iraniac Oil Company today unanimously rejected the Persian Government's offer to employ them in th< "National Oil Company". They told the Persian* that they were unable and unwilling to work foi a nationalised concern. Britain's 8,000 ton cruiser "Mauritius" reached tht "vicinity" of the great refinery port of Abadan to day after sailing up the Shatt Al Arab River, mark ing Persia's southwest border. She arrived soon after the British staff had refused the Persian Government's offer. Sir Fta Ambaand Shepherd. Biilish i Teheran disclosed iirllfr that no decision had yet been taken iu evacuate British employee* but that sending the Mauritius to Abadan was a • logical extension of the Persian Government's present inlranst. "licy." Persia is to protest against Vie presence of British warships n UN vicinity of the Persian Gulf, sources cloae to the Ministry ol Affairs said today. The newspauer Kalthan tonight expressed "disgust and hatred" for British Foreign Secietarj Munison's statement on the Persian oil dispute last night. It said political circles here considered Morrison'* statement to be "bluff". No Tanks. Troop* The 45.000-too tank landing fl.ip Messina which will evacuate Britons from Persia If com%  ilete withdrawal becomes necessary, tied up today at Basra. Tho British Embassy in Bagdad denied that she had tanks or troops aboard. The Measlne commanded by Lieutenant Commander Ivan Small exchanged courtesies with three small Persian naval vessels ai she sailed up the Shatt Al Arab Hiver yesterday. Persian officers carefully looked over the British ship as she went by. Jet plane* from Koyal Air Force field at Shalba only a few minutes flight from Abadan were clearly heard In Basra this morning. Erie Drake Anglo-Iranian's Genoial Manager at Abadan who Wag ordered to Basra after the I %  accused him of sabotage said he was "disappearing* 1 until tomorrow. He rexUStd any information about his movement but hod earlier indicated ha might visit Bagdad. Drake who refused lp take orders from Persia's "take over" Commission said "I cannot say anything nt the moment except that I am still hopeful the oil dispute will be settled peacefully although we must be prepared for all eventualit From Basra where employees were heard saying jubilantly "ire? Navy is here" Drake me*.age to the company's staff at *> On Page .' One Killed In J'ca Violence irrnrr. Our Own Corraipondeel %  KINGSTON. Jamaica. June 27. One mart was killed yesterday as political violence attending the Island wide Municipal Paroch:' General Election on Thursday reached a new height on. Tuesday night and yesterday. Dead was Malcolm Johnston, Construction Engineer lather of four members of the Peoples' National Party of West St Andrew Committee who •-as stoned to death by a Jamaica Labour Party mob after he had diTharged a revolver In the srowd attending %  J L.P.. funeral in Wast Kingston, when he -I by members of the i He died at the Kingston Publt.Hospital last night. During t day J.L.P., crowd retaliating P.N.P.. attack on their homes Kmg Leader of tbe Conservatives y-^ -m v Colonies the House of Lords. Tha meeting In AUlee \ room at :he House of Commons lasted lor about an hour. It had been agree to m the House of Commons eai tier today at tha request of Mr Churchill. It was learned later tonight that ither ministers present with Attlee at the meeting were Ktnanuel Shmwell. Minister of De1 Hugh (lalbkell. Chancellor of the Exchequer. After the talks an official statement wa* saued "The Leader of the Opposition. Eden and Lord Salisbury taw the Prime Minister, Foreign S LONDON, June 21 The approval In the Corajnons this afternoon for the announce/ ment that a Commonwealth Conferenor will be held later thW year to discuss the questions of production and the iuppl> of raw maU-.ials and manufactured goods, will undoubtedly be heartily endorsed throughout the Commonwealth. London circles are concerned over the needs of the colonies from the point of view both of production and supplyparticularly welcome is ihr news that the colonies are being invited to take part in th Conference. An economic tor respondent %  talcs there is no doubt that such a Conference is desperately needed. He understands the two main lines of Inquiry at the propose'! Conference will be the possibilities of stepping up the production ;>f raw materials and investigating substitutes for materials in short supply—wool. /inc. etc Providing an opportunity for the first realistic eo-ordlnalion of Commonwealth approach lo these iiuestlons, the correspondent adds that the proposed Conference can be regarded as complementary to the woik of International commodity Committees now meeting in Washington. in making the Conference announcement. Mr. Richard Stoki'S. V1 „ Lord of the Privy Seal and Minis--sugar import requirements for ,er Designate of the British fiov-lthe crop year ending Augutl 31. ernment to the new Materials I**-| 1951 al 4.37S.0OO metric tons and pnrtment. pointed out that the froe market suppbes at 4.399.U0U. fruits and the International ComTho Council has decided lo odlty Committee meetings were recommend aflt BUBTAMANTF. Jamaica. iapr*eiiUMva it RTBC talk* in London, looked thonghtrnl ahe sat baas. In his bedroom enstr at hl London hotel. Ho u now in Canad.t with tha other West Indiedele gatea but will probably be returning, to the West Indie* before the lemaindei of the party. Communists Pulling Back: Allied Troops Advancing 4m. Tons Free Market Sugar In '51 LONDON. June 17. The International Sugar Counestlmales world free market unlikely till the and of the yar. In the meantime the supply position for many commodities is not Improving and therefore the sooner Commonwealth countriesagree on a policy of production at 1 distribution among thenselves, the les; likelihood there 11 of Commonwealth defence efforts being delayed through supply bot-| force during tin tlcnecks. .tocul would then terminati CHIANG KAI-SHEK REPORT ON FORCES TAIPEH. r'ormona. June 27. irnited Slates Chief Military Adviser to the Chinese Nationalists, Major General William CurM to-day reported per: onally on Nationalist armed forces to Gen.' Kai-shek. The Communique were exchanged during .1 tumimite meeting in an atmosphere of friendship. > • 1 chase gave hi%  ailst armed force* and Chiang expressed himself as deeplv gratified by the United aton's work. —Heater. ACHESON REGRETS IRAN'S ATTITUDE WASHINGTON. June 27. Secretary of State Dean Acheson today warned Persia that its present methods of nationalising the oil industry threatened to close down the Abadan refinery. In a statement he said the atmosphere of "fear and threat" resulting from hasty efforts to force co-operation of the British ml company's employees could not but seriously affect their morak and willingness to remain In Persia. —— • He added "It is the belief of the United Stales lhat a basis foi agreement can be found. We were disappointed that the recent British offer to Iran which accepted tinprinciple of nationalisation am 1 which had much to commend it was rejected by the Iranian Governreon: without study, to determine whether it could serv • is a basis for further discussion. "The present atmosphere in Iran appears such as to render it most difficult for British technicians or technicians: at an* other country effectively lo operate she vast oil producing and leflning system. This atmosphere of threat ana fear which results from hasty efforts to force co-operation in the implementation of the nationalisation law cannot but seriously affect the morale of employees and consequently their willingness to remain in Iran "In view of the great dangers nvolved In the present situation 11 Iran and because of a strong desire of the United Stales to see the Iranian people realise then national aspirations without endangering their economy and sni iety w# earnestly hope Iran will irconsider Its present actions and will *eek utne formula which will avoid the dangers of th present course and permit eon Though the announcement .Council comes as something of a surprise, (d< legate the proposal for a Commonwealth t> am* Conference Is the reflection of Government'?, recognition of the urgency In considering as a whole Commonwealth needs and the possibilities In relation Jo the vital question of raw materials. goni meuta lo sign i< protocol prolonging the International Sugar Agreement for a further ftai from August 31. 1051 while its special committee continues to work on a new agreement The protocol ayotlld the provision thnt if the revised agreement should GOfM into proThe meeting welcomed the from Mexico which 1 memi>er sjnea HM IS i Oils Jump (By SYDNEY GAMPFIXl LONDON, June 27. Almost all London Stock Exchange dealings were held back to-day by Persian uncertainties bul Anglo-Iranian shares themselves moved smartly. By early iifternoi.n they had jumped by more than three shillings to 103 shillings, their highest for some days. Anglo-Iranian's dividend declaration for l50 is imminent. Most Stock Exchange people expect It to be unchanged nut tha question of whether or not to raise il may well be uncertain even in the mind* of the directors Anglo Iranian earned enough last year to pay higher divioVnrt If it wishes to do so. For IMS It paid 30 per cent from earnings of 131 percent. It* earnings for 1950 murt have been even higher For almost all oil companies, 1050 was a better year than IMS and Anglo-Iranian parUcularly bench ted from the rapid growth of output from Kuwait. —Iteuter. Strike Of U.S. Seamen Ends NEW YORK. June 2T. The strike which has held most United State* shipping in Allanand Gulf Coast ports for the past 11 day*, ended here to-day when shipowners and the Marino Union reached an igree>n.ent. mcM had lieen niched with 'he National Maritime Union and t!.%  The strike, involving engineers, radio operator*, mechanics and aeamen. broke out over demands for a shorter working week, better overtime payments and new methods of hiring crews. tinued dustry. operation of the oil InAUSTRALIA, ITALY SIGN TRAVEL PACT CANBERRA. June 27 From the beginning of July. Australians will be allowed visit Italy for period* up lo U11 months without visas and Italians coming here either permanent! Mtemporarily will get visa || is provided for in new agreement between the 1*0 countries announced here to-day -Heuter Train Passes Ovor Boy; Bruised Only MILAN. June 26 Presence of mind saved fiveyear-old Cesarlo Colombo from certain death on the railway track. His foot was trapped In ihe rail at a level crossing at Canegrate mar here. An express was approaching at full spaed. He tore himself free but there was no time to cross Ihe tracks. So the boy threw himself down between the rails The train roared over him and he received only skin abrasions —Eealcr. 26 Ready To Talk Peace In Korea WASHINGTON, June 27 Sixteen United Nation^ Mating in Korea today dscland Uteil reLdiness to join "action to bring about a genuine and e.idurlng peace in Korea." Diplomats of the lg. meelmg al the State Department also (ailed for further clarification of l.*ie statement by Soviet delegat' 1 Jacob Malik at the United Nations headquarters on Saturday informally SURK< stum cense-llre discussions. They said In a statement Ihat they "noted that steps .ire Ming taken to obtain such clartAoaUon." —•tenter. (B> RONALD 11 \ 11 111 l in. KICHTH ARMY HEAljQUARTHtfc, Korea J The United Nations* and Chinese Forces In KOTM todlj) appeared t > he slipping inti> an agreed truce of theii Palrul elastic* and locauiued battles which ragjwd OR the nontral tnd eastern tronta [01 Ihf (Mil threw ilaya lor dominating 1 hiila and ridge lines dwndled ns Comrminli's showed -inns ol pulling, back their xcreeninn [orcos Iron in mediate contact witn Allied iroups the Western sectoi All WASH1NOTON. June J7 United State* Secretary of State Dean Acheson said today they had not yet succeeded In %  i..t ,:i. .' Soviet nn>po.il f>r .1 Korean cease-llrc conference. He told the House Fnreie/ Affairs Committee It was tupm lhat "toaai will briti ther light" (Hop < •aid i-.s Ambaasad %  I had called on A acting Soviet IV,. It was learned in W that Admiral Kirk was under instruction* from Aeheson li< And out whether the Soviet Government now believed th< Korean war could bs and what specific pearnioponed. Instructions went nut Mui>da> night to Kirk and Untte Ambassador Ernest A. Gro* .11 United Nation* to get in touch with highest R) %  tnd seek a detaileo clarillcation of the tea'' 1 made informally by the Sovlefi Uiiittil Nations' de'efa'. Malik laM Satin Acheson was answering questions by members of 'he Oontiltr.%  im.1% %  I'I man's 18.500,000.000 foreign. lltary and economic gig pro %  TassUnS -eat-r. patrols swept nortb slid rtortheasl of the Inijin Biver yesterday penetrating manv miles north .if Munsan without meclint! resistance The stretch of the front extending lo Ihe western outskirts of Kumhw.i was completely sileni The Eighth Army reported no tacts of a Air reports said Chinese were USlag huge Bumbiffl <>r ps h animals. Indications were that coaatanl Aihed praraurs In ttbj sector during the pn*t s/wel 1 %  • m6 atui thai Chlngas ware straightening out their line Allied patrols mel only light re%  JalaUsM north and northwest of Yonchon though Allieil aJreiwll heavily punished a Communist regiment seven milenorthwest ol the town. Attacked Hepclleit United Nations iflor a two hr.ni icn attack by a nist forci 1 force* repel lef Kumhw some lime. No Hardship g On Students* The Elajhth Army Conimuniiiue which re|iorted the clash abk> gave deUiilof deterndnel Communist forces barring northward probing Allied task forcenortheast of ChorwOn and nOnn> • .-.•. of Hwachon. 1 i.re along the front C'-mmunist resistance t" Allied patnili continued but there wa only light contact —KeuU-r l.ONIKIIS 1 Undar Bat ratal %  of Btata (01 tha r n> t' "in ntalSB room f"i otht 1 1 %  found alternative aceonmtodaUoa (. haidKliip would %  %  baal Intarei I ol Colonl il on tha whole The Brlnah Coum U %  j a/0 1I1 Itfh n-.nit <>i ihe Hostel closing '"'I [Off a two weeks lOBttOO Altern I'I itlon a/a I llM ftMSBd f> r tli(' ttudent* (<• IUHI by Huaidu %  w -m Nniian iakB>%  %  told newomen at Idlawfld Irport thai Mar ; in Malik's p lo be clarified.' Hs peotf] khi points '> t indicate how 01 whan iin-v might be cleared UP. i.ie decUned lo saj eihatni I would %  -< %  .' Malik in person total IIIN.I Shtaulcl IH R^prrsonlod In U.N. He The Parallel. Not Into The Sea TOKVO. June 27 North Korea's offlcal radio today changed its slogan of "drive the enemy into the sea" to 'drive the enemy to the 38th parallel." It was the first time tftU phrase was used and follows live days after Jacob Malik's suggestion that a cease fire be srranged on the parallel. The idi.i ouetinc %  * edlterlsl in the UfHelsl organ 'Democrstn Kaeeso' saM the Kertaa awopV were new "farlag the ase-t •tr uvtir trial ever ex. the rauntry's bbtory The North Korean army 'with Chinese volwHteer* Ls gghtinK '" drive the enemy within the 36th parallel" the efsttorlsl said —Heater BRITAIN WANTS MALIK 'b PROPOSAL CLARIFIED LONDON, lune 27 BRITAIN was •till wading to-day for clarification of tho Korea ceasefire proposal by Jacob Malik. Russia's United Nations spokesman. Neither Moscow nor Pekinfl had yet spoken, a British Foreign Office spokesmat I 1 The 16 nations concerned disc.ib-ed ihe matter Vwishintfton and New York pending astfsllk'a umvry from his week-end illness — London observers said three main questionawaited his answer. These are 1 Whether Chin I '•v tin Rusriiaii liovemmen! as belligerentIn the KotW 2 Whether M:ilik wai ty spoking in the nami Government 01 oiilj In the name of the Soviet iieople .( I'r'-eise implication* of his appeal for the wjthdinwal "from the 381h parallel'' rsperially whether it was his Imatl to create a buffer zone or to secure total evacuation from K A source close to the Soviet delegation said today Ihat the simplest procedure now would 1 cease fire lo be arrange manatees in Korea. Asked what the Soviet Union cOnalderad to be "Twlllgatsilll referred t.. Malik's broadcast last Saturduy this source said it would mean North Korean command and 'he United Nations Unified Command. —Reutei A hOREl WILL PROTEST {GAINST HUMS TBVCt IMISAN K raa, Juaa w The South Korean National %  1 1 to protost against the Soviet. p >sls made by Jacob Malik biiNKleast last Saturday. Plafagf to UM IJntSad ftatl IJonoral A-sembly and Individ nattons who have troops llghtln/ ,n Korea, will *• forwarded b) the Assembly*-. Foreign AffairC'ornmitte •hiwee*. J.IOJ 1 I nNliON, June 37. iei-1 Mo.n-a.n. F.nn. retary to-day toad I %  lie represented in the United Nation!, l.v 11 delci-.itc of tral Peoples Government. repWng t from Brk Plsichar, i..>b 1. of Belgium's and t'U,;l >|>|i U'.ikt 1 1 %  grani s an <1 mmk call payment ut On Way To Tilxl HOffa Kl PMfl 'uni I A Chinese Comi arrived heie m-.i 1 1 lo Tlbet, Three long as Tiletan Rovermnent d ... ment "lor the peaceful 111 of Tibet" were Wttfa UhS Foreign press 1 <>i rMpondeM were bailed frmn UlsM Ihe mission. The tninew OawSffaUon brOenarol Chang rhih w 1 -. 1 .m,..lof,beCh.,.v. lowi |i rs from last mtfli Ke iiler Brazil Musi Svnd Traiiied Soldiers Or (None Al AH to H ') I>K .IANKIHO lime >7. WAR MINISTKK Qwnaral BgtUgc Leal, contrar} icp"*rls yesterday has nw ngid that he in npjMwed to aendinn token forces any where in ihe world, He said if Brazil troups at all she must send trained suldtern capable of fii;hlini| rtfRcltntK be ponslbag commander can act as be should in commandini; teOOfJg whsfsh are fdy symbolic Meanwhile an 08nt ..•'r-' ed and both Ihe Foreign Min and W..i Mininter OOOt DW 1 maintain that the decision rests with President Vargas A Density yesterday rntfodra the hr.osf of iJenul /^iiii Shfll h„ referred Ihe K* M ^.IZlJ !"!" .??* fight here gfl s.rut.y *., te-day aa h Military < organisations in Tibet 1 WiHl t end Administrative t'omm 1 tt.xand ; ,i "Militjr* m 1 Mead f it is believad these two t odi I will preoare the way foi I pies Llbenillon Arn\" U> atHet j the country. [ Though Chines.* rnmmuntnl 'troops entered Tibet kfaM j her. it Is not km-wn c-gactlj BOSl ,ot tuvtMdi Lhasa eapiI %  -( Ki-ykr. THE "ADVOCATE" pay> for NEWS DIAL 3113 Dy or Night. Suspend Boxing Referee ops to tight without 1 tlon of war fight here en Sii4ay ***•• to-day su




PAGE 1

THIRSnW. JUNE 2K. 1*51 BARBADOS ADVOCATE P\(.l TUSEE Smith Africa 's Witch DoctorStill Powerful JOHANNESBURG %  JS power* •go. The Wilch Doctor ience (Or iH*1—r*Hf <>( natives. In tfie lonely valley* of Natal Zulu* still secretly jartc.rm the dread Rul.i dance, when spirits .elled out" and killed Reports of the %  irach police, for death is '.r %  tat ancient practice ha* a mote important aspect. Herb> used in native witchcraft have i>eeii known t<> enact astounding cures, although the herns arc almost unknown to modern pharmacy and unite mad. tan And no •dentine explanation lor their reported efterU. Tde fad remains that manv native*, treated UMuisaaifulfa by white doctors, have rat unw d t-> the tribal Witch Doctor and been cured. Because the Witch ttoctors are an important factor in triltal tuV. European cist* have esfced ("i appoint iient i [ a commissiori to trvtUea. The aroused tttttfUM rancttens arrmitf tha native population Ranch fear> iivont draft aineiulments to the Native < IK' the preluda U the medicine man. Tnr.il medielm men were rccogniMHi in the Natal Native Code of Ii91 hut since then unaaanta I have aaMticted Ibaii activities. At tho sasse tl*a i an) health en-ice lunong the 1 Services Swamped The increasing In v n of S.,1.11, Africa however. bringlnsj lariter numbers of native workers to the cities and %  liveness uf the government ours They gradualh modernized their made lacreaslna tiac of the mails and newspaper*, to maintain con%  .,.*; with their clients. An unscrupulous minority seized the : % %  In cet rich quick. I selling qaack lemedic It was to remedy tfrfa affairs that the BO" i posed to ban ihlpaaantj of aoediin* by mail to naliv limit further the activities of the madiclM nien generally. At this pofal the pharmacy board and tha medical and dental council %  grind f"r appointment 4 mitlee and pressed ttn ration of all herbs of native via As far u tha natives are concerncd. it is not onU the freedom of reputable tribal doctors thai '. --take. Th.medicine ir.cn are an important Italian Of employment for native white collar worker: thcty OH tttoup for instance vv'io employ mtive typists In large Ml "Con you help me out, aid chuf. -f-eai'l teem to hav *y tmall choetee. .7" "hVl Mt wealth? ifiur ihc W ruma*.-ihut he even imaio .iKurrtie every \ '.-,, IV.it p.., v.,., ,.. hoh' I (hoc. Mil. Pirhrith! .i/'ir It mi. %  IOO H sss nu ' i tl H,A hrmtent. Lord Beat erhrook. -ihc Caaaa>aaUar*a ravJehu w4Jire'ioofi-t-ulei....'* London axoreas Senrios • •hiidatlian \\ ill Not Bo Departed WASHINGTON. June. 2. United States Justice Depart-' mem disclosed todajP it hjd tak. ti i to (lep-ni two of th>< 17 Moond rank leader* of tho American I i..i con* %  rtasi i Governmeiit by t and vknenre Th, IVpaiiment mid it did not %  fj of thp <: N dionnl o> i mission who ctall %  listed as a Russian aHan until thaj had been oonaptaracy charge, liittlema i is a wrRaf and former Cnmmun.; I'm. National %  maa Kaaaat. Trek Many Miles To Honour Aussie Welfare Pioneer SYDNEY, Australia Pedal—Wireless -t of the Australian Inland UfetaiOB "' %  CsnUy summoned (Hiiple of the country's remote areas to tinfuneral of Rev. John Flynn—"Flytin n( fiho Inland" Some tnvnUnd 1.0(H) miVaa to pay iheir last raspvetl to the man who was their benefactor, Shares I itlti.nl<•I LONDON. A,.'peculators IU cOniinodinioaoina toOay %  ..Hi offer-ii aiwlllln| marttct a tkjg pronu, an iiu.uiittiun prooipwd b Kort.i i ace hope*, Kaila ul B i*nce to two sbustnan were recorded by rubbers. Hn an.l uther base metals. Coppeis urera a weak future but Lnally above tnc low%  re osaikeu were mainly cilo and under the Mte ovei night fall on W. .1 s n and the settlement of buslni i done during the lasfe .icouni. British GnverTinicnt lundsau!:<-.i %  1 itith to 3/16 were, sc:iileicu .anaaa_jhb> it leading industi er wheie CBI bonds were Ren^r.illv quiatj) %  Brightness in South BOnie ie-investment of pi-nereds rron alfla of eommodltiei Sa U el ed producers and OsrtfOjlODBI %  lived with useful gnins. —Reuter tNdtA WILL RATlOfl PETROL AGAIN NEW DELHI, JlUM L'T India may remtroduce petrol r.itionin eail> in July, II WOa reliably laaraod hen today* New Delhi authorities have instructed slat" Governments to make administrative arrangements li. l> started at short QOttCO in UM event of the interruption of supplies from Persia and the delay in imports from other sources. About 60 per cent, of India's petrol comes from Abadan and other Persian sources. Petrol rationing begun in India during World War II m. continued UUl •' — Renter FAST SERVICE CROMEII. Norfolk. Eng l a n d, A note of greeiinio I BMl] O I ran tosaeti Into the M from the Dutch CO**| was picked up here 10 days later. The tinder. Chara s Brackenbury. acknowledgci the greetings by an airmail reply Meat Supply Cut SOUTH WALES, June 25. Britain would be lucky to see 10.000 tons of Argentine'meat in July as against 30.000 turn, expectII T. Watkins, South Wales' representative on the National Executive Committee of the Meat Traders' Federation her* today. Wntkn-i who was speaking at a meeting of the local branch of tha Federation held little hope r. nrovcnirnt in the meal the amount expected from Argentina in the next two anot ai high as antnipatod —Reuter. Butchers Strik*' VTBMNA, June 23 Eight thousand Austrian %  laugh• i i i truck today for 12 per cent wage Increase which woik%  %  pring.—Renter. GIFT FROM INIMA MONTREAL. McGill University here hi. b* %¡ resented with two mantasPTtpta of th* lamed Indian poet and plulusophar, Sir Rabsndrnnan Tagore. Who died III 1911. —P>. \iifririm t.'i/iniiii, i Truman \\ ails For Poslmaii '' M v\ ii nut.i HN NEW YORK. The ix^manV near I v -mptBullbag may Uefeat Pn-iident Truman., battle i,, get Congress U> vote lum new and tighter eonin.ls over bank accounts, wage-. lents. aiio i,,.,,,^ ,„, homes. When July comes he will lose all the connol powers h* now has unless Congress gets bu*v. The old control law expires then TinPresident bebeves the danger of inflation is so great that he has gone o n the radio Sin warn th*. people rig want) them to Jog Congress into giving bint inereasr-l control lie asked first for a new law two months ". Congr**. (Or a flood of loiters. Instead there ha< been .i til. hie. Senator Irving lve<, neaivad H7.000 letters after Truman sacked MacArthui. H-has had 21 on ei"trols lines Truman's broadcast. So thr President called Oongresiqonal lenders to the White House to sec what can be dona. Afterwards hi* Defence Mobilisation chief. Charles E Wilson said: "We may have to drop some requests tor tighter controls to Controls Law at all THE SAME Mr. Wihon prom sew that Amer'ca will bo able to tvrn nut 30,006 aircraft a year by IKfl THE C.REV WAR 1| n new name for the Korea lighting. Says Admiral Porreat Sherman. U.S Navy chief: "W r are not in the iiltogtthcr blurk aroa of war, nor in the altogether white an.. Wa are in a grey area in ba t waan. i Ha srarra Amcinans agamsi dlsnrrnUu| the first niotm in after real success iu Keren %  tloo 11 %  into Runsti < l.Kll'ATRA. Shakes, %  ami Shaw-siyle | |g Vr. h i"." ..ppear on Uroadwa;, ihi H Laurence OirVier aana W> rd UM lliy WOUM like to play .. .i.'s AaSjeaa and QaM>, Bhaw*g Caesar and in Me*York. AIM* Bn imv.i.'s producers are likely to fall over themselves trying t sign up the double show The funeral %  I ( ... . trial Ul tl e %  1 %  John Elynn was one ,,i %  . .! |ieain',. The Plying D i>rain child, bnrn of Ills passionate aUava tha lonal %  isolation of the peO| %  Central Australia, li was un those people that radio %  xpasl H ii viaad th M-dal-Wireless although I hire he waskim for the imponilbls i. Vasaari in 1880 aim in It hunie mission st-n of Ihe Ptesbykii.m ChaU*ch He vai ordame Ill 191 I and m 1H1J thl tsert.nly ap|x>inteil him to inquln into cumiilioiis %  %  DM Klviin studied the ml.m %  .. 111 port Ha wan 1 report Into I polntad a •uperlntendeni of tin i I i ..i on — bclOming in his own ndei for the churvK" He resigned his post let bebevmg that "you thouU on to a Job after you arS %  Nursing Outpnsls In his lll_* icpori. Ur Flyni; •mphasi/ed that in tl | Inland th' church must piovim .kill and assistance as *cll a .1 d| iaJ . aaforl io He and his helparl l.'i.in %  esUblashing nursing outposts one ti.unei .ive up nty life for appointment* where tha buvh cam' :o the clinic door but what* IsU l>eople needed HH-II sHU aaaparstely. Then came the aircraft ami radii ud Flynn saw at i they could mean sauna slaouician, A. Traasar, auu develop a simple idal radio by wlmh any bUShman or his wite could taaaamll new-, or ippaal foi ttalp, This Invention tfa l o p ad and bnprovad ai build up a radio network whict QOW covera all the Outback Next, Flynn and his helpers turned to tl>e airplane for aid. Now the Plying Doclor Service m Australia cotndsts of six tton-prant* making public eompi.n. Western Australia, on. South Australia, Victoria, NewSouth W i —CP Prison SfiiU'iiccs Total .">60 Years MADIilU. Juno 27. illing 5*0 ere imposed l iJeutonmi Cotonal Ramon Mori rein "fleer He ha l be. > with Rti fraudulent %  t dtei the : 111,. |. 0 -"CUtiuK (i i ii s impi i IHUIH %  Two eh II rged with hnu were also tatuid lUlfiy. FrancUc > i i aend t" a satnl < lye i and Antonio Kodrigu nia aat. —Reulrr Trinidad Govl. Offers More For Copra • PtHT-OF-SIAIN. Jtu The rrilndail (; ivai nment I ul one per ceui p>er pound to copra cbaolei % %  lh %  r.a.ai; it II | %  Mill naan that mpM wU| be ' cents per pound Ouickshank Will Cet Agricultural Scholarship %  me M, Arnold Maurice Cruickshnnl' the awari %  i.i.ia Agricultural Schol11 will pun hpom the I eultaic. t IUI. kslmtK left II %  • F.nglan.1 ,II lh< R A v course ol iHnrnlng s dard. but wai pursue his studies to an end foi at haitaea %  i aattl Qaga i .s no" lantporartl) ah tha Laboui Dapartmenl mi oi' SI-:ASM I nature > %  %  | •... plant whsd H wnr at .i mas. of blonm Ul .Kllle tt % %  costs you less -to buy the best | — —^ i DUNLOPm ,t CYCLE TYRES DOWDING ESTATES k TRADING COMPANY LIMITED (ECKSTEIN BROS) < %  % %  Argentina Has Started Producing Own Textiles England. JUtti Edgar James, JOUM British Commercial ItepresrntnUvc u Dnrtafl to-ess) thai Argentina ha warrant m..ie Unporti iioiu Britain IneludttUa %  \ %  i,-i vast, and talks batwaan the iv \i %  mini Governmani dacida, he said. batare tha aai htrew ihe asssja < Importei of i aads outslda the ntptri —Jtruter KALSi: \I.\RM LONDON. rue bin : %  %  ihc Tow* UM Of the world's in. swats an itorod. was M A in n a wnranaa made • wrong mug I anon non ~-rcn BBSSI Bulk Buying Pats MarkeW VI "Mercj I if I'olili.s" WtXUNOTON, June 17, ;_! \w knnnrcd as og markailni at th* mercy tne Farmers Con* %  nere to-dsry. S. D r %  id wool section of the sranaa .said bulk pureftase aarOrncni be-. isn' the sale were now deterinlned i: iHe platfon ,i political party which happened to be in i the United Kuudom". T7told 1 onfen rv a thai there n the liritiah %  of markft:armerhad heard .and imtehcn. in la.tain sboul || fs>v. re the war. the meat trade saw to it that various grades f Eealand ment were sold ti i:il> RecVei —Reuter. RATES OF EXCHANGE WRONnuuv JUNK rt IMI .... %  wan r# i* w P. Daaftas 4V Smhi Deafu is 1 ismSl S IS iI -l.lv S>> er Curtwnrt M I fri w Cvus-msi 4 iu.. m* %  Home. Family Week Sfdif^ In Antigua ANTIGUA lane 2a, f BM H John' Olrll 1 'Vhool oi. the opening ol Home and Fanugj %  Week, A hen h I ihat AnUajui na. lakan 'he lead 1 iiuUwitpt kind m Ihe i'anlihesm : nport%  steel rolling shutters How Aladdin's Lamp won the Princess %  M >iunt m-nintrx-a Aladdir found 4 ma|K lamp Wh.-na.* nnibbed ihe limp gcmi ouU aanssi un,l juiii I '-" I M-'i-tn' >U> III ||H( "till %  bCl.Hl! .:. "TO ii \inldin ,(>L*J lhc*cmt lio* l cuuld *t uV Pni**" le %  i. ..ihcai""-">-'>>•<>-< •d dan %  pMKage "' Ruyal PudJinn llw Plisora hjJ lAnsd nuni .uin.'Hui ->f*n Ai.aJm uiUreJ >*t a Ji.n aJ K..,.iPii.li , nJ. I: .dclia-Mi'" I will mj>i ftn.-i if IK r'•>"•' ~ %  H... .' i-. Ja.i.. I %  trrtnnc Inn • IcoifMhMtdsHHi I .*!.. I Hi BSM ,.ua saWtiSCBW* H--t I'laWimj. %  dl so maniHisr. nu .iKK-asi*. •* A GOOD RECIPE DESERVES A GOOD STOVE No mateif v.iuSfc UM best ingredienU in your recipe, lt' the cooking ihni counls. Thai's why Us so Important to have a good stove. FAI.KS KBBOSENE CUOKEBS -ugood. Thuy ate lui • made r I. ble and economical, anil liave been tested and approved by Ihe ''"'" IKlCSKKF.FPlWr: INSTITUTE and awarded IhiCEKT.HCATE of Ihc HOISEKEEPING INSTITI'TE and awarded t INSTITUTE OF HYCIIENE. %  %. • For colour harmony in your kitchen, match up your scheme witli a FALKS, in cream and green or ivory and black. You can get them in 2. .'i or 4 burner floor models and 2-burner table models from your nearest dealer. FALKS *s the Aristocrat of Ihe Kitchen. FALKS KEROSENE COOKERS & OVENS gSIOKES & IYNOC HD.-Agenti Mill. ••mad. bsesiifal j t will aoi '.fil sM C j.\t; a'tlie newett rave among modeli -ithei'-Mt Pa' .r Gala colours %  l / And chere't o glittrning Nail Colour to II J match every Lip Colot.r // GALA OF LONDON I .?.. NICHOLLS. f.O BOX 2i] • >: ,* Fly to Britain ii Festival Year! BY B.O.A.C. CONSTF.LLATION IN CONJUNCTION WITS II.W I L (in nine s.. I stay iiime taaftrl



PAGE 1

TIHRMMY ,11 NT. 28. 1S1 B VRBUIOS ADVOCATF. PAGE SF.VEN CLASSIFIED ADS. TUPMOMI 1MI UIKI1 FOR SALE K.lil I I On June IT. IMI. at hi. ml IMNM," Straihclyde. *l Michael. Wir.tun Herbert Badle. Hi funeral will take pl.t* at Si Leonard Chore" We.lbury Road, at S M p m Coin Bediev Jeftlr E. Badleam J H Badl*> rharni irrelr TJ ..— %  <* Satdepa. %  AVLET On Jun Mth. at in* General Hoapttal Albert Baylor, late BU.I-inith. I'pper Collymore Rock As* ST %  Mineral will leave hi* late retidcnre l.mdon Road, •rllion* Hill, at 430 v m today lui the Westbury Cemetery CUr**BB Bayley %  ', Vi 6 W Thome* i'-. llwHxi. Whitaeld. Lambert. Clement >*on*i. Uonlca. Ruth. Mr. IJaphne Taylor 'daughter*.. I*.m Taylor <*nn-inla* l LTNCM, On June fl. last. a( (ha General Hospital. BVIa Lynch Age irar* Hrr funeral leave, har late re-idence B*ll*plain* W Andrew. .it 1 30 p m today for 81 Andrew • Pariah Church PBMSH I'..I. .Father.. 1,M Lynch -Mother.. Mane Uahi bran f III a. Magant* Calhi >nd Aden Lynch <*i-t AUTOMOT1VK A 1( .Ini Truck 1MB nodal damaged in .x.idert Tyre* and platform in eaclient condition, can ba van at Courte*> Garage. Sealed landan roc the above will 0* received up ti t pn*. End*. th* Mth June at our OrJIre Room HI. I lanlatlon* RulMlng. Lower Broad Street Wa do not bind uumht. to accept the high**t or any Undai. ThBritish Oulan. at Trinidad Mutual Fir* Insurance Co. Lid n %  SIIn CAR-Hillman 10 hp. Good Vcrh.mcil -I'.QiHan naw Battrrir* and Tiie* Attractive pr* Phone %  11(11 Jn PIBUC OFFICIAL SALE %  The rravaM Marshal's AM i *i IMh day of July IMI clock in the afternoon V ofTk-e lo the hiihe.i Ail lhat crrtaii. piece of l-aru i HI. ii n bv admeasurement 4041 aq %  Huata In Pa.i.n ol 81 Michael. Uidltil| -1 iui-lin| i>n Lmd* of J K. Clarai U Hoad twelve (art wide, o* i.-r land* of J K Clark* and •-..te Road twelve fee T wide. >>. terknu Road. Bank Hall, together Ith the chattel Dw.llmg Hoiue. Ihr .d appurtcn.inc** (hereof appraise drrd and rort>-*l* 1 rony-oncent* tl.MBtl. m Ralph Slap let on Will, *arda latlafactaon. Ac Depoul lo be paid on I Marshal Offlc. (iOVERNMLW NOTICES EMir.RATlUN Men who wish to secure employment in the United States ol America are warned not to pay m IIMJF in any person who states tb.it he is able to assist them to KCUr* placement Any Information of such payments should be communicated to the Labour Commissioner at once. 27.6.51.—2n. C SEALY AND C. G. Wl I Kl Anyone in possession of in* lormation regarding the whereabouts of the under-mentioned i$ ;.ske A..aaUU.a C/o r. B. ABM3TROHO LTD.. KRdXjrTOWP' •AHBADOS. TaL MM fO-DA VS NEWS FLASH KVrRVMANS M VCI.OPAFDIA 12 Volumes A—Z 3rd I ( (he lacla lo the Colonial SacrcCARVaukhall 14 ( in p-rf*< I'eaaonably prlcad Apply: Bdo* AS'ntir, lid Rlns MM. % %  ... %  IM mil SAIIS REAL ESTATE 1 SaU-rwa. loun... •aaUWhafta. Sam %  M*d. 1 parchca Tka-^huviae Co. •"tin*room. 1 kltchan. laundry, sang, and room Flower *>rd*t: in fraunda Inapar-uon on application to the Caretaker. Rhoda Yard, al corner o( Bak.v nwunt aaturt. Taa property laiclualv* of th*> fuinllure, bul which ma> be aold aapratrt-I will be art up for M i, b > public com. prtiiion at our omce. Jamea Straat. RVMaWUwn. on lYMay Jplh June usatanl at 1 p.m YEARWOOn BOYCE. •aUcltor* %  WANTON Having 3 Bedroo,.!. U.g. %  >.-. %  *. aaparate Dining Room All modern conienirnre* Available %  *. jrnwhed For viewing apply Ralph A M S-Sl—?'l GOVERNMENT NOTICES Attention u drawn lo the Control of Prices d>efenee) (AmendU which will be published in the Official Gazette of Thursday. 28th June. 1951. 2 0 COTTL*:. CATTOHU \ Ml In .-, CAR— IMI Hlllman Salooit. red upholitnv. Over.lie Mil-Mge two condition aa iv l.lph Re.nd 4M3 Viewing a Allay. llh Ire. tilled % %  Appb ii.u l-raod CAR: One It) Che-\-rlrt Car damaged In arcMenl Can be lean at the Courle.\ Curage uitei* li. writing will be received at our ofhee up to Saturday *Oth JaaM J.mea A. Uynch a> Co. Ltd Mr Grrgor Street it g M 4i AiTno.s FORD STATION WAGGON, model A-l Mechanical condltlo law tyre*, battery and paint MOTOR VAN One Auitln 8 motor Tin, In good condition Atherlaj. Broi. Spelghtilown. Phone ai-M BS11 H l.MAN IdlN'X IBM MODEL re In.tructed by tha [naurance F to aurllon Oil. damaged Sale at Col*'* Garage on Frtd< iw at I pm JOHN U IH.ADON Auf '. 14 g SI In ;OTOB CYCLE — New ahipmenl ..* inuxr'l Velocette MO c c-Secure your* before •,..,-,, price* advanre. Courte.v drag* %  • M.S&II'ROPKRTYThat dr*lrable Wall and wooden Houa* called St Elmo at !*>."'" ""d Ctl (" t .>.-.-',, g ol Cloaed aaihery to tna front 1 si Order. 1951, No. 1! which will be published in the Official Gazette of Thursday. 28t(i June. 1951. i Ol ier the maximum retail X'IIIIIK price of "Wampolc* Pre pa ration" in as follows: HEM pantfon UNIT OF SALE 10 oz. 6 oz. MAXIMUM RETAIL PRICE $2.00 SI 72 51.09 CHANCERY SALE Duration ftflh. BURM0Q9 Th* iindeniienlloird propertv will k*j IMbla Rullding*. I1M.W1.~I. the d.1* epaciRed below II not then . Friday al th* an. pUc* and Jurlns UII on ipplicaUon to me UNDRAY ERCU. RYXBURN OII.L — Plaintiff CHARIJV SYDNEY EDWARDS DXnidant PR'H'ERTY AJJ. THAT cert i plant %  .-ailed Applaby In Ih* i-n.h of Saint Jan ea and ..land afomald tonlalni by estimation twenti -tine* acre* or Uirreah...!. abminuj and bounding on and* of E Shorev on land* ol Adrian". rord*. oecraxd on und< of Eric Cainlcha*! on laiul* of Dan Springei H Of Edmui^l Brew.ir, drrcaaod on land* of Ovnaid. Plantation on land of on* Gaakin on land* of on* While on land* of M Bahh on lands of Jnahui Uin drceaaed .m Unds of one Knlglit d on a public r.d leading M Sain Jamc* Main Road or however els* th. uw nui> ab.il and bound Togetl.,. %  Ilh the meHUage or dwelling house and all and singular other buildings :itu BMBUBRB im the said land erected ai .1 built standing .md heing -1U1 in. appurtenanrn th aaid planlallon h*rr.lllamenl* and premise* I1AHBADO*. RIAMCI OFFICIAL NOTICE PUML14 Ml I 111 S Tan cenu par apai* line and IS cnlt prr aouir line mlnlHiam chara* fi M) ,„. and l BO on Sunday! POULTRY MECHANICAL BIC YCUP-ifarr u %  **. ntl youlh* Special price*. Dial 4M1, Courtesy G*i %  III 4IOAR INOI1IR1 AllRH'ILTl SAL BVH A< 1 I I i 1* Ih* rrrdller* hsldlni -p-n-ll. IIMM ai*la-l HOPF. riaatallan. al I.me. TAKE NOTICE that I lithe above PUntation am about to obtain B loan o( CSOO under lhr provision* of Ih* above Act against Ih*MM Ii rrspeci of lhr A(rk IMI to 1961 No iimiia %  ha* been borrowed under th* Agricultural Ana AH. IBM. or tl, above Act iaa the ras* may b*i in r**pect of IN THE i.irTRT OF CHANCERY. f ii..Chaiworv Art. IMS. I do hereby alve notu-e lo pertom navina or claimine any estate. n*ht or inter**! or any lien o* inc orance in or aflectina th* pioperly hereinafter mentioned ItBM pruprrty of the lo buna before m* an account of their claim, with Ihelr wllne< diKiinwnts an.i voutlirr. to be riaimned by ma on any Tuesday or Fndav bitwren the'hour* of II noon and 3 o'clock m IM anrrnoon al th* Reai.lrati.in OfRrr. •** %  %  "iW'ng*. Bridgetown before the 11th day of August. IMI In older thai M.tn rtaiBN RMO .e ieport*d on and ranked according to th* nature and prlfl (hereof r*spectlvrlv. otherwise such prison* will lie pre-luded from th* lieneHt* .i.-.i. %  1.1., tperwise .u.h irlv*d of all el lalm i tag I parish > this nth da. MISCELLANEOUS vim ROCK Mail GALVANISED SHEETS— Beat quallU iw *h**ta. Chadpoat In lha liland I fl IBM: 1 ft UM; B ft SB.11; • ft SI M; 10 ft M 40. Neil caah. Better hurry I RARNER A CO.. LTD. Ll.VANt7.ED SHtfSTS: M gauge in .Ih* of B. 7. B. 9 and 10 foot. Enquii* Auto Tyre Company. Trafalgar Htre.-t ie am. Mii.il tin NEW GALVANISSi SHEETS—W Gauge fl tTOO ea t fl Sl.W *. al Ralph Beard* Show Room*. Hardwo d Alley. MB J I—On STKax — St*ak Knlvi n ar* the aharpeat to inei iy Drea* Shopoe. J765I-S Well known for tlouaecoata and Nlghl%  wn* in slock now. Broadway Drera Shoppe a-|BI-ln. A. T-days G.A. Song "TIME AFTER TIME" "You'll hear me say that" "I'm so lucky to have Gas for Cookng. l.MVFUSITY COLLEGE OF THE WEST INDIES FXTRA-ML'RAI. DEPARTMENT A Course of Five Lectures on FIVE \HMH! PAINTERS by JOHN HARRISON at (he Barbados Museum on Wednesday July 4lh at 5 o'clock Fee for Coarse 51.90 Membera of Ex-Mu. i"*ar. 94c SlR.lv Lerturev 24c TAKE NOTICL NOTICE I' M'l-ll OF ST ll baptlsmal cvrtlncatra. will be received by in* up lo Wednesday llth July. IMI. f>>r Ethlbitlons tenable -I the Alraaivdr'. School Candidate* must be daughters of Parlir loner* in straitened clrvumianc* and not leaa than B *ara or mor* than IS year* of age Canoldnte* of 10 year* and oiei mu.; rrvaant lh*m**lv* for elimination to the Headmistreae at the Alexandra school on Bth July, and on 7th July lor vounger at --f Mam. O I. DF.ANE. Veatrv Clerk, pt Lucy 6 il 4n FOR I5IM Mlaf-TBm charpe week TJ **nl* M cent* Sunday* 14 tuorda — o*-r 14 umrd* I real* a u>ord iu**k—4 cowl* vord on Sundayi HOUSES FLAT One DowBStatn Ft** Water* Terra** ormi lurnishrd. %  mi*, all modem .onv*ni*nce*. \.. BJBJ IB -• n. M 3 liedApply B.51—n. n^T A • Coral S-nd.. Woilhlng 1 ilshed flat g..od Bag b*f .-.hipping services, tomed to European food, and they and islander* eagerly rushing the cushed the Alexanders supplies ship to unload their DrOClOUa BUIOof Hour, cheese, sugar ami ineai ration of fresh food supplies. when the vessel arrived Meat was the main shortage 9d ovon In the nroaporout City of The islands will be rationing Suva, capital of the Fi)i group, food for sometime to come as ruip, lielng ">ld (inly twice a piles from New Zealaiul are still week In the smaller island^ it highly problematical owing to the had disappeared entirely from lha aontJnuad strike bv seamen In menu except where traders had support of the New Zealand longrationed their stocks of bully boat shoremen. carefully Some relief has been given by Flour, is.tato.-s. eggs, onions the steamer Matua. which has and bread were also in exceedingtaken a full cargo of supplies on ly short supply Sugur Is grown nil emergency mission I" the UUrUtfaa In ffljl. but nowislands. For this trip the Matua adays the Islanders In many waB manned entirely by ofneet/. groups depend on supplies refined w n n a former master of the vesin New Zealand and shipiied fruit, „.| nc u n g as a deck hand, the rest there, and some had seen no augur ,,f t lK r( w consisting of first, seefor months. i.nd and third officers, and the Wild Welcome ooks comprising nn office i li rk The small trading snip Alexan.. nd_a purse r -g applauded each, song Af)( r h mcss 1RO „,,. content, Farouk and the Queen on .1 . k ,„ W| ,. uu l.,,„r.,y honeymoon .rutae. Mop^"i' n ?,^ ri ^he £„ ch.n* pel for o day at Naplei on the rf hJ prognimm0 u avD w.y from C.pnwh.ro they .iponl lmm ^^ f 0 ^ CI ,„ w 1Kh ,„„„ (.'ECU JFMMDTr LOST SHIPPING NOTICES IWIIIMIIIIMS HOLIDAY RESORTSOrenada lal* of Since* SANTA MARIA toy el test ho'.el in Caribbean Rate, from |T M pe. I..-..1 i BW C1RAND HOTEL. In t**st i attMHI didriet under Oovetnaaent Hou**> hlll Rates from M 00 per head per dav %  MBDM INN OR O.-nd Ana* Bathing Beach Ralaa from MM per head pei day Btiquinri to D M "-linger. Qienada M.BJ1-fl REAL ESTATE JOHN hi. I.I iDON a>co. A F H.. r V A. FOR SALE SMAI I. I OUNTf'Y Mill-*! Si John An rxtremely pleaaanl ronpact and well pr***rv*d Bloiey proper! *. built ol BMM with ahinglrd roof Th* noun I u*i been complete!* r lied de.-n approi akwwM en r.ir >' %  ling sh*d .eg. t.ible ind Ihe %  ... .1 | R ga.l| .,!.(.... n pantr. apar* bed playroom, loilel am he grmind floor 0.-K .i.l qii-iim and pot St.* XI •.! IMI i D M \ v / 1 U ..i.iled lo ' %  June. f*rl*b*u* i July 4Ul. arriving Tri ndad R1 FAIRY H..b*rt late June North Queenland mid Jul*. Briebon* end July. Bidn. *art| August. Uelbnume -•riving at Trinidad mid Septet Cars" accepted an throo** (****!• Mr* ample apace lor .ni.led J Lading for trsnshipmeni Pi BnlUh OIIUIIU lrw.rd sod Wun ward Islanda. For further particular* apply— ri RNESB. wrrair co LTD TRINin\ll DA COSTA CO. LTD. BARBADOS %  W.I. ADVFimSE II PAYS NEW TO*tK nlRVICI S S -SCAflREEEE'' sail* tth June Arrl*** Barbados I Bth June. IMI. A HTEAMKH aall* Mth June Arrival Barbados lOUt July. IMI. NBW ORLEANS S H Ali'OA Jtll^KJS sails l.llh Jinn 1 S S AIAJOA KOAMEBt sails 21th Jun* R S Al... \ PATRIOTsail* llth Jul; ** Sarbado* Mth June. 1B.I Barbado* llth JuH. I* *a Bail.ad<>* rih July.'IH CANADIAN Bnt.ICK *OI IIIIUH Ml Mama *l ship HU.KI: llEHNADdTTE ALCOA P1J*MTB" "ALCOA I'Ll.AM Sail* li..if.i May fRh Jun* llth Jon.Bag* Ar. IT.. B 4a*. Jia>* Ifth June list July 9U> SI Jam** itOLPaw i tfotnai An Bhlate House built of .ton %  with pine flooring and *hingi roof, i reception. 3 bedroom* iiia.iiliib. rtf ilsu *..i.i*.< .mil usual outbuilding* Tn* house %  land* on appro* 4 acres ol well limbered land imahogany. approached by a long drlvewa> ilanleri with closely planted mahogany ..t-in I Holders WH:TE*IAI.I. ri^Ta" codRgMa Hill Si Mii-hael A fine Id country mansion recently •in ert ed Into four -pa clous iaury flat* fitted with all modern The I %  ** %  %  > acres iiirroutLding Ihe h ..lid out with lawn*, ihrubuetles and garden*, the long driveway approach I* flanked by matured rnahngao' Iree*. Good Invetfnienl properly especially suitable lor a restrict.t owner Only )', RESIDENCEMaswell Coart. A beautiful properly embudiiiis th* ne*t pre-war workniaii*M(i and well planned with I lei-eplion. a bedroom*. verandah, kitchen, pantry, garage. *toreroom* *tc Th* land i* apt i .> 1 acre* with Sower and vegelahle gaiden* productive orchard Bn1 gardrr ai Imildlng i -WINDY bo .. .i ndal. mandlng magnlnrer.t view of tea and aiielrhe* of beach lir*r> RMRga •' Iiedna.m* I erandalu kitchen, pantry and aeryanl* room* Storerooms In ba**menl. OfTera conildeied. BEACH PROPEHTY handy Lan*„ St Janie. A Iwo-atorey |l • tone l.Mh houae on alt* of Over %  an acre of land with wld* sand* beach frontage., safe and private bathing Matihlee* for convorslon into d. ROM rouit residence sn.VERTON -Ch*.i|id* Commodlou* I Morn/ IMg* %  tundlng in appioi I 1 aciti pl.ntni fruit Ir*** 1 large re4 brdroome. %  gal lerle*. kllche... 1 b*lhio.i".. -t. Centrally located and aullahle lor conversation into flat* oi laand|n a hook* June IMh rail* for St Lawrence River Porla. limned paarna ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND ODLT nERVlCK. Al'Pl.V:—DA fOSTA *% CO, LTD—CANADIAN 8ERVICK -'-i'-ji^isss^Kvi-iit'-K;^ PASSAGES TO EUROPE Contact Antilles Products. Limited. Roseau, Dominica, for sailing to Europe fortnightly. Th-* usual ports of call art Dublin. London, or Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual__ reduction for children. SttUSSf you nn* in need of .... F.ARTIIF.NWAHK or GLASSWARE VISIT Till: I 1M llll HMPOI1II M CU of llroad Tudor Streets RALPH %  A BEARD AUCTIONEER AND REAL ESTATE AGENT For PROPttflBS, HKNTAI.S and AUCTION SAI.KS Aluuy. al Your Service For VALUATIONS Klc. Call llnrilumid Alley P.O. Box 279 Phone 4*83 FOR RENT FURNISHED HOUKK REAL EHTATE AGENTS AUCTIONEERS and HCRVEVORS PI.ANTATIONM ill il HIM %  Phuae ll.l'l fortnight i the Italian 1(P Rruter. AND OTHER THINGS § al Mmii'v-li.i.iii.i Pricei NIW A, Renewed B*d*t*ad*. B*d. ing*. Latha—Wardrobn. Ch*atDrawer* — Vanllle* *> Dre**in| Table* til to MB Wash stand.. 1 Nightchairv Dining. Kitchen. Sw; and Fancy Table*. Chin*. Kitchen and Bedroom Cabtn*l. Sideboard* BIT up. Waggon*. Sewing Baiketa li removaabl* StandM OB Big Pram. Easel II M. Hand A Treadle general and Boot Sew %  ing Machine*. Banjo* Mandolin* B14 M up. Portable *V Electric Cabinet Ceamophnnaa. Electric Ptcn-Lip Arm* av Head* M IL S. WILSON SPRY ST. ,\ DIAL 4089 /V,-,*e-eV*,-.-.*e'e'--,---e---.','-*,','-'.-. Over Pheoi 33 Broad St. Pi DIAL PHONE 136J j p**9OW90—W*# O+* >**O l *O *>''* l1' * i |e J* a*9l9J*a9*#S OIIMM Al SOL'VENIRR. < i "ins JFWH.S New Rhlpaaeol apenM THAM'S noon NEWS: urn nn: IHHSKWTFE... \ h Bi*ppU*a of "DR. iNEDDS ANT TAPE" are again once more available Hid Your Table* and Safes of ANTS Kt-i(, fOUf Iron, these annoying PESTS with DR. NEDD'S ANT TAPE JtaM Tie It On Retail 1'rler l/. '-' Obtainable at — BOOKERS (B'doa) DRUG STORES LTD. Broad Sti-t-l and ALPHA PHARMACY, Ilast.ngs. N^.*e*>*e*,*,*-*---'-'-'--,--*-'-'-'.--'.*-'--.*-'-'''-*-'-''-''-'.*'-'.*.*. '-*-*--. VleVa ''• Till: BARBADOS MUTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE S0CIE1T ELECTION OF A DIRECTOR Nolioe is hereby iiiven lhl n Klrordln*ry Mnll*| of (he quulilied Polio holder, "f Ihe abovenamed Society will he held at Ihe Sociely'. 04t**i Hnkwilh Pliire. Kriduelimn. on Friday, 6lh July. 1*51, al 2 o'clock p.m. for the purpow. of electinit a l.ireclor in the pluce of Mr. Waller C. Boyce. who ha. reiiuned his seal. C. K. BROWNE Secretary. 21.6 51—8n Tttetf Never Change Gear.. — hui you wouldn't eipect from them the peifo*inaot.e whidi foil .ft from your Fordson sn or Thamei Truck. To ensure t inuouB economical running from your Fordaoo, UK our ip buased service ficibuev We supply Bpares and repair* it low hscd prices, and out Ford trained mechanic* do the arort quukly and thoroughly. il," M %  %  •Wdfrifrn^rw rrt:*j>P7.^ FOrdSOIV V*s SfcamesTudc* CHARLES Mc ENEARNEY & CO. LTD.



PAGE 1

PACE TWO RIRBAOOS ADVOCATE T!HR>mV Jl NT. 28. I;,i Catub CaJUwg H ON EDWIN DUVAL. member of the Trinidad L •rid leader of the rrw uppout ion pJtty is at present m Barbadot holidaying at the Hotel Royal. Mr. Duval is alto a mcmbfi o( the Trinidad Junior Chan' bei of Commerce. He returns to T'i'iidjd jl the end of the week OH To Newfoundland L tAVINU last night Uy Ua> tart Aaakerst am Mrs. Bii: Grace and her two aaughtti* .Lucille and Caroiyn Tnc.r daaaliaa lion is Newfoundland. Pur Mi* Grace and Carolyn the trip is holiday Lucille Is remaining in Jtr-vivundUnd to study nursing Arriving To-day M R D A PKRCIVAL. A Economic Adviser to C LA and W. is due to return heir fo-day by air from England after attending a conference of Financial Secretaries m London. Mi <: W P Roberts. Vital Statistics Officer to CD. and W. who It at present In England Is expected to return shortly. Coining To-morrow L ADY MALONK. wife of S.r Clement Malone is at piesei.l In Barbados staying at the Ha tings Motel. Her husband is expected to arrive to-morrow from Grenada to conduct an enquiry into the Princess Alice Playing Field. Leaving To-morrow P ROF. C G BEASLEY, Eco mlc Adviser to CD and W. POCKET CARTOON by OSBERT LANCASTUI My dear, the momml J saw he badge said to murl/ here's anocher CSSM of faulty krecning!" fj Collection Of W.l. Paintings • IOKN HARRISONS collection ol J • Ir.a.ar. pointing*, c-o!< %  *.. :li be exhibited at the Barbados Museum from 90th June to 2*Jth July Included In this collection is a painting of a school in Haiti Mr. Harrison the British Council's Arts Officer in the Caribbean has Just returned from t h e t'NESCO exhibition in Trinidad and a visit to Grenada. He expects to leave for the U K somei August Student Interest In Parliament *T*HE: -I In ~HERE H Interest Parliament being taken by Colonial students in England It i-" an interest which Is deeply appreciated by Members of both Panic*. One M.P., said "last week We ..rv.'i. pH':t*ed to do all we can to Instruct these students In the wuyv of the British Parliament V., not trying to gam meml | %  r. , any particular party but simply to I Daughters KIVC them an Insight into the a*AOBj of the British way of doing things'' One Studio m "' Xh next P trUr * s*"tnt.* to i''.r;-of-Spain, la holidaying in * alon to *' House will be Barbados with his two daughters. rorn ,nc West Indies and. I underYolanda and Antoinette They "tund, they will be entertained 'o are slaying at Accra Guest House dinner by Mr. Alan Lennox-Boyd. Yolanda is with the Porl-of_ leaves to-morrow by air tor tft jSpain rnVe of c b e Coward's Painting le is Koingup j f „ Ltd Antoinette workM ."."Iv ,,e 'lhcr ' offl A VIVID painting of u ai-j. l\ MM in a bright mixture of H < A ,C orange deep blue and botOe green ER MAJE..TY the ^ueon. was one of the outstanding axil c as a DtuMih HHI hi hit. >i > recent "Painting is %  exhibition In Mayf. M RS. IRIS MASON-CABY. sister of the late Miss OU Weir of Britton's Cross Road holidaying in Barbados Irom New tales of D ., York. She is here for three abtngine trackers monthsholiday staying with Fijian policemen i Madame Iflll in Hastings Mrs. the black magic" Mason-Caby is the mother of Mr Indies The yueei. Princesses give dress trade biggest boost -AND SHOW HOW TO MAKE OLD STYLES NEW PRINCESS ELIZABETH u| rrmcess Margaret arc flying Britain's home and export SBM* trade its biggest boost for many years "We are forsthate to have two Mich (ashionconscious Prin c s mi ." a member of the Apparel and Tashion Industry* Association, which represents 800 manufacturers, said recently *. Five Million A Year Visit The Museums Science h Most Popular B.B.C. Radio Programme THUtUSDAV. JUsi* St. ISSI II II at fit ttnar-aman. Pa.adr. II V m UWIMTI Choice 11 am fW %  1 Diana if h II noon Th* Newt. II IS IS—• M %  BJ I M 4 U p t Taraarr. j p „, Htpor. Iran" W.mSil.Sin S M p m Intarl.,** li !• Sk-MMfc Ma...,,-. >S am rar'aa Playtime %  p m 1 utn.rs Chciarf. • sti pm Onnaatui HuaM. %  S p %  Plianariaii'• Vi>lr. "SB p M T*d t> H,..|< II I recentl 'Princeas Margaret, especially. has a great following among te-f.agers and the younger set -r watch Style experts cnrefulK all Princess Margarets DM clothes and report to the manufacturers Buyers at big slv.iis study public demand .ind. if H la high enough, copies of clothes an ever-increasi ig he has worn are made in one or the workings of two week' 1am Th* Newi T IS p m. N*wa • :s pm Wf V. litUln. t pm. Ownanalli Sp—httis S p m HawlM) N..rta| I II m rrrrk. itt pm. Ra-porl from Wimbledon. I SS pm mm IHa> Edit >>(• • m Aperial l>ita>.iie Buffalo. U.S-A. savs the annual popular because attendances at museums In New It is one of yurfc exceed the city's eiglil Princess Marr Hion population Mr Hitmlin visited the South Bank Festival Exhibition and classified It as "unique". But to him it is "just another museum" He said. "I shall report on m impressions to the Internal ion : %  Council, and cite the South Bank Her dislike of Exhibition as a supreme exampl bows and frill* of how a museum should b has made smart organised and presented girls like P |.ir Kprp Then Kor Ever "Many of the exhibit.-, notabl C a 4I'KIM.II \t\" TUfSWDAV. JVHI * ll is co—ia IS p m • %  icis toss pm lift Waal II N M>a tin a STRANGE PROCESSION ARNOIJ). NtrftuiKh.im-J. %  %  IgSlalsdL A model stlUtt tsnstvisst used b a private firm's campaign against :tUon of r-iad transport agot in the wrong procewsUm. IU driver f CONNOH Cennnenrirts rKlDAV MADWISS or TS aiAT sumr.a MAJtOAiurr LOCKWOOD U i. o H *: /1 1 *: T E H OfR 1ST 2u*JH OUri'UHl FOX r'll.M O -on A m0Hf YCM | s VINCENT STREET OENE TIERNEY TODAY ONLY 5 and h.15 p.m. _^ w ,„.. LOOK tHT FOR THBSFOX r.U I3TH -^ r |" SKC'l.'ltF Y>1 TICKBTS \\\ U Ites is the iUm< skirted dress with pleated or gathered panels lo accentuate a small waist She t t I 1 ; "i the Dome of Discovery, should anklebe kept permanently to show how strapped, wedge shoes and h;.Britain triumphed over her trials helped to keep this style In fashin the worst war in rUstory."' 'on An official at the Science %  %  -' .. Tn checked "res* 9n *orr at Museum, South Knuonsflon. Who ever Pm|M the Derby and on her Irish tour today: "Museum-going has beBirthday Rally her Italian holiday two o New shoes and a fasl 4* hat had transformed it y*ars possibly because it inion i u lament and there V,v..„ D.Co„. M.,o„. .„ o.d p^-^ll3r^?OhV£ irt^ne^d SS? i?*£*F?n !" J^k^ !" $?\* i Combermerian. a graduate of ter in the cream and gold Slat.old friend Noel Coward. Howard University snd now an ballroom Then, with the two attorney at law with the U.S. govrVinceases and the Duke and eminent. Duchess of Gloucester, she moved Mrs. Mason-Caby is President of from group to group sneaking to the Ladies Auxiliary to the Board 'h guest. Of Iru-ace. ol ihe Salem MethA MONC the speakers at the Adapter! velvet, fur-trimmed coa: anuary is the sa odist Church In New York. Among The Guests L T GBN SIR OTTO LUND who recently Luke and Si Dinner To Mr. DenI cheap enterno*, po money' about Last year's attendances principal museums: Science. 1.039.500; Towei lndon. 1.000,000; Victoria and EYES HAVE NEVER BEHELD ITS EQUAL! SpectacU Beyond JMfe/| who dei. Sir Harry Ernest Burdon w at the recent 250th Birthday Rally „„*„," v ,,„„ ,_, ot the Society fur the Propagation If IT! ^? Bank ftuMbiUon. I^ *>•"• %  ".""I Brt '"'' Museum. Uirad at d.nne, .i^n o. „,„ too m fm UCTU) th by the West Indian TJTrr. iX ,H ; i''" b "* T lluw Chandler, 11.11 m nt, ?Z L,mdon. Mr. Denf, asaaclatMls among the Wlth y^e c i UD g(1 ba C w ta ,as %  uest. prjsen a a luncheon part, Unll | „,, „, lre ^ nl T,,, "J^S Mr?.l^.'. n ",h """' on Ju "' >" %  > ~n Sectary Irom 1 4 1 rd (Ivan by the Lord Mayor and His connection, with the Welt lv! m .Sl, M .. y ^r" ''.!!!'A-".'" I nd Commin "' "• ven more band on the around that he Prior andI high oUtcers ol the Order deeply rooted. In just over two habitually insulted her-ta si.n %  I St John ot ..ears he will have celebrated halt laniuane a century of service L.E.8. THE VIIVIMMIIS of the Hospital .Jerusalem. Incidental Intelligence the latest fash. M RS. DOROTHY EASTON. of Jt, "^Jffi, t'd'eLbSmmed* 1 ''; Sydney. Australia, a deafforward tilted models, and West mu( riaa bean granted a End shops say that their customdivorce from her deaf-mute husers are asking for the same styles. In the provinces shops report the same following among young icii. although fashion changes much slower outside Londo But greatest Interest of all la the U.S.A. and the Domlnioi and many rush-orders for clothes like the two Princesses' ha completed. —L.F.. Itered to bring them InJIne wili. Wallace Collection. IMOOO; Imal War 111.000.—L.E.S. POLITE CHILDREN LONDON. A new English television programme designed for child! doesn't have stem. The programme will teach junior how lo understand 1 parents. • on'ff Bf Thrill Hounil With tarn EXtmBaaiNTi SCREEN GUILD PRODUCTIONS Pr 2 New Ff.'u BY THE WAY I T is being repeated in the tubs that a girl failed to be elected" "Miss Europe" because she was "too young for night-dui. appearances How wholesome our Mimsle Slopcornee stems when compared with these Continental sirens. She plods on her undramntic way as the Hygienic Dustbin Queen sr Miss Plartic Food and Ihen goes home •*> W, Upper Sebastopolvlllas to lead the life of an ordinary girl. No breath of scandal touches her, and If a stray Mayor kisses her in the way of municipal business, she never savs "We are Just friends.' •Mlmsic.•' said a Councillor the other day. "'is as English as roast rxef." "Then she must bean alien," retorted ;i disgruntled ironmonger. The Trombotunlruvvr*v D EAR Sir. In a'isu-cr to Councilloi Farrotfufs reacfionary oufburif I can only say thai a lady u m h< blotci ost her rea to cool if don noi need a trombone fo make her roHrpiciious in any decent comK ny. Further, the Coundflor has m unlurk], in his Iadb-froiboniit friends. Bella .ftraker—fo name but one u-a pretty cnouuh lo be Chosen as MISI Southend BSMH nea'i aoo 1 hare a phesta of her in bathinu-drcis, u'ith l,er trombone,, which she facetiously called "Teibp." As fo marned player*. if-Mrs CuHleu'efl thinks fhey negZael (heir homes, she should rrad Mrs. Armltaar'a "/ Wos A Trombonisl." Mrs. Armirapc used fo pfay her children lo sleep u'hile her husband was at his club, and she u'ai chosen to pity or/orr the M'Wo of M'iSoniM when he I'isifed Enplond. .She began with solos at thr soir.-c* of tftt RUHrCOfg ladies' Arr Circle, and OttCt nc-i.m|aiiied a readino mtl Pe.Ud„ iromboiiiMs have COHW fo stay Paint in Ffw UfI* Llk* Thai 1 CAN think of nothing more improbable at the moment than a news ilem I have Just read. It says that a ladv who wrote a song called "What a laovely Thing You Are" has set UMOry to rnusle. iii.l that this symphony is to be played to the Ladies' Atomic Energy Club After that, the demand of a beautiful Spanish girl to be accepted as a football refiK comparatively reasonable. Iliup hyniolofftivn A LETTER to an Ameri paper on the, burning qi Beachcomber lion of Makromikro is loo long lor "" '" . J; I'AH.XIH T.B. EVMS & WHITFIELDS YOUR SHOE STORE DIAL 4220 FHANCIS HYPOLITE. ALVA ARTHUR FRANK AUSTIN -Mav The Cood Lord Bless You" SPECIAL C.I'EST .STARS Si.ptemb.r Song" You Can Do N "Boogie in The Burn TM "M. Be My Love" THE ADRIAN HOWARD QUARTETTE narks* The Piano (.titi.n llamonita i MafBi LOCAL EXPONENTS OF THE MAMBOS Ticket, on Sale Tomorrow Nile



PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE Till KM) \Y. J1SF. 28. 1951 Trinidad Girl Athlete In England Eileen King Trained By Sprint Champion A 4.KLAI I H.IIM II (By h. MrlK>NALl> BAILEY) WHEN I went lo mn-i Eileen King, Trinidad's crack in n.. %  >. tcr al L:ndm Airport this week. I did not omtr know. what kind of person to expect; whether she would be .1 June Foulds, a Fanny Blankers-Kocn. or what. %  Bui as she stopped from the huge K.L M liner. glistening in the brilliant .lunihinc, there >"!aktnf 1 he graceful, streamlined voun,: native und of the humming* Eileen Hint. coloured sprinter frem Ihe Went Indie*, ha* come to England OI1 lull III Mill-" riplll'll to rompele in Ihe Women* A.A.A. ('hampion%hlp*> at the White (ill on July TU>. Here, her compatriot E. MrDonald Bailey. Iitiit.ii sprint rr'arrtpion. tells how he i" j.-i-lin, her in her train! nt and asaewen her ehanees. He* Diet Is Milk And Eggs LONDON. June 27 Mm Eileen King IK 1 Trinidad sprinter training under the expert eyes of Me Don%  M nmlev for Ihe Women's Amateur Athletic Championship^ here. maintaining sueh a strict thai she will 1 even a glimpse of the 1 • rd. Fir I-midon it was a hot day, Lut Eileen, wearing a white Mini* mer frock with an Ittrccuvaj ohocolato swnggcr roat on top. fell a bit chilly. I introduced smiling, charming, but uuviuulv shy Miss King and also lo the members of the Women* Amateur Athletic Association who had also come to greet her. We did noi have long to chat however before Eileen was taken completely out of our grasp b-y I'll 1 ii mer a men She BM not slept fur two nl) dMBtts this stood up to ihe inevibilde barrage of questions magnificently. %  I If IIJMIIK DO getting Into .shape for the ChamSEA NYMPHS, STARFISH WIN AT WATER POLO STARFISH defeated Goldflgli by ihe odd goat in five in their Water Polo match at the Aquatic Club yesterday evening. Phylls Chandler played an excellent game. She ent in all .three goals for Starfish. The two goals for Goldfish were scored by Maria Therese Lopez. In the other game of the evening Sea Nymphs had an easy walk over when they met the Ursuline Convent Trie Nymphs won ten-rill. Then Thr instructions given to the %  ktn goal a coeer s were Nancy Convent leam by Peter Potter. 'Junes at right wing who scorvl who was always at the back of fjW and Ton) Browne who sent their goat, served no useful pur%  n Ihree. The other two goal* pose Perhaps these instructions syerr* scored by Pat Mahon and J' ce Eckstein. Tt.r atari of the SUrnsh-Ooldflaa game saw Goldfish in the %  an goal. Phylis Chandler the score for Starfish with 11 assist the school team in their 1 eat match The teams were as follows:— StartUh; Frelda Carmichael. (Capl >; Phylls Chandler. Dorothy Warren. Jams Chandler, June Hill. hard shot which completely Ann Raiaon and Joan Ghent ••eat Barbara Hunte. the Goldfish Oii MBs h: Barbara Hunte. Diana .i..(ii.ir. Johnson. Phylls FiUpatrick. Rub> Barbara Hunte after brought Lewis. Marie Therese I 01* problet. is food ra***££* ACt,on an,i inming and even this does not immmm unduly worry hei. ',„ She said tod-iy "I likt-> train on milk and eggs. There is no difficulty about milk but n If not saay to_get eggs as Ihey are While 1 ci for"hi i most of her training there. Isssfj rarj? Isssn "> wsn %  %  aw f.iuii. • 1 think she would be unto make any changes so %  the daiSI of the hi* 1 She find the cinders firm and faal si t 1 .t": ptoased ;i>-'t 1 was the shortage at rj-fi* WltB esrtr milk" 1 bavt been ban to by ng for Goldfish, received a long ass from skipper Peggy Pitcher. he shot the equalizer for Goldfish :om close range, giving goalie Dan Ghent of StarfUh no chance ; save. Goldfish seemed inspired by their equaliser. Shortly afterwards Marie Thereat Lopez, who was well down in the Starfish goal area, received another long pass She was unmarked and beat Joan Ghent with a hard ihot. At half time Goldfish was still one goal in the lead. In the second half the Starfish players came on to the Held with a different spirit. Phylis Chandlei rt-tn pounced on the ball and eirrled It down from the centre. She took a hard shot. The bail struck Barbara Hunte'* hand and travelled into the nets to bring honours even. Phylls Chandler put Starfish In :he lead with a hard shot in Ihe corner of the left goal. It wa-t the best shot of the match token from the corner, and ccmpleu-K Pal Mahon and Nancy Jones fjisaltas Convent: Ton! Nieves (Capt.). Lyn Nelio. Joan Lashley, Shirley Walton, Biddy btaaWaB, Maryln Pting and Rosemary Sweeney. Referees: Messrs. Boo Patterson and Basil Brooks. lund over s week BOW BSkd I like vary much UM little I have seen of it. "I go almost every day to the While Cit, Stadium with McDonald Bailey. Wc d.> sorn.> dotting and practise fast starts. ana doe i"<'. vrani ti disappoint her followers m the Wl Personally, I think her chances an v.iv good Rul 1 ml enthusiastic fans not to expe-*t %  qulckt>. She will need plnd Confident "' * r d ,m %  ** *• — will undoubtodl] maet from the 'Of tviurse lac tracks here are English girls for, mnke different from those back home, take about n. these English girls At home we run on grasn. Here it can certainly turn on Ihe heat. i a cinder trick. 1 am quietly For this riasop I an getting accustomed to the new ing Eileen in ban one or two type of track and I don'i think It "warm up" iweting-i In-fore the is going to make any difference to cli.iiiipionalnp although she was my running when the ChampLoi KM tn do -*> Kf ilong Mt Trinidad. My reason tor persuading nag "I feel confluent enough and I lo compete before the big data am going to try my best to snatei. i o that --he will !•<• abla to net the sprint championships and the "Jet i" ol British competition justify the faith of my people nnd Ihe general ntm "sphere of a back home. track meeting In this country. "When not iiaining I r?st and From panonal expo? do a lot of reading. know this is axtremaly "Having such an expert trainer ant and 1 think Eileen agreea a*; McDonald Ballcv makes a lot with me that it i* in hei I of difference. He is keeping me .'! terest lo contest a preliminary top form. He knows anrything meeting, about the technique of sprinting. Off The Trnck Off the track she has already "I am concentrating on my bid nW Jimi FoukK the Mulish for the Championships nnd <>n ( „| tll champion, and he %  • nothing else at ihe moment. coming good friend* the "When the championship* arc have developed a healthv reapert ovai. I sh.ll lo up a little and |„r each other. There -i,oUier wickclkeei take a look at the Figtival of very good girls Eileen will meet p,,, llv ,,,, MRS H WEISS of Aig^nune beaten yesterday in a stern Aght ay rtmenrsn Mi* Dotw Hart. Mrs. Wei** won We Women'Singles st the Psn American Game*. She la called South America's "Oeorgeons ((11-id". Miss D. Hart (U.S.A.) Wins at Wimbledon LONDON, Jun.'. 27 Miss Doris Hart of America, beat Mrs. H. Weiss of the ; ; ine b\ 6—0. 7 '. in the second round of the Women's Single in in*Wimbledon Lawn Tennis Championships tr> day. — —— ~ M iss Hart, with her superior reach and speed of stoke, did not ^^ Bw-hara Hunle. The gai have a great deal of trouble in fntiea wllh Starfish in the lead, heating Mrs. Weiss. The Argentlniin was completeSaconsl Game ly 01U of touch with her game m From beginning to end Sea the first set. Nymphs showed thai Uiey were Mrs. Weiss began the second set lnu benier team. Their skipperin n similar vein, so the American goalie Ann Eckstein appeared to! i.i,ed to .1 :iv.--two l.nd. but thm be invincible, gh, easily aaved I to the accompaniment of chec-s > na f PW ,hots that were taken b/| from the crowded oourt. Mr*. t he Ursuline Convent's forwards.; Weiss began to play really well. Joan Lashley. in goal for th*t She took the fast stinging drive (.rsuline Convent, gave a good! of Miss Bin confidently and sureperformance Although ten goainl ly nnd was not ifraid to run to were scored on her. she saved Ihe net for the kill when she got nnv other* that looked like cerMtasl Hart out of position. ine.; _• _,..„. . ,.. Nancy Jones and Toni BrownTwice Mrs. Weiss broke througn WP „. thl 0 uUtandlng players for the service and to a great roar he Nymphs Whenever they got don -he packed court Mrs. We. ? luild of the ball a goal was expectmade it five alt. There was .1 c d, Skipper Tonl Neives of tlu 1 fierce fight for the eleventh game Convent team, has a lot of speed on Miss Hart's service, but U-.> but because of her position s.ha gl< rious passing shoU which threw could not put this to food use up the chnlk of the side tines gave n would benefit the Convent if Miss Hart the gime to lead sixshe played at centre forward Nancy Jones opened the scoring for the Nymphs. Tom Browne shot Ihe second and then goals canv every few minuteAt half tlm the score was six—mi In favou of the Sea Nymphs B'dos Yacht Club Tennis Tournament visraaoAi s aasi LTS USSS s HINULEN W Nure keel W R Allen S—. — J D TnmaHfhen beel B S. Nh.nu s~ 1. a—s. s1 IJIDIBV BIHOUCS Ulu B Worme Wl Mrm D Worm* a—. 7—s. s—a MM a PIMiim "MI Mm M Kins MEMS Dougca* 4anmn and r .lew and M V aamsa n % %  W NurnKnswUa ^ J D Tnn.mifin< a a*-e>r v. a p. Sdshiii l ADIEH slNGIXs > Wihen v MM* O Pil*""' M.XID ixuni t.s DANCE Britain. —Healer. OOUFREY KVANS Evans Will Be 1st BlagaaUld Slurn|irr fu GET 100 WICKBTS LONDON. Ju..e 27 Bvang popular Kent par and Iwtsman np> to be the first Eng* -kets five. ... iss on her service fought every point gallantly and deuce was called several times, Mil now Mr. Weiss was obviously tiring due BO the great amount of chsslng sho had done. Wilh two fine volleys the American won th.* game for the set and the match. Mrs. Weiss was given 1 jr • t ovation by the crowd as she walked off. She had fought plurkily but the odds were alwnys In favour Hart with her DafM 30 Men Can Play Strangest Game SUT NO W6MEN, O NLY 30 mi only club c as she goes along but the -me land stumper to take 100 that both ,he and anss routaJ Kngland has been rather rich in severe strokes and her ability to will have t..1 look MBMrtl Anne nrs% clailfi wicketkeepers over the COnt the court with less effort &!% huS n.u thTi.iehgiS £ a5t 40 >C8,t *" i n ,909 thM th ,n her much sma "* r wo !" *into the iimeiighi fterbert Slrudwick first ptaywl rredltable perfot Engtmd -gainn 3^,,, Afn ,. aAfter formance*. Whatever HKM^S Eileen, the rfg^fleanM of her visit should not be aWderi Her mere nppenrnnce hi spur on Ihe man] Other West Indian girls who und have the talent but have so far amalnad in the bac kg round. ,lut how Itmg Eileen will rena.'n in England Is uncertain and depends on several important In his Test career which ended in 2 the middle 10 twenties he claimed 72 victims in 28 tests—sixty two catches and ten stumping". f a meni play the world's strangest game—paklle mallle—on u corner of Downshire Hill in llampstead. Tlie world's champion Is Mr. F. I*yle. of Hampstead. but factors. Assuming that nflJ there is no team he and his fellow remain behind until the 1992 club members can u ay. Olympics. I can think of DO hethl Mrs. Weiss told Reuter after ihe game "i 'horoughly enjoyed the match, ana I un quite happv tint 1 m ide some show in the second George Duckworth who fielded "•* *8"-'t nuch .. brilliant playei for Kngland behind Ihe stumpa " Mi3 *rt. Perhaps I might played 24 mntehes. cnughi 45 and have done a little better ir I had stumped 15. had more than iwy day's pricllce Ames hsd 9g victims wuh "" 'he grass courts after having 74 catches and 24 stum pings bePlayed so long on hard courts. does torv "* * v wav In ,,,e England Hemembcr my husband and I have aide to Qodfny Evans who to dnte "hly had two days of practice on dismissed 63 men with catches grass and the days we might h exi>eii1 ""' -" "ith sfumpings. the club. Oeoffrey Trill. "I was playing last week and would have won, but my wife turned up In the middle of the game and put me off." ter wav for hei The oan on women is a strict fnre ,,„ Hajjinki one. "We come here to get which brings me to ask the <• '* 1 '" playing *o well tint away from them." said one of i[eitmcnl (MIsaJflftTI in the West •*• dots not .ippear likely lo have Indies going to be represented as a successor before he has got rid one leam at Helsinki 1 The idea o' •*• 11)00 opponents to bring has been discussed on many onhis total to the hundred mark. fusions. I. for one. feel it would Evans gives credit to Ames, also lie a line idea U-ttei than sf Kent lei Ihe valuable advice inn individual teams from Turnand training he had when a young HO, .l.im.iu.i. Drilish Guiana, man on ihe county staff. Reuter. practised rain."Reater. were spoiled by the The game was introduced into this country by Charles II after idirbados his exile on Ihe Continent. H. liked It so much tlml he gave lU name to Pall Mall. The game is played exactly the same now as it was llien. A long cue is used with a steel ring on one end. This lifts the wooden ball, weighing about 101b. The players then try to pitch the ball through an iron ring in the centre of the c>jrt. This is not easy. Ferdinand Regains Consciousness Cannot Walk seven inches Iron iFrom Our Own Correspond*"' GEORGETOWN. B-C, June 27 Alfred Ferdinand. 1!Jmiddleweight who has lieen m hospital Una *'d in>fhe ball Is eonsttttw bj BUD Qllfcn of Trlnlin diameter, and the dad on the night Of June 1, a half ung a wheelchair today. JC.B. Ferdinand, on (riving the ht* ..nd pital bed. I'oiL.i M tailed him He Hi: examined by the doctors who per i itted him to go home They believe that the psamysl of'hal legs was temporary as l result of inactivity, and Will MWII reMKin full U I South Africans Hit 499 For 5 PORTSMOUTH. June 27 The South Africans gave the brightest batting display of I heir tour today when they trounced the Combined Services bowling here to score 499 for 5 bv I.V lose of play in their first Innings. They then declared their innings closed. John Waite and Jack Cheetham got centuries. Waite making 139 .nd Cheetham 133 not out. fJndi--. Nourae hit up g| including; It in an hour and „ * "Mni *r I Maaal* *• %  %  .• %  > IS< Th* BdlhUi a.ss e m II-p %  %  *•" % %  < n -...la a The Weather TO-DAY Sun Rises: 5.41 a.m. San Set.: 8.24 p.m. Moon (New): Jaly 4 Lighting. ?.• p.as. High Hater: 12.22 p.m. YESTERDAY Ka.i11f.di itadrtngtan). Nil I'slal far moiiih to yestorsUy: M6 Ina. I'mprr.Iurr .Mm. S5.3 F reanperatare 1 Mm i 78.F Miaul Dlractton. (9 a.m.) EJsJS.. (3 pm 1 K8E, Wind VelocUy: 13 miles per hour a Baresaeler: (9 a.m 1 29.991, (3 p.m.) 29.925 POLITICAL MEETING 1 l nd. 1 the anspleea af THE BARBADOS I.ABOCR PARTY A BARBADOS WORKERS UNION) will be held at Si. l*a.riek'N Remember, a comiorlable timnq SUIT ii our first consideration. There are increasing, numbers who recognise loi tbamselves the conslstenily superb cut, tit and linssh of the ... IDEAL TAILORING We will welcome the oppaitumiy of proving this to you in our . TAILORING DEPARTMENT on the first floor of CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD. 10-13. BROAD STREET BABY'S TEETHING need give you no anxieties There need be no restless nights, no tears, no baby disorders, if ou have Aabton it Parsons faatS* Powder* handy. Mothers all over the world have found them southing and cool* ing when baby is fretful through teething, and, best of -II. they are ABSOLUTFXY SAFE. I ASHTON & PARSONS INFANTS POWDERS BBS YOU'RE SURE TO LIKE Maralyn MOT COLD Maralyn y a fine bed-lime drmk and bdpj you to Jeep M>unJly. And notbing could be nicer ... Maralyn 11 creamy milk delicMudy flavoured, and enriched eriih cnergittng sugar, null and faaat 1 80VUI QU1UTV PRODUCT NO ,\EEO TO ADO MILK OR SUGAR MARALYN.,,. CONGOLEIJM FLOOR COVERING LENGTHS 27" Wld* 36" ., 72" .. MB" ALSO DRY FELT INDER1.AY. Vtfff prclly patterns and rrasonuhly priced. PLANTATIONS LIMIT.-: i). r*'M-*^*>-sII llflfitT llif \fftl RED HAND PAINTS PROVIDE RKLI.ARLF PROTKTION FOR EXTF.RIORS AND HIGB-CLASS DECORATION FOR INTERIORS RED HAND HARD GLOftft Tulip t;reen %  •*' Cream. 'S' Whltr. RED HAND TROPIt AL BIIITF Retains Its uhltenesa. RED HAND SPECIAL PAINTS Far exlerlar> and Intrrlurw. Grey. Dark Ores-. B'eo* Light A Darl Stone Oak Brawn. RED HAND PERMANENT GREEN With (ar* underroattag. RED HAND MATIVTO FLAT OIL PAIN1 For Interior-, frrim. White. Green. RED HAND (OM BJ LI rXOQB PAW l~ Gre> MM Green. Briiht Rrd. PHONE 4454 WILKINSON L HAYNES CO., LTD. F\



PAGE 1

mi RSOAV, II SI M, 1931 BARBADOS ADVOCATE I' \(.i I l\i Patients Sleep 2 Abec' No Smoking ^ ellou Fever Campaign }l n %  *** # And Leave Too Soon /" <*? To Start Here Soon ?E£EJ5" Are Officer Urge* I / Overcrouxled Hoapitai arah b PATIENTS are sleeping two abed in ihe Baibados Gei ; mouths, eral Hospital and have to be discharged from puhlic wards \ Cn 9^ y**terday ..,u. n ;• ,.,„.,u •,„ s.UJ,~. n -. — .. _.^„ i out tor stopping %  L'Vei. t ,1 • >,..Rn One** when it would be in their interest for them to stay lonqer o, n *m!.f 0 .,,,T? pm > !" k, K* ,n 'l! 0 i WncnitBi cinemas and in places where tha Mi Hospital. pubIu lllM t u/hrrr there is i hu Thi* ntiun at the Barbados General Hospital crowd of smoker* there is always brought forcibly to the attention of the Hospital Ada chance or a fir*. ry Committee by Mr. A. G. Leacock, Surgeon Specialist, at yesterday's meeting. It was the iutt meeting which — Mr. Lcncork will attend as Medical Supartaaa. which hu hu held In nn acting capactiv since 1948. "I have had official complaint* from the nursing staff that they could not train nurses propMKh overcrowded eondiUOQB." Mr Laacock said, "and also complaints from the doctors that the overcrowding was Interfering with the UtWUlMUt <>f patients. "Wo have had Commissions to in the Mr Laaceel. B'dos Lags Behind In Housing — Says Roso England whprp the scats art' %  M' W BARBADOS' health authorities, may soon be cu-operatm* !" a h ',' n !" JJLJ in Ump out the mosquito that carries yellow L „ rm cnurch .an !* %  '.,'.. This mosquito is called the Aede< aricypli. Tnis %  maatimwH w .. B]rsLa*< The campaign is sponsored recommended by the Commissionby the Pan-American Sanitary '• f " %  '"' • %  >• ChrHI Bureau. Washington. U.SJ. ^.SSMiSA*^ and is tor the purpose of T „, m endmcnt „.„ght bj dealing with the problem of tnc Commissioners ol Health n yellow fever in Ihe western that they could compel people 01 hemisphere uicluding the m w districts to put then garbagi West Indies. •' ,nc ldc "' ,c '""* < %  "" A inter from thv Director of •" %  '"'•* '"'"" %  The port of BridgetoisT. CaWIM Medical Services to the Com!" J MrK ]"' '"edic.1 Services cope with the freight coming Into mttsiiiicis of Health of the various %  'a 'hat they should make tin parishes, explained the campaign people pul out metal "thv garbage at the side 01 INol Enough Lighters To Handle Cargo II. Cirnnnuni of Meesrj %  id invited their co-operation. the road Mr. ASTHMA How to ease the strain in 30 seconds! lorbed in it thai thev allow the Ki>l*-rt Thorn Ltd told a reporter The Director said tint he pro. end of cigarette, to touch the hand, yesterday: -There are now v, posed to co-ope,ali with ihe Mr *"• Caddard Kid that tlu of iicopie sitting next 10 then. v *^f s ,n port anil there are ho" Bureau. It was well-known that ll "l cost would be too much foi without knowing what thev arc •""lucnl lighters to handle th.the particular mosquito was a' ""' ' ovitime. Loading sugar durii.g neeesaary, based fundamentally The lloard i.f Itealth iild be lake,, as soon a; of the wealthiest colonies in the Euclid Savvy, a bicycle isnairei the eighl-hour period t.Vv |oa.. on the use of DDT. decision concarolng Ihe %  >"' !1, Caribbean, said Mr. John Hose living in St. Andrew would like at an overage of 20 tons pel how *••> %  proposal can be imof division and sale i„ The number of in-patients treatExecutive Architect of the Windto see ash trays on the arms ,.f During the guaranteed overtime pl'mente.1. slated the Director. 7SII.08J .ouare leet „, all seats in the cinemas. "Peopla Period, however, thev would .Id the Pan-American Sanitarj Amity Lodge. Christ church by here for the Housing can't relax unless Hi. ibt loading twice as /ast. The Bureau would be prepared t„ Mr W. N Alley,uThe plan'.a, master stevedore orders 80 tons lend two officers for the purpose, not In order. &s§fg!g^sSjg&sgJiz ASJitfa: S '-SPrSSaFfi wse ; g&£Xgsr& wherhe,therj' shcxild build ; new even mora advanced than BarHall. St. Michao) !, r iniU.l.t,' tw0 hoi,,N " * IB-S had "'My dtpartmeni is pivpared to hcpltal where thejr shcnikl buiW bodos We realize the need for uoduy hnrm on Jaco(j B( nn Mcl f, not worked. This li known . 'upplemen: th,support by 111 and w-hnt wmikl IH> thr i ol k' KI 5l:,iion and planning and alon May "4, oaruiisiein unuafd Umtt , xpert public health staff, ati-i though we have verv liitlc monev -., M | _, j -uostantiallv with materials — Th ' I'cnd. wr ;i re ronsciou* of what A DISTRICT "A" Police Magi--, T ^^\^* l l^^ K ^T IiDT etc." he wild. Imfi* matter. iuMMI, Th* QW. Tn llv d „ m h( sl(c| J\ Ir „ ( v ,. trr()iiv ( Hlllij Gl (1K yJSSTS^uJiSl SJiS entment had received complaint ln narbadoa i - ...^^ i>.i v r 1 I-H.. ,...*.-.! 2. ,IL \^ l ^'-r "• %  li '"'".K larae,! over ;ind oVW auam aOd they wtthf there quite aware of the jUdfUng con• lV hieh 1 n,u; through tin lack of thr will to do d May li. thig maans that tha chartM W'HIN choking Auhfiu nuke you ** pip fiir bmih. onr | lablet slipped in Onmonth Maai the urain quufcly anJ r. ber. it ti ihu aVBM >i thc >>ii.-m wiiuh coniiitutei the t-iggctt danger from Avthmal Mphuonr conumi Ttrveral hciling •genii which di.solve the itrangling. germ laden %  Cttimulai.on. M ihe hnrnhul iuht, ..ml in dkk "<• l" fhi Hp*>*)M maanaai h to t nothing IB mluK No MUM h I anack come*, there 11 alway For rapbl relief !tnm AM 1 Mprt '' 11 1normal hrnthing. Ntthing tO tOrCCt, %  uncxpectediT 'he %  with Iplurprve. tin 11 and Bruovhul Caurrbt and was still mcre.ismn from 6.600 in 194U—41 to 9,700 111 1950—ol Mr Rose i Talks at Hastings House. • Uttle is being done FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE •tfgP told by all raintirad c !" t'% If I*J %  iftrul'}. ontt la. ft 1 %  tratfl yi>sterday outsider. Sealy of Ughti VlUait, s\ John %  galnal Uwm," said M: rich heritage of building guilty of exceeding thc speed num. 'They are now -npidly deteriorating limit on Bush Hall Road while lathi* n pl.'m 1., a.v.-nt .-irgo tc d also consldcrM S^^ f "rttSrit. ^ * " -%  "" ** mtA T **" J ~ 21 " fe.?!??^? I* !" *** ih *fe In order to carry out the programme here, the Director St. Michael, by Mr S. A Iti.wk was also postponed. The Hon are awaiting a re|h.rt i>f ; <..•,. .ummittee The other devision which I ostponed W.K for the dlvlaiOn • rale of one lot of 13S, 543', gqui feet of land at Wm. formuthe co-operation of Parochi.il G !" r r ,, b >' Mr S Goodm. First Fxprrhnent The tenders for supplying the hospital with g.i* and electric and the Ing of nurse*' uniforms. They decided hi baVC an alactr.C "The Pme Housing estate is the 1 (1 installed to the Vceeock first houMiig experiment which ln| ihi.itic had tha btgwOl oi outside skill Thc Cliairman welcomed Mr. Mc. planning and design, but what is D Swrimonds aa a member of tha the result* The Architect'* Office !" a Hoard. He aid lhat the Board reis being closed down; the experi.„ gretted loalng Mr. Leacock as one mental organization which was set A ** K *"' UWOIOwn up to tackle the housing problem ^ which broke out at about Ml been closed down and we ore 9 *& Pm i Tuesday destroyed back where we were before. (seven acres of canes at Friers "As an experiment, the Pine Ptanlatlon, St. Joaopb 1 Housing was •Ktmoelv succesKful in the district and the P. as far a,df w-vW, but .probably, the fire under control at about HcrbadM is not yet ready for that 1245 type of progressive housing experiment and will not be until raa p ona. b la bodies including CIovernment begin to realize that in la chn kaJ matters there is the need to employ experts. "The Pine Housing was designed for the particular climate of Barbados and might not be suitable in other countries where the n It 11 y Commix*toner* WAS •ssential. He pointed out that it would ! He was ordered to pav • One of have to be borne bv the importer nri OM r >. to ha ve sanitary n l_ a %  %  %  %  .lta,.|,i iu,F,it. Ml of its members. Bc^gam Don'l Get Angrj Al "No" WEST INDIANS buy their cloUiM mora tor Mrvlca than comfort, says Mr Sam Rubin, of Ne York. Mi. Rubin looke % %  ind is not only lieautiful but the ti..t, M %  .in..1 I ..'.-n ilBcHgarj, in Barbados use more discretion than those in other climate is different. As an exerWest Indian islands. "Thc BarbaC1S *' m economy and design, it dfan beggar takes "nu" for an probably has not been equalled answer. In the nther Island! beganywhere else in the West Indies. gars are not iLc fcjg. If you refuse to give them they l.hind you and poster you said. $4.80 in 14 day-. 01 ,1 iniprisunment with hard boui The Poll..s^i,| thai l*IC lOTTJ was driven M I the speed lu.iit on llui 1 20 miles per lion. yesterdty. Peggy Misses Big Tips %  -pe.tors from the variouparl tu trained la carry oui the pi %  gramme. Four or live would be from St. Michiel. twu (1 Christ Church, and one each froir w '' deferred the other parishes. "It is estimated th it the tiaii.ni'. period in this special work would ntporl is now being probably be about 14 days, and it 10 l-e hoped that '" proposed that the training should I .un Mire this will not result In any reduction of freight rates." annum *aid that as was 1 Pod Inquiry CommitUtVfjaUgatuig the work ing COndltloiU In the pm-k tn Brldgotown He will N' watchinK <;irat the Central Foundrv parking site, next Mondav. Church Village wh be detected during the InPENNY NOLAN Sunday culwitum period Now many people Advocate polu n anlg t Who on May Uavclled by 'plane and these 18. opanad a dressmaking eatab would probibly show no sigiu to Ih aiman l on the %  acond floor 0! the examining officer at the alrR. Evans, has a long port that they were a (Tee ted by the From %  -, 1 1 The Chief Sanitary Inspector of ^badan saying: (hn ,. Uei 1 St. Michael said yesterday that carry m our buslnes. u long iransportation by 'plane, now *e are allowed to so. We mud produced some difficulty in deali>:and firm regardle ,.' provoOl ing with the yellow fever. When HMig and insults until Uie Aiiglnpeople travelled by sea, he said, Iranian oil company mnnagoinenl symptoms of the disease could indicates^ to the contrary. ''You are doing a magnificent •Jiowlng wiaiderin mosi dlflli %  Ik he Use of Me%  1. 1 "We Mr Rubin is in textiles, want colour In the U.S.A." fcald I lind everything in the West Indies bright and Interesting. Most of the ladles' cottons are of ;,. %  of material used In the "Woat Indians wear heavy malcnals In the C S A we like light doth IUCh as combed cotton. not Cflfdlld Skip-dent cotton or rayon shirts are mostly worn. 1. cool and carry a converUbll collar which can be closed Ua is worg, or opened for u ear." Mr Hnhin is delighted with the Barbadian buses. He said thr.t thev ranlnoad bun of the old trolley ears once used ISA MM in a concentration camp The particular use of megcrete V erv few people pass this way is not very important and could an< t 1 nav e no one to talk t< be abandoned without detriment JI. | 5 a iso finding It extrcmelv to the principle of the design, difficult when it comes to lip* "The importent thing is that When ha was at ttw Lowi great thought and care have been he used to receive "big tips'" but given to the economy of the parts "the people who park Inn Hat ..f pupil tya, "I have more pupil* than I can handle." She is running the establishment alone At pres. ha ant there are 34 regular pupils atehes cars, Peggy says. 'I do "•"* many others make special it like It here al all It is tuta appointments to present their making problem-, to Mrs Nolan t-i bo solved. Mrs. Nolan was inst'ueting one Of her pupils in patterns, when reporter looked in yesterday. An Ships Take 300 Bog* Of Mail From Barbados Over 300 bags of I Amartoan mother of "four children Waal Indian Islands and New York Mrs Nolan i* perhaps the only lell Barbados yesterday by the SS ut essentials and the providing of good accommodation at minimum Coat through partial prefabricate." One Way Only Vehicles can only enter Fairchild Street from Bay Street and T Chamberlain Bridge. Tha apllie proaches from Probyrr Street and Bridge Road are no longer legal. I land. Ut Church Village ::,.eK if they do. the tip Is vi IN MM He said thnt the Church Village larking area iat its busiest on Fridays and when there Is a big service at the Cathedral The maioritv of motorists who park at fhurch V.] and planters "Friday Is their day for town", he sale Peggy's time for v ilso been chani-eil Hi i toTvycUtl in the .Non-Suit Judgment SAMUEL SMITH of Sobers Lane who brought an action (of [50 damages against Floret to Hill of Pickwick Gap. accepted a non suit judgment from Judge J. W B irking has Chomry in the Court of Original now worfcl Jurisdiction yesterday F-ri Amhrrst aiKl the motor Daerwood The Fart Amherat took 2B4 bag" for the Leeward Islands and New York The Daerwead'i mail w,ibound for St. Lucia. Grenada. St. Vincent. Aruba and Curacao Salted Fish, Flour Milk, Meal Come Three hundred cask fish were landed here yesterday UNDERGROUND CABLE GETS SPARE LINES The Telephone Company has T. G. McKinstry. the company's been working on their underCommercial Manager, ground cable in B'iv Street, oppo"A combination of unusually site Bedfi.i .v.-i. .• for tha pas* hmh tldes^and the sttrtilen heavy few week' They in. releasing rpare lines for u.-e in areas m Whiah the existing cable is congested. Thc eabja is comnnsed of 1.700 wires containing 770 subscribers' "round Bay Street Hastings and nd 74 junction lines t„ the '^ Nav y Gardons he s.iid. St Lawrenca F.xrhange. For the past few days, men This Work >hi-uld be completcboui B week's Uma. said Mr. night' NEW LOOK from 7.30 to 4.30 with one hour Mr. E. K. Waleott instructed ly for breakfast. Because of thei^e Yearwood and Boyce appeared times he is forced to eat his breakfor Smith Mr. W. W. Reece was by the S S MMJM Th. fast in Church Village. counsel for Hall. "£ %  rr vo, i from St John Smith claimed lhat he be*an The Fart Aaalwrat also brough lo rent a house from Hall for *15 B00 bags of cornrneal M cratesi ol .. month on June 2, 1950. He paid oranges from Trinidad and other S15 then and that was rent until irneral cargo. June 30 Tno %  %  %  Asaherai left port yc The latest building lo be, reOn July 3. he said. Hall removed terday evening for St Viment paired and renovated i< Ihe the doon and windows of the Advocate Stationery. The from of hOUM A'UIO he was in possession this building now looks attractive and exposed his family and ._ and the flooring is out of green furniture in last Friday caused water to tl i es At lower Broad Slreet the Mr. Reece said thai the word permeate through the ground at bottom floor of Messrs. K. R .together with the^ land the bottom of the excavation. This Hunte has been renovated whereon the same stands," wa: affected approximately 75 subPlans arc afoot to extend Barleft out of the eoinplauit and thi -•i.tiers' sen-ices in the area* clays Bank The building beside case should not continue. the bank, which formerly housed Mr. Waleott] tried to amend thi Emtage Electrical Store, i* now complaint then, but it was held vacant. Soon the offices of Bartha' the case was too Tar advances clays Bank will be situated in the and the non suit Judgment whole hlock. -pled. job of work ml restraint %  ircunutaneai Drake said he was eonUnullti In control from Hasi.i. Dignity Drnke said: "I want you to ker) the show going. Do not listen li iiimours. Strive to give the leaO provocation to the Persian Gov einment officials who are earryln_ out their ordem Do the moat you ean to help row Partlan feilov* employee who is In a most difficult position. "I know ynu will l>< I dignity. I am oonfldani vra ai in this way keep things going fi at least three or four waaka, which time if rejiMin rttOUld last prevail, our glflaiHli antai prise ran be spared from tb damage which is inevitable if v leave it. "Rest assured nothing is lien: left undone to provule foi fOt afe evacuation from 1'ersla if th worst comes lo the worst. The difficult position of Hrit.-h offclals In Persia was expresse< '.oday by Robert Knowlc. irho I in charge of the Anglo-Irani i Oil Company's uif'.i -iiiin-n %  -TTi %  at Abadaii. "Persians want to kirk ma Mil i h' said, "but I shall stay heir un' They take me by force or whr Drake gives me a new order Reuter Aleasa Plaater brought here yesterday 5,184 sacks of floui and 1.800 rases of condensed milk among other cargo from Canadian ports. Other cargo included 50,000 feet of white pine lumber from Halifax. 1,904 sacks of ollmeal, BOO sacks of feed 4.315 bags cf oata and 470 cases of evaporated milk. The Alcoa Planter brought nine passengers She is consigned 10 MessrDaCostu & Co Lid Agricultural Bank Makrs Large Advances Ttw Agricultural Hank made river one and a half million doilers in advances to plant. '< ing their financial year which


PAGE 1

PACE roin BARBADOS ADVOCATE Tlil'RSlMY, JUKE 2. 1951 ^mM^xmmi Communism In Britain All l\|SII|-4> by OM Afln —— .— f- %  rfcla*lo* *^lac Brwa i. Thur>du> June 28. Ml lit -ion.11 Approach AT lorn; last an attempt is boinu made to settle labour problems in the Caribbean on a regional basis. The establishment of the %  1 Labour Board which met recently in .farnaica under the Chairmanship of Sir George Seel sets the seal on a line of endeavour which has been diagnosed as the real solution to our besetting problem. The various Governments of the British Caribbean have been invited "to NOOgntM the Regional Labour Board as the administer inu authority for all questions relating to migratory labour to the United States as from July 1 It was the abundance of labour and the lack of industrial development in which that labour could be usefully employed which impressed the Koyal Commission of 1939. The West Indian Conference of 1944 went on record asking for some regional body to handle labour problems in the area. It was agreed that not only fa matters of labour but in other avenues. the colonies in the aiea ware in the unhappy position of having to compete against Mcfl other in the struggle for survival. Now that the Regional Labour Board has born si-i up n would be to the advantage of the entire area if that Board could be recognised as the authority to whom migratory labour matters should be submitted. It is not in the interest of Barbados with its teeming population to compete with Jamaica with its 150,000 unemployed for a quota of labourers to work in the United States in field and factory. But their [ %  dire necessity in each colony for some outlet. At present the situation which has arisen because of the close proximity of Jamaica to the U.S.A. gives rise to this competition. The cost of transport which will partly be borne by the respective Governments and partly by the American employers has been the deciding factor in the amount of the quota allowed to each island The establishment of a Regional Board will now remove the necessity of having representatives of each colony %  rgUTjlJ ugainst each other as to why his colony should be given preference. The allocations made by the Board and agreed on by the Governments and the American employers would be unquestioned and the machinery for handling matters between the Liaison Officers in Washington and the Governments \rould creak less. But it is not merely as a means of settling problems of migratory labour that the Board will be welcomed in West Indian circles. It is evidence of the fact that the British West Indies have grown up and are realising their responsibility as a regional unit of the Empire. It is only by means of the regional approach to problems of the area that there can be any worthwhile solution. The presence of a delegation of the Regional Economic Committee in London and their decision to visit Canada to seek the liberalising of trade between Canada and the West Indies is also evidence of the realisation that the problems of the individual colonies are the problems of the whole area. It was fortunate for the Caribbean area thai the services of Sir George Seel were available as Chairman of the meeting. His knowledge of the problems of the area is as great as his interest in their solution. It was his predecessor, the lute Sir Frank Stockdale who emphasised the need for a regional approach to West Indian problems and it is appropriate that Sir George should be able tu make another worthwhile contribution to the solution of tin problem. If it means nothing else than that the energies of the Central Labour Organisation in Washington trill 'M* directed according to the wishes of the Board there will be general satisfacli.ni throughout the area. I II Wt bwn %  mrmbrr of Ihr ItillUli (ominunUI Parly for IS Through all Uir*r >rar 1 hav p'jMii m roll* ai a boroyfh %  ...inlllor In I lark no srrrrUt> of thr Trade* Council. aw* *" oflM-UI ol Ihr Rn Brigades I'nton —In %  i, (i.i in* CommuoW "S-P*l -" i v.MTM to Ihc conclusion that I was duped, and that I hava baan rai loo succeasfnl in duping others. How Hid I become a Communist? It Is a simple story. Unemployed at 22, 1 believed intensely •or Ihc worker-, and I helped to orftai.tse protest unemployed to %  ml My brother, who had joined the i '*d me la p.>liiic.nl lectures. I was amused ;ii Qist iiv UM odd itnraeters on Mlacl boards, oorduroys. an.! picturesque phraM-s. They did not Influent. me • great deal, but a lecture on /-# n Socl.ll.rn b, John Str.chcy. now <,OllllllUli 1st Party* W.i Minister, impressed me vi-rv much. C d lta peak—about 70.000. Mi I rend Marx Churchill'* praise <-( Kuvi.i w. I decided to |i>in the Comlargely responsible for that.munial Party paid my twopence To-dty the membership is on'.> per week, .ittended meetings, and some 30.000. dutifully read Marx and UtuHt All-mil drive In the pre-war years my role Since the war the Communi* By Councillor Charles H. Darke Of Hacknev —A. Cadre Leader Who Has Quit The DM I a militant trade BoiOB Communist It wai not until utter the war that I achieved wider repute. hen. although n.v nrti< If the Soviet genuniely wan peace why don't they. I argued co-oporto at UNO? While preaching peace thi Russians haw rearmed on %  tremendous scjle. If it Is right for them to build up a "defenai "we have waged an all-out drive for ** wh> should it be wjor.g 1,n a world revolution. In everv sphere for the Western countries to do agitators and propamndists arc **? hammering horn? the parts %  >: The edicts and orders of Mt are disseminated in Britau have chiefly centred on Hackney, ihmi-fh the 36-itron* nation--) ,or m *The P ar ty "ne I L _• %  > rt "-_ — .. %  UnHh VrM.nk' jl'ielr I thought long and deeply ove %  t. Korea Anally clinched the issui that il.. ConunuuM Part) reputation ll.l' pi"" ,m I iru twtea poralnrtrd for '.ho National Executive Committ' executive committee of: Bi % %  "' %  K %  ''• % %  "* Communist Party. "With was a defensive mano-uvr Initructloni go out to the cadre to forestall invasion by America. leaders of the national groups That sounded convincing a the party, but I preferred my covering transport, agriculture !" ut 1 now know that tn, role as cadre leader, an influential mm ing, education, and science. Korean war is simply a isovic link between the executive and and indeed everform of activity d vlc £ IO ditpate the forces o the mass of the members. n i(,e land. ln nl As a member of H ickney BorThe cadre lenders, because of S**** 1 exhausting diversions arc ough Couaetl aixi secreu.v >,l ne i r Influence with the rank and deliberately planned to so weak, n Haekm TTadai i aaud eoa> &• ,,,. f I( :i ooaridaiad MON %  %  wv -' : ",: % %  : "' 5 B,OB 5 irolling 15.0CO trade unionists. I important than the members of hour tf it ever came the might. was In i unique position for perthe executive council Soviet machine would nave littl" ng my task of plugging the xh-y tre kept on ^ ir :ot D> difficulty in crushing the final 0bparty observers who report back *tacle to n* dreun of world Comto the executive. If they deviate munism in this generation, from tha party line too often Conscience they are recommended for a reWhy. in this Soviet-engineer.i fresh-r course at a party school. waFi B re the Russians not fighting" A serious lapse can mean exThe party explains that the huh POLITICS apart. mr election to the retarded borough "in;, il In 194t> as a lone-rherInhrd pcmonal opportunlly for Improving llvlni condition* In this hard-hit rosnmunlt>. Hut my public work was hindered because I found myself under the thumb Of the p rt> Baton aaah louncil maatlnjj I a^vao my instructions I pjpj i LIKE all cadre leaders. I received my Instructions In circular, from llarr> Pallllt. Uie parly aecretary. For security reasons these i:i'.ut ton must be prccosts. The Chinei* killed are martyi of world re served at al and Korean' to the cause The wholesale slaughter in this phoney w.ir weighed heavily on carefully briefed on the party line ^ructions are' phrased in general !" f n "l^ CC Whe ,ne Gl Mi.y I!" ,: H,,' CCSt'-TS Were and told precisely what to aay. and often ambiguous terms. But Two observers attended to "ee at private meetings details are that 1 obeyed their instructions, explicitly discussed. Their report on my activities would ha dlavniaaad tq the party branch committee. M> efforui were criticised or praised as the ttee decided. %  iped that wag the end of all doubts. With British lads being killed m their hundreds, how could I. a lion. I found this often conflicie! else? I decided that the only hones! course was to resign from IB1 longer convinced thai Ut* world revolution would be i good thing—or even that it would work. I have come to the conclusion thai Marxism is out of date. Not in Britain Communist regime A rehuke u-ith my conscience. More often than not the party fof example, as a councillor I fSZZJto&ft? complained that I was not being wax responsible for tindlng houses "?. i !" „, sufficiently forceful, especially in ,<,r homeless DanplB protests agauMt Civil Defence. j was expected by The party to My reply was that I regaroc i persuade these people to join the il as my duty to consider the Communist Party in gratitude for interests ol the clCrens I was Ufe good turn done them. elected to represent. I was sharply This I did not like because I rebuked. genuinely helped these people or "Your drat duty. Comrade a councillor, not -is a Communist. Darke. is to Communism/' I was When, because I could no longer WO rk In backward countries. But told, "and you rwM obey the stomach such exploitation. I n could never succeed In more parly line." stopped the practice I was readvanced countries like Britain. My first real indication of what huked by theparty for failing to Individuality is a baste ch irallegiance Io Communism me ml recruit enough members from this acterlstic of the British race. We can HI HMli after my brother mid source. would ntvtr stand for a dictotorresigned because of the party's THtSK conflict* of conscience ship--Na/i or Communist. ittltude to the war. beYame an Increasing worry QulUinn the Communist Partv lo me. In recent months I *-us no easy task for me. It meant found aWaall quesllonlag the confessing to the world that after honesty of the parly line. 18 years in pursuit of in ideal 1 The suiUien JsnMMl in policy have only now realised I was on were far from reassuring. Take the wrong road. bout Tito—one day he was a siint of Automatically, my decision Communism, the next "n trcachrobbed me of many dear friends I continued passlvi membersnip ;ifter joining the A.F.S. nnd the Fire Brigades Union. One day I received a call from a party ofnei il. "We want to haai RH Comrade Darke." "You must bo more active Inform us of what is going in the union." Obediently, I made rl tad with the party and Uwk ;i keener Interest In union nfTairs. I was elected to the union executive council t<> represent the 7.003 London Draman My influence then was con%  ttfjarabla And. its Inatructod, i states liseil my Doattlon Ul in'opngaU Ihe Communist Part) line in the union, eonvarl naaD Bnasan to tinmovement, and rrport all As a th.it wag happening to the party Stny at home t erous oolUboratoi with the West." ii Marx hail never failed to make it clear that the world tevolutioii mild can for Nnatdamble ruthnilll.Kr I can only hope thai 'ill follow my 'Kiiliculmis' in the p.trl>. in time they ample. But 1 have gained more friend.) than I have lost. Sho.ils of letter But I arai appiUad bj UM and telegrims have brought mc tragedies of Cardinal Mindszenty. congratulations. Everywhere peoJan Masaryk. Hiijk. and now Dr. pie stop to shake my hand. dementis under the Communist THE (ongrataUllons I trru%  gime of the Sov.ot satellite ure most are from my own famHy—m> wife and daurhter*. I have never felt so happy. It is as though a blliht has lifted from our lives. As a Briton. I could not swallow For Communism brought strif, the outer) against the "British to our home. No one else In m< fyafutOOgarar I have worked too family shared my views and wi For this work I received high l !" among the ordinary people were heading for a domestic crisis praise from the parly. But I was nd know our Miticians too VaU We dared nol listen to the rarii %  primandid verv strongh when l believe that they want anyr, fw 0 f ne war cjsua i tips Th< '"i^^ 1 **"*?' s... A ,u VWTy mon, Dn "' Kre wa Whether Mr. Attlee and his enough to sturl a quarrel colleagues are gi->d or Md tconThings reached such a pitch :it omtftt is debatable, but it is llm es that the word -traitor" Wai ridiculous to call them bloodbeing flung about. thirsty aabra-rultlers. All that is now over, thank Ood. For |>eace7 "I am very happy." said my Wifi I became pulled over Stalui'.s •ban iha kneu. ttue atana, —L.E.S. i v Jimtaarad for aarvka with Un overseas fire service conlinge-u for the Second Front My services to the p;irl>. I w < lold. were nora v.iln 1MB ;t hohiIn those days, with Russia ;..M ally, it was easy to recruit new parly members. Membership of UM I xmmiNiM Party :he reachWeep Mo .vlor' For Westminster By EVE PEKKICK W EEP no nora tot noaa tired V. •uinsler Warriors who stay up la*.e at night conducting the njtion's business. A personal investigation of the liarkitace story of the KOUM 0< an all-night junket reveals one thing. For the spectator at least—it's foolish but it's fun. Surprise No. 1. The numbei ol M.P.s who take part In, or even Uatafl to. the debate which II keeping them under house arrest Is small. Most of the merry men sit il out—on the floodlit terrace. In the cafeterias, bars, restaurants and smoking-rooms. Their spouses perform the upto-the-minute version of that old duty of helping In cheer the lads on. If the red handkerchief containing the bread-andcheese no longer appears. a the women turn up foi ill and %  cosy domesi The houai rudely shattered from tuna to time by the bells Division." veil the policemen above the rlngm?. "aotcu\e r • mur the husbands, "won't be a moment." From all parts "f I the members canter off n> ti i bles and pul starter's orders. iHott ft know which way to vote if they han-u't been in the Chamber ? A kindly gantletnan known as a Whip tells them Six numile* latei they're back I" tike up the threads of their Intel | uptM • nnvciN.ttions. i lb OB there is j m • from the terrace and bars to%  Favotuita resting place for tha %  Nnrlni Itoom— known as "The Odeon" because %  Is deep carpel and paste) w.ilh do give an impression of a su|>eicinema (and the pielty pink lighting casts a becoming rosy glow over the faces of the %  Women members don't do so well in this men's World is an understanding that they will take their cat-naps in the v of the Lady Members' Insj Knom. wht. h It" OBQ two CO % %  T room at the top of the building whii'i pal two mop ra 2i women Ml', So Ihe girls keep up their splr% % %  .... %  ..ingc their etol I Barbara C* ' this started the ta %  i -dress of blue lame, finished up bright and beautiful I ttiing in crisp cotton. 1 thought I knew cwry variation of the rugt-to-rk-ltea story, but from Mr. Mul fireiary, uhe young man in charge of tint four-stkr* Shavian cirrus. I've heard a new one. I went to see Mr. Gregory beIM for me from Charles Buyer, at stay*! wanted to make It