Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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ESTABLISHED 1895





ABADAN REFINE

SHIPS DIVERTED: |
FROM THE PORT

ABADAN, June 28.

"THE Anglo-Iranian Oil Company announced to-
day it would close its great refinery at Abadan
gradually in the next 48 hours.
A spokesman of the company made the announce-
ment after Persian Government officials had seized
the general manager’s office at Khoramshah on the
mainland opposite the island of Abadan. _
The Company’s deputy manager, A. E. Mason,
made a formal protest and then walked out of the
office accompanied by his British staff.

Soon after reports reached here
today that the Anglo-Iranian Oil

Co. had ordered its giant refin- P. 4 Se ds
ery at Abadan to close gradual- . ersia , n

ly, Erie Drake, General Manager,
issued a denial in Basrah that ii
would stop production.

Returning from a secret mis-
sion, Drake called the Abadan
statement “absolutely wrdng. 1
can categorically deny it”.

Drake was ordered to leave
Abadan after Persians had ac-
cused him of sabotage.

Persians also gaye Drake a 72-
hour ee to decide wheth-
er to work for the nationalised
company or resign.

This expired at 8 a.m.
time this morning.

Reports from Basrah today said
Drake was making arrangements
to fly to London,

The Big Switch

Anglo-Irania announced _ to-
day that all its tankers have been

local

diverted’ from the Persian oil
port of Abadan in one of the
biggest shipping switches ever

made in peacetime.

Other major oil companies who
take oil from the Anglo-Iranian
Company at Abadan were simi-
larly diverting their tankers the
announcement said.

Many of the ships have al-

A Message To

Pres. Truman

By ALEX VALENTINE

TEHERAN, June 28.

Persian Prime Minister Dr,
Mohammed Mossadeq sent a per-
sonal message today to President
Truman assuring him that Persia
would take all steps possible to
prevent interruption in the flow
of Persian oil to the Western
world.

He also told President Truman

that Persia was taking “every
step possible’ to keep installa-
tions at Abadan working.

Dr. Mossadeq said Persia had
assured British technicians that
if they continued to work for
Persia they would receive the
same terms and _ considerations
as under the Anglo-Iranian Oi!
Company.

But said Dr. Mossadeq, “due to
the prompting” of the Anglo-
Iranian Oil Company, many tech-
niciangs might leave, If Persian

ready been ordered to new ces-!oil were stopped because of this,

tinations. Others on their way io
Abadan have been instructed to
proceed to suitable ports for or-
ders, or to follow routes

ed when required.

At present there are about 40
tankers in or at the mouth of the
Shatt El Arab River on which
Abadan is situated. All these in
the approaches to loading ter-
minals (except 12 whioh loaded
at jetties) have been ordered to
proceed downstream. There they
are to await further instructions,

The diversion will eventually
affect all tankers of the Anglo-
Tranian Oil Company. The Oi!
Company has about 140 tankers
of its own and about another 140

under charter. {

Some tankers have as high a
tonnage as 16,000. The tonnage
of the entire fleet of 280 tankers
is estimated at between 3,500,000
to 4,000,000.

@ On Page 7

it would not be Persia’s fault he
added,
The message to President Tru-

i from man was drawn up at a Persian
which they can easily be switch-|Cabinet

meeting at Dr.
sedeq’s bedside last night.

The full text may be released
here later today.

The Persian Government's an-
ti-Sabotage Bill which provides
for death penalties for those
guilty of sabotage in the oilfields
ig due to come before Parliament
on Sunday.

It is known here that Labour
cireles are perturbed about the
severity of the Bill. There will

Mos-

to its passage on Sunday.

Officials ai the White House
and of the State Department who
could be reached early today,
said they knew nothing about
the message from the Persian
Premier to President Truman,

—Reuter.



Groesz Will Serve
15 Years In Jail

Archbishop Josef Groesz, Hungary’s senior Catholic Priest] River

BUDAPEST, June 28.

was sentenced here today to 15 years imprisonment for
plotting to overthrow the Hungarian Communist regime.

Japs To Run Cargo
Service To U.S.

NEW YORK, June 28.

For the first time in nearly
ten years Japanese ships will be
earrying cargo to United States
ports.

From next month it was an-
nounced here, a regular service
will be run from Japan and the
Philippines by Miysui Line one ot
the largest pre-war .. Japanese
steamship companies.

Lester Wolfe of the Line’s agency
here said the 7,000-ton Azumahan
Maru would open the westbound
service leaving a Mexican Guif
port about July 17 while the east-
bound run would be opened by the
Asakahan Maru sailing from Japan
for New York on July 27.

Other ships on the route would
be the Asahisan Maru, the Ara-
misan Maru and the Amagisan
Maru, all cargo ships.

—Reuter.



Miss Truman Has
Audience With Pope

VATICAN CITY, June 28.
Pope Pius XII to-day received
Miss Margaret Truman, daughter
of the United States President in
a strictly private audience lasting
20 minutes.
Miss Truman wore a long back










taffeta gown with full length
sleeves and a black veil

An official Vatican statement
said the Pope talked “amiably
with his distinguished visitor.”
During the audience it added, he
asked Miss Trur 1 to convey his
“particu z r ishe
to her f

Mi T r ier
| |
Pope . rt

I a

ig > pair
i ~Reuter

The Archbishop and eight others | Plained that Israel was depriving
‘charged with him} had all pleaded

guilty.

Ferenz, Verzer, former Prior of sanctity and also flouting the feel-

the Pauline Monastery was
sentenced to death He was
alleged to have organised rich
peasants and anti-popular
elements to hunt down and

murder Russian soldiers. He is
32, youngest of those accused.
Other Sentences
Other sentences imposed were:

Vendel Endredi, former Abbot of |to expedite irrigation in the area
the Cistercian Order — fourteen |} under their control.

years. He was said to have been
1Â¥45.

Gyula Haggoy Covach, charged
with being a collaborator, plotter
and blackmarketeer—13 years.

Pal Bozsk said to be head of
counter - revolutionary elements
since 1948—ten years.

Istvan Jenoe Cellar, former
head of the St. Paul Order of
Monks, who was accused of hiding
criminals wanted for murder and
helping some of them to escape—
ten years.

Andre Farks, alleged leader of

several Fascist organisations and
conspirator in anti-State activities
former Army and Police Officer—
eight vears. —Reuter.

UK Will Give BWI
Exira Dollars For
Canada Trade

OTTAWA, June 27.
Britain is going to grant the
West Indies extra dollars to buy
| more goods from Canada, William



| Alexander Bustamante said Wed-
nesday
The tall one > revolutionary,



heading an ei
delegation here r
closure as he stepped
|plane after a_ trans-Atlantic
\fror aid he i

lat erty ¢ a < e am



n B.W.L. tr

ade that



fror

hop



n London. He



2 spy for a foreign power since |claimed, Israelis were disregard-



Bae Ps
te
te)














“+ thought Darwin settled who, they are and where they

se cdlipigeinninangioneeninlin tt
Prosecute
é ;

MacArthur

.Women Ask

UNITED NATIONS, June 28

Jacob Malik, Chief Soviet dele-
gate today circulated among Se-
curity Council members a tele-
gram from the “Women’s Inter+
national Democratic Federation”
in Sofia demanding that General
Douglas MacArthur and General
Matthew B. Ridgway be prose-
suted for war crimes in Korea.

It alleged atrocities by United
Nations troops in Korea and
called for the withdrawal of for-
eign troops,

Malik in his capacity as Presi-
dent of the Security Council till
the end of the month asked the
Secretariat to circulate the tele-
gram as an official council docu-
ment.

It asked the U.N.

to stop

bombing Korean towns and vil-| State

troops | today
and allow the people to “decide | Korean

lages, withdraw foreign

their own destiny.”

ast

FRIDAY,

od







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oe
bis punks ddatigae aa
re ee Ne ee
Leica sia Bape ah LANE leg meld ome

rH
i
Hi
i
i
1





t
.
iit









———-

Bitter Fighting In

Kumhwa,

i
i
i
;
1
.
!



cor Tae
eo od

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ut






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ki
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ak

Kumsong

(By RONALD BATCHELOR)

EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS IN KOREA, June 28.
Bitter savage fighting continued today around Kumhwa and
the Communist road and communications centre Kumsong
as Chinese attacked the Eighth Army lines and patrol bases.
The whole area flared to fierce sustained fighting yesterday

in what were believed to be

attempts to force Allies on the

defensive, and prevent threats to hugh supply dumps in
the rugged country between the Kumbwa and Hwachon

highway*

U.S. Outlook On
Chinese Entry To
U.N. Unchanged

WASHINGTON, June 22.
United States Secretary
Dean Acheson

4

truce had
the United States position against




Allied troops threw back &

jseries of heavy probing attacks

soon after midnight last

against their positions ex-
tending over the sector immediate-
ly west of Kumhwa.

Bugle blowing heralded the
first Chinese attack which forced
two Allied units to withdraw
about half a mile. Allied troops

of |counter-attacked soon after dawn
reiterated |to regain lost ground and at last
that the possibility of afreports Allied

ai-

tanks were

not changed {tempting to pursue the enemy.

Other Chinese groups hit Allied

The Federation also asked per-j|the admission of Chinese Com-|units ea
0 r iti red . rs - ast northeast of Kumhwa
be some considerable opposition] mission to send a delegati % lata sat Matiere. t

the General Assembly to produce
“incriminating evidence”
leged atrocities committed
United States, British, Canadian,

of al- ' fastly

during the night advancing under

The United States had: “Stead-|heavy mortar fire, but were again

taken the

ment “should not be permitted

position” that}repulsed and were being pursued
by|the Chinese Communist Govern-}by armoured forces this morning.

Among the hills and ridges

Turkish “and other forces under |to shoot their way into the organ-|south of Kumsong where reports

cover of the United Nations.”
—Reuter.

Israel Violating
River Jordan
JORDAN CHARGES

AMAN, June 28
The Jordan Government in 2
protest to the Security Council has
accused Israel of damming the
Jordan usually reliabie
sources here said today,
The protest, they said com-



Jordan of her rightful share in the
waters of the River, violating its

ings of the Christian world

Experts here saiq that the
Israeli “violation” precluded ail
development and reclamation
work in the area which was de-
pending on the use of Jordan
waters.

Arab sources said _Israel’s

motive for “seizing” the waters of
the River Jordan was eagerness

In doing so these sources

ing Arab water rights.—Reuter.



Pravda Accepts
Challenge

MOSCOW, June 28.
Soviet Communist
accepted the

Pravda,
newspaper to-day
challenge by B*‘tish Foreign Min-
ister Herbert Morrison to publish
an interview with him. But it

sales and a reduction of profits”.
The paper denied Mr. Morrison's
charges that the Soviet press did
not publish news of friendly over-
tures to Russia by the West.
Russian readers were not inter-
ested in
fair thrusts instead of











“material containing un-|in i
a truthful] exclusive of North Koreans,

isation’” Acheson said.

said Chinese had large stocks of

He was testifying before thelammunition, weapons, clothing and

House of Representatives For-
eign Affairs Committee for the

third day in support of the Ad-' throughout

other supplies and were attacking
Allied units in bitter resistance
yesterday and early

ministration’s $8,500,000,000 for-} today.

eign aid programme.

Replying to Committee ques-
tioning Acheson said the United
States position in China was that
the National Gevernment of
Chiang Kai-Shek still represent-
ed China on the United Nations.

He said the United States pol-
icy on Formosa was that stated
by President Truman on June
27, 1950, in whieh Chiang’s Gov-
ernment was recognised.

Acheson also reiterated the
United States desire to settle
Chinese questions strictly within
the United Nations.

Acheson was asked if the Uni-
ted States would use the veto to
keep Chinese Communists out of
the United Nations.

“If it happened that this was
oing to be.a relevant question
e would ask to have it taker
the world court for settle-
ment” he said —Reuter.



Withdraw Forces

‘From Korea Front

TOKYO, June 28.

A Senior United Nations army
officer said to-day that the Chinese
Had withdrawn large forces from
Korea back into Manchuria.

They now have only about one-
third as many troops in Korea as
they had in late April.

The United Nations officer add-
ed that high casualties had been
responsible for the reduction, but
the Chinese had moved out several
entire units.

The Officer said Chinese strength
April was placed at 706,000 men
and

and serious analysis of the inter- the best estimates now. are that

national situation,” it said.
Pravda said it would give
| to Morrison’s statement. “Of course

: this would mean a “drop if







there were between 200,000 and

space| 270,000 in Korea.

North Korean strength had been






|Pravda’s circulation will suffer. nearly constant throughout the
| But Pravda is prepared to offer|sa@me period and was placed at
this sacrifice.” labout 250,000 including Guerillas
| —Reuter. An officer said he could not
ascribe any reason for the with-
drawal
Gigli Tours S. America —Reuter.
ROME, June 28 |
Beniamino Gigli, the famous) TALKS BREAK DOWN
Italian tenor, left here today by}
plane for Buenos A «| BERLIN, June 28
th cor t tou f Argentina| Talks between and West
fe wil .|Germany have broken down af
cert t a tli take| nine months’ of stormy and pro-
na t n\tracted negotiations
) —Reuter —Reuter.



He said there were arguments]
whether the veto was applicable)
in this connection. |

For Protection

An Eighth Army spokesman
said today he believed the reason
for the violent Communist at-
tacks in the Kumhwa-Kumsong
areas was to protect their supply
dumps on this sector of the froni
though they had the potential to
launch a major attack in an
attempt to break the Allied line
if they wished.

The whole area was being
systematically raked over by

Allied fighters and bombers which
were pouring high explosives,
napalm (petroleum jelly) and
rockets into Communist positions.
—Reuter.



TEL-A-VIV, Israel, June 28.
Rita Hayworth’s lawyer suggest-
}ed to-day that she meet with him
‘and Charles Torem, lawyer for
Prince Aly Khan to talk about
;Rita’s divoree from the Prince.
tBartley Crum, made the sugges-
tion in a telephone call to Rita at
| Giemuroox near Reno, Nevada.
Rita has taken up residence there

in order to obtain a divorce.

Her baby Yasmin is with her.
Crum proposed that the confer-
ence be held either in New York
or Glenbrook. He would not dis-
cuss the terms of property settle-
ment. Previously Crum announc-
ed that Rita was seeking $3,000,000
trust fund to rear Yasmin as a
Moslem as Aly Khan insists. —‘CP)

cam? from.”































Persia Has
A Cash
Shortage

(By SYDNEY GAMPELL)

LONDON, June 28

Pergia has drastically reduce.
the financing of her imports, ac
cording to official reports receiv-
ed here tonight.

One of the measures she ha:
taken—generally believed to bx
the result of the loss of revenu
from the Anglo-Iranian Oil Co.
—will foree her importers to de-
fault on commitments already
made. . 2 :

The Board of Trade announced
here tonight it had received in-
formation from Teheran that
“changes have been made in the
exchange rates for sterlifg as
applied to imports into and ex-
ports from Persia’’ and added
“the Bank of Melli Iran (the
Persian National Bank) thas an-
nounced suspension until furthe!
notice of the opening of all cred-
its and retirement of documen-
tary Bills by authorised banks
in Persia.”

These measures confirm
belief that Persia is
short of sterling and
eign exchange. As soon as she
refused payments which the
Anglo-Iranian Company offered,
it was self-evident this would
happen.

Excluding her receipts of for-
eign exchange from oil, her
other exports pay for only
quarter of her imports.

the
running
other for-

The suspension of the opening liamentary immunity has not been

of new credits if continued would
stop her import trade.

But thig measure means she
has declared a moratorium on
certain commitments which Per-

sian importers have already
made.
As bills which overseas sup-

plies have drawn on Persian im~-
porters fall due for payment, the
Bank of Melli has instructed
Persian banks not to let Persian
importers have sterling or other
foreign exchange needed to hon-
our therm



Awaits Divorce | Cyba Agrees To

U.K. Trade Pact

HAVANA, Cuba, June 28.
The Cuban Cabinet today ap-
proved the draft of the Trade
Agreement with Britain, under
which Britain will buy 1,500,000
ions of sugar and $500,000 wort)

of cigars over the next threc¢
years
The proposed agreement ha

been attacked in the British West
(Indies, especially in Jamaica, anc

in the British Parliament as un-j

\fair te Commonwealth sugar pro-

ducers and threatening extinctior
\to the Jamaiea cigar industry
\ —(C.P.)

POPE PRAYS AT THE

TOMB OF

Pope Pius,

ST. PETER

VATICAN CITY, June 28.

escorted by the Papal Court with noble and

Swiss guards tonight prayed at the tomb of the apostle

Peter, discovered recently belaw the central point of the|

vast cupola of St. Peter's basilica.

The ceremony initiated the
célebration of the great feast of
the apostles Peter and Paul to-
morrow when the Pope is expect-
ed to make a new peace appeal
in a speech celebrating the

opening of “Domus Pacis” (“the |

House of Peace”) built by the
efforts of a section of the youth of
the Italian Catholic action



Shortly after dawn he will say
special Mass in honour of St. Peter
m his private chapel it the
; Vatican Chapel ? nta
)S@iail Urn containing the re
mains of bones found in the tomo

{of the apostle Peter.—Reuter.

| U.S. Senators For

| European Tour



| WASHINGTON, June 28
|. Members of the United States
‘Senate Foreign FPelations Com-
| mittee will leave by air on July
8 for a ten-day visit to see Gen-
eral Eisenhower and isit the
European countries to be helped
under the proposed $8,500,000,000
foreigr istance programme
Reuter.

R

one f/that “Balbin's




PRICE: FIVE CENTS

Military Issues

WASHINGTON, June 28.
HE State Department disclosed officially today
that the Soviet Union had said its cease-fire

proposal for

Korea should be limited to strictly

military questions and that a cease-fire should be
arranged by opposing military commanders.
Beyond the conclusion of an armistice, the Soviet

Government had no spec

ific steps in mind looking

toward a peaceful settlement to which Malik -re-

ferred, it was added.

Sugar Markets)
At Standstill:
Cuba Strong

NEW YORK, June 28.
This week's foreign news
brought raw sugar markets here
and abroad practically to a stand-
still as dealers attempted to cal-
‘ulate the effects of developments
ym demand



Cuba is in a strong position on
its world sales even if buying
nterest declines,

Of 2,700,000 tons of 1951 erop
jugar allocated to the world ma?
cet less than 350,000 tons are still
insold, trade quarters estimate

Cuba sold sugar slowly to the
United States with refiner
vurrently on sidelines as far as
yuying is concerned,

Refiners believed they were
sovered on their raw requirements
‘through July but in a week or two
they will have to start covering
August needs.

—Reuter,

Radical Freed
From Prison

BUENOS AIRES, June 28.

Ricardo Balbin, leader of the
Radical bloc in the Chamber ol
Deputies who was arrested two
days ago on charges of disrespect
to President Peron uttered in a
public meeting, was released to-
day on the orders of Judge Carlos
Schieroni of Bahia Blanea,

Balbin lost his parliamentary
immunity and was suspended
from Congress last year following

similar charges. He was subse-
quently sentenced to five years’ |
imprisonment, but was granted
presidential pardon last January |

after serving nine months, Balbin
has not been permitted to resume
his seat again. The judge based
the release order on the grounds |

parliamentary po-
sition and the question of his par-

fully clarified”, and stated that he
is asking Congress what is Bal-
bin’s present status.—Reuter,

oo eee

Guests and hosts, having

enjoyed a gracious

| dinner, sat together

it was heralded throughou
finest wines

That was a hundred
Paar] Old Constantia—is st
The rich,

is as satisfying to-d

And up through the years, the perfect host and

hostess have always serve

they, and their guests, have enjoyed a pleasant

and satisfying dinner

Next time you have
serve them P

| the evening,
| appreciate your
|

| K.W.V. SHE

K.W.V.

emt
SS

)
yy

| Jatter’s

wine so pleasing to the t

of the day.

full-bodied taste of Paarl O! Constania

guests, either for dinner er for

taste and good judgment

KIMBERLEY

The State Department officials
“speaking personally”, said tt
were “neither elated nor dejected”
by Gromyko's clarification ol the
cease-fire proposal.

Lincoln White, a State Depart-
ment spokesman, said Gromyko
said “the Soviet Government was
not aware of the views of the
Chinese Communist regime on
Malik’s statement.

Asked if the Department was
surprised that Gromyko did not
know what the Chinese Com-
munist Government's views were,
White told reporters he would
let them draw their own = con-
clusions,

He said Ernest Gross, Uniter
States delegate to the United
Nations, had been unable to
Malik vesterday becausé of the
illness. But Malik had
promised to see Gross at dinner
in New York tonight,—Reuter.

see

Bevan Has New
Socialist Plan

LONDON, June 28

Aneurin Bevan's new’ plan for
British socialism prophesies that
by 1953 the United States will be
in a position to entanger world
peace, some of his associates saic
here toright.-

The ex-Labour Minister argu:
that by then United States woul:
nave such preponderance in arms
she would be encour#ged to use
less caution in foreign affairs, the
sources added,

This might prove « danger to
peace just as Russian niiliten
predominance had done in the
past. Due to be published in a
pamphiet called “One Way Only

on July 10, Bevan plan has been
compiled in consultation with 24
leftwing Labour Party supporters
of Bevan.

The pamphlet says that by 1955
the balance of the world. military
power will have shifted from the
Boviet bloc to the United States
some supporters said

Reuter.





THE “ADVOCATE” |
pays for NEWS J

DIAL 3113
Day or Night.







and partook of wine—a
aste and so satisfying
as one of the

Soo

t Europe

SS

that wine
in popularity

years ago, but
ill world-wide
as it was then.

x4 Paarl Wines after

PRIS

aarl Wines—they'll

Ss

K. W. V. ;

Paarl Tawny

RRY No. ft. h

CLUG i







PAGE TWO







Caub (Calling

HE Hon. Mr. Robert Turner,

Governor’s Deputy, and Mrs,
Turner, were among the guests
who attended the cocktail party
at Wakefield yesterday afternoon
as guests of the British Council
and the University College of the
West Indies, Extra Mural Depart-
ment. The Party was in honoui
of Mrs. Gertrude Williams, reader
in social economics at the
University of London.

Mrs. Williams will be giving
two public lectures at Wakefield
today and on Monday, July 2
She will also take part in a brain's
trust on July 5,

Back From B.G.

ING.Comdr, L. A. Eggles-

field, Director General of
Civil Aviation in the Caribbean
is back from his week's visit to
British Guiana. He flew in on
Wednesday evening by B.W.ILA.

Holiday Over

ETURNING to Trinidad this

afternoon by B.W.LA. are
Mr. and Mrs, Aubrey Philip of
San Fernando. They were holi-
daying here for the past two weeks
as guests at Rydal Waters.

Mr. Philip is employed in the
lumber department of Messrs.
Alston’s Ltd., while his wife is
with Barclay’s Bank.

With T.L.L.
R. CECIL FIELDS, son of
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Fields
of “Rosemount,” Roebuck Street,

flew in from Trinidad yesterday
by B.W.1.A. to spend two weeks’
holiday with his parents.
Cecil works with Trinidad
Leasehold; Ltd. in Pointe a
Pierre. He has been living in

Trinidad now for two years. His
sister Maggie is at present holi-
daying in Trinidad.
Retired Civil Servant
R. AND MRS. H. A. B.
HCSTEN who had been in
Barbados for two weeks’ holiday,
returned to Grenada yesterday
morning by B.W.I.A, During their
Stay they were the guests of their
son-in-law and daughter Mr. and
Mrs. Bertie Rock at Maxwells.
Mr. Hosten is a retired Grenada
civil servant.
For Brother’s Wedding
RS. PETER BAYLEY accom-
panied by her two chil-
dren arrived from B.G. on Wed-
nesday evening by B.W.LA. to
spend a holiday in Barbados. They
are staving with Hon. and Mrs,
H. A. Cuke in Belleville. Mrs.
Bayley who is the daughter of
Hon. and Mrs. H, A. Cuke has
come over for her brother Henry's
wedding. He is to be married on
July 7th to Miss Alison Worme,
daughter of Mr, and Mrs, C. C.
Worme of Rockley.



THE



BY THE WAY

the time those of you who
can read are spelling this out
laboriously,. tongue in corner of

B’

mouth and finger moving from
word to word, I shall be out of
range of the barbed arrows of
your displedsure.

Some weeks ago I was approach-
ed by the® Friends of Russian

—



CROSSWORD



ae Across
+ Round that may be sent rouna
(8) 4, Unwilling cleat turn. (9)

9. Lain in dye. (4) rae
10. She comes out of the rain, (4)

‘= gow t ana i New Zealand. (5)
. es cipher «@

a faa a nd a broken
. None may make this gas.

16. tan le gentieman whe tay’ spy

17. Whiten. (6) 18. Fruit (

1Â¥, Doe from the north, (5) A

20. now Lois looks alter the fodaer

: 21. A mix-u '

22. Tactiess test it goes. (4) Bf

Down




Â¥, Only the coy ran in colour (6)
2. Makes mine a cult. (9)

3. Lest Tost! makes them puintediy

sharp ()

5. Shiny surface of the eet-man ’

(6) 6. National emblem (4)
7. Carbuncle upset the start by the
loss of kin. (4)

8. It was full when “fattnfui Tray
came out to drink. (6)

11, Its association with lace w not
new. (7)

13. Surrounded by fish tt may come
from the Gulf of Bothnia. (3)

16, Bach gets a pain. (4)

Solution of Saturday's purzle.— Across:
de Radiator; 7, Erinite Reflects; 11.
fairic, 12. Lap: 15. Achieve, 1Â¥ Kan-
earoo; 19. Lodge, 20,°#nter; 21. Lair
“2. Selection Down: 1. Reliable; 2,
Arrack, 5, Diet; 4. tnfringe; 5 Rota, 6,

Gasp, 9. Liege
Mawr ve fas



70, Clerk: 14, Wad:
Te Miner



ALTHEA GIBSON

She Trains On Steak
ISS ALTHEA GIBSON, first

coloured girl to play

and early nights.

Every week a 5lb. consignment
of steak is flown to her from her

home in New York's Harlem.

Her trip to London is financed
Tennis Associa-
tion. Miss Gibson 22, drives care-
fully—‘“this traffic is pretty fierce”
her
Strand hotel in a hired car, She
practises two hours a day—in the
morning or early afternoon—then
a

ny the American

—between the courts and

arives
steak.

back for a bath and

When she finishes play in time,
Miss Gibson spends her evening
and

“at a movie.” Murders
mysteries are her first choice,

It was in

worked as a lift girl in a

studying physical education,

Her father is a garage mechanic
three
brothers. None of them can come

She has a_ sister and

to see her play at Wimbledon,

Will she turn professional if she
Wimbledon‘
“JT don’t know,” says Miss Gibson.
“T don't
a
with

makes a success at

She is not engaged:
think marriage is right for
tennis player.” She said it
a smile,

ADVENTURES



By

Democracy. Would I go to Siberia
to report on the system of volun
tary labour in those parts?

No letters will be forwarded to
me in Siberia. Telephone mes-
sages from actresses will be dealt
with on their merits. Any old
clothing or boots should be left
at 641, Railton-road (opposite the
dairy), where Mrs. Palgrave will
sort and store them for me,

First Glimpse
Y first glimpse of the tundras

from the air, Or, alterna-
tively, eels returning to their
jellying grounds on the River
Yenisei.

* e he

ROM 11,643,713 offers to feed

my cat Humphrey while I am
away I select Mrs, Ada Chitter-
ling, who seems to be of a kindly
disposition, and whose uncle runs
a catsmeat business. She will fing
Humphrey's plate, cup, saucer.
spoon and glass in the fish-cup-
board in my office. His hat and
little furry boots for wet days are
kept at the bank for safety. She
will find the receipt for them in-

Rupert and



Simple Simon gazes at Rupert in





admiration. “iv, how clever you
are!’ he smiles, “* It’s lucky for
ane thar you came to me."" He
runs off ro his shed, while the hule
bear waits to recover his breath.
* Poor Sion !'*he murmurs. “1

don’: thints wl ] sad was clever

at
Wimbledon, is training on steaks

1949 that she began
playing tennis seriously. She then
New
York block of flats. Then she be-
vrame a mail clerk before she got
the chance of a scholarship to the
Florida school where she is now

Farewell Performance

HIS evening Mr. C. W. Reeves
presents a variety entertain-

ment in the Combermere Hal)
Featured in the programme i*
Mr, Stanleigh Knight. This will

be Mr. Knight’s farewell appear-
ance on the local stage as he is
leaving shortly for the U\S., to
join his wife.

For the past ten or eleven years
Mr. Knight has been associated
with Mr. Reeves in the amateur
dramatic stage and has contribu-
ted in no small measure to the
amusement of many an audience
for the benefit of charitable insti-
tutions and organisations in our
midst, Amongst the other artistes
contributing will be Mrs. R
Challenor, Mrs. M. Griffiths, Mr.
R. Blackett and Miss G, Barrow
at the piano, Mr, W. H,. Harris on
the violin and Messrs. E, H. Bohne.
George Morris, C. W. Reeves and
Miss Betty Carrington,

Intransit

NTRANSIT through Barbados
yesterday were Mr.
Anderson and Mr. Louig Lazarri
who
dad Agencies. They arrived from
St. Vincent yesterday morning
by B.G.
the same afternoon for Trinidad,
Mr. Robert Ellis, Cable and
Wireless engineer returned from
St. Vincent by the same plane.

Medal For ‘‘Pa’”’

OMDR. Carlton “Pa” Goddard,
Hon. Vice-Consul in Trini-
dad for the Dominican Republic
Order of Merit” by the Brazilian
Government. The medal will be
presented to Commander Goddard
in July, aboard the Brazilian navai
transport Duque de Caxias due in
Trinidad on July 7th,

Comdr. Goddard is the son of
Mrs. Consuele Goddard of St.
Ann’s Garrison, and the late Maj.
Goddard. His brother Eaton is
at present holidaying in Barbados

Sécond Visit

ISS LORNA CALLENDEK

and her younger sister Doro-

thy of San Fernando, Trinidad,

are remaining in Barbados for an-

other week's holiday staying ai

Rydal Waters. They have already
spent three weeks here.

This is their second visit to the
island, having been here abou
seven years ago. Both are em-
ployed in their father’s hardware
business at San Fernando, Lorna
is Accountant while Dorothy is
Cashier and Book-Keeper.



OF PIPA



Vaz Dias int Ammerdam

Copyright

P 6S



Beachcomber

side the huge Ming inkstand on
my desk, together with a bag of
nails and two tickets for the night-
watchman’s rally at the Swanage
Dyeworks on October 14,

If a man named Oxted calls to
ask about Palmer and the Grove
Nut Preservation Fund, he is to
be told to telephone Mrs. Der-
ham at the Hatchway, Goosey
Cross. Any odd chestnut fencing
in my office is to be erected
diagonally across the room, to
keep cattle out, or in, as the case
may be. My dirty blotting-paper
is usually auctioned, but if Mr.
Fadstock cares to have it, he is
welcome to it, The odd gaiter left
in the second right-hand drawer
of my desk belongs to Relf, a
porter at Euston, I don’t want it
moved, unless the Sports Depart-
ment knows of a referee who
needs it.

+ s *

AVING said all this — but at
what a cost to my self-
respect!—it only remains for me
to use one of those delightful full-
stops which are such an ornament
to my trade.

—20
wea



Simon





at all." Soon the boy has brought
the saw, and he steadies the branch
while Rupert, who is feeling quite
fresh again, offers to start the work.
The wood is not very sound, so it
is easy to cut, and gradually ce

ns

of logs gathers at their feet. *

me have a shot now,"’ says

B

MEN'S’ FELT
BOYS’

DIAL 4606

TROPICAL SUITING 54 ins
TROPICAL SUITING 56 ins

WOOLLEN SUITING 56 ins
WOOLLEN GABERDINE $11.24

FELT HATS

T.R.EVANS &

$5.16,

HATS $2.40,
$2.21,

4.12
2.35

YOUR SHOE STORE

$9.38

WHITFIELHS

$3.19

6.72, 6.78, 7.41

WILSON 8.12

DIAL 4220

Basil |
are both with the Trini-

Airways and left later

has been made an “Officer of the



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Winding Up Holiday

Mss ROSEYN BRATHW4ITr
of Baftlays Bank, St.
George’s, Grenada who spent part
of her long leave in Trinidad is
now winding up her holiday in
Barbados, She is staying at Rydal
Waters.

She told Carib that this is her
first visit to the island and she is.
enjoying every moment of it. Miss
Brathwaite has already visited
many places of interest, including
Sam Lord's Castle and St, John’s
Church, She is planning to visit
others including Bathsheba before
she returns home next month,

Grenada Nurse

ISS ALEXANDRA RADIX, a

private nurse of Carenago,
St. George’s Grenada, has been en-
joying her stay here since she ar-
rived three weeks ago.

She told Carib that she J, Kes the
‘island because it’s quiet ani every-
one makes her feel quite ul home.
She is staying at Rydal Waters
and will be remaining until!

July 5.
Short Holiday AUCKLAND, N.Z.,
Lloyd’s of London can find n
! RS. BRUCE SMELLIE and record to equal that of Captai
her mother Mrs. R. Norman D. R. Paterson who has relinquish
came in on B.W.ILA’s., morning command of the ojl tanke
flight from Trinidad yestertiay..Paua after 23 years, He took com.
Here for two weeks they a nd when the Paua was launch
staying at the Ocean View Hotel.”ed and continued as master unt
Mr. Smellie is Manager of the ,the vessel went to the wreckers.

HOPE JEOPARDISED

NEW YORK, June 28.
President Truman
that “the security of the country
and the hopes of the world for
peace” were being jeopardised by
a “small but determined group”

of United States politicians.

—Reuter.

SUNKEN TREASURE

TEDDINGTON, England
« Workmen cleaning the Diana
fountain pond in this Middlesex
town collected a large assortment
of junk. But they also found five
‘sovereigns and two brass dinner
plates.—(CP)

ATTACK SUCESSFUL

~
GODERICH, Ont.
The R.C.A.F. downed an
aerial intruder in church here.
Air Vice Marshal J. A. Sully
trained his sights on a bee that
nad been strafing the congregatior
of Knox Presbyterian Church anc
felled it with one swing.
—(C.P.)

RECORD COMMAND











Be ag beaeeh of Barclays —«€CP)
Bank in Port-of-Spain.
RESTORE CANUTE’S
Incidental Intelligence CHURCH
ANY things, says « Canadian ASHINGDON, nn

commentator, conspire these
days to keep one on the straight
and narrow—such as thoughts of
a double life at present ve

Canute’s Church, built in 102¢
to commemorate the Danish King’:
conquest of England, has been re-
stored and rededicated. The
Church was in ‘grave danger oi
collapse and subscriptions from
Denmark helped raise the £3,00(
needed for repairs.—(CP)

LONG MILITARY SERVICE

OSLO.
The Norwegian parliament has
approved extension of compulsory
military training to one year for
all branches of the armed services.
In addition, all men will be called

—_—

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

FRIDAY, JUNE 29,
11.15 a.m.



1951

Programme Parade, 11,25



a.m, Listeners’ Choice; 11.45 a.m. World for early refresher courses lasting
Affairs; 12 The News, 12.10 p.m

News Aniysis, 60 to 90 days.—(CP)

4.15—6 45 p.m. 1.76 M HIGH STAMP PRICES

4.15 p.m. Jazz Music, 4.45 p.m. Sport-

: LONDON.
British Commonwealth stamps

ing Record, 5 p.m. Report from Wime 7

bledon, 5.05' p.m. Composers of the Week, brought a total of £4,205 at a
5.20 p.m, Light Music, 6 p.m, Merchant recent sale here, Prices included
Navy Programme, 6.15 p.m, Generally £420 for a horizontal row of four
Speaking, 6.45 p.m, Programme Parade, 1854 Indian stamps; £110 for a
6 5511 00 p.m. 25 53 M., 31 32 Mm. four-penny 1857 Ceylon stamp and

6.55 p.m, Today's Sport, 7 p.m. The
News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7,15
p.m, West Indian Diary, 7.45 p.m. Think
on these Things, 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel,
8.15 p.m. English Magazine, 8.45 p.m
Report from Wimbledon, 8.55 p.m. From
the Editorials, 9 p.m. World Affairs,

£115 for an_ 1855 one-shilling
Cape of Good Hope.—(CP)

FINANCIER DEAD

Walter Scott Hammons, inter-

kee ei fee ig a2 NP spot ae nationally known financier, died
ews, x p.m. Interlude, am. n, « al
From the Third Programme, 10.45 p.m, here today aged 65.—Reuter.
The Debate Continues, NINE RESCUED

aceeeneeeeencasenasnemaies

BELIZE, Br. Honduras, June 28.

> B.C. PRO 5 Beg A?

. eee The British motor ship Migrant

FRIDAY, JUNE 29, 1951 rescued a crew of nine when the
10.00-—-10.15 p.m, pease 100-ton steamer Granada sank to-

cay on a voyage from Honduras
tc Miami.—Reuter.

19,15—10.30 p.m, Canadian Chronicle
11 76 Mes, 25 51 M

OPENING GILOBE 1T0-DAY 5 & 8.15 p.m.

TONITE

LOCAL TALENT
e

GERALD DAISLEY
“September Song”














FITZ HAREWOOD
“You Can Do No Wrong”









ALAN LADD’S °
BRANDED — by the
| guns he bears...as the
most feared

BOP CLARKE
“Boogie in The Barnyard”



FRANCIS HYPOLITE
“My Desire”



FRANK AUSTIN





ie ee “May the Lord Bless Yor”
BRAN DED ALVA ARTHUR
ALAN LADD ee
sidiecerieiaieilaesimeibenibiin
MONA cvanits GUEST STARS
FREEMAN: BICKFORD THE ADRIAN HOWARD
Eww ROBERT KEITH JOSEPW GALLEN yarns
PETER HANSON - SELENA ROYLE TOM TULLY Local Exponents of the
bosses Mambos

e
SPECIAL SHORTS

POPEYE

in
“SILLY HILLY BILLY”

Vechnicolor

by Sydney Boehm and Cyni Nemes
OF @ novel by Evan Evans

Proce’ & Directed by
WEL EPSTEIN - RUDOLPH MATE






Sen

GOING UP

CARRON DOVER WOOD & COAL STOVES
Nos. 6, 7, 8

COAL POTS 11” 12”
BUCK POTS 1, 2, 3, 4 Gallons
THREE LEGGED POTS 1, 2, 3, 4 Gallons
SELF HEATERS Nos. 6}, 7, 74
e

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039 }





MIAMI BEACH, Florida, June 28.4







RUBBER



| A NEW TWIST
ROTORUA, N.Z.,
A Macri child here learned about
Scottish canniness. After she had

today said|/sung a Maori song for a Scottish

tourist and earned a penny, the
man in turn sang one about the’
land of the heather, took back the
penny and left the most surprisea
child in New Zealand gaping at
him open-mouthed.—(CP)

FEATHERED RESEARCHER
MILDENHALL, Wiltshire,
England,
Roman pottery and three
skeletons were unearthed on ¢
poultry run here. The discoveret
was an_ industriously-scratching



shicken.—(CP)



SECURE YOUR
TICKETS NOW!

for

“THE STAR BUDS
OF 1951”

(A Stage Extravaganza
Presented by)

MADAM IFILL

Globe Theatre

On Thursday July 5th
8.30 p.m.

ORCH. & BOX SEATS $1.00
HOUSE ist i: We.
BALCONY 48c.

Tickets on Sale at Globe &
Madam Ifill’s Residence





Bridgetown — Dial 2310
To-day 2.30 and 8.30 p.m, and
Continuing Daily 4.45 and .8.30 p.m
R.K,.O Radio presents







Charles Franchot Bergess
LAUGHTON TONE MEREDITE
Robert & The City of PARIS
HUTTON in
ON
THE MAN tHe EIFFEL TOWER
Filmed in Ansco Color!

Also Leon Errol in
A SHOCKING AFFAIR

SPECIAL SAT. 30TH
9.30 a.m, & 1,30 p.m

Boris Karloff in
MYSTERY OF

\









Mr, WONG &
Special! KLONDYKE
To-day at 5 pm, FURY

(Only) on Stage
PROFESSOR MONTS
Puerto Rico’s Famous

| VENTRILOQUIST
OISTIN

PLAZ Dial 8404

To-day to Sun, 5 and 8,30 p.m,
Screen GUHLD presents
“DRAGNET” Henry Wilcoxon and
“BURNING CROSS”
Hank Daniels, Virginia Patton

Edmund
LOWE

Midnite Sat. 30th. R.K.O,
Tim Holt in (Both)

“STORM OVER WYOMING” and

| “WESTERN HERITAGE”

—————— ee













—

GAIETY
THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
To-day to Sun. 8.30 p.m,
Mat. Sunday 5 p.m,
Warner's Double
“THE PERFECT CRIME”
Hugh Williams &
“THE YOUNGER BROTHERS”

Color by Technicolor
Wayne Morris—Alan Hale





Midnite Sat. 30th. R.K.O.

Tim Hoit in (Both)
“DYNAMITE PASS’ and
“GUNS OF HATE”

—#







1























































MEET THE
RAIN



SERVES SAME PURPOSE |
HALLING, Kent, England,

Police have noted thieves no long-
er use treacle to attach brown pa-
per to a window before they smash
it. Treacle is rationed, and thieves
are employing cod liver oil and
malt instead.—CP)



SLIGHT ERROR

EXMOUTH, Devon. England,

Two “harmless” air Force!
bcembs offered for sale at an auc-
ticn were examined by the Royal
Air Force officer who purchased |
them. Then he took them to a park)
where they were exploded by|
Royal Marines.—(CP)







FRIDAY,

———



JUNE 1951

Sor € Mo uth

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth ard Loose

29,





é » Pyorrhea
Teeth mean that you have yor a,
Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad disease
that will sooner or later cause your teeth

fall out and may also cause Rheumatism
ond Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum
bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth
and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron clad
guarantee. Amosan must make your
mouth well and save your teeth or
money back on return of empty pack-
age. Get. Amosan from your chemist

today. The guar-
Amosan

antee protects
you L
for Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth









AQUATIC CLUB CUNEMA (Members Oniy)

MATINEES : TODAY and TOMORROW, at 5 p.m.
TONIGHT to TUESDAY, at 8.30

MARGARET
in

LOCKWOOD

‘““MADNESS OF THE HEART”
with MAXWELL REED, KATHLEEN BYRON, PAUL DUPUIS

| PRODUCED by RICHARD WAINWRIGHT
A TWO CITIES FILM









2 New

WILCOXON

MARY BRIAN
DOUGLAS DUMBRIL
A SCREEN GUILD Productions R

MONDAY & TUESDAY

FRANK BUCK in

Wednesday 4th & Thurs,
“JUNGLE MENACE”




EMPIRE

TODAY at 2.30 & 8 30 and
Continuing Daily 445 & 8 30

+
x

M-G-M’'s Mighty Romantic
Adventure—

“KING SOLOMON’S
MINES ”

Color by Technicolor

Starring: Deborah Kerr, Stewart
Granger with Richard Carlson

ROYAL

TODAY Only 430 & 8.15



Johnny Weissmuller—
Maureen O'Sullivan

LPLOPSSOPPSOSSPSS9S SSS SSP SOPP SSS SSSSOF



‘onl Bo Thrill Bound With










EXCELSIOR PICTURES Presents (1st Inst. of SERIAL)
“JUNGLE MENAC

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



POPS PDSSOSOSPS SPP ISP SPP FPPSPPPPPS

NEW ENCITEMENT!

SCREEN GUILD PRODUCTIONS Presents

Features







Wf Deeeibys
Hed by SCREEN GUILD PRODUCTIONS, Ine.

PLAZA

FRIDAY 29th SUN, (July) ist
5 and 8.30°p.m,

Dial 8404
OISTIN

(2nd & Srd) 5 & 8.30 p.m.

tee
4

with

5th 8.30 Final Instalment!
(15 Thrilling Chapters)

PPOPPPP PP PPO.

ROXY

TODAY at 5 & 8.15 & Continuing





M-G-M’s Mighty Romantic
Adventure

“KING SOLOMON’S
MINES ”
Color by Technicolor

Starring: Deborah Kerr, Stewart
Granger with Richard Carlson
’






i. y 3
. OLYMPIC 3
“TARZAN NEW YORK TODAY to SUNDAY 430 & 815 ¥
ADVENTURE “ 20th Centuny Fox Double S

and Kathryn Grayson and Mario Lanza
§ “WANTED FOR MURDER" in x
+
Erie Portman—Dulcie Gray x
endearment Nee tip Lonnie bh ne iret tietncles rs a
TOMORROW Only 430 & & 15 TOAST OF NEW ORLEANS $
§ First Inst. Columbia Serial and %
sy,
: “THE SHADOW” “KID GLOVE KILLER” %
Â¥,
+
Starring: Victor J I ith x
% ‘ihe Picture. THE NEVADAN with ¥
<® Starring: Randolph Scott & Forrest $
Â¥ Tucker Van Heflin and Masha Hunte >
Bats R

WITH THESE GARDEN

REQUISITES

HOSE

Linch 26c. per ft.
inch 34c. per ft.
MENDERS—SPRAYERS

COUPLINGS

LAW
ak



$17.16

N

MOWERS

POSE SEPPOSESS POPES



=



“RANSOMES”

12 inch $36.05 —

-

14 inch $38.77

“FLOBATE”

and

99

me

10



THE CORNER







JUNE 29, 1951

FRIDAY,



Ontario Islands
Rich In History
Of Indian Teles

LITTLE CURRENT

Ontario, June.

A new history of the Manitou-
lin district lends a kind of en-
chantment not found elsewhere
in North America. It casts a fas-
cinating screen of ancien; Indian
lore around the beautiful scenery
of the district just east of the
gateway between Lake Huron
and Superior.

A mist of fantastic legend sur-
rounds Manitoulin, of whose three
islands one is the largest fresh-
water island in the world.
Great Manitoulin is almost 100
miles long, varying in width
from 40 miles to two miles. It
has 108 sparkling blue lakes.
“Little Manitoulin” is about seven
miles in diameter while the third,
Drummond Island, lies in United
States waters just to the south.

All three were there before
the Ice Age, when a great glacier
cap swept down from the Arctic
to shroud half of North America.
Recent excavations by a team of
archaelogists from Michigan Uni-
versity indicate mesolithic man
dwelt in the district. Primitive
instruments found in the last few
years are similar to those found
in Africa and Norway,

Indian Gods

According to Indian legend
Great Manitou, the Sacred Isle,
was the dwelling place of the
Grand Manitou, the ancient In-
dian concept of the Supreme
Being.

Giant chalk cliffs overhang-

ing West Bay, 19 miles from this
island town, were the place of
appeasement for the Grand
Manitou. Human sacrifices were
still made there when Etienne
Brule discovered the island in
the early 1600s, Qn the north
side of Lake Manitou, largest of

the inland lakes, is Manitou’s
“footstool,” where the God sat
down to rest. Indiam maidens

still go there to make their wish
for handsome husbands,

Dream’s Rock where the waters
of MeGregor Bay and Bay of
Islands converge, was a_ similar
rendezvous for the Indian braves.
A smooth indentation has been
worn in the summit of the rock
by the bodies of thousands of
Indians who slept there when
the spirit of the Great Manitou
hung strong in the night air of
bygone years.

The braves believed Manitcu
would counsel them in _ their
dreams, telling them whether they
should be warriors, hunters or
tillers of the soil.

XT

Historians note that Manitoulin
history is a blank from 1700 to
1825, anc, believe it was deserted
in this period, The indians tay a
great hso:ce of ev: spirits de-
scended on the islards about 1700.
Their forefathers burned the is-
lands from end to end to Arive
out the spirits, but the fires also
drove out the Indians. They did
not return until the trees grew
again 125 years later.

The Indians still respect the
old jegends, and view_the_Sacri-
ficial cliffs with awe. One Indian
family last_year moved their log
house a full 100 yards. They be-
lieved evil spirits ‘still haunted
the original site.

er?

HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Bay














Sch. W L. Funicia, Sch. Mary M.
Lewis, M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Zita Wonita,
Sch. Everde Sch nees W. Smith,
Sch, Adalina, Sch. E wise S., Sch
Lady Noeleen, M.V. Lady Joy, Sch
Lucille M. Smith, Sch. Franklyn D.R
M.V. Blue Star.

ARRIVALS

M.V. CARIBBE®, 100 tons net, Capt

Gumbs, from Dominica
DEPARTURES

S.S. HUGHLI, 4,564 tons net, Capt

Steele, from Jamaica



In Touch with Barbados
Costal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.I.) Ltd. advise
that they can now communicate with the
following ships through their Barbados
Coast Station:—

s.S Mormacsea, Adellen, Bonito,
Argentina, Isle of Patmos, Athos, P. and
Forester, Panaghia, M/T America, Alcoa
Pennant, Strategist, Fort Amherst, Esso
Richmond, Bnid, Rio Jachal, Sestriere,
Harsten Wang, Gascogne, Lium, Sundale,
Davila, Genale, Atlantic Belgium, Noro-
genaes, Alcoa Planter, Maria de Lar-
rinaga, Stori, Panaghia, _ White River,
Nathaniel B. Palmer, Tindra







“Stand by for some lengthy reminiscing on ‘Now-when-l-was-in-Manchester...’”

Ameriean Column:

He Earned
More Than
His Boss

From NEWELL ROGERS
"i NEW YORK,

A £3,500-a-year sales manager
in California got a £163,000 bonus
last year, the highest in America.

He is Mr. J. C. Dellinger, Pacific
Coast manager for a firm of Texas
cotton brokers,

And he earned more than his
boss — Lamar Fleming, junior.
president of the company—who got
about £45,60U in salary plus
bonus

Dellinger’s £163,000 bonus
tops one given vo the head of the
world’s largest car-making firm

—Charles E. Wilson, president
—of General Motors.

Wilson got a bonus of £151,000.
But his salary was £72,000. And
together they made him America’s
top earner last year with £223,000.

THE PRICE WAR is now a
man’s war. Within eight minutes
at Kleiif’s self-service department

store, nearly 1,000 men’s two-
trouser suits were jerked from
racks by stampeding customers,

regardless of sizes, Price—19 dol-
lars 95 cents (7 2s, 5d.).

A SCOLDING for the armed
forces is given to-night by the
Senate’s. Preparedness Committee.
The Senators found 95,874 able-
bodied officers and men in the
“chair corps’—working at desks,
in kitchens, driving cars, operating
film machines, and running mes-
sages. Said the Senators: ‘Nearly
enough men to fill our commit-
n.ent to Europe.”

A PRIZE OF £8 was won by
Mrs. Thelma Landow for dreaming
up this question for Sarah Church-
ill in a quiz contest: “Has your
father’s fame been a help or a
handicap to your career? ~~

Sarah replied: “It has certainly
not been a handicap. However,
neither has it helped. I think the
question, rephrased, should be
directed to my father: ‘Has your
daughter’s career in the theatre
been a hindrance or a satisfaction
to you?’”

TOESHINES are now






available

to Coney Island sunbathers—a
pedicure and red paint on the
nails.

BALLADS are the rage among
under-20’s this month, and be-pop
is fading away, say reports from

Tin Pan Alley and the record
shops. The Julliard School of
Music offers New York’s first

course in playing the harpsichord,
forerunner of the piano.



—

RATES OF EXCHANGE

JUNE 28, 1951

CANADA v
61 8/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 59.8/10% pr
Demand
Drafts 59.65% pr
+ Sight wrafits 59 5/10% pr
€i 8/10% pr Cable 4
69 2/10% pr. Curreng 58 3/10% pr
Coupons 57 6

10%. —«
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‘ BARBADOS






Pests, Disease
Halve World food |

Production

LONDON, June 28.
The conference of more than 100 of the world’s leading
agricultural scientists which has been discussing methods
of checking heavy crop losses due to disease and insect
pests ended today.

In an address on some of the

'

In these days of rapid air travel

crop problems in ,or!c agricul- the risks of carrying pests and
ture, Mr. H. J. Page, Principal of disease about the world were

the Imperial College of Tropical enormously
Agriculture, Trinidad said that if

increased. Govern-
ments could not be justly blamed



the ravages of crop pests and for enforcing the most rigorous
diseases and weeds could be en- and onerous quarantine
tirely prevented the world over, —Reuter.
food production woula be at least
doubled.

By using more manure and

higher yielding varieties of crops
world food production might wel}
be trebled.

“But of course tnese ideals are
attainable only in Utopia and are NEW YORK, June 2
quite out of the question in our A dafiy Catholic. newspaper |
imperfect world”, Mr. Page added. with a general news serving’ “a |

N.Y. Catholics Start
Daily Newspaper |

45

Re ? oar mane foe applica- well as religious news is due to
0 Jian protecuion measurer i ic i re i se >

within: Wee dinia oF whet th ner publication here in Septem -
technically practicable could well It will be staffed by a group
result in a 25 per cent. or even of Roman Catholic lay journalists
a 50 per cent. increase in crop with the aim of putting more
production. religious emphasis in the news,
Its sponsors formerly published

No Exaggeration the Sun Herald in Kansas City

“The estimates I have given are which first appeared in October
not exaggerated when we remem- 1950 and suspended publication
ber what a large proportion of the Jast April.
world’s food is produced — and Miss Norma Krause, general

eaten—in the tropics, and that the manager of the new paper said
ravages of pests and diseases ar “The United States is about

the

very much more serious in the only country in the world without
tropics than in the temperate a Catholic daily.’—Reuter.
zones.” 2



It had to be remembered that

the greater part of the world’s | x
food was produced by smail U.S. Senaiors Do
peasant growers very many cf

them with only an acre or so of

Without Holiday



land. They were without financial |
resources and had not got the WASHINGTON, June 27 |
money to spend on insecticides Demccratic party Senators have
and fungus, agreed to forego their summer
Even if they had, they were heliday to work on vital legis-
mostly simple labourers who could lation.
not safely be left to use these Party leader Senator Ernest
properly and at the right time McFarland of Arizona said the
without guidance. This was true Senate would be in continuous
of the teeming millions of Asia Session until September 15 or
and Africa at least. October 1, to push legislation
This included: Passage of De-
Hard Enough fence Production Control Act;

Perhaps the most crying need final passage of all appropriations

everywhere was for bigger and a ae O supply neat
better extensi oa anicie Beare inds for Government agencies,

‘tter extension services. But nO ‘passage of an $8,500,000,000 For-
matter how big the extension

eign Aid Bill and appropriatior
required by it; final passage of a
huge new tax Bill in line with the

might be it would always be hard
enough to prevail on the small





grower to adopt improved methods $7,200,000,000 additional tax al- Betore
which did not cost him money. ready voted by the House. Extra Speciat: woven oe

The only real hope of getting in- —Reuter, | Leon ERROL A Giant Screen Spectacle!
crease in food production by plant in a AKINGt
protection methods, for the small SHOCKING Se TPARS ne eyes
peasant cultivators of the world, MAIL NOTICE AFFAIR” g e
was by the use of resistant or Boaatnt Meike ;
immune varieties and perhaps MAILS for Dominica, Antigua Mont po Today
biological control, too. The first S78: Nevis and St. Kitts by the M.V at 5 p.m

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was little or nothing. Once estab- _ Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered and} py arto Rico’
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POTATOES } a

ADVOCATE





)

Rice Company
for B. Guiana

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, June 27
| Colonial Development Corpora-
| tion officials here ha cominenced
ta long anc extensive study of the
repert advising feasibility ef es-
tablishing a Rice Development
Company in British Guiana in
partnership with the Government
of the colony
The report was compiled b;
members of the Commiss wht
| recenthy spent three months it
British Guiana at the request ol
he Government, Leader of the
Commission Brigadier Mount has
}recently returned to London anc
s now on hand to join in diseus-
sions here with C.D.C. experts
It has been learnt that outsids
financial aspects of the project
and one of the most importan
considerations which C.D.C. offi
cials will consider is the possibil-
ity of finding a market for adei-
tional rice which may be pro-
duced in British Guiana.
Jamaica is regarded as an ex-
tremely good potential customer
and it is thought that other West
Indian Colonies would probably
step up their imports providing
supplies were available.
Said Brigadier Mount


















ion

to-day:



“This is not a scheme which can
t be entered in quickly. The re-
oe port is now being considered by
C.D.C. but it will take a long

time and no one at this stage can
say just when the final decision

Mxprems Service - will Be taken.”



No Intervention
WASHINGTON, June 27

18,000 Bags of Meal



EIGHTEEN thousand bags ©f! jitea States Secretary of State
cornmeal is expected in Barbados) ,,,. 3 at ee entered
between July and December, “tes Acheson told a Gongre on al

‘ | ane yeliag ssued tt Committee today there was “no

Licences are ee ae Bes eat thought” of United States inter-

Sinoe Pree ae vention in the Persian oil crisis.

Acheson told the
Affairs
cannot
nature
cannot
of its

House Foreipn
Committee however “we
exaggerate the critical
of the situation and we
exaggerate the importance
solution,”—Reuter,





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PAGE THREE



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29, 1951



JUNE



PAGE FOUR BARBADOS FRIDAY,



ADVOCATE

Only British

- BARBADOS 4H ADVORAT

Gases SSS fase)











Th Whiskey at 8/4 —but ‘Prestige’
Ye sends the bills up

ou







awe

OPeees



: Printed by the Advocate Co., Lt4., Broad St, Bridgetown
Friday, June 29, 1951
%
HOSPITAL
THE statements made by the Acting
Medical Superintendent of the General

Hospital on the eve of retiring from office
will certainly increase the anxiety which
the public already experiences.

When statements such as these are made
by responsible officers the public realises
that it has not been well served.

The Government cannot now shelve re-
sponsibility for the’ present condition of
the Hospital which should never have
arisen; neither can it shelter behind the
statement that it is considering the matter
even although it has not made up its mind.

The Hospital with its 339 beds catered
to 6,600 people in 1940 and in 1950 the num-
ber of patients amounted to 9,700.

Mr. Leacock who combined the superin-
tendence of the Hospital with his surgical
duties was emphatic that the Government
knew of the conditions which he described.
It was impossible to train nurses because
of the overcrowding and it was not possible
to keep patients in the wards long enough,
nor treat them properly. Patients have to
sleep two abed. This is a shocking condi-
tion and ought to have been remedied
years ago by acting on existing plans for
inereasing the size of the hospital.

Since 1948 the Government had sub-
mitted for its consideration, a scheme for
enlarging the hospital. To-day the admis-
sion is made by Dr. Cummins that the mat-
ter is still being considered and the Gov-
ernment had not yet made up its mind.
What consideration is necessary when
patients are herded two in a bed and have
to be hurried out of the building against
the interests of their future health? Nurses
have to be trained, yet they cannot be
properly trained because they have to
spend all their time looking after too many
patients.

There was a time when public criticism
of the Hospital was loud and frequent in-
cluding criticisms of the personnel on the
staff. To-day public criticism is against
the lack of proper service to which the
public is entitled and for which the tax-
payers pay heavily. The present staff has
worked heroically under difficult circum-
stances and in the most disheartening con-
ditions. If the Government had heeded
the warning of the Hospital staff it is doubt-
ful if these conditions could have arisen.

Dr. Cummins who is the Chairman of
the Hospital Advisory Committee has not
restored public confidence in the hospital.
But his statements reveal the pitiful inabil-
ity of a Government waiting not for some-
thing to turn up, but waiting to make up
its mind, The Government has not made
up its mind, but the public has. It is
shocked by the apparent apathy of the
Government over an existing appalling
state of affairs. The public has made up its
mind. It wants action on the part of the
Government and it wants it immediately.

People, and especially sick people, should
not be treated like cattle and herded into
beds nor hurried back home before the
effects of the treatment they have under-
gone are reasonably known.

There are several major projects needed
in this island but which have been delayed
because of the hesitancy of the Government
to make up its mind. A Hospital surely
calls for immediate action.

The Hospital is an institution about
which the Government must make up its
mind.



TRY IT

SOMETIME ago people of Barbados were
asked to believe that Bridgetown was a
comparatively clean city. It is, but it de-
pends with what other city the comparison
is made.

The point for us to get straight as citizens
is on individual contribution to piles of
filth.

A new city shop this week had under
its entrance in open gutters a stagnant
collection of paper, and filth.
| The gutters which run from this shop
door to the Taxi Park were full of bits of
paper and variegated refuse.
| Just as a Car Park attendant is employed
to supervise the parking of ears surely a
Sanitary supervisor with a red armband
and distinctive uniform could check citi-
zens who throw things into wet and dry
gutters, It would cost so little. The benefit
would be so great.









Communist
Mioscow Trusts

By COUNCILLOR CHARLES H
DARKE, of Hackney, member of
the British Communist Party for
18 years, who has resigned from
the party because ‘I realised I was
being duped.’

The most intense of the Com-
munists’ post-war activities in
Britain has been undoubtedly
the World Peace campaign. And

it has proved, I think, a very
damp squib. :
I organised the first meeting

of the national campaign at Stoke
Newington Town Hall. The prin-
cipal speakers were Mr. .Zilliacus,
the Labour M. P.., since expelled
by his party, the Dean of Can-
terbury and myself.

It was at the time of the Berlin
crisis and 900 people turned up
to hear us speak.

As a genuine enthusiast for
world peace, I was naturally de-
lighted that my efforts had given
such a successful send-o.f to
the country-wide crusade.

At any price

I appreciate now how com-
pletely 1 was hoodwinked by the
Communist Party line. The pub-
lic were not so slow.

The campaign was launched
under the guise of a spontaneous,
non-political expression of the
common people’s desire for peace
at any price.

It collapsed like a deflated toy
balloon immediately people real-
ised that it was just asother
Communist manoeuvre.

The PEACE petition became
the cause of much hilarity, with
practical jokers and _ childrea
signing phoney names as a lark—
but its motive was sinister.

I know now that the object of
the campaign was to intimidate
the British Government, weaken
our stand at UNO and induce ts
to accept the Soviet terms.

I received my first instructions
in a letter from the party ordering
me to attend a special meeting to
discuss the international situation
and a move for peace,

Here I was informed that a na-
tional campaign was to be launch-
ed in support of the recent In-
ternational Congress of Intellec-
tuals in Poland,

With other group leaders, I
received my briefing.

First, we were presented with
the background story of how the
Western Powers were ganging up
for war against the Soviet. The
“evidence” was largely a reitera-
tion of the tirades by Molotov and
Vishinsky at UNO.

Then followed the plan of ac-
tion—organisation of anti-war
committees, rallies, petitions,
marches, and other demonstrations
to demand international peace
talks and the banning of the
atom bomb.

We were told that the party
line was (a) to brand the West
‘as warmongers and (hb) to oppose
defence preparations on every
front.

Our tasks

Leaders impressed on us that,
to win the support of the people,
it was essential that the protest
committees should have a non-
political constitution.

It was openly admitted that if
the public once Suspected the
campaign of being Communist-
inspired the result would be a
tremendous flop,

WE were allotted our various
roles, Mine was two-fold. As a
Hackney Borough Councillor, 1
must plug the peace theme at
every council meeting. As chief
mass leader in the area, I was also
responsible for the organisation of
public peace demonstrations and
petitions.

This is how the first “non-
political” peace rally was organ-
ised by me in Hackney,

The initial move was to have
a peace resolution passed by the
Hackney Trades Council, repre-
senting 15,000 trade unionists in

the area, As I was secretary of
the council, this was a simple
matter.

The ‘proof’

_The resolution urged that, in
view of the grave deterioration of
the international situation, a mass
meeting should be ‘called of all
peace-loving citizens, to appeal
for a closer unity between East
and West, and the banning of the
atom bomb,

Here was the “proof,” if ever
the point were questioned, that
the campaign was launched by
a spontaneous, non-political ex-
pression of ordinary working folk.

With funds voted by the unions,
the organising machinery was set
in motion. Out went the posters,
the Press advertisements, and a
flood of printed propaganda.

Circular letters, appealing for
public support of the trades
council’s lead, were despatched
to churches of all denominations,
teachers’ associations, youth or-
ganisations, housewives’ groups,
and a host of other bodies,

THE outcome was a foregone
conclusion. For the Communist
groups in all these organisations
were already primed.

I knew that when my appeal
came up for discussion at their
committee meetings, the Com-
munist members wouid support it
to the hilt. Delegates would be
sent,

And so it happened. More than
$00 unsuspecting human flies were



Brilliant: eloquent—but he sends a shiver down the spine

The petition, together with a
copy of the meeting’s resolution
urging immediate Government
action, was forwarded under cover
of a trades council Jetter to the
Foreign Secretary Mr. Bevin.

Thus, the great peace campaign
‘was born. In a matter of days the
ery for peace was being sounded
in every town and hamlet in the
country.

Peace committees sprang up
everywhere, They claimed to be
non-political, but were, of course,
inspired and directed by Com-
munists or fellow-travellers some-
where in the background.

Like other Communist organi-
sers, I found no difficulty in re-
ecruiting respected and_ trusted
personalities, from parsons. to
peers, or in obtaining signatures
for the petition.

Which is not really surprising.
For is there anyone in the land
who does not yearn for peace?

The Communist invasion of
South Korea seemed a glariug
contradiction of the allegation
that all the warmongers belonged
to the West. How, I wondered,
can the party explain that away?

But, from headquarters, I re-
ceived instructions to plug the
party line that the North Koreans’
attack was merely a_ defensive
anticipation of planned aggression
by the Americans.

Having softened up the popu-
lation with the warning that the
Western nations were ganging up
for war, it was a logical step to
claim that Britain’s defence plans
were proof of warlike intentions.

My orders

From secretary Harry Pollitt I
received the usual ambiguously-
worded circular urging me to op-
pose civil defence as a preparation
for war which offered no guar-
antee of protecting the people.

I was instructed to raise the
subject in the borough council on
every occasion,

In written instructions, cadrv
leaders like myself were advised
in general terms to “fight against
civil defence.”

At private party meetings we
learned how that broad phrase
should be interpreted into action
By exploiting grievances, creating
strikes, and adopting every sort
of frustrating tactics.

OUR party line, as explained to
me, was that the more money the
Western Powers spent on wages,
goods and services, the less they
would have to devote to rearma-
ment and defence.

Looking back, I wonder how {|
fell for those ingenious argu-
ments,

I think the secret lies in the
spell of the spoken word. For the
Communist Party possesses some
of the finest orators in the land.

At meetings where these phoney
campaigns have been discussed 1
have had my doubts dispelled by
the eloquence of Harry Pollitt

About Harry

Genial, humorous, likeabic
Harry Pollitt. A man who left the
party himself during the war-
time controversy—.ind returned a
‘reater power than before,

It is when he is speaking that
you really understand why he has
woven such a spell over the rank
and file,

For there is a mystic quality
about this ex-boilermaker’s voice
and smile which makes it well
nigh. impossible to doubt the sin-
cerity of his words.

He is not the only leader with
a winning platform personality.
There is also Arthur Horner, the



|
|
|
|
|
|
|

How Hard Up Are London's
Diplomats?

@ Two officials of the German Con-
sulate-General in London have just left
their jobs because of high living costs.
How do the rest of London’s diplomatic
colony live? A Special Correspondent
adds up the bills that are causing a
flurry behind Embassy front doors.

FOREIGN diplomats in London are facing
a new and unexpected dilemma: how to live
within their budget without sacrificing diplo-
matic prestige.

They are highly paid. But items that
would be an occasional luxury for the ordin-
ary man are for them an every-day “must.”

Latin-American countries are the most
generous to their Foreign Service. They al-
low some of their Ambassadors in London
well over £12,000 a year, plus entertainment
allowances. Officers of the lowest ranks get
about £250 a month inclusive of expenses.

United States Embassy officers alsw receive
substantial salaries, varying from £1,500 a
year for Third Secretaries and Vice-Consuls
9 about £5,500 for Ministers and very much
inore for the Ambassador.

SPAIN LEADS

Of the European countries, Spain, Portugal

cnd Italy are the most generous to their

ciplomats in London. The Scandinavian
countries lag far behind, with France and
the Benelux countries somewhere between.

Heads of diplomatic missions in London
and the highest officers under them—those

jeceiving £5,000 a year plus expenses—are
| not suffering any serious effects from the
with his clowning and mimicry |

vise in the cost of living. But this is not

at the expense of the “pathetic,| \rue of the lower ranks who (in the case of

misguided capitalists.”

But the man who, I think, is
an enigma to everyone is Palme
Dutt, the intellectual, steel-hard
Marxist, who has been described
as the only British Communist
that Moscow is willing to trust.

Palme Dutt is a brilliant and
passionate speaker. Tall, sallow,
thoughtful, with horn-rimmed
glasses, he gives me the odd im-
pression of a doctor who is work-
ing himself to death,

He is the bogey-man of the
party—the Marxist who sets the
party line for all the big cam-
paigns.

He can move an_ audience
‘when he speaks. But his type of
eloquence is more likely to send
a shiver down your spine.

While at meetings addressed by
such speakers my faith in Com-
munism seemed restored. But
back at home with my family and
‘the homely people of Hackney I
found the old doubts creeping
back,

I FOUND there were things 1
had not the nerve to do. There
are people in Hackney whom, as
a borough councillor, I found it
mecessary to help. Widows and
invalids seeking pensions, people
without homes.

I was instructed to get these
people, as a token of their grati-
tude, to sign the peace petition.
The suggestion revelted me.
ignored it.

Refused

In Hackney a boys’ cycle club,
for whom I won a track, honoured
me with their presidency.

I was told by the party that
these boys, some of whom were
nearing call-up age, might care to
help their benefactor by signing
the peace petition,

Angrily, I refused, saying: “If
that sort of thing is to be done
you had better get someone else
jo do it,”

As further unsavoury tasks
were imposed on me by the party
I began to feel like a wolf in
sheep’s clothing.

I began to worry less about
what the party thought of me and
more about how ! was regarded
in the eyes of the patriotic British
citizens I represented.

No longer could | attempt to
scare these good people with the

~

party’s ban-the-atom campaign
‘terror line.
This argued that while 100

atom bombs would make com-
paratively little impression on the
vast Soviet Union, only a «few
would be needed to paralyse
Britain,

‘Z’ protest
The most recent Communist
campaign—the “Z” call-up pro-

test—was another phoney move] Transport. .... “

I found no heart to support. This
was organised by cadre leaders
in the Communist ex-Service
group,

By exploiting anomalies of the
call-up system the agitators were
easily able to induce non-party
ex-Servicemen to form protest
groups,

But I found that this, ostensibly
& move to correct injustices, was
another attempt to embarrass the
Government by creating the im-
pression—a false one, I am sure
—that British ex-Servicemen
would revolt and refuse to fight
in any war.

I am convinced that this, and
all the other aspects of the phoney
peace campaign—so well exposed
by the Press—were nothing less



dured into the Communist spider’s fractious but much admired than the Kremlin’s attempts to
web. miners’ leader weaken 8 0 Vest,

c i veaken the defences of the Wes
No fewer than 700 members of And Daily Worker editor, as an essential preliminary to the

the audience signed the peace Johnny Campbell, who sends an final drive for world domination
petition forms. audience into tucks of laughter —LES.
Setanta ($m mer seulimteiene “iol ss inhenbeapbana epee lees ietreieneeeeterns one





Our Readers Say

Control
SIR,— It would be hard to find
a better example of muddled
thinking than Mr. George Hunte’s

letter on the above subject which
appeared in last Sunday’s Advo-
cate. His quoting the case of a
young man who, three times in







any years, broke off his
gement to a girl while he
da three children by three sep-
te mothers $+ a reason for not
Jing c irth cont i
f fact, one of

for t

control to €

ignorant victims of men like the

growth of the population in this

young man Mr. Hunte mentions, already densely over-populated
Also, when one reads that Mr. Island,

Hunte says, “Statistics show that
illegitimacy is still in this island




I for one am glad that the well-



: known _ responsible representa-
the | normal way of entry into tives of the people, who sponsored
life”, one cannot help coming to the recent meeting at Constitution
the conclusion that Mr, Hunte road, have taken action with a
perfers to have both immorality view to attaining that object. In
and its consequent illigitimacy a Christian community like this,
than the same immorality destructive criticism that can
without the evil of ilegitima descend to quoting the Mahom-
In short, he appears to advocate edan faith as a reason’ for dis-
having two evils instead of only couraging knowledge birth
one. What any serious-minded ¢ ol, is absux eeing that the
person who | tive elfare ¢ I het fay t
B ng } lo

€ of preventir ) s any conc e



can afford. Also it should be
remembered that the doctrines of
the other religions mentioned by
Mr. Hunte were instituted for the
benefit of mankind thousands of
years ago, when no country was
menaced by the evil of a fast
rising population its economy
could not support. s
It would be a great disservice to
Barbados were we to allow the
specious arguments of bigotry to
defeat the serious efforts of those
who see the which con-
fronts us, are courage-
to help the

iselves

Cc. G,





danger



the Scandinavian nations for instance) re-
ceive just under £100 a month.

“We are not clerks who can do their day’s
work at their desk and return home to their
slippers in the evening,” one member of a

Seandinavian Embassy told me.

“One of our main duties is to entertain,
and this raises two problems—either you

have a home in which you can entertain with |

clignity, or you have to entertain in a hotel
cr restaurant. If you entertain in your
home it must be well appointed and you

{must have servants, You can’t have your

wife rushing to the kitchen between courses
and excusing herself for the washing-up.

“If you entertain in a hotel or restaurant
you have to choose one of the best in town.
You have to uphold the prestige of your
country and this wouldn’t be high if you
invited your guests to a threepenny cafe.”

TAX FREE

Entertaining at home has some compensat-
ing advantages: diplomats can use their own
drinks and cigarettes bought at diplomatic
prices, free of tax and customs duty.

All these drinks and cigarettes must be
imported, and if they come from a dollar
source must be paid from a dollar account.
This is what they pay.

Diplomatic Normal













Price Price
Irish Whiskey 8/4 35/-
Geneva Bols Gin 7/6 37/-
Champagne ... i 19/2 27/-
Cognac Brandy (3 Star) 17/- 44/-
Cherry Brandy ............ 10/- 31/-
Rum q/- 35/4
7/6 20/-
7/- 19/-
CIGARETTES
(per 100)
Average Virginia ............ wee, 4/2 17/6

It is difficult now for a diplomat to spend
less than £5 a head for an evening's outing.
Some bills in the more luxurious night clubs

;come to over £100 for half a dozen people,

Here is a monthly budget of an unmarried
junior Middle Eastern diplomat:

£183 A MONTH

Rent, including light and heating ....
(Heads of Missions pay as much as
£180)

£ 40



Meals in restaurants ........ccccecsssesssesseesees 60
MEP VAT EOIN 8. sshsiccvedaveessctsroensineiiaasastaal 40
Care and maintenance of clothes . 5

10



Theatres, concerts, etc. ..

Club fees (Diplomats obtain hon.
membership of St. James’s, but
have to pay full fees) .o..ccccsen 3
Laundry .., 5
Sundries 10



£ 183

This budget leaves out drinks, cigarettes
and suits (40 to 60 guineas each).

Married diplomats have the added prob-
lems of wife’s clothes and children’s school-
ing.

For all their personal purchases in London
(apart from drinks and cigarettes), diplo-
mats pay full tax. This tax is returned to
them for British cars which they buy here,
but which they take abroad on their being
posted elsewhere.

PETROL: 1/8 *

Diplomats pay full price for petrol at
garages but ask for receipts. The British Gov-
ernment refunds them the tax of Is. 104d.
for every gallon. This brings petrol down for
them to Is. 8d. per gallon. They pay no licence
duties for their cars.

Members of the diplomatic colony here
with experience of many of the world’s
capitals, say emphatically that, next to
Washington and Moscow, London has be-
come the most expensive diplomatic capital
in the world.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.








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FRIDAY, JUNE 29,

1951



Not Enough Schools
In Jamaica— wmson

THE population in Jamaica is increasing rapidiy and the
amount of money—approximately £130,000—expended on

elementary schools yearly is

inadequate, said Mr. H. S. Wil-

son, Building Officer of the Education Office, Jamaica.



:
111 Road Accidents
°
During May
URING THE MONTH of May
there were 111 road acci-
dents the Advocate learnt from
Police Headquarters yesterday.
Last year the number of accidents
for May was 102. Of the 111 ac-
cidents, seven were of a Serious
nature.

Sixty-six motor cars and 47
motor lorries were involved in
accidents which occurred mostly
at bends in the road.

The most prevalent offences by
drivers are overtaking improper-
ly and failing to cross junctions
at the proper time. In the major-
ity of cases drivers were convict-
ed and fined.

PL. KENNETH MURPHY, at-
tached to the Worthing Po-
lice Station and Cpl. Leon
Devenish of the Central Investi-
gation Department received com-
mendation certificates and rewards
for detective services from
Colone] R. T. Michelin Commis-
sioner of Police at a parade held
at Central Station yesterday
morning.

Two hundred and eighteen po-
licemen paraded in full dress, The
Police Band played.

UTLERY VALUED at over $20
} was found by the Police be-
tween June 24 and June 27. Some
of the cutlery has been identified
by housewives,

Three men — Bertram Ward,
Oliver Millington and George
Butts all of Bay Land, St. Michael
—have been arrested in connec-
tion with the matter.

HE CASE in which Ilene

Whittaker of Bridgefield, St.
Thomas claimed $48 damages
against Desmond Hampden of
Hindsbury Road, St. Michael was
heard in the Petty Debt Court
of District “A” yesterday by Mr.
H. A. Talma who gave judgement
to the amount of $8.92 to the
plaintiff.

Mr. E. W. Barrow appeared in
the case on behalf of defendant
Hampden, Whittaker claimed that
On May 13 she arranged to hire
a car from the defendant to go to
a wedding at St. Barnabas Church,
She was charged $5 by the de-
fendant and paid $2 in advance.

The defendant never turned up
with the car and she was forced
to call another and was charged
$12 by the driver who took her
to the wedding.

DISTRICT “A” Police Mag-
istrate yesterday fined
Ralph Hoyte a labourer of Eagle
Hall, St. Michael, $4.80 when he
pleaded guilty of a charge of un-
lawful possession of sugar,

The fine is to be paid in 14
days or in default 14 days’ im-
prisonment with hard labour.
Hoyte was arrested by Police Con-
stable 38 Marshall.

HORTLY AFTER 8.30 a.m, yes-

terday the motor car M-1361
owned by K. C. Roberts and
driven by Evans Alleyne of Hag-
gatt Hall, St. Michael was in-
volved in an accident on Two
Mile Hill Road, St. Michael with
the motor bus M-1965 owned by
General Bus Co., and driven by

R. Hinds of St.- Peter, ‘
Both vehicles were - slightly
damaged.

FIRE OF UNKNOWN origin
destroyed three and a half
acres of third. crop ripe canes at
Seniors Plantation, St. Joseph on
Wednesday about 7.10 p.m.
The canes which are insured
were the property of Mr. J. H.

Haynes.
IXTY-FIVE- YEAR-OLD do-
mestic servant Ruby Lane

was committed to the Court of
Grand Sessions by a District “A”
Police Magistrate yesterday on a
charge of murdering a female
child when the preliminary hear-
ing in the case was concluded.

The offence was alleged to have
been committed sometime be-
tween June 13 and June 16. Lane
is not being represented by coun=
sel,

HE AGRICULTURAL Society
will hold a meeting today to
ballot for fourteen new members.
The next monthly meeting of the
Chamber of Commerce will be
held on July 11.
ATER COCOANUTS are
now plentiful—and so are
prices asked by vendors.

At one point in Bridgetown
seven cents may be asked for a
cocoanut, just a few yards away
eight or nine cents is the price.

Flies were feasting on bread in
uncovered trays in the City yes-
terday.

LADY JOY LOADS RUM

THE motor vessel Lady Joy
began to load here 700 carions
of rum for St. Lucia yesterday.

The Lady Joy expects to leave
to-morrow.



@ ws Arrivep

@ PURINA CHICK |
ag STARTENA & GROWENA =

an
H. JASON JONES & Co, Lid. ga!



YES, YOU CAN

10 & 11 ROEBUCK STREET,

Mr, Wilson is now attending the
Housing Conference at Hastings
House as an observer.

“The money Government has at
its disposal for school buildings
will not enable them tu build suffi-
cient schools to make even a very
good impression on the school-
going population, as only approxi-
mately one-fifth of the ‘overall
requirements has been taken into
consideration,” he said.

Ten Year Plan

At present, they are just finish-
ing off the first five years of the
Ten Year Plan which finds them
with about 130 schools built for
that period. A very small per-
centage of these schools are new
ones in new areas. Most of them
are the replacement of old schools
which had fallen into a grave
state of structural dilapidation
and disrepair as well as destruc-
tion by the 1944 storm.

“Government has given the
whole building programme a new
perspective, by making available
funds for complete repair of a fair
amount of the existing bad
schools, This, it is hoped, wilk
release funds for the building of
mew schools in new areas,” he
said.

When the scheme comes to
a_close by about 1958, the
island will still be short of
about 150,000 schools. Unless
something is done to provide
more schools at a faster and
cheaper rate, the outlook will
remain the same. .

It is hoped that from the de-
liberations now taking place in
regard ‘to housing, something wiil
come to light that will help to
solve the problem of cost and
available material.

Alice Enquiry To
Open Monday

Sir Clement Malone, late Chief
Justice, Windward and Leeward
Islands. and Judge, West Indian
Court of Appeal, will arrive to-
day, to hold a Commission of En-
quiry into the expenditure by
the Vestry of St. Michael, of
money released by the Governor-



in-Eypecutive Commijtee from
the Labour Welfare Fund in
connection with the establish-

ment of the Princess Alice Play-
ing Field in Bridgetown.

It is anticipated that the en-
quiry will begin on Monday, 2nd
July.

Playirg Field
Being Levelled

WOMEN and men are taking
away stuff from the Princess
Alice Playing Field. With their
rakes and baskets, they are remov-
ing rocks, bottles and tins that
were brought to the surface when

the heavy bulldezer recently
levelled the field,
The bulldozer left the field

level; but now the western end
has sunk. This is because it was
constantly flooded with sea water
which came over the breakwater.
This part will have to be built
up. About 12 feet in from the
breakwater will also be built up
to keep out the water.

The water is being drained off,
but the groundsman said: “It will
be very difficult for grass to grow
there, Perhaps the salt water had
killed the roots. Fresh grass will
have to be planted.”

1500 WORKERS NOW
IN USA.

One hundred agricultural work-
ers flew out by Resort Airlines
for U.S.A. yesterday. They flew
in batches of 50 during the
morning and evening. This brings
the number of emigrants to 1,500.

WELL OVERFLOWS

A WELL at the side of the Ivy
Road becomes choked whenever
vain falls, Rain which fell last
week was still around this well
about three feet deep yesterday.
The road by the well which was
badly damaged by the water some
months ago, was repaired.
. The repaired part has begun to
show signs of wear again. No
2yclist can pass this part of the
road after rain has fallen and at
times even buses have to change
their route.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

What People Are Saying

(By The Roving Reporter)

PEOPLE who stopped for a

The price of condensed milk
was the most popular topic.’ The
recent rise in price from 29 cents
to 31 cents made some house-
wives forecast that this would
mean a general rise in indispens-
able foodstuffs.

One lady wondered how far the
Government had got with the plan
to establish a -Central Creamery
and another doubted that this
would mean a lowering in the
price of fresh milk.

There was a Suggestion from
another group that there might be
an attempt at hoarding which
Government should endeavour to
punish and so discourage.

Gas Increase

The increase ot a cent per gal-
lon on gasolene made another
group wonder whether this would
mean an increase in the cost of
*bus fares,

A man who seemed to know
Said that he believed that this
would eventually mean that con-
trol of public transportation
would soon be included in the
scope of the Public Utilities Board
about to be formed if the House
of Assembly agrees with the
amendments made to the enab-
ling Bill which the Legislative
Council passed at their meeting
last week.

On the subject of Birth Control
a lady said that it was very nice
for people to set about trying to
remedy a set of conditions with-
out any effort to find out the
reason for those conditions

“What makes the rate of ille-
gitimacy so high?” she said “Sure-
ly try and find that out before
trying to find out how a family
should be planned and spaced.”

A Breadfruit For 1/6

One lady thought that Barba-
dos was at least blessed in the
respect that she had seen in the
Advocate this week that a bread-
fruit in Jamaica had been sold for
1/6 while they could be bought
here at an average of five cents
each.

Public meetings were excellent,
said one lady and she did not have
to leave her house at night. She
could lie abed and the loudspeak-
ers brought everything clearly to
her from a mile away.

She was not sure for whom she
would vote, but she was certainly
going to vote. She felt that she
would vote for some gentlemen
regardless as to whether they be-
longed to the same party or not.
Some of them were so nice she
said, but others were rude,

A group listened carefully to the
broadgast of the Trinidad Mid-
summer Meeting from the free
public speaker outside H.M. Cus-
toms.

They were disgusted to hear the
Barbados trained “Best Wishes”
had not placed in the Trial Stakes
Trophy over six furlongs.

Only one person took any inter-
est in the war in’Korea and she
told her companion: “Boy, it
seems as if the troops out there
are going to make a peace of their
own before the brass hats give the
“say so”.

, chat in the City yesterday dis-
cussed subjects ranging from birth control to oni
only one lady paused to ask how the w



100 YEARS AGO

City Theatre

THE amateurs of the
above theatre beg to inform
their friends and the pubiic,
that the time contemplated
by them as a recess in their
Dramatic eutert inments
having elapsed, they intend
to open the next season with
one of a series of perform-
ances selee‘ed for their
highly classic and attractive
Subjects. They therefore re-
Spectfully solicit a renewal
of that flattering support
whieh they experienced
during their last season;
assuring their pofrons that
they will endeavour to merit
their favour, as their ap-
proaching representations
will not fall short of their
former ones either in mag-
nificence of costume, beauty
of artistic arrangement, or,
they trust, in the acknow-
ledged excellence of their
conception and delineation
of the pieces they undertake.

For the first appearance,
which will take place on
Thursday, 10th July next.
they will bring forward,
Shakespeare’s tragedy of—

“OTHELLO”

or
THE MOOR OF VENICE
To be followed by the amus-
ing farce; TWO STRINGS
TO YOUR BOW.

—— «+.

Police Band At’
“Rocks” Tonight

The
Concert

fortnightly Police
under Capt. Raison











Neither
Nor War
FOR

OLD PEOPLE at some of

ons, but
ar in Korea wes going,

island are living in a world of their own.

leave their bedrooms.

political parties.

their world.

Aunt Kate, 89 years old, is the
coldest occupant of the Almair
Home for Ladies, Pinfold Street.
She has been living at the home
since 1926, At present she is only
troubled by her memory. She
says: “Sometimes I see people
‘iat I have known all my life
but I cannot remember their
names. Anyhow, once there i:
life, something has to go wrong
at one time or another.”

There are ten occupants at the
Almair Home; the youngest is 53.
When they reach the stage at
Which they cannot help them-
selves they are sent to the St,
Michael's Infirmary. Two from
the home have recently been
sent there.

The home, which is kept going
by charity, is run by a Commit-
tee, It is well furnished. A por-
trait of Queen Victoria is ‘he
main attraction in the drawing
room; it is well kept. The old
people spend their time listening
to the radio and chatting. Some
of the old ladies were clerks in
their day.

No Complaint

Miss Bowen has been the Ma-
tron of the Home for over a year.
She says, “I cannot complain
The majority of the old ladies
are nice. A few are however
eross at times.”

Of the Matron, Aunt Kate says,
“She is the sweetest little thing
we have had here for a lo.
time.”

A Home for old men is siiua-

Bana ted beside the Almair Home. This
ay building is

called Rugby. lis

Hastings Rocks will be held to. Matron is Miss Lilian C. Roberts,

night, beginning at 8 o'clock
The programme will be:

Military March—

STEADFAST AND TRUE Teike
Standard Overture—
RAYMOND Thomas

Concert Suite—

PETITE SUITE DE CONCERT

sister of Mr. J. A, Roberts, once
Vestry Clerk of St. Michael.
This home has a colourful
history, It was only five years
ago that one of its residents
fell from the stairs and broke
his neck, He threatened to do
this and was stopped on many

Coleridge-Taylo .
= occasions, He took the op-
9 Caprice de Nannette, Demande et portunity when no one was
Response Un Sonnet D’amour ‘
La Tarantolle ' Fretillante looking. '

English Dances— Eight old men live at Rugby
Morris Dance; Shepherds’ Dance: Three have confined themselves
Torch Dance, From Henry VIUth ty their bed A dae at
Dances Edward German * - rooms. wey speak

Viennese Valse—
THE EMPEROR

Characteristio—
THE KNTRY OF THE BULGARS

Lotter

Instrumental Solo—

TRUMOET, AYRE AND TUNE

very little and know nothing

Johann Strauss about what is going on outside.

Mr. Arthur Straughn who once
kept a Boys’ School at Bay St.
is at Rugby. Mr. Straughn talks
nothing of the past, present or

Jeremiah Clark future, Occasionally he will ask

Soloist: Bandsman Lovelle
Film Music—
THE SHOW BOAT Jerome Kern
Featured Song: Ol’ Man River

Ballad Potpourri—
SONGS OF

WILFRED SANDERSON

the Matron a question.
66 last month,
Retired Planter
On Tuesday Mr, William Bay-
ley, another resident, was 93. He

He

was

Ord-Hume “~ .
is a retired planter and served in
Drake goes Wedt: My Dear Soul: the old Barbadas Regitnent.
Frie: O Mine; fr Somerset; £
Friens ‘0. ne p from Somers: When a reporter called at the

Popular Dance Tune—

THE OL’ PIANO ROLL BLUES

Murrell

FOD SAVE THE KING



People Want “Savings Bank”

Pigs—Can't

PEOPLE are complaining that they cannot buy pigs from at the Home for

Get Them

the District Agricultural Stations including the Pine. i
A check with the Department of Agriculture yesterday â„¢ind me of the 1914-18 war. My

showed that last year, 224 weanels were sold at the Agri-
cultural Stations for breeding

Goes Far For Fish

The people around the City who
sell fried fish will soon be hav-
ing a tough time. They must sel)
throughout the year to earn a
living.

Mr. Gladstone Wharton who is
in this line, says: “When there
is no fish in the City I go as far
as St. Lucy to get pot fish. In St.
Lucy the most pot fish are caught.
Sometimes I also go to Speights-
town and Oistins but I always
try to get fish.”

He said that the fried fish will
be more expensive when the fly-
ing fish season has ended.



EGGLESFIELD DISCUSSES
FLIGHT INFORMATION REGION

Wing/Commander L. A. Eg-
glesfield, Director General of
Civil Aviation in the Caribbean
area, is back from British Gui-
ana.

He has been discussing with
the Controller of Civil Aviation
there, the Flight Information
Region which was recommended
at the Caribbean Regional Con-
ference of the International Civil
Organisation at Havana last year.

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Staff have een recruited and
are undergoing training. It is an-
ticipated that the Flight Infor-
mation Region will be in opera-
tion by August 1.

Wing/Commander Egglesfield
also discussed internal layout of
the new terminal building which
is under construction at Atkinson
Field.

He visited Mackenzie where
there is an _ excellent surfaced
runway.




purposes.
The Director of

said that the demand for

with the list
each station,

Agriculture
these
young pigs is always much greater
than the supply and every effort
is being made to deal in rotation
of applicants a

Home yesterday Mr, Bayley was
about to go for a walk. The Ma-
tron told him: “Are you ventur-
ing out in this weather? This is
a windy day. Make haste and
get back to the Home.”
Eight old men died in
Roberts’ time. One, who served
in the 1914—18 war died be-
cause of shrapnel in his body
Miss Roberts, who will be 73
Saturday, July 7, has been
18 years, She
said: “I have many things to re-

Miss

on

mother died at the beginning of
this war, My sister graduated
in America at Prospect Heights
Hospital and two cousins, who
were soldiers, were killed.”

The drawing room of Rugby
is also well furnished. It has
t three invalid chairs and other
easy chairs. It is well kept. A

“There is generally a fairly !@rge portrait of Mr, Gladstone

small
regard

rapid turnover in
among peasants who

stock introducing the Home Rule Bil!
the 7n

the House of Commons on

pig especially, as a sort of Sav- April 13, 1886, is one of the main
ings Bank, The general practice @ttractions,

among peasants is to invest in a



young pig when they thave the ~ . m 7
money, rear it and then sel] it 650 Licences Sold
to meet contingencies or com-

mitments ag they arise such as SIX HUNDRED and fifty motor

payment of taxes, repairs to theit

vehicles have been licensed in

houses, sickness or other expen- Christ Church so far this year,

diture.

“It will be difficult, as long ag Treasurer of

Mr. Wood Goddard, Parochia;

Christ Church, said

this turnover continues to mect that he expected about 1,200 to

the demand for young

that any station can

limited.

keep

pigs, be licensed this year,
especially as the number of sows 1,340 vehicles were
is

“Last year
licensed,” Mr,
Goddard said,

Only about half the number

“The policy of the Department ©f bicycles in Christ Church have

is to encourage the

keeping of been licensed, “There were 3,100

good types of pics and to get /ast year and only 1,600 have so

keepers to grade up their existing ‘ar been

licensed,” he said. Al)

stock by bréeding them to good bicycles must be licensed by the

stud animals.”

For this purpose, he said that
Berkshire and been
Large Black Boars at the Agri-
at
centres where they

there are Grade

cultural Stations well

certain other

as as

end of the month
In St. George 820 bicycles have
licensed, Last year 1,600

ON DRY DOCK

Schooner Mary M. Lewis is on
dry dock for a “clean up” and

are available for service, The
number of stud services paid fo:
at these stations last year were
1.033.

WE INVITE
vou. TO
IOV
TO-DAY'S

DOUBLE
ATTRACTION

| FRUIT ICE

PRUNE

| AND



CREAMS

PHOENIX SODA FOUNTALY







painting.

=

{

|
i
ANNUAL



OLD PEOPLE

They do not know that there is a
war in Korea; they do not know the different views of th«
They however seem extremely happy it

— =
eee ee!





The BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

Politics |
In Korea |











the Old Peoples’ Home in the
Many do no



Obituary ;

Mr. Witiston Badley

The death occurred at his resi
dence, Lucerne, Strathclyde, o:
Wednesday night of Mr. Winsto
Badley and his funeral took plac
at St. Leonard’s Church yester
day afternoon in the presenc
o° a large and representative
gathering. He was 57.

Winston Bad'ey was
of the late Mr. John Badley of
Fontabelle. After leaving schoo:
he joined the staff of the Roya

the sor

Bank of Canada and served u
Barbados, Trinidad and British
Guiana, Later he retired fron

the service and joined the family
interests.

He was married but had m
children and leaves a mother,
widow, four sisters and on
brother Mr, Jack Badley.

Mr. Badley was u: keen sports-
man and as a cricketer turne
ont for Pickwick in the day
when the Second Eleven struc]
terror in the hearts of opposin
sides.

In private life he was quiet anc
unassuming and enjoyed the re
spect of a wide circle of friend
to whom his passing will be
source of deep regret

x
PUNCHEON MISSED :



HIM BY 3 INCHES

Clyde Rowe, a shoe-maker o
S.. audvew barely side-stepped

buccheon filled with moltasse %
when it slipped from a_ spide x
ne.r Shurland Alley yesterda, &

morning about 8.30 o'clock x
towe who was talking to an |&
other man heard the shout “Loo ‘

out man” just in time and wa
the most surprised rman to se x
3

the pass
left

about thre

foot,

pincheon

inches from his

PCE EE:

POOF



Magnificent Photo Cards
of Modern British Cars!




4



Aelloggd
CORN

NA
FLAKES ~

Every B-ounce pocket costains %
choto cards (Full set, 40 cords)













CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.. Le.

10, Wh,



HOLIDAY

Our CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS are asked to note that
{

{ our Workshop will be CLOSED as from MONDAY 18th June,
‘i 1951 to SATURDAY the 30th June, 1951, inclusive, for the pur-

pose of granting our workmen their Annual Holiday.

Arrangements have been made for emergency work to be

:
|
underiaken during this period
1

{ delivery of completed work wi

! Our MERCHANDISE DEPARTMENT and OFFICE will

yi be open to business as usual.

The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lad.
White Park Road,



Il be continued az usual

|



WE les ee

oe

COO IAEA CGO OO L OO L PLL





1
| i
|
and the receipt of repairs and |
|

| STANSFELD SCOTT & CO>+.

PAGE

FIVE



SPECIFY

“EVERITT”

ASBESTOS-CEMENT
CORRUGATED SHEETS

ret ceerieneertintpemmepeomirineinoniinertinataton

AND

“TURNAL

ASBESTOS





PPPOE SOAP APE EE LEEE



POPE LAPSES OS

COO

THE COST OF ALL DOMESTIC HARDWARE
ITEMS IS STEADILY INCREASING

NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY!

The undermentioned are just a few of the many lines
recently received which we are able to offer at advan-
tageous prices

COOK'S SIEVES

COTTON SOCKET MOPS

GLASS BUTTER CHURNS

CHARCOAL BOX IRONS.

HURRICANE LANTERNS

GALVANIZED OIL CANS

ICE CREAM FREEZERS—3 Sizes

OCEDAR MOPS WITH HANDLES

GALVANIZED GARBAGE CANS

ENAMELLED NIGHT-CHAIR PANS

GALVANIZED CLOTHES LINES

KELLY NON-TURNOVER NIGHT
LAMPS

ENAMELLED (GREEN) BREAD BINS
— and —
“THERMOS” LF and 2 Pints FLASKS

deo 2 Pints Wide Mouth JARS

PSAP PPEL PLL PLA








WE CAN ALSO OFFER

“SAMSONITE”

oe «€6THE HEAT PROOF ADHE-
SIVE OF COLOSSAL
STRENGTH

Only 27 Cents Per Tube.

HARRISON'S'ssez”"

=





SEEPS LPL AAAS



Congoleum

Rubber Mats

We have lovely new assortment

Congoleum Rugs 3 ft. x 2% ft,. $ 7.02

* » 8 ft, x 2%, ft. $ 8.78

” % 3 ft. x 3% ft. $12.29

” 3 ft. x 4 ft. . $14.08

Congoleum Strips 6 ft. wide. Per yd $ 2.04
Rubber Mats in four shades 14 x 22 Ea $ 1.88
Toilet Rubber Mats shaped to fit Pedestal. Ea -$ 2.19



2 & 13 Broad Street



THRIFTY HOUSE WIFE



KRAFT CHEESE per Tin—57c per pkt 39c.
KRAFT CHEESE i MACARONT,. ..per Tin 37
DANISH CAMAMBERT CHEESE per Tin $1.19
DANISH GORGONZOLA CHEESE. per Ib $1.12
LRNISH SALAMI SAUSAGE per lb. $1.41
ITALIAN TOMATO KETCHUP per bottle 33c.
TOMATO PUREE per Tin lle
SUN PAT SALTED CASHEW NUTS per Tin $1.06
SALTED ALMONDS $1.25
: SALTED PEANUTS ~ ie C8e,
GREEN LIMES per 100 $2.00 }
RIPE LIMES per 100 $1.00

COCKADE FINE RUM



LTD. »





PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, JUNE 29, 1951
eee i. AO SAAN ATA IA AAT ECU a . t- 8 A

25 Gon =zEeT | ~—FOR LASTING Ret
, - QUALITY & SHADES

RIGHT AFTER EATING IS THE
SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY 10
INSIST ON
REGISTERES,

|
|| HELP STOP









HENRY

| TOOTH DECAY
| WITH COLGATE
|\DENTAL CREAM




i as We R? WAY BEHIND ScheduLe !) [ 5 I DID 00 OG TAG
—————" HAYWIRE, AND THE WE'RE LOSING THQUSANDS OF ER fy SO. 5
IBNPNOTIST WHO GOT HIM THAT WAY 1S er as ENVY
OUT OF HIS MIND FROM A BUMP ON THE

HEAD? =
Te TIM A THREE O'CLOCK WATCH!
—™~ IM ATHREE O' CLOCK WATCH!

READY MIXED |

5 2
j ‘ ‘
Many women are subject to weak,
aching back, Often the kidneys are
to blame, for your kidneys, along
with the liver, must filter out im-
purities from the bloodstream.
So if you feel tired, worn-out, heaJ-

achy—with the nagging pain of an

AN I. C. 1. PRODUCT Scena a
A. §. BRYDEN & SONS (pos) Lip.

work proper! Dr. Chase’s
AGENTS

y.
Kidney-Liver Pills y. The name
“Dr. Chase” i

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE










IOTHING BUTA
LITTLE HUNK OF
ROAST BEEF FOR



{|
BY? & j
gh $

XRD PEANUT
PADISH; ~ ~@
TUCE, ¥

Sry |
b

“Dr. Chase's »
'MIDNEY-LIVER PILLS



















YOUR HUSGAND HAS \ YOUR HIZED GUNSLINGERS/ WHY,









LETS Discuss SsTERs)





















BEEN CAPTURED BY ER-LET US ORNERY POLECAT--~ ‘Sf | YOU MIGHT TAKE ) | [Ptisw APPR OB) AS JACKEC a
wy has BOSS JACKSON! 42 YOUR LIFE. SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only











a Ye
=) See Usually Now ~ nally 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. 7% Allsopps Beer, Bottles 26 21

Cut-rite Paper, Pkgs. 58 30

aaah iM
{ MAGGIE ISN'T GONNA GIT }

MY. BANK ROLL THIG ai
MORNIN'- "LL TOSS IT
ON THE LAWN AN’ GIT
(TON Me Way fll
















THAT FATHEAD RAN
THE LAWN MOWER
OVER ME BANK ROLL/



SHUT UP--I
DON'T BELIEVE
A WORD YOU

SAY / I'LL. LOOK
FOR MYSELF /




















TO OUR CUSTOMERS



THE GENERAL PUBLIC

JOHNNY HAZARD : + BY FRANK ROBBINS

a [ M-MIRAGE... NOTHING
La



|

FINEST








GIF T HAD...
S-GOME WATER... 1
Y-YOU KNOW, H-HAZARD... MIGHT NOT FEEL

TO...IT...J- JUST GOOD
OL... MIRAGE / HEE!
MEE /












GUN'S ADDLED M-MY BRAINS... ite LIKE... THAT...JUST ,

eT , nae ¢
pear > ely ante. ALITTLE BIT = ~ (ft wherever THE IMPORTANCE OF DELIVERY SERVICE to you
| P-FUNNY FEELING... HUH... \. : : = You Travel is always given our utmost consideration. While appre-

ciating your continued support, it is our endeavour to

. P NW AMER! “AN improve this Service by having earlier deliveries. To
WIG Al C7 do this, we ask your co-operation by ’Phoning orders
Pan American's huge Clipper* fleet always assures ee ee
you just the right type of plane for every type of |
voyage — from an hour-long Convair flight to a I
neighboring island to a trip between continents by
giant, double-decked “Strato” Clipper.

NEW YORK

Deliveries for Bay St, Garrison, Hastings, St. Lawrence,
Top Rock, Maxwells and Oistins :

For first delivery please ‘phone before .. 10 am.

For second delivery please ‘phone before 2 p.m.

Deliveries for Pine Hill, Belleville, Britton’s

Paris, Rome. Enjoy stopovers in England, Ireland.
Also frequent flights by deluxe Constellation-type
Clippers to Caleutta, Delhi-—other cities of the Orient.



Please ‘phone before 3 p.m. on the day before

THE PHANTOM (Monday)




/ BESIDES, WALDO! a ; 5
THERE...A CLASS r fier iy ¥ ana is Hill, Govt. Hill, Flint Hall:
@ KES TO THINK » IN ARCHERY... FELLOW OVER ‘ast, non-stop flights by the magnificent “El Presi- ; r
UPSIDE DOWN/ t= THOSE BABIES THERE ISA WALL | /7 9 be dente”—the Blue Rtbbon Service of the Western Please ‘phone before vA > AREN'T WHACKY...| | STREET BROKER... : ; See eer Or fly via San Juan by popular, money-
THEY'RE DARN PAINTING 1S . | saving “El Turista.” See ae ;
e900 Suots! Hs WAY OF | | wai bes ~ ee de and Black eae ve
x IN ease pnone ure. os “* 4 p.m.
HVE RLA! | Venezuela-West indies On Thursday (being half-day) orders must be received
Six flights weekly to Maturin, Barcelona, Caracas, THE COUNTRY ON MONDAY
Maracaibo. Also regular services to the West Indies 2
~and via Panama to Central America and Mexico. St. Philip, St. George, Upper Ch. Ch.
Please *phone before fe 4 Se Dey.
| Evrope-india-The Orient |
Regular service trom New York by double-cecked THE COUNTRY ON TUESDAY AND SATURDAY
} “Strato” Clippers—world’s largest, fastest airliners to St. Thomas, St. James, St. Peter, St, Lucy:
|
|




Mexico by FEU dae et aie hes wigs eo ee On Oe
}





BY 7 LEE ine & RAY MOORES First mene the ey Mr American THE COUNTRY ON WEDNESDAY
TURTAMINGTET OHUNCTE DATES” [Ad SOON OUR GIRL FRIEND) {60 THATS (T# WHAT AWLD ceHEWENET wo 82 countries and. colbtab on. six St. George, St. John, Sf. Joseph :
‘ HITS THE WATER WE MIGHT WORK* TIMERS. ARE WAITING, HAPPENED TO LET THE SHARKS Go! 2 IT TOS HOW CAN IGTOPTHEM 2 continents. You literally can “fly PAA Please "Yoone beitre 3_pan..an the day before
PALMER. ARE H ~ anil aXe e almost anywhere. ; (Tuesday)
Ee age READY wy ce, | For reservations, see your Travel Agent or
am = Nil ey Local Agent as below ae cicnan : yas
reo) | ae : : ALLEYNE ARTHUR'S SPECIAL
~ 3 =——| | : WORLD'S HUNM=of course its never too
i é MOST EXPERIENCED fate for a Special”
AIRLINE
j

WMORLD ALRWATS

“Your Grocers”

|
y
es LAN AMERICAN | ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co., Ltd.

Do Costa & Co., itd Broad
| Phone 2122 (Afte .









FRIDAY, JUNE

29, 1951




























BARBADOS ADVOCATE











— ee eee em
CI A S SIFIE D A D S PUBLIC SALES ] FOR RENT
. . Minimum charge week 72 eents and
% cents Sundays 24 words — owr 24
TELEPHONES 2508 2 REAL ESTATE words 3 cents @ word week—4 cents @
= TANGLIN, at Beachmount Pasture,| “07d 0" Sundays.
The charge for announcements of FOR SALE mines HOUSES
Births, Marriages, eaths, cknow1!- od, u
ee ae ee ees Minimum charge week 72 cents andj sitting room, 3 bedrooms. 2 baths. FLAT—One Downstairs Flat at Blue
Sop cote paaee of words up to 50, and %8 cents Sundays 24 werd. — over 24| kitchen, laundry, garage and Waters Terrace semi furnished. 3 Bed.
5 coekl Gee cate eae banetueh ae rar 3 —. a word week—4 cents a = Flowet garden, in ground »oms, all modern conveniences. Apply:
4 cents per word on Sundays for each | *Ore N. SNncawe taker, Rhoda ‘Yard. at corner of Bescn. | 3° 2% —
additional word, _ : rae er eerrorreenantatedieieeniiniat,
; — = a : Pt ee PLAT--At Coral Sands, Worthirg. 1
. ar: or ment y (exclusive o: ne furnl-] modern furnished flat, od si
cunounsement in Garin. comag. tel AUTOMOTIVE ture, but which may be sold separately) | "or further purticulars, Dial 8194. Ales
charge is $3.00 for any number of words saitie ~ up for = by ee Sate Lashley. 27.6.5i—t.i.n.
ETE ies: My ape 48 Ear ar eee jon a our office, ames ‘tree! iv
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each| Austin Truck 1949 model damaged in| Brid, ; 20 : “SNUG CORD
getown, on Friday 29th June in- 1G CORNER”
gatos ee sree atte gee poste sees ‘Tyres and platform in execilent| stant at 2 ‘p.m. HASTINGS, ideslie aitisahos oer the SEAS
Netices only after 4 pin. oe “a be seen at Courtesy YEARWOOD & BOYCE, Cool and Comfortable, Wide Verandahs.
rg Feotiatie un an - the ao Solicitors. Drawing, Dining and Three Bedrooms,
is ‘ | the 2th June at ere Othos” the =o with Running Water, all midern con-
nae te » Roo 5 eniences, Kitchen, Servants’ R d
I MORIAM ean ne pine: iower Broad Street.| | The undersigned will offer for sale by | Gurnee Availabe teens ‘YSth July. Apply
N ME highest a aie saa ves to accept the! public competition at their office, No. 17,'c. FE Clarke. 7 Swan Street. Dial 2631
. high Street, Bridgetown, on Thursday | 4: 4029 —
ee British Guiana & Trinidad Mutual} the sth day of July 1951 at 2 pm. the a ae
DAVIS: We the undersigned desire to) Fire Insurance Co., Ltd. dwellinghouse WALMER COTTAGE, |~ ee eee ee ee
give thanks to ali those who sent Two Mile Hill, standing in 2 acres of
wreaths and cards, or in anyway

shared their sympathy with us in our
recent bereavement.
Mrs. Claudine Davis, Sheila Coppin and
Surleane, “ Baycroft Road, Carrington |
Village. 29.6.51—1n.
——_——
DRAKES—Norman C. In loving and
affectionate memory of our dear one
who passed away a year ago.
“Behind the dim unknown standeth
God within the shadow, keeping
Watch above His own.”
Lilian (wife) and Children; Edna (sister)
and Hartman (brother)
29.6.51—In.



MAITLAND—In memory of our dear
beloved father Seymour Maitland, who
fell asleep on June 29th 1950.

Asleep in God's beautiful garden
Free from all sorrow and pain

Some day when life’s journey is
ended
We hope to meet you again.
Ever to be remembered by—
The Maitland’s family. 29.6.51—I1n.

———
DRAKES—In loving memory of the late
Norman C. Drakes. ‘

“Death and time have conspired to
enhance his sterling qualities.

W. R; Orlando Dottin and Elberdeen

F. Griffith (friends) 29.6.51—-1n.



WANTED

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
93 cents Sundays 24 words — over 26
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word on Sundays,



HELP

$=
FOR THE HAYNES MEMORIAL
SCHOOL

A Mistress (white) to teach the junior
children, Salary $40.00 per month.

Duties to be assumed on 17th Septem-
ber 1951. Apply: by letter by 25th July
1951 with testimonials of good character
and capabilities to:—





Mrs, De Courcy BOYCE,
Strathclyde.
27.6.51—3n.
MISCELLANEOUS

American desires furnished

HOUSE —
house 2 or 3 bedrooms, Convenient to
town. Reply Box R.R. C/o Advocate
Co 29.6,51—2n.



TAKE NOTICE



NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tnat the
above trade mark is registered in the
Register of Trade Marks in Barbados and

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

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that legal
proceedings will be taken against any
person who uses the said trade mark or
any colorable imitation thereof in con-
nection with the said goods, or who
otherwise infringes the rights of tha
above company in such trade mark,

Dated the 26th day of June 1951.

R, J. REUTER COMPANY LYMITED,

Per. ALLYEYNE, ARTHUR
& CO. LIMITED.

, Agents.

27.6.51—3n



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

TRANSFER

The application of Stanley Chase,
Shopkeeper of Windsor Road, St. George
purchaser holder of Liquor License No.
676 of 1951, granted to Preston Millar In
respect of premises viz: a board and
shingle shop situated at Windsor Road,
St. George for permission to use the said
License at such last described premises.

To C, W. RUDDER, Esq.,
Dated this 27th day of June,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “B".

(Sed.) STANLEY CHASE,

Applicant.

N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at the Licensing Court to be held
on Monday, 9th day of July 1951, at
11 o'clock am. at Police Courts Dist.

Cc. W. RUDDER,
Police Magistrate, Dist. %
29.6.51—In.

1951,





Reasonably priced. Apply: B'dos Agencies
Ltd. Ring 4908. 26.6.51—6n.





CAR: One (1) Chevrolet Car damaged
in accident. Can be seen at the Courtesy
Garage. Offers in writing will be received
at our office up to Saturday 30th June.
Jumes A. Lynch & Co,, Ltd. Me Gregor
Street. 27.6.51—4n

Pick-up Morris 8 in good working
order with almost new body, Apply
Stoute’s Drug Store or Marshall &
Edward’s Garage, Roebuck Street,
where it can be seen.

27.6.51—-3n.
-_
CAR—Vauxhall 14/6 in perfect con-
dition, new tyres and paint-job.
3453.

Phone 2549 or
22.6.51—t.f.n.

———
MOTOR VAN: One Austin 8 motor Van,
in good condition. Atherlay Bros.
Speightstown. Phone 91-36.

22.6.51—Tn |

CE

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







WAGGON — 1951, (March) Hillman;
Station Waggon, Mileage 2,000. Apply:
Falph Beard. Hardwood Aliey.

29.6.51—3n.



ELECTRICAL

BATTERIES: 6 and 12 volt DURALIFE
with Ebonite separators for Cars, Trucks
and Motor cycles. Courtesy Garage.
Dial 4391. 26,6.51—6n.

REFRIGERATOR — One (1) Westing-
house, in good avorking order. Apply:
W. R. Tempro. Phone 5044 or 8224.

28.6.51—t.f.n

MECHANICAL

ne
BICYCLE—Hercules, for ladies, gents
and youths. Special attractive cash

prices. Dial 4391, Courtesy Garage.
26.6.51—6n.

MISCELLANEOUS

eee ppieenereyenieetionenpeiaasinis
ANTIQUE CHEVAL GLASS — Full
length—Fiddle Pattern. Anyone interested
contact John Shannon, City Pharmaqy/.
21.6.51—3n,

aeegeepapee-eespereeenene

GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality
new sheets, Cheapest in the Island !
6 ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;
10 ft $8.40. Nett cash. Better hurry !
A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

ether enianaieemnnia tari:

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

“FARM” POWDERED FULL CREAM
Mi#LK—Supreme quality and only 32
per 5-Ib tin and $1.00 per 1-Ib tin.
Get a tin to-day from your grocer
or Drug Store and try the best
milk obtainable. The 5-Ib family size is
really economical, Insist on “Farm” for
the sake of your health and your pocket.
If your dealer cannot supply, phone 2229,

27.6.51—t.f.n.

iene EERE EREEEREEEEEEEEEEEEEnEEEeeEetee
PLASTIC RAIN COATS for Ladies and
Children. Broadway Dress Shoppe.























—
STAINLESS STEEL — Steak Knives

$12.00 per dozen are the sharpest to men-
tion, Broadway Dress Shoppe.
27.6.51—5n.

——
WEETABIX—Fresh shipment of this

most enjoyable cereal may now be had
from your Grocer; it is more than a
breakfast food and provides a wholesome
meal at any time. John F. Hutson Ltd.,
P. D. Edghill, 29.6.51—2n,

~— —





NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. LUCY
Applications on forms to be obtained
from my office and accompanied by bap-
tismal certificates, will be received by
me up to Wednesday llth July, 1951, for

one or more vacant St. Lucy Vestry
Exhibitions tenable at the Alexandra
School.

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

Candidates of 10 years and over must
present themselves for examination to
the Headmistress at the Alexandra School
on 6th July, and on 7th July for younger

at 9—9.30 a.m.
Oo. L. DEANE,
Vestry Clerk,
Bt. Lucy.

|
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Ianthe Roach, of
Baxters Road, St, Michael, for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a
board and shingle sho} attached to
residence at Baxters , City. s

Dated this 27th day of June, 1951.
To G, B. GRIFFITH, Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.

IANTHE ROACH,
Applicant.

N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at the Licensing Court to be held
on Monday, the 9th day of July 1961. at

11 o'clock a.m,
G. B. GRIFFITH,
Police Magistrate, Dist.
29.6.51—1n.

26.6.51—4n





-—_





GOVERNMENT NOTICES



Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
ment) Order 1951, No, 18 which will be published in the Official Gaz-

ette of Thursday, 28th June, 1951.
2.. Under this Order the max

prices of “Biscuits—Local” are as follows:—

WHOLESALE PRICE
(mot more than)



ARTICLE



Biscuits—Local:
(a) Sunrise
(b) Special Eclipse

27th June, 1951.

$2.85 per



—-

Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-

ment) Order ,1951, No. 19 which

Gazette of Thursday, 28th June, 1951.



$2.72 per ctn. of 24 lbs.



imum wholesale and retail selling

RETAIL PRICE
(not more than)



2c. for 7
le. for 3

28.6.51—I1n

ctn. of 24 lbs.

will be published in the Official

2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of

“Cement” is as follows: —





ARTICLE RETAIL PRICE
(not more than)
Cement $2.33 per bag of 94 Ibs.



28th June, 1951.

29.6.51—I1n





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

“TIME AFTER TIME”
“You'll hear me say that”
“I’m so lucky

to have Gas for C< z.









ADVERTISE IT PAYS

a

ORIENTAL

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS.
JEWELS
New Shipment opened

THANTS







DIAL
RAS





gardens and grounds, with 2 acres more
of good sour grass land. The house
contains all modern comforts and con-
veniences and ma? be inspected on appli-
eution to Mr. C. R. Tudor, Bovell &
Skeete.
Vacant possession will be given.
Further particulars from
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors.
29.6.51—Tn

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

ON WEDNESDAY 4th (and if not com-
pleted) on Thursday 5th ty order of Mrs.



Robert M. Jones we will sell her
House Appointments which are chiefly
jn Mahogany and in perfect condition
including
Extension Dining Table with patent
Screw to seat 12; Upright Chairs, China
Cabinet, Sideboard, Round Tip-Top
Table, Serving, Ornament and Cock-
Tail Tables; Bergere Arm Chairs and
Rockers; Morris Chairs with Spring

Cushions, Berbice Chair, Hatstand, Book
Table, Carved Pedestal Plant-stand all
in Mahogany; very nice China Cabinet |
(Round Glass), Wicker Arm Chairs,
Rockers and Tables: Paintings and Water
Colours; Chiming Clock, Verandah
Chairs, Glass and China; Set of Table
Glass (61 pieces), Dinner Service (70
pes.) Tea and Coffee Services, Silver and



Plated Ware in Vases Entre Dishes, }
Tureen &e. Forks, Cutlery Brass: |
Jardinieres, Finger Bowls &c, Cushions }
Folding Card Tables, Westinghouse
Refrigerator in. perfect working order, |
Electric Fan; Lamps, Toaster &c. Very |
Handsome’ French Carpets and Rugs;

New Carpet Sweeper; |
and Springs. Lady's Press with Double |
Mirrors, Gent's Press, Linen Press, |
Vanity Tables all in Mahogany; Bedroom
Suite in Manchineale Mird. Press, M.T

Washstand, Bedstead and Spring, Dress-
ing Table, Deep Sleep and Hair Mat-!
tresses, Child's Bedstead, Canvas Cots,}
Four Burner Perfection Oil Stove with
built in oven, (perfect condition, Larders,

Single Bedsteads



Kitchen Utensils and Tables, Freezer,
Pressure Cooker, Lawn Mower, Garden
Tools, Roller, New Hose; Garden Bench,
Chicken Coops and Runs, Plants in Cem-
ented Pots, Orchids, Books including a
Schombure’s History of Barbados and
other items.

Sale 11.30 o'clock, Terms cash
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers

29.6.51—-3n
AUCTiON





HILLMAN MINX 1940 MODEL
We are instructed by the Insurance
Company to auction this damaged
vehicle. Sale at Cole’s Garage on Friday
29th June at 2 p.m.
JOHN M. BLADON,
Auctioneer
24.6.51—4n,

PUBLIC NOTICES

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





THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 145

To the creditors holding specialty
against HOPE Plantation, St.



liens
James.

TAKE NOTICE that I, the owner of
the above Plantation am about to obtain
a loan of £300 under the provisions of
the above Act against the said Plantation,
ip respect of the Agricultural year 1951
to 1952.

No monay has been borrowed under
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Act (as the case may be) in

respect of such year
Dated this 28th day of June 1951.
SYBIL ROCK,
Owner.
28.6.51—3n



NOTICE

All persons interested in the future of
the Resolute Cricket Club are corfially
invited to attend a meeting which will
be held at the pavilion Sunbury on
Saturday, 30th June, at 1.30 p.m

E. A. WHITEHEAD,
Acting Secretary
27.6.51—2n



NOTICE

Re Estate of
BEATRICE FORDE, deceased

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim
against the Estate of Beatrice Forde
late of King Edward Road, Bank Hal)
in the perish of Saint Michael who
died in this Island on the 16th, day of
February 1951, are hereby required to
send particulars of their claims duly
attested to the undersigned Hilda Best
of Culloden Road, Saint Michael, th«
qualified Executrix of the Will of the
Deceased in care of Messrs. G. lL. W
Clarke & Co. James Street, Bridgetown;
Solicitors, on or before the 3ist. da)
of July 1951 after which date I shal
proceed to distribute the assets of thi
Deceased among the parties entite
thereto having regard only to suct
claims of which I shall then have ha
notice, and that I will not be liabk
for the assets or any part thereof si

istributed, to any person of whos
debt or claim I shall not then hav
had_ notice.

nd all rsons indebted to the sa)
notte are eavented to settle their in
debtedness wrieneee aes a
this 3lst day o ay 51.
fe ; HILDA ol
i i f the i
qualified executrix © t
Forde, deceased.
Beatrice Fo! Tasi=4n
si kin.
CAR—Morris Oxford in A-1 workin
condition as new. Apply to Cc. A. Prov

lack Rock, or Dia
aoe oe 12.6.51—30

of



—_——

e
® Bots. Cocktail Onions
io, » Cherries
% , Stuffed Olives

% Tins Cocktail Biscuits
S ., Swift Vienna Sausages
» Frankfurt Sausages
» Luncheon Beef
» Pate De Foie
» Potted Meat —
1 & 4 Pt. Tin Sasso Olive Oil
Tins Cheese
Pkgs, Kraft Cheese

$9993999



LAA LALA OLALLLAL ED E #EEGOGES
5466 6SSSOCOEOOONSGS Oe SS

%
1%
| § |
SINCE & Co. Ltd. 3)
| S 1 0. € .
~ f
“ey OOOO SOOO SOLS SSS

<
3
’
’
<
y
Ss
BEAOLEAOL
heey een errenenngpechameersepte re areerneanapeemnes ioe an ERR, tensa ciation joint docap aioe a tia aioe alate gs esl eta aemiberiitiamammgaianiasteninghteniget
nN

Abadan Refinery
Closing Down

@ From Page 1

The 8.000-ton British cruiser
Mauritius ordered to be ready to
protect British lives and property
veeached a point in the Shatt Al
Arab River off Abadan today
The river divides Iraq and Persia

Britain’s Ambassador to
Teheran, Sir Francis Shepherd
expected to deliver another warn-
ing to the Persian Government in

the next 24 hours. |

It has been under consideration
at the Foreign Office for two days
and will be expedient because of
today’s seizure of the company’s
general management offices it was
stated in diplomatie quarters in
London,

The warning is expected to
emphasise strongly to the Persian
Government that interference of
Anglo-Iranian operations can only
lead to evacuation of the British
staff,—Reuter.



Fusiliers Leave
Antigua

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, June 28.
After a two weeks’ stay in
Antigua the Royal Welch Fusil-
liers left today,

Director of Agriculture R. B,

Allnut cancelled his departure for}.¢-

the United Kingdom on July 2, in
order to remain for the resump-
tion of the inquiry which is
scheduled to continue until July
17, when Counsel Sydney Chris-
tian continues erc examination
of the Union’s President V. C.
Bird.



pate in the inquiry until troops



100 Leave For U.S.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., June 28.
The first batch of 100 British
Guiana workers left for U.S. farms

to-day in two Resort Airlines
wansport planes. The final selec-
tion was made by Mr. William
Meranda, Recruiting Officer for
the U.S. Farm Labour Scheme
rom 165 provisionally chosen
locally after medical and other

examinations,

The men are expected to arrive
in Wisconsin, U.S.A, tonight and
will probably start to work with-
in 48 hours under the contract
ranging from 90 to 120 days—
picking corn and peas.

The British Guiana Government
will pay the passages from
Georgetown ‘to Jamaica and on
the completion of the contract,
return passages from Jamaica
back home, This arrangement was
reached as employers said they
could get all the labour needed
from Jamaica.

STRATEGIST ARRIVES |
The Harrison Line Steamship
Strategist dropped anchor in Car-
lisle Bay about 8.15 o’clock last
night. Shortly after the ship
arrived, members of the crew
came ashore wearing black, ties;
as a mark of respect for one of
their comrades, Milton King, who
aied in South Africa.

Friends and relatives of the
crew were at the Baggage Ware-
house up to midnight waiting to
see them.

you are in

i If
PARTHENWARE

THE
4

This imposing property is set
Jaid out with lawns.
ete. The accommodation consists of 5
dining room, wide salleries,

amenities



Phone 4640

Spices
in Caribbean
ber day.

hill
SNASIDE INN

on

grapefruit
landed here from Dominica
Wednesday evening by the Carib-
bee.

The Caribbee also brought a
erate of turkeys, 62 bags of copra
and other general cargo.
Caribbee will be docked
today to have a propeller fitted.



| &
On 18th June last the inquiry ;

ceased abruptly when the Union! |—
walked out and refused to partici- —

a

YOU can’t beat an EXIDE BAT-
TERY for dependable cranking
of diesel and other types of en-
gines. In performance and econ-
omy, the New EXIDE Battery is
Outstanding. When It’s an EXIDE
«+ YOU Start!

DEPENDABLE BATTERIES



were removed from the island, |



need of

or GLASSWARE
VISIT

CENTRAL

Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streets

in grounds of approximately 5
tennis court, flower and vegetable gardens, orchard,
large bedrooms, spacious lounge and
5 servants’
customary with a property of this nature.

Sd

JOHN M4. BLADON & Co.

A.F.S., F.V.A.

HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada
SANTA MARIA— loveliest

GRAND HOTEL

“ech, Rates from $4.00 per head per
cay. Enquiries to D. M. Slinger, Grenada
26.6.51—78.



TRANSFER AND REMOVAL
The application of

St. George,

attached at Watts Village,

Dated this 27th day of June, 1951.

To C. W. RUDDER, Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist, “B’’.
(Sed.) PLORENCE YARDE,
Applicant.
N.B.--This application will be

Monday, 9th day of July

Cc. W. RUDDER,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “

29.6.51—1n

Fruit. Come
Sixty-four

crates of

and mangoes

The



| THE NEW







FOR 61 YEARS!

The City Garage Trading Co.

Distributors,





10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

EVERYMAN'S
ENCYCLOPAEDIA
12 Volumes A—Z

3rd Edition tevised to 1950

$36.00 for the Set
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

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





EMPORIUM

RADNOR HOUSE _

FLINT HALL

acres,

rooms, 2 garages and all usual

Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers & Building Surveyors
THE FIRM WITH A REPUTATION

Plantations Building

RALPH - A - BEARD

AUCTIONEER AND
REAL ESTATE AGENT

For PROPERTIES, RENTALS
and
AUCTION SALES

Always at Your Service

For VALUATIONS Ete.

Call

Hardwood Alley P.O. Box 279

Phone
4683



Isle of

hotel
Rates from $7.00 per head
in best resi-
dential district under Government House
Rates from $5.00 per head per day
On Grand Anse Bathing

a wall and

to remove the said License
to a board and shingle shop with shed-
roof
George, and to*use the said License at
such last described premises

con-
s.dered at the Licensing Court to be held
1951, at
11 o'clock a.m. at Police Courts Dist
“B".

oranges,
were

Ltd.







LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

Florence Yarde,
Shopkeeper of Watts Village, St. George
purehaser bolder of Liquor License No.
#44 of 1951, granted to John M. Padmore
im respect of premises viz.
galvanized shop attached to a wall build-
ing situate at Greers,
permission



ANNOUNCEMENTS) SHEPPING WOTICE



ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM

S HECUBA—2ist June 1951.
M.S ORANJESTAD—Sth July 1951
MS. BONAIRE—i3th July 1951.
M.S HERSILIA—26th July 1951.
SAILINGS TO PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM
MS. WILLEMSTAD— 01) July 1951,

SAMLANGS TO TRINIDAD, PARAM-

ARIBO AND GEORGETOWN

S 8. COTTICA—26th June 195:
MS. HECUBA—9th July 1951

S. P. MUSSON, SON & co., LTD.



oo



The M.V. “Caribbee” will accept
cargo and passengers for Dominica,
Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and
st Kitts. Sailing Friday 29th
instant

B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION INC,

Telephone 4047.

















Avents,
Canadian National St hi
SOUTHBOUND
Salls Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Name of Ship Montreal. Halifax Boston Barbados. Barbados
CAN, CONSTRUCTOR 22 June 25 June _ 4 July 4 July
LADY NELSON ; 30 June 3 July 5 July 14 July 15 July
CAN, CRUISER ee 10 July 13 July ~ 22 July 23 July
CAN. CHALLENGER 20 July 23 July ss 1 Aug. 2 Aug.
LADY RODNEY * 3 July 2 Aug. 4 Aug. 13 Aug. 14 Aug,
CAN, CONSTRUCTOR 9 Aug 12 Aug. -- 21 Aug. 22 Aug.
LADY NELSON : 20 Aug 23 Aug. 25 Aug. 3 Sept. 4 Sept.
catenin et ae nett
NORTHBOUND
Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
Name of Ship Barbados, Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal
LADY RODNEY 3 July 4 July 14 July 16 July 19 July
LADY NELSON 27 July 29 July 7 Aug. 9 Aug. 12 Aug.
LADY RODNEY 25 Aug. 28 Aug. 6 Sept. 8 Sept. 11 Sept.
LADY NELSON 16 Sept. 18 Sept. 27 Sept. 28 Sept. 2 Oct.
LADY RODNEY 16 Oct. 18 Oct. 27 Oct. 28 Oct, 1 Novr.



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.





NOTICE



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

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

We solicit your co-operation and shall appreciate

it if you will arrange your ordering to suit.

Central Foundry Ltd.







THE BARBADOS MUTUAL LIFE

ASSURANCE SOCIETY

Invites Applications for the post of

CANVASSER

Applications in person and in writing

will be received up to Saturday 30th
June.

For particulars apply to

C.K. BROWNE

Beckwith Place, Secretary

Bridgetown.









Wm. FOGARTY ITD.

LATEST ARRIVALS

---+ inelude ...

Mc CALL'S PATTERNS &
TRANSFERS

PINKING SHEARS—

(Prevents material edges fraying)

LADIES HANDBAGS—
(Lizard Skin and Others)

NEW SHOES—

for Men and Women
FEATHER PILLOWS

HELENA RUBINSTEIN'S
BEAUTY PREPARATIONS.
®

Wm. FOGARTY LTD.















a: PAGE SEVEN



LST

WANTED

CLEAN OLD RAG
Delivered to
Advocate Press Room



4

GP 9999995999999 99955 a
S University College of
> The West Indies

EXTRA-MURAL *"*
DEPARTMENT
in co-operation with the
BRITISH COUNCIL .
A BRAINS TRUST
on
ECONOMIC PROBLEMS

Errol Barrow, B.Sc., Econ.
Dr. Ida Greaves, M.A.
Sir John Saint, C.M.G., O.B.E.















































K. H. Straw, B.A. (Hons.
Econ.)
Mrs. Gertrude Williams,

(Reader in Social Economics, ~
Bedford Coll. London Univ.)
at the tn

British Council, Wakefield ©
at 8 p.m. ;
on
Thursday July 5th “

Members of the Public Are
invited to send in written ques-
tions for enswer on the*




FOR SALE

PROPERTY KNOWN AS

BALATA

IN THE ISLAND OF

ST. LUCIA

B.W.T.



{about 5 miles from

Capital, Castries)
Consisting of Twenty four (24)
acres of land on which are sited:

the

Two (2) Modern Buildings, suitable
for Country Club and Guest
House,

(1) A Wooden Building (36 x 39)

Building 42 x 42 Containing:
9 Bedrooms, Large Hall; ‘Sit-
ting Room and Store Room.

Veranda on two sides. Covered
with Galvanized Lron,

(2) A Large 3-Storey

Building Containing:
rooms, Large Hall, Sitting
Room and Store Room...

Floors and other necessary wood-
work of Pitch Pine, Bullet wood
and Green-heart,

Concrete
9. Bed-



Veranda right around on two
storeys, All Modern | .Gon«=
veniences, =

+ oe

The Property has two rivers of
crystal clear water running®
through it, “a

For domestic use the buildings

are served jointly from conerete >
cisterns with a eapacity of 22,000
gallons, ‘
Likewise the Lighting Serviee- is
by Shinn ae Plant in perfect
condition, with a capaclfy
2,000 Watts, . uy *
On the lands are 1,000 Cocoar
Trees, 200 Julie and ~ oth
Mangoe Trees and Avacado. Bear,
{all bearing) «
Balata is next to UNION,
Government Experiment:
cultural Station,





thé
Aagri-
-

Owner's reason for selling: Unable
through

impaired health» to
devote personal attention © to
business,

For further particulars, apply
during the next few days to

Mr. Cecil Augustin, Indramer
Guest House, Worthing, Christ
Church,

Phone 8364

AUCTION SALE

MONDAY 2ND AND
TUESDAY 3RD JULY
11.30 A.M. DAILY

We are favoured with instruc-
tions from Mrs. Don Johnson, and.
others to sell by auction Wi —x=
tensive collection of valuable fur-
niture, glassware, silver, china
and the entire contents of “MED-
MENHAM” Pine Hill. V{@wiiig.
Saturday 9 to 12 and morning*prior
to Sale

_
— <>
Radio Table, 3 Tier Wagail,, Tea.
Trolley, China Cabinets,, Side-
boards, Set 6 Dining Chairs, Set
4 Dining Chairs, Set 6 Tub Chairs,
Rockers, Easy Chairs, Morris Suite,
Morris Chairs, Double-ended Set-
tee, Book Stands, Hat Stands, Re-
volving Bookcase, Plant Stands, -
Tip Top Tables (brass feet) »Reund
Tip Top Table, Square Tables, Nest
of Tables, Assorted Tables, Cock-
tall Tables, Kidney Table, Ward
robes, Bedside Tabies, Dressing
Tables, Oval Table, Screens, Writ-
ing Desk, Two Pairs Single Beds,
Odd Single Bed, Shaving*Stand

| and Mirror, (all the above 7M :
hogany), Westinghouse ~~ Sn
Phillips Radio, Trays, Card Tabtes,
‘

Painted Gallery Furniture, Painted
Bedroom Furniture, Oak >China
Cabinet, Presses, Fretwork Book
Stand, Walnut Dining Table,
Indian Table, Two Suits Armour
(stage), Single Iron Beds
Springs, Spring Mattresse:
Deep Sleep Mattresses, Sh
Wicker Tables,
Mosquito Nets. Electric
Large Carpets, Large
Carpet, Dominican
Carpets and Rugs,
tion Table Cloths,
Cloths, Pillows,

Collection

and
Several
¢ Racks,
Chairs,
Toasters,
Dominican

Rugs, Rush
Large Collec-
Tea an@ Tray
ushions, Large
ef Kitchen Ware
Utensils, Ransome Mower,
Plates, Kerosene Cooker, Garden
Furniture, Large Collection Glass-
ware, China, Cutlery,
Ornaments, Kitchen
Table Lamps, 2
phones,
Pictures
Flower Pots, Rose Trees,
Model Morris 14 Car and
many other attractive items



Wicker

and
Hot

Silver and
Furnitur?,
Portable
Miscellaneous
Frames,

Gramo-
Records,
Concrete
149
very

and

CATALOGUE ON APPLICATION
Cash on fall of the hammer

AUCTIONEER

John 4. Biadon

A.F.S., F.V.A.
Phone 4640
PLANTATIONS BUILDING







































|
;
‘
;

s

d it

ated

tt
Ee

herintiseebibX.

oa]







PA

PAGE EIGHT

Swordfish,



Flying Fish

Beat Opponents

IN THE TWO water polo

yesterday afternoon Swordfish defeated Barracudas

goals to two
the season by winning their
to one.

WVeuldn’ t Practise
Cricket—Arrested

VANCOUVER, June 27

Failure to appear at cricket
practice proved to be the down-
tall of Captain Balfour today. An
Englishman using that name and
identified as Alfred Hemingway
(44) was charged with unlawful-
ly wearing His Majesty's naval
uniform.

The uniform was that of a Cap-
tain Surgeon and was embellished
with decorations ineluding the
Distinguished Service Order, the
Distinguished Flying Cross, the
Military Cross and the Croix de
Guerre.

A Vancouver policeman, Bill
Hendy;°who is an ardent cricket-
er, said Capt. Balfour had come
up to him two weeks agg during

a ctickct game here and men-
tioned that he liked the game

Hendy invited him over for
practice.on Saturday. When he

did not show up, leaving Hendy's
team one man short, the police-
man said he got plenty sore. He
started an investigation resulting
in today’s arrest—(C.P.)

South Africa Lead

* . ie .
Combined Services
PORTSMOUTH, June 28
Combined Services were forced
to follow on 264 runs’ behind
South Africa’s first innings total
on the second day of the three-
day match here today.
Combined Services were dis-
missed for 235 in reply to the
South African first innings score
of 499 for 5 declared and follow-
ing on scored 85 for 2 in the
second innings.
Results of County
matches are as follows:
At Leeds Yorkshire beat Glam-
organ by an innings and 54 runs:
Glamorgan 66 (Wardle six for
21,° Appleyard four for 24) and
90 (Wardle 5 for 37, Appleyard
5 for 44) Yorkshire 210 (White-
head not out 58). —Reuter.

THE POWER
HOUSE

by M. Harrison-Gray

A high reverse by responder

—ie,, a rebid in a new
suit at the level of Three—
must be treated as an
inferentia! force.

This necessity arises from the
cramping of bidding space after
certain sequences. North holds:
eees *A TFS. @AK JI8,

South opens One Spade, North
bids Two Hearts and South
Two Spades The only
rebid that is safe, natural.
constructive and economical
is Three Diamonds. How-
ever minimum his opening,
South must _make — one
further bid. If his Club
aoe is inadequate for No-

Cricket



Trumps. he can rebid
Spades once more or give
imple reference or
earts. th of these calls

can be passed by North, so
it follows that South must
take the action indicated

Oe ¥87,¢Q93,



Four Spades. South's hand
has been greatly improved by
North's high reverse in
Diamonds

ma 8 eto ¥ 108 2 @ 3.
@#ao

Four Hiatis. The hand ts not
suitable for No-Trumps, but far
too strong for a simple prefer-
ence bid of Three Hearts or a
mere. rebid of Three Spades.
North has announced that he is
not afraid of playing in Three
Hearts even though South's sup-
porting values are poor.

AQ8753,.9K, @Q10935

A 5.

Six Diamonds. South's hand
bas developed into a powerhouse
It is stuffed with key cards, and
the distribution and trump sup-
port are excellent

Uniess North's high reverse ot
Three Diamonds on the hand
shown above is construed as an
inferential force, he is reduced to
a blind leap to game over South's
rebid of Two Spades, or an
unqualified forcing rebid of Four
Diamonds which cuts out a
possible Three No-Irump con-
tract.

This is a logical extension of

the general principle following a
simple rebid o! opener’s suit. In
the sequence One Diamond—
One Spade. ‘I yamonds——-Two
Hearts, respo ; second bid,

although not a reverse, is never-
theless constructive. He cannot
be “rescuing ” with a weak two-
suiter, for it is never necessary to





Teseue partner when he has Albert Berry scored a 97-yar
Tt ees and has not oes Sileiuann ik Tie Aeon avis
we be aalie MEO vr his club’s contest, winning an electric
second call is a high reverse. refrigerator, He said “I’m not
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED much of a golfer.”’—CP)

\ Tandon Frvress Service.

’ ’ tr . s :
They'll Do It Every Time tone W 5. ptew oe







LD EVERYTHING!
HERE WARE !!
GIVE US SIX SEATS
TOGETHER, WILLYA?

matches at the Aquatic Club
five

and Flying Fish notched their first victory for

game against Police four goals

For Swordfish
brothers Herbert
two goals each
Poster one. Bruce
Kenneth Taylor
for Barracudas,

Peter Potter played an inspired

Portiliv
and Nesta scored
and Geoffrey
Armstrong’ and
scored one each

the

game for Flying Fish. He scored
the first three goals with well
placed long shots, from just inside
the half way marth Each sho
curled into the left hand corner of
the Police goal vith unerring
accurary, Potter was also responsi-
ble for the fourth goal when he
gave left winger Mark Conliffe a
food pass.

The Swordfish — Barracuda

match was played first. Barracudas
began by defending the shore goal
and the highlight of their per-
formance was the easy way in
which their goalkeeper Enrique
Lopez anticipated and gathered
shots from the Swordfish for wards,
Basil Brooks, Kenneth Taylor and
Bruce Armstrong also played
determined game for Barracudas,
Swordfish opened the
when Nesta Portillo shot
close in after receiving a
pass from Gerard Jordan.
Barracudas attacked right after

scoring
from
eood

and Albert Weatherhead in goal
foy Swordfish brought off three
magnificent suves from hard and
aecurate shots by Kenneth Taylor
After the third try however the
ball bounced into play+to Bruce
Armstrong who scored with a well
placed shot out of fYreach of
Weatherhead, Swordfish.got thelr
sacond goal late in the first halt
when Geoffrey Foster scored anc

at half time

game,
The Third Goal

Barracudas although kept en the

detensive — still made severa!
attacks but were unable to score
Meanwhile Herbert Portillo scored
the third goal for Swordfish and
his brother Nesta followed soon
after with the fourth. Barracudas
fought back and Taylor scored.
Then Herbert Portillo put the
issue beyond doubt by scoring the
fifth and final goal from just in-
side the half way mark shortly
Lefore the end of play.

In the second game, Police won
the toss and chose the goa! at the
~ deep end. They were first on the
attack but nothing bore fruit, Play
‘then centred around mid-field and
it was not until mid-way through
the first half that Potter scored his
first goal from just inside the half-
way mark. It was a lovely shoi
right jnto the top left hand corner
of the nets.

After this Police tried to open
their account and one of the Flying
Fish men were ordered from the
water for a major foul. This left
their right wing Franklyn un-
marked. Franklyn fed by Rich-
ards and Phillips made sever
attempts to score but half time
found the score Flying Fish ‘|

it was still anybody

Police nil.

Flying Fish bucked up after the
interval and the seeond half was}
not four minutes old before Potter |
seored his second and third goals, |
both with long shots.

Police then went on an all-
out offensive, and in, a melee in
front of the Flying Fish goal
caused by a good forward pass by
Richards, Best the Police centre-
forward made no mistake in open-
ing the account for his side.

However, Polices’ sudden spurt
came too late, and just before the
time-keeper Maj. Foster blew ”
the match Mark Conliffe put
quick one past the Police eles
dian from a pass from Potter who
played a fine game throughout

The referee was Mr. Archie
Clarke. The Linesmen were
Messrs. G. Rogers and .D. Ban-
nister.

The teams were: Tee eet
E. Lopez, B. Brooks (Capt.),

Rogers, M. Lambert, B. iene
K. Taylor and K. Armstrong

Swordfish, A. Bp atherhead
(Capt.), G. Foster, D. Bladen, G.
Jordan, M. Jordan, N. Portillo and
H. Portillo,

Police. M. Richards (Capt.),
L. Best, L. Dodson, R. rae
E. Harris, W. Phillips and
Franklyn.

Flying Fish. P.

Foster (Capt.),
Cc. Hart, H.

Weatherhead, B.

Malone, M. Conliffe, VY. Lawrence
and P, Potter.

This afternoon's fixtures are
Mermaids vs. Starfish and Ursu-
line Convent vs. Goldfish. Referee
Mr. &. Ince.



LUCKY SHOT
SOURIS, Man.
On his second try 72-year-old

WML Yj,



: Mrs H. Weiss

1 ing office.—(CP)

College

School, H. . ys

vs. Pirates 7.45 p.m.
Potice Band at Hastings

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



trate tte ee

MEN ONLY



EN

PALL MALL—the strange game from which women are banned, is being played here by two men, and

Mr. Geoffrey Trill, left, is lining up a cannon.
played with a long cue, a wooden ball and an iron ring.
one player, so the ladies are left out.

Introduced into England by King Charles, the game is
“We play it to get away from women” said





pbledon



Jester Wins: Trial

Loses Again Stakes In Trinidad

WIMBLEDON, Surrey June 28,

PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 28.
Midsummer Race Meeting opened at the

The track was on/thé dry |.

A. Viera of Brazil bet S.
Stokenburg of Sweden 8—6é, THE .T.T.C.
6 3, 8—6, in the third poe of Queen's Park Savannah, Port- -of-Spain in sunny weather
Sanne eke tediuner De yesterday after, weeks of rain.
pionships were continued here Side as no rain had fallen since Monday. Consequently the

today. ‘

Mrs. H. Weiss of Argentina ant , : 7 :
Mrs. R. Haukness of Norway were ‘The rich Trial Stakes Classic
beaten 6-—4, 6—4 by Miss M, A. Was carried off by The Jester 11
Emerson and Miss R. N. Woodgate who won - an easy race from

>of Britain in their first round Buddha and Miss Flicka. Fourth
mateh in the Women’s Doubies Was Rock Diamond. only Trini-

dad horse to place, the first three
being bred in Jamaica.

The Jester 11 is a chestnut
gelding by the champion Jamai-
ean sire Merry Mark who is also
the sire of Foot Mark and Mark
Twain. The Jester II’s dam is All
Gold who is also mother of Rose-

at Wimbledon today,

Mrs, Weiss was the stronger of
the partnership with Mrs. R.
Haukness She hit hard on the
forehand and scored some good
shots down the centre of the court.

Mrs. Haukness volleyed well but
the couple did not achieve as

times for the races were reasonably good.

Results are as follows:—

MAIDEN STAKES

1,

2.
3
4
Time 1,02 2/5
£1.72, $1.72. Forecast $50.60,
7 ae STAKES TROPHY

2
3
4

(C Class, 5 turlohgs).
Lupinus (Quested)

Careful Annie (Yvonnet)

Court O'Law (O'Neil)

Scottish Dame (Newman)

Pari $5.54 and $1.96.

(6 furlongs)
The Jester II, (C. Lutehman)
Buddha, (Ali .

Miss Flicka (A. Joseph).
Rock Diamond (Newman?
Time 1.15, Pari $2.18 and $1.60,

$3.84, $3.84. Forecast $72.72
COLONY STAKES

{(F Class 4 y.o. and

rs - ‘ over) (5 farlongs).
good an understanding as the Bri- â„¢@ry, a filly who has won quite 4. Assurance (J. Lutchman)
tish pair a few races in Trinidad. He is” < Minweture (4, Joseph)

Miss Emerson and Miss Wood- + decgmaa by. Mr. S. W. Branker wie . The Eagle (Â¥vomnet) (Dead Heat,
gate took every advantage of the bought him as a two year © Time 1.01 4/5. Pari $4.18 and $2.12.
weak backhand of the Argentine from Jamaica and trained by 85.00, $248. Forecast $88.00.
player who also had trouble with Mr. Henry Hart, one of the lead- ;
her serving. Mrs, Weiss did every- ing trainers in Trinidad. TT.C. PLATE (A Class, I mifle 130 yds.)

The other feature event of the
day, the T.T.C. plate, went te
Mark Twain who was well ridden
by Yvonnet but was lucky to get

thing to try and upset the rhythm
oft the English pair with long driv-
ing, but, Miss Emerson and Miss
Woodgate refused to be put out of



ly winner was successful, but in
the St. Clair Stakes, the outsider
Fair Front, made every pole 4
winning one to win from Court
O’Law causing the forecast to
pay $788.72 on this combination

Deposits of $1 or
accepted, but no withdrawals will
be allowed from the school bank-

WHAT'S ON TO-DAY

Court of Appeal and Lower
Courts 10, a.m. ,

Table Tennis (Inter-Club
competitien) Foundation
vs. Y.M.P.C. and Ever-

ton vs. Hampton 6 p.m.
Basket Ball at Y.M.P.C.—

Modern High
Cc. Old Boys

vs.

Rocks 8 p.m.



Your hair will be

Empire : “King Solomon's Mines”
—2 40 & 890 pm

Roxy: “King Solomon's Mines’ —
5 & 8.15 pm handsomer by far

Olymple: “Toast of New Orleans”
and “Kid Glove
&s80 pm

Killer’ — 4.90

when you treat it to
‘Vaseline’ Hair Tonic.

Plaza (Bridgetown) :
the Fiffel Tower”
“A Shocking Affair’ —

840 pm

“The Man on

230 &

Just use a few drops
a day... then see







the difference!
Buy a bottle today!

The Weather



TO-DAY #
: 5.42 a.m. e
: 6.24 p.m,

Moon (New): July 4

Lighting: 7.00 p.m.

High Water: 1.28 p.m. TRADE MARK

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington):
< -17 in,
Total for Month to Yester-

VASELINE is the registered trade mark
of the Chesebrough Mix. Co. Cone

%



wi

ss

day: 6,62 ins, Da
Temperature (Min.): 78.5° F x
Temperature (Max.): 85.5° F ||}
Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) E., |
(3 p.m.) E.S.E. %
Wind Velocity: 15 miles per %
hour x
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.994, ‘

eo

Otte

(3 p.m.) 29.932

4,

4,4,







By Jimmy Hatlo_
erat ee






| AFTER EVERYONE'S
| NICELY SETTLED UP
| COMES THE THUNDER-

ING HERD



SPO POET?

ee?

ty
4
\

6966500004
PPOESS SFOS

‘

LSSSFS FSF L OIF

s

2

3
4
T

s2

their stride and went confidently UP on the inside to defeat Re- ¢7 ANNE STAKES (B Class, 6 tartongs).
through the match.--Reuter. bate who went wide in the . Nan Tudor (J. Belle)

stretch. Mark Twain is the Jamai- 2. White Company (Quested)

NO WITHDRAWALS can Derby winner of 1950 and ecu, (aendts
this was his first race in Trimi-~ Time 1,14 3/5. Pari $3.06 and $1.42
IkITCHENER, Ont. dad. Third in the T.T.C. plate {!.84, $1.96. Forecast $29.12.
The Kitchener-Waterloo Colle- was Hot Bread and fourth was ip ht maa ake reas
giate in co-operation with a local Devon Market. 1. Fait Front (Singh) 7
trust company has received per- In the majority of the events 2. Court O’Law (O'Neil)
> misSion to open a banking office, either the favourite of some like- 3. Miss Vie (Lattimer)
4. Brumine (Ali)
more will be

sea 1.50 4/5. Pari Waar and 36.42.

Cc Canons STAKES
3.
2.
3. Baby Bird (A. Joseph)
4.

PPPOE EPEC OIF

MAKE SURE

THAT YOUR

: NEXT SUIT
‘ BEARS THIS

, LABEL
‘ OF DISTINCTION



PCS. MAFFEI & Co, Ltd.

66S SOO OOOO SPOTS OSS SSO OPO OO SOD

Mark Twain Yvonnet)
Rebate (J. Belle!
Hot Bread (J, Lutehman)
Devon Market (Afi)

ime 1.5034: Pari $2.42 and $1.48, $2.06, |
Forecast $26,

$11.96. Forecast

(D Class 6 furlongs)
Fair Profit (Quested)

Battle Song (Newman)

Sun Glee (Lattimer)



LPL LVL PPPLLL PCD



be, GO6C98S

FOOSE SS SSS SSS FF OF

ES TE





Series “MM”!
Out To-day

The First Prize will most likely
exceed $40,000 at the B.T.C. Mid-)

Summer Meeting, the ae.
was told * the BJ\C.,
yesterday. This would. be spout |

$4,000 less than the record prize]
of over $44,000 paid out at the
Mid-Summer Meeting last year.

“We are now selling the Series
“LL” and the Series “MM” will
be out tomorrow.

“The tickets are not being sold |
as quickly as they were at the)
same time last year but there is,
reason to believe that the sale will |
be stepped up just before om
meeting comes off.

“The sale of the tickets is
about two or three series behind
what it was last year at this time.’





IRISH AMBASSADOR

WASHINGTON, June 28.
President Truman today nomi- |
nated the Secretary of the Navy,
Francis Matthews, to be Ambassa-
dor to Ireland.—Reuter.

Hello Girls & Boys!
This is Peter from New Haven
calling you to the
«{ FOX CLUB, GARDEN, St.
te me

James

A Big Backanal Dance

On SATURDAY NIGHT
June 30th 1951

f SUBSCRIPTION =10t-
Ist prize — Bottle of Whisky
2nd prize — 6 Bottles of Stout

To the best Daneer of Mambo
Jambo
Musie by Mr. Coa Alleyne's
Orchestra
Transportation to and from dance. ;
Bar Solid, 29.6.51-—~2n, |

“POLITICAL
MEETING

TO-NIGHT

JUNE 29th

At 8 o’clock
@

Under the Auspices of The
Barbados Electors’
Association

J e
in Support of

MR. Hl. A. DOWDING

At

Chatles Rowe Bridge,
St. George

{ e
Speakers :

Messrs. WILKINSON,
DOWDING
MOTTLEY
GODDARD
GRIFFITH

Miss REID and others
29,6.51.—I1n.












SPARES and

SERVICE

We hold a large stock of
genuine Standard and
Triumph spare parts and our
trained service engineers are
ready to carry out any job
from small replacements to
a complete overhaul. Why
not book an appointment wiht
us?

j Chelsea Garage (1950) Lid.

Pinfold St.







Political

Meeting

(Under the auspices of

THE BARBADOS
LABOUR PARTY &

BARBADOS WORKERS
UNION)

will be held at

St. Patrick's
Ch. Ch.

To-night

29th June 1951

in support of the candidature
of
THOMAS W. MILLAR



i
Speakers:—

H. G. CUMMINS 2

F. L. WALCOTT ;

K. N. R. HUSBANDS 4

tT. O. BRYAN 3

und Others $3]

% 28.6.51.—2n. #3

2 +
it SLOSS

FRIDAY, JUNE 29, 1951







| Home







Products
Department

We have opened some tasty items
which you are sure to find useful
somewhere in the home

GLASS HANDKERCHIEF BOXES
A really beautiful addition for your

| Wardrobe Each___............ $1.50

POTTERY ASH TRAYS
OM icine cetes aan Lee & $3.00

POTTERY PLACE CARD HOLDERS
Boch. BO & $2.00

POTTERY SWEET DISHES
Edch._____.._...._.._......62.80 & $3.00

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.





| 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
|



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Maximum speed 12 m.p.h.
PRICES .
Truck
Trailer

$965.00
$183.00

% Truck’s Maximum Load 1 ton

14 Trailer’s Maximum Load 1 ton

% Gasoline consumption 2 pts. per hour with full load
CHELSEA GARAGE (1950) Ltd,
Pinfold Street‘ Phone 4264. :

es 666566666566 x

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Grey, Dark Grey, B’dos Light & Dark

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For interiors, Cream, White, Green.
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Full Text

PAGE 1

FsUDAT, JIMS 29. Ij| IIMtBAIM.s ADVOCATE Not Enough Schools What People ire Saying Neither Politics 1 %  Oil ThiK'lviui: Kr Dorter i T m -* W — — ]'\.| ll\l In Jamaica WILSON TilK pppulaUon in Jamaica is increasing rapicliv and the •mow -approximately i:i:l0.lHH> expended on elementary %  ,. au i Ml H S V.'II son. Building Officer of the Education Oft Mr V 111 Road Accident! Uuriiifi Ha\ D"! Hi %  Ul tttOg ::„ %  • al Hastings observer The •*"*"" <"*' ai pnoa iron 29 cctitsi to 31 cents mast) wives forecast thai this would The money Government has .1 t SJ a !2f lllffr us disposal lo. school buildings nZLUtSL .."I rrd hOW f r ,b will not enable them to build *ulfl'* ov r n m m hod got w.lh Ihe plan cienl schools to make even a verestablish a Centr-i Creamerv %  > good Impression im ihe schooland •nother doubted that this oad accigem* popul^Uu.n. a onl) approxiwou d mean a lowering in the one-fifth of the overall P'IS.' ' fresh milk U\ The KminReporter, PEOPLE who stopped for a chat in lhal v% rlging from bin "nlyonpladypauw: thewai In Kn i ndensed milk is the most popular topi into There suggestion from I KIN(, mi; MONTH wei* 111 dents the Advieale learnt from natal Headquarters yesterday, requirements has been taken .... %  f the number of accidents consideration." he said. another group that there rmshi i*. (or May , U& jf the 111 acTen Year Plan •" """"I* at hoarding whleh seven were of a seriou* At oresem thov are just i.mshGovf,rnm nt should endeavour to ing off tlu tirsl live vears i.f the t ,m, h "nd so discourage. bixiy-six motor car B and 47 Ten Year Plan which rtnds them r* I ra involved in with about 130 schools built for accident*, which occurred mostly that period. A very small peral Jt enda ,n ,he "* %  **• eenlagc of these schools ; r .> nan The moat prevalent offence* by ones in new areas. Most of them drivers are overtaking improperre the replacement of old schools ly .ind failing to cross Junctions which had fallen into at the proper tune. In the major*tate ot structural dilapidation D !" ,ares Gas Increase The increase of a cent per galion on gasolene made another group wonder whether this would an increase in the cost of dcslriirthe man who seemed to know said that he believed that inn would eventually mean that COBa n-w trol of public transportation ailaole *ould boon be included in the Devcnuh or the Central Invcstifunds f or m P |e, < •*! %  * '**<• %  ">!* nt "> %  Public Utilities \i iir iwpivn.1 ,,->, a,nouni ' 'nc exisung bad ... mini.] turn..V-...1. • ,., ., k ... .. II U> ci cases drivers were convictana disrepair as well ed and fined. "on by the 1944 storm C PU KINNHI1 Ml KI'HY, itL fi ''\ tr '\ menl h * Uched u the Worthing }'ow Ji^„ b ,ldimi P r,, ramm '' lice Station and Cpl. Leon REsTES*h>: ,n kl delicti ve services from now schools Colonel it r lUchaUn Commav ;£* When Ihe scheme comes to gation Department %  lor aioner of Police at a parade held at Central Station yesterday morning. Two hundred and eighteen policemen paraded in full dress. The Police Band played. C l 1I.LKV VALUED at over 20 was fi/iuid by the Police between June 24 and June 27. Some of the cutlery ha: by housewives. about to be formed il the House building of amendments made to the enabhe ling Bill which the Legislative Council passed at their meeting a close by al;ut 1958. the island will still be short of about i.so.ooo school* Unless -omething bi done to provide more schools at a faster and rat*, the outlook will remain the same. It Is hoped thai from the debceii ideiililled liberations now taking place in fgard to housing,.someti.ini: % %  11) vill help to of cost last week. On the subject of Birth Control a lady said that it was \ above theatre bff b> iiiiorn their frieiuU and ihe pub.i (hat the linir (tinteinpla'eri b* them a. A V., %  -, in ihrt. Pramatlc ei.trr. imnrnl. aavBaf elapnefl. thry InteaJ to open the nr\l ea*on uith ->t j rne „f prrfornv an %  wler ed l.ir theii hlclilj elaasle ,ind allt.it tree %  >• I Bfek Thry Iheertonrr ^peeitullj .,.',, i a renewal or Uiat llafierm* -upport which the* r\per>enred during their last M>SM>H%  aaurini their p.irana th „ tin Will .ml, ,, ,„,, ,„ ,„,.,„ Ihelr ravour ga their .,p. preach ins repr-s.-,,uiln. "ill nol fall short of tin ir former ones either in m.snllirenee nf costume, beauty of irttallc arraiigrmenl. of," •he* mist. In the aefcnow. I. .( .1 eareNenee of their conception and delineation I Ihe pier,, t|, r underUke For Mir first appe'nncr, lu. h will take place on ThurwJay. laib JuK next lhc> „:ii bring forward. Shakespeare'-, trairdv i.f OTHKLLO" Nor War In Korea FOR OLD PEOPLE OH) PEOPLE at gomt c.( the Old People.s' HoCM m th island arc living in a world of then own hen bedrooms. They do nol know lhal there is a tW in Korea; lhay do not know the aifferent views of th political pnrtiea. They however seem extreimK happy II their woild. Aunt Kate. 89 years old. i* the cldeal oceupanl of Iha Home for Ladies, Pinfold Btratt She has been living at I since 1M6. Al present sN troubled by her memory. She 9 II see people %  i.i* I have known .ill m> li( t but I cannot remember thi-it names. aJsyaOW, OPOM Haprfl I life, something h^is in | .' am Una or another" There are ten occupants al the Ainian Roma; the yotinfaal iWhen thev raach Hi rilr MtMIK i VENICE To be followed h> the amua Ins farce TWO STRIXfis rn VOIK BOW. Alice Emjuirv To Open Monday A Breadfruit For 1/tt One Three, men — Bertram Ward. comc Io '*ght that Oliver Millington and GeiK I>|M, %  I st Laonard' Cl ui moan m Iha i •o* a large and repr*^ 53. "atheimg He was 57 Wfcnston %  Pi MM of the late Mr. John Badle. ol %  Iha s-t-.n ,.i iha Roys i.., Bank of caruHi i Bailtadox.. Tiiniiidil and Brit Police Band At "Rocks" TeamgU lady though! thai Barbados was at least blessed in thv respect that she hud seen in the The fi PUNCHEON MISSED HIM BY 3 INCHES uld lie abed and the ers brought everything clearly lo nile away. hei from the amount of $8 92 to the quiry into the expenditure hv said one lady and she did nol have pUinfUT. the Vestry of St. Michael, of to leave her house at night She Mr F. w. Barrow appeared in money released by the Govemoi could lie abed and the Inn the oaaa LO behalf of defendant i n -E>llv Hoyte %  labourar of Eagle Hall, St. Michael. S4.80 when he plaadad guilty ol %  charge or unlawful possession of sugar. The line is to be paid in 14 days or in default 14 days* Imprisonment with hard labour. Hovtc wiiv ;,i i.'st.',l ny Police t'onstuble 38 Marshall. S HORTLY AFTER tarday Ov moto i the Ihe heavy bulldo; levelled the field. The bulldittcr left the held 1.30 a.m. yeslevel; but now the western end %  car M-1301 ha ** ^nk. This is because it was owned bv K. C. "Roberts and constantly flooded with sea water driven by Evans Alleyne of Hagwhich came over the breakwater gatt Hall, St. Michael was inThis part will have to bo built volved in an accident on Two "PAbout 12 leet In from the Mile Hill R 1. Si Michael with breakwater will also be built up the motor bus M-1965 owned by to keep out the water. General Bus Co.. and driven by The water is being drained off R. Hinds of St. Peter. b ul the groundsman said: it will Beth vehicles were slightly he very difficult for grass to grow ., t ...| there. Perhaps the salt water had A FIRE OF I NKNOWN origin killed the routs. Fresh grass will destroyed three and a half have to be planted. acres of third crop ripe She was not sure for whom she would vote, but she was cartafetl] going lo vote. She felt that she would vote for some gentlemen regardless as to whether they belonged to the same party or not. Some of them were so nice Iha said, but others were rude A group listened carefully to the broadcast of the Trinidad MM* summer Meeting horn the free WOMEN .nd ,„e„ .r. Ukin, <^ "**" """"" M "' %  ".V „?"" tr SSk. ll ISn.f rt !SK Thfy wor ,li.lc,| l„ hrai il„ Ah..Pljyln. H.-W. Will, llu-i, Utll a „ „ al ,„*, .., k s Wiu rs .. lliK nrti, MUM .....I tins t"t Trophy m MX lurlonB. brousht lo Ihe •urfaccwhcn only one prrson look any inlorrowrliny es! n ttu war jn Koroo anf) ^ lold her rompnnlon: "Boy. it ... Playing Field Being Levelled Johann strainVlrtinrw V.l.r— THE IMP* It. Ill I ...L.l-I li. ma w i IOAHS i..'i. The home. Which is kept going Guiana. Later fe, by charity, b run by a Coiiiinu'ht sei vtci I finushed A porinteresls. trait i.f Quaan vletoria is Vie Ha was married but had ittractlon In the drawing children and leave.. mothe room; it i* well kept The oh! Widow, four sisters and people spend their time listeniny brothai Ml Jad to the radio and chatting. Some Mr Badkg SnU ika) of the aU lad l ai artra clerks in man and as a < ant for Plekwtek In the No Complaint tooond Elavan it Mi'. Bowan bag been Ihe Ma,4 '" r In Vie he.uis .if IIIIIIron Of Ihe Home for over a vear %  "''•* %  She aays, -i cannot complain ,n Prtvata Ufa ha The majority of the old ladle* nnawuming and anjograd thf .ire Bin A few are linwevei v ''"' "f wide ell crosa al times." %  whom In. pussim; ivll Of the Matron. Aunt Kaatj ... %  %  "> %  • ••' daap r*fra< "Scio li the sweelest little thing we have had hero for a 1 time." A Home for old men is si.u;itad b. dda Iha Un all Rom im building is eaisad itugi,, i. % %  ill be held toM""0 i" MI Lilian C. Hohcr;-,. slater of Mr. J. A. Roberts, once Vestry Clerk of St. Michael. This home has a colourful history. It was only l\v.roan agtj Uiat one iif its resident* ft II from the stairs and broke ins neck He threnlened to do this and was stopped n mnnt Hii<-ik tfte opportunity when no one was )<"'kiii); Eight old men live at Rugby riiri-e have conlliml tM'i.-.-K.: % their iMHlrooms. Tl %  % % %  i • IMtla and know nothJnf %  boul what is going on outside. Mr. Arthur Straughn who onef kepi a Boys' School tl Bh) S is at Rugby. Mr Bcraughn talk* "vtnlng of the past, praaanl oi Oc ca ahinall) ha will an, it. %  SPECIFY d: Bldf ' fi" I %  U tram .i apada t^niuiul* t I lyda Ituwr. %  • ran mied wi m it aUppad m i Bhurland Aiie rig about 8 30 " I II Rowa who was talking lo in heard the n" jus! in tune .iml the most surprised man % %  the piuichaon iwss about u Inch* from bU t,.fi I OI >I. I.xllunirnlil ~.Uru^a ,, i „. future rtgi lll.u U..li IW BOAT J*HMM KIT I %  M in "iv-i run.* MMarrt— \MnniH-iN Old It e SI llrar Ss.ul seems as if the troops out there ore going to make a peace of their own before the brass hats give the "say so". lit til. PIANO ROLL lii.Ut-s OOI RAVE THE KIMG People Waul "Savings Uunk' Pigs—Can'l Get Then) 1.500 WORKERS NOW IN U.S.A. One hundred agricultural workers flew out by Resort Airline. for USA yesterday. They flew (.(it'S Fill" For FUll batches of SO during Iho ""' lt,r ur ISM This brings the niimlxr of emigrants to 1.500. WELL OVERFLOWS A WELL at the side of the Ivy throughou: the year lo enrn child when the preliminary hearRoad becomes choked whenever living, ing in the case was concluded. rain falls. Rain which fell last Mr. Gladstone Wtuirtoii vtl I The offence was alleged to have week was still around this well j,, this line, soys "When then? been committed sometime beabout three feet deep yesterday. a llo nSn ln th „ ri. v i m tween June 13 and June 16. Lane The road by the well which was -, Bt ,,._.. .„ „_, „,_, ,, ,. m Seniors Plantation. St. Joseph on Waihaaday about 7 io pm. The canes which are insured were the property of Mr. J. H. llajrnat QIXTV-FIVE-VEAR-OLD doGrand Sessions by a District A Police Magistrate yesterday on a charge of murdering a female the Matron a rtuaatlon. Ill lust month. Kelired Plnnler On Tuesday Mr. Willu.ni It... lajTi tnothar resident. w> 03. He ia a rrlired planter and served in the old llarhadna RegUnent When a reporter called at the Hume yesterday Mi. It,ivl,V W M %  bOUl in go for a walk. The Mabin AN rou iranturing out in this w.-.thn id,. H windy day. Make haste and to the Home." Bfhi old nan diad In Miss RoberU' time. One. l, . n in Ihe 1BI4-I8 war (bod Iihrapnal in his body Miss Roberts, who will be 73 On Saturday, July 7. has been at the Home for 18 years. She "I have many things to raft!) PEOPLE are cumplainin^ that ihey cannot buy pigs from Ihe District Agricultural Stations Including the Pine. A check with Ihe Department of Agriculture yesterday mind ma of the ISM-IS .. showed that last year, 224 weanels were sold at Ihe Agrin a, hl r died at the begin cultural Stations for breeding purposes. ls war My !i rtor faduated The SracW of Atrtouhun g JSXPL?*?! !" ^**^ %  Bid that the demand for the,. "^P'--' d two cousins, who young pigs I gn .".'' ,0 !" !S wrn •"<**•" Hum Ihe supply and every effort h ^ "rawing room .f Rutliv is being made lo .leal in rotation !? Dls ", wc ,'' furnishwl. It has with the list of applicants al lnrcc '"valid chairs and oth.i each station. f" 1 ^ ''hairs. It Is well kept. A I is generally a fairly [aw portrait of Mr. Qladatone :-apid turnover In imall U-k Introducing the HORM Rule Fr>! Will "Ik I .Mil .k,l tl Tlie people uround lht> cay who sell fried llsh will soon be hav11K a touKh lime. They musl Migr.ilicrnl Pholc. Cult •I Modem 1'iiluh C111I Try s\ \ / /, COBMA'W HAKES '1 Cvwy l-f..ji<* r. "•' ri.i.lm V • rote card* (full Ml, 40 cd.) "F.VERITF. ASBESTOS-CEMENT CORRUGATED SHEETS AND 'TliBJVALL" ASBESTOS WOOD. .-.'.*.*.*.'.'*---.((1ST OF ITEMS is AM. IM1MKSTK IIMIIIWAUI STFAHII.V INCREASING NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY! The undermentioned are jugt a few of the manv lines raotntly rgCaiVtd which we are able to offer at advantAUBsJoug pricej COOKS SIEVES COTTON SOCKET MOPS GLASS BUTTER CHURNS CHARCOAL BOX IRONS HURRICANE LANTERNS GALVANIZED OIL CANS ICE CREAM FREEZERS—3 Sizes OCEDAR MOPS WITH HANDLES GALVANIZED GARBAGE CANS ENAMELLED NIGHT-CHAIR PANS GALVANIZED CLOTHES LINES KELLY NON TURNOVER NIGHT LAMPS ENAMELLED (GREEN) BREAD BINS — and — I III II >l OS I „ nc | 2 Pints I I INKS < %  •• 2 Pinls Wide Moulh .IAIIS Wl! CAN ALSO OFFER "SAMS0NITE" aV THF. HEAT PROOF ADHESIVE OF COLOSSAL STKKNGTH Only 27 Cents Per Tube. HARRISON'S^raST sel. qnilK AORK-I'LTI'RAL Society X will hold a meeting today to ballot for fourteen new members The next monthly months ago. was repaired. The repaired part has begun to BoratU J %  > %  1 Ihow signs of wear again. No town a,ul |v rycllit ean pass this part of the lr y* K* 1 "* go to Speighl.sbut I always among pensants who regard the pig esi>eeially, as a w>rt (if S.i ing" Hank The general practice among peasants is to inv.-i ,1, %  • young r>iL' when they have the money, rear it ami then KCI| ll or con mi tin en Is as they arise such ui payment of to in the Ho April 13. is; attrai Uoni of Commor Hi cf Iht Chamber of Commerce will be held on July 11. W ATER COCOANUT8 are now plentiful—and so are prices asked by vendors. At one point in Bridgetown seven renls may be asked for a coeoanut, just a few yards a wayeight or nine rents is the price. Flies were feasting on bread in gi t ^ n p{*,j uncovered trays in the City yesf lvi | ^ v area. ana. ,",",,,' road after rain has fallen and at He dd that the fried tlflh will ,., .,. Imn. ei-.-n hoiat hic In i .n>.. u .Imes even buses have to *helr route. change !' more expensive when thi ing fish season has ended. flv650 Ucenoefl gold six HUNDHBD and i,f. rnotoi nhic\m h:.v. i„, nrpanChriic Church so far this yaai Mr Won.| C.Khh.i.l. I'.M.-hi., '< % %  rrai ..f Christ church. —' EGGLESFIELD DISCUSSES FLIGHT INFORMATION REGION Wing/Co umander L. A. EgStaff have '.icen recruited and Dlrecl'n Oananl .>! Rrn lUMlatgOlng liainlng. It is ani.tiion in the CariboaHD Uclpatad lhal the night back from llritifi Guimation Region will be tion by August I. He has been discussing with Wing,Commander Egglesfield t \ irrl '. .,,, &rada Barkahlp 'I llnasiaVJ. the Controller of Civil Aviation B\BO discussed internal layout ol Large Black Bonn al the Agri. THE m'tm vaaaal Lady Joy there, the Flight Information * n* w terminal building which cultural Stations as well as at _-_ -. n r began to load bans 7 >n eartona Region which was recommended '* under construction at Atkins ,, eantrai where RW UN DRY DOCK of rum for St. Lueia vesterday. at the Caribbean Regional ConField. ThThe Lady Joy experts to leave ference of the International Civil ' %  vi.it. .I Mackenzie where number cf stud services paid for to-morrow. Organisation at Havana lait year there in an excellent surfaced at these tatlona last LADY JOY LOADS RUM dlture "It will be difficult, as long I this turnover continues to meet 'hat he expected about 1,200 t a >nd for young pigi. oe licensed this year. "Ij*it yea. %  anaclaily as the number al "epartment of bicycle* In Christ Chm is to encourage the \ %  ,,,,. 3 uy good lypaa ol pU and lo *•" %  %  '' >'" r nd only i.ew hava %  apOl le up their existing bean licensed." he said. Al j,k to brdadang tham 1J good Moyclaj mui i„1,.., ,.\ ,., ., opera,tud animals" ' '" month y,„ !|,i that In St (., %  %  -'M.H 1 m wer< 7/ ST ARRIVED I IM lll\A I HICK I STAHTEXA & lallOWrV A L Obtainable from ffl H. JASON JONES & Co.. Ltd. H %  % % % % % % %  %  %  %  YES. YOU CAN BUY IT AGAIN LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH — Also — GALV OIL CANS — 1, 2 AS Glo Slxea -ST T. HERBERT Lid. L "^7" a It A I' ROEBUCK STREET. Mm M dry dodi | |yt anting. Lew ::'.*.:*,'*::**',*,'. -. '.',',: : ; :***.•,:'*'.:**'*: € V*fggfoleggai 1 llnbhfi Mtils Congoleiim RugN I ft. x 2', ft. ., 3 ft. || .. 3 ft x M > ft „ 3 It 1 I ft. s',. ( 1 n Maui In four I Kiititiri Mil. -Intpxd to fit Pedestal Ei wide Per yd ,.|. || < I! 1 .oilmen! I 7.03 I I.7S 112.29 • 11.03 S 201 CA I K sin rui nn A # „.. hm. IO. II. 12 A I 1 lima,! Slr,.,.l HOI III.*. MIHUTIOX I II I I I I C I. AND IMIIM i III \>IS i'iioi:.\i\ son.i 101 \ I:\I.X The BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD ANNUAL HOLIDAY Our CUSTO.VEHS mi IBnHM nrc nuked l„ n„lr lhal ..." Woikdinp will be CLOUD 11. from MONDAY llilli MM %  Ml lo 8ATUIDAY Ihe lMk MM lJI, lnol..lvr. f,„ ihe purpOM ol giantln] oup workmen their Annual Holiday. Arrangements have been made for emergency woik lo be %  during ihli period and Ifei ir and .I.I.MIV ..I com p aatnl work will bt continued I Our MEHCHANDISI DEPARTMENT and OFriCE will be open to busineu as usual. Th111 nit i no*. 101 Mm 1 Ltd. While Park Boad. ) farf/i& THRIFTY HOUSEWIFE rJJIAf r CHE1 Sf %  in JTc KHArr CHBB8I %  afACABONI ti \MSII i MIAaiai RT CHSMI DAMSM oonoonz* H SALAMI BAUSAGl ITALIAN TOMATO KCTCHVP TOM VtQ PI I'H m BALTBD ALMONDS I %  Ripi Liim l>er Tin l-er Tin per Ih. pir lt> per bottle per Tut per 100 39c 37 SI 19 11.11 1.4l 33. lie $1.06 %  $2 00 V] HO MM III >l



PAGE 1

PACK mm HAKH.HMJS AOVOCATI: I'KIIIW Jt M -'. 1MI B\RRADOSfi|A0V^TE t 1 • T .1 PHntod tiy tt< A < mm v*. U. feMi 1 1. cta—o. r'rida>. June 29, 1951 HOSPITAL THE statement! made by the Acting Medical Superintendent of the Gmtfl.] Hospital <>n the evr of .-.-tiring from office will certainly increase the anxiety which the public already experiences. When statements such as these are made by responsible officers the public realises that it has not been well served. The Government cannot now shelve responsibility for the present condition of the Hospital which should never have arisen; neither can it shelter behind the statement that it is considering the matter even although it has not made up its mind. The Hospital with ite 339 beds catered to 6.600 people in 1940 and in 1950 the number of patients amounted to 9,700. Mr. Leacock who combined the superintendence of the Hospital with his surgical duties was emphatic that the Government knew of the conditions which he described. It was impossible lo train nurses becauso of the overcrowding and it was not possible to keep patients in the wards long enough, nor treat them properly. Patients have to sleep two abed. This is a shocking condition and ought to have been remedied veers ago by acting on existing plans for increasing the size of the hospital. Since 1948 the Government had submitted for its consideration, a scheme far enlarging the hospital. To-day the admission is made by Dr. Cummins that the mal:ill being considered and the Ooviinmr of had not yet made up its mind What consideration is necessary when patients are herded two in a bed and have to be hurried out of the building against the interests of their future health? Nurses have to be trained, yet they cannot be properly trained because they have to spend all their time looking after too many patients. There was a time when public criticism of the Hospital was loud and frequent including criticisms of the personnel on the staff. To-day public criticism is against the lack of proper service to which the public is entitled and for which the taxpayers pay heavily. The present staff has worked heroically under difficult circumstances and in the most disheartening conditions. If the Government had heeded the warning of the Hospital staff it is doubtful if these conditions could have arisen. Dr. Cummins who is the Chairman of the Hospital Advisory Committee has not restored public confidence in the hospital. But his statements reveal the pitiful inability of a Government waiting not for something to turn up, but waiting to make up its mind. The Government has not made up its mind, but the public has. It is shocked by the apparent apathy of the Government over an existing appalling state of affairs. The public has made up its mind. It wants action on the part of the Government and it wants it immediately. People, and especially sick people, ihould not be treated like cattle and herded into beds nor hurried back home bef.inthe effects of the treatment they have undergone are reasonably known. There arc several major projects needed in this island but which have been delayed because of the hesitancy of the Government to make up its mind. A Hospital surely calls for immediate action. The Hospital is an institution about which the Government must make up its mind. THY IT SOMETIME auo people of Barbados were asked lo believe that Bridgetown was a comparatively clean city. It is, but it depends with what other city the comparison is made. The point for us to net straight MetUMM is on individual contribution to piles of filth. A new city shop this week had under its entrance in open gutters a stagnant collection of paper, and filth. The gutters which run from thll ihop door to the Taxi Park were full of bits of paper and variegated refuse. Just as a Car Park attendant is employed to supervise the parking of cars surelv a sanitary supervisor with a red armband and distinctive uniform could clink citizens who throw things into wit and dry nutters it trould MM so little Th,> benefit would be so great. Tlie^Only British mimist Moscow i rusts B Ot M HUM < IMKI.rS II DAIU f lUrkney. mrmbrr l Ihr llrlti-h ( ommunUt Parly fall yfurs. uh> inn •uem-il from thr part) ferraiw I rrjltsrd 1 wi. IH-IIII; gaped Tho moat intense of the Communtiu' poet-war acftfvataw II feu been undoubtedly thr World Peace campaign. Antit has proved, I think, a verj damp squib. I organised the first meeting Of the national campaign at Stoke MewlngtOD Town H-ll. The jmn, ; ; .,-.. i w< r %  i tsadc. At .in price I %  ppra eiat g now how comI U'li-K I .i:. hoodwinked by tho .. line. The publicwere not so alow. The campaign was laUDCtM i under the guise of a spontaneous, non-political expression of the common people's dealre for peace n | price. h %  i balloon unmodJataJy paoj ised that it wu. jusi another Communist manoauvr*The PEACE petition became th %  .%  II %  ** difliculiv m tepajgoc. Then followetl the plan of i,ccruiting respected and trusted He can move an %  UdJfgU lion otgnnlsation of anti-war personalities, from parsons to Uhen he speaks, llut his type or Ms, rallns, potitlOU 9**** or '". obtaining signature, eh^uence is more hkely to send marcht. %  ndothoi (lomonstraUofM *"•] V** 0 !" ; ,. a Jgfi* dow >" ur *i nc . to domain! mtei national w-aee Wl.ieh is not redly surprising. While at meetings addressed b> Ullj and (he btntiinu of the *" r '" """' :,,1V '" ,h *' ,llli 1 M,cn s l-'aker; my fnlth in Comtitom lrin1i wno <,ocs not yearn for peace? munism seeme'' ; I'IV.IMOTI of l.aek it htmie with my family and line was (u) to brand the West • s llUl Korea HI mad a glarlof the homely people of Hackney I ns warmongers and there were thinss had nol Ihe nerve to do. There are people In Hackney whom, a borough councillor, I found it necessary to help. Widows and inviilitl. seeklnic peiiHloiu. people wllhout homes instructed to get these anticipation of planned aggreb by the Americans. I wi Ihtving softened up the popupeople, as a token of their grationco suspected tho lation with the warning that th' lude. to sign the peace petition, of being CommunistWestern nations were ganging up The suggestion revolted me. I inspired ihe result would be t for war. II was a loica| step to Ignored it. tremendous Hop. c i a)m „ ial Britain's defence plans U. were allotted our varluui n, r ,.,,f ,.f w.trl.k, intention-. Refused roiex. Mine was two-fold A* a ... Hackncv a bo>-' cycle club, llaikney Borough Councillor. I My orders for whom 1 won a Ir.ick. honoured must pi,,, ihe peace Uiemr it From secretary Harry Pollltt 1 me with their presidency, every council meeting. As chief received the usu %  ) ambiguouslyI was told by the party that mass leader h. the area. I was alo worded circular urging me to opthese boys, some of whom were responsible for the orcanlm.ition s f pose civil defence ns a preparatio i nearing call-up age, might care to peace demonstration., and WJ war which offered no Alarhelp their benefactor bv signing antee or protecting the people. the peace petition. how the Lrst • 'mmI was instructed to raise the Angrily. 1 refused, saying: "If illy was organ"ubioct in the Ixirough council on that sort of thing is tone done •vary occasion. you had better get someone eUc % %  to have In Written instruetlotis. OBdrU lo do it" ii^f* reiwluuon passed by the loaders like myself were advised As further unsavourv tasks itauKnev Ir.i.ies C.mncil. lepre"' M'leral terms to -light against were Imposed on me by the partv M-ntlng 15.000 trade unionist* in *•$ defem. %  j began to feel like a uolf ta trie arei. As I was secn-Ury of M privite party meetings we sheep's clothing. Ihe council, this was .. simple ,,, ,l "-'l how that hmad phrase I began to worry less about "' ihould ba interpretet) into action what the party thought of me and The 'proof HV exploiting grHvsnces, croatlng more about how I was regarded The resolution urged that In *'•• and adopting every son In the eyes of the patriot,. %  Bntish view of Ihe grave ovSrTorSt n 01 "JSfi??!Sf 1^"? '"iT"* ""^ U>t international situation 1( m m Wf ** rxp fllnrd ' Nn l, '""' r couM -'"cnipt b should be failed of all ?''.**"*" "f" ,hr morr mon c* the scare these good people with th. peace-loving cittern to npncal "J2* !" ow "" w n ""'* party's ban-the-atom campaign G I elo-vr umtv h-JLfVS ~ d A* nd T'vlef. the less the, terror line. public petition. Thlj poaUoal" pssK toad by me in M.n The initial move Whiskey at 8\4 -but 'Prestige' sends the bills up How Hard Up Are London's Diplomats? • Two official* of Ihe German Consulate-General in London have just left their jobs because ol hi-h living coats. How do the rest of London's diplomatic colony live? A Special Correspondent adds up Ihe bills that are causing a flurry behind Kmbassy front doors. FOREIGN diplomats in London are facing i* new and unexpected dilemma: how to live rvithin their budget without sacrificing diplomatic prestige. They are highly paid. But items that wiuld be an occasional luxury foi the orain%  ry man arc for them an every-day "must." Latin-American countries are the most .-enerous to their Foreign Service. They al1 iw some of their Ambassadors in London well over £ 12,000 a year, plus entertainment allowances. Officers of tho lowest tanks get •bout C2MI a month inclusive of expenses. United States Embassy officers alsj receive %  .ibstani ml salaries, varying from £1,500 a tar for Third Secretaries and Vice-Consuls ' about £5,500 for Ministers and very much ;nore for the Ambassador. SPAIN LEADS Of the European countries, Spain. Portuga • id Italy are the most generous to their iplomats in London. The Scandinavian lountries lag far behind, with France and %  he Benelux countries somewhere between. Heads of diplomatic missions in London ind the highest officers under them—those eceiving £5,000 a year plus expenses—are OOt suffering any serious effects from the I'so in the cost of living. But this is nol rue of the lower i auk, who (in the case of he Scandinavian nations for instance) receive just under £ 100 a month. "We are not clerks who can do their day's Work at their desk and return home to their .Uppers in the evening." one member of a iicandinavian Embassy told me. "One of our main duties is to entertain, i .ind this raises two problems—either you l:ave a home in which you can entertain with dignity, or you have to entertain in a hote or restaurant. If you entertain in vour home it must be well appointed and you must have servants. You can't have your wife rushing to the kitchen between courses and excusing herself for the washing-up. "If you entertain in a hotel or restaurant ran have to choose one of tho best in town You have to uphold the prestige of your I country and this wouldn't be high if you 1 invited your guests to a threepenny cafe." TAX FREE Entertaining at home has some compensating advantages: diplomats can use their own drinks and cigarettes bought at diplomatic prices, free of tax and customs duty. All these drinks and cigarettes must be imported, and if they come from a dollar source must be paid from a dol'.ar account. This is what they pay. Diplomatic Normal Price Price Irish Whiskey 8/4 Geneva Bols Gin 7/tf Champagne 19/2 Cognac Brandy (3 Star) .... 17/Cherry Brandy 10/Rum 7/Sherry 7/8 Porl 7/CLOSED FOR REPAIRS Advocate Stationery Wftyi7 Fg9Gtt Galvanized Wove Wire 4" MESH X I" W.G. X 2 feet 2" „ X 14" .. X 2 „ 2" „ X 14" ,. X 3 „ Galvanized Soft Lashing Wire 12 to 20 GAUGE Galvanized Mesh Wire FOR FISH POTS 1" MESH from 18" lo 72" Wide 1V4" „ „ 18" „ 72" WILKINSON & HAYNKS CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. 'Phones : 4472 & 4M7 IIKC K \V IIII STORES 35/37/27/44/31/35/4 20/!/CIGARETTES (per 100) closer unity between Ens'. unlim of Uw would luvp to drvotr to rrjtrmi mrnt mil .1. 'kiin; bnrk. i wonder how i thi*. uiKi'mous arsuJ.nd Went. an? J" "" """'" This nriucd Ihnl while 100 %  torn hombs would mike comparauvoljr link impression on tho vast Soviet Union, only a few would be needed to "paruly:., %  irii-mUfng ntachmer molton. Out u-ent the posters, mmpalgn me iTess advertisements, and '/' protest The most recent Communist itinp.iiKTi—the call-up proCircular letter, app^allm for 'uuth orparty himself duringth, h %  I t groups. Nine GOOl host of other liodles rcilcr power than before. Till: ..iii. ..• %  >.was conclusion. For Ihi ito" In all Uirae orrani wrre already primed. v thai whan the Communist cx-Servit group. Hv xpioiiing anomalies of the call-up system the agUators were wd a *i y i blc lo ,nduce """"Party %  iL" a !" -S"-V'>'">en to form protest .tt ma cam op tor dltcui eommltua maalliifi. n.uiusi n in the hilt Delegiilc sent. And to it happontd. %  00 unsusuet-tniK human lure.i Into the I'lUMiiiuni^t spider' 1 %  mb N'o ivwor than TOO DM UM %  udaM pattiion fonos • i-"ii mtnuin, L'liiuitK lorr.onr I! IN II Inn liv I spcakinj that In., i ,,„ id Die onolher attempt lo embarr-s. the "Of there Is %  m-. ... 2??f m,Wnt JV '" %  Hn the imilliniv npu pi'ai Our IIY.MII-I s Siii Control s iSr t wouW ** nard to flnd B letter example of muddled thinking ttum Mi. George Hutiles appear.-d l n las: M*t" r*t* ids quoting the %  %  us many year:;, engagement to a gi:i while he %  encouraging blrtl %  % % % %  %  reasons vet given for U alty to leach binh control to the I-r,,:;:' %  VTSBRarl And Dally Marker edilor. B Johnny Campbell amo peQda I J audience into lucks of lausjhtei ignorant victims of men like the an Mr. Hunt* i Also", when one reads, that Mr. Hunte says. "Statistus show that Illegitimacy i* still in this island i ma] arai of entry into eanoot help eoniing tu the conclualon thai Mr. Hume pormri U) have l>otb iii and its than th. %  he appears to i %  ooe wi..: anj aerl ..is-minded i meona of preventing the abnormal Cio*th of the populate | n thl %  Island. I for one am glad that the wellknown responsible representatives of the people, hfl s.*iiisnred ihe recent meeting ut C". road. h;iv. ..., wl i n a %  a Christian communltv hke this i crlUelam I lo quoung ihe Mahomcdan faith as n reason for .li-;f birth control, is absurd, toeing that the allowing his foil' and a* many concubines as he i the r.efeiioes of Ihe We*t I "-eini.il prelin mar> u. the nnal drive for world duminiilon l l s can afford. Also it should be remembered that the doctrines of the other religion* men!. Mr. Hume weninatituled for the maukind thousands of years ago. when no country was bj ft* evil of a fast rUlng population Us economy DtM support. It would be a great di Barbados weie svej lo allow the specious arguments of I of Ih -v tns>ar which conand who are couragcLgll to try to help the themselves. C G. Avera R e Virginia 4/2 17/6 It is difficult now for a diplomat to spend less than £5 a head for an evening's outing. Some bills in the more luxurious night clubs '-'ume to over C100 for half a dozen people. Here is a monthly budget of an unmarried Junior Middle Eastern diplomat: £183 A MONTH Rent, including light and heating ... (Heads of Missions pav as much as £180) Meals in restaurants Entertaining Care and maintenance of clothes Transport Theatres, concerts, etc Club fees (Diplomats obtain hon. membership of St. James's, *—• have to pay full fees) ... I-aundry Sundries £ 40 but £ 183 This budget leaves out drinks, cigarette* and suits (40 to 60 guineas each). Married diplomats have the added problems of wife's clothes and children's schooling. For all their personal purchases in London (apart from drinks and cigarettes), diplomats pay full tax. This tax is returned to them for British cars which thev buv here. but which they take abroad on their being posted elsewhere. PETROL: 1/8 Diplomats pay full price for petrol at garages but ask for receipts. The British Government refunds them the tax of Is. 10'd. for every gallon. This brings petrol down for them to Is. 8d. per gallon. They pav no licence duties for their cars. Members of the diplomatic colony here with experience of many of the world's capitals, say emphatically that, next U) Washmntori and Moscow, London has become the most expensive diplomatic capital in the world. WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED —LI I CANADI \\ Pfaesitt PEACHES • in mi u: i in M Ll'SHl'S li I | II ^ LI-SHI S DESSERTS X GLORIA MILK ** 8AKDIVE8 $ SOUTH AFRICAN 8 POTATOES ONIONS PEAKS PEACHES APRICOTS GRAPES GCAVAS JAMS HatPf EARLY — PHONE— WI DELIVER GODDARDS SPKCIAI.S STK.XK 4 KIDNEY PIE —.4Br. rartl COOKS PASTE—c. TEA TIME PASTE—15r. ENRICHED SANDWICH BREAD—lie. each % %  %  %  s.::-s.:::::;::::::::;: .-,-.•.-.-,-,•. %  %  %  %  %  .: %  %  .; %  %  %  %  %  %  ,.,':



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX HARBADOS ADVOCATE I'KIDAY. JUNE M. 15I HENRr BY CARL ANDERSON V HENRV ijjf-f. A i Saj ml v <*j ^p(^y .-J** 1 ** tS&J MICKEY MOUSE \s : jco=v-s SONS] OUT OP us M)NP = £.-%* BUMP ^^"T-E I [MAP: t'W LOSINGS 1/-, _BY WALT DISNEY JLvr FOR LASTING QUALITY & SHADES INSIST ON PAINT AN L C. I. PRODUCT A. S. BRYDEN & SONS pos) LTD. AGENTS BRAND NOW! Denial ScwceRetah PtOOf THM —W ru !" IIOHI Ami UTBI6 B W SAIL IIIKIIVI * " HELP STOP TOOTH DECAY WITH COLGATE DENTAL CREAM Many oooMB are subject to atak, aching bark. Often t hikUdnvya ere to Mama, Cur your kidney-, along witli lh.i liver, must fill-r out unpuritba from the bloodrtnun. So rf yoo fori tirad. worn-out. hee-Ir,ehv with Urn tnnmnj piitn of an netting bnrk look l<> both vour kirl%  vi and liver. That a why Canadian* have hw-n relying OB iJr. Chiiaa'a Kidre-y-IJver Tllla for oveff half acwrtary. Give VOW avatei • climw* to work propwlv. Try I>. BBWI K*lrwy-LivarPiUat3W, UHA7A0P. U.ii S.-t\n. M.iiiirin. Barreluni. (Ararat. • \t... i % %  .!,, .. ru. to It..V\. t •M \- Cuuimn to Central Ani.il.-j tod M Europe-India-The Orient lot -I THE PHANTOM LEE^FALK 8; RAY MOORES MSOONAS-OjeSIW. FB.EM}fcolWjkiTJ WOT A WILDSCHEMEfVtT[T HITSTHEW41E0.WE .—— ys i_MI6HT WMK-1HEVWV IHl JrtNr ltTTHEHM!KGO^_^ .N — X JTT07MOWC4JII' • j" Strata" t bppeii n.rtlit i Hans, K.m*f. BHn ttopm i i %  Ireland. Ah> )(...,.„ .i IIIgntl l dekiw C IHl CTpp— U Oalratta, DtfM otbi i oUal oi tl* Orkot. Firs* around the world, Pan American now provides regular Clipper sorvico to fij countries and colonies en six continents. Yew literally can "fly PAA" almost anywhere. aOom, erryour Travel Agent or Local Ageni as below WORLD'S MOST EXPfRIENCfO AIRLINI PAN A ffFfffCA/v ititit.it AMU AYS D Ceete 1 Ce Ue ireee PMet fcUf*a-fl fweee lilt lAflet .^-i" heats, IIWi TO OUR CUSTOMERS AM) THE GENERAL PURLIC TUB IMPORTANCE OF DELIVERY SERVICE io you is always divert our utmost consideration. While appreciating your continued support, it is our endeavour to improve this Service by having earlier deliveries. To do this, we ask your co-operation by 'Phoning orders before the following hours on any day. Di'liw'i-ies for Bay St, Garrison. Hastings. St. Laurence. Top Rock. Maxwell* and Oistins : For llrst delivery please 'phone before 10 a.m. For second delivery please 'phone before 2 p.m. Deliveries for Imc Hill. Belleville. Britton's Hill. C.nvl. Hill. Mint Hall: Please 'phone before .. .. .. 12 noon Deliveries lor City, Strathclydc anil Black Rock Plrase 'phone before .. .. .. .. 2 p.m. On Thursday (being half-day) orders must be received by .. .. .. .. 10 a.m. THF t Ol'NTRY ON MONDAY SI. Philip SI. < MMI : .-. Upper Ch. Ch. Please'phone before .. ..11 a.m. THE COUNTRY ON TUESDAY AND SATURDAY St. Thomas, St. James. Si. Peter. SI. Lucy : Please 'phone before 3 p.m. on the day before (Monday) Tilt COUNTRY ON WEDNESDAY St. George. SI. John. Sj. Joseph : Please 'phone before 3 p.m. on the day before (Tuesday! \I\I\I-;YI\I: AH I III l.'* MM IAI HI M -of niiiiA. It's never l" l.ii* lor u "Special" ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co.. Ltd. %  Vmir Grocers"


Res:

ESTABLISHED 1895





ABADAN REFINE

SHIPS DIVERTED: |
FROM THE PORT

ABADAN, June 28.

"THE Anglo-Iranian Oil Company announced to-
day it would close its great refinery at Abadan
gradually in the next 48 hours.
A spokesman of the company made the announce-
ment after Persian Government officials had seized
the general manager’s office at Khoramshah on the
mainland opposite the island of Abadan. _
The Company’s deputy manager, A. E. Mason,
made a formal protest and then walked out of the
office accompanied by his British staff.

Soon after reports reached here
today that the Anglo-Iranian Oil

Co. had ordered its giant refin- P. 4 Se ds
ery at Abadan to close gradual- . ersia , n

ly, Erie Drake, General Manager,
issued a denial in Basrah that ii
would stop production.

Returning from a secret mis-
sion, Drake called the Abadan
statement “absolutely wrdng. 1
can categorically deny it”.

Drake was ordered to leave
Abadan after Persians had ac-
cused him of sabotage.

Persians also gaye Drake a 72-
hour ee to decide wheth-
er to work for the nationalised
company or resign.

This expired at 8 a.m.
time this morning.

Reports from Basrah today said
Drake was making arrangements
to fly to London,

The Big Switch

Anglo-Irania announced _ to-
day that all its tankers have been

local

diverted’ from the Persian oil
port of Abadan in one of the
biggest shipping switches ever

made in peacetime.

Other major oil companies who
take oil from the Anglo-Iranian
Company at Abadan were simi-
larly diverting their tankers the
announcement said.

Many of the ships have al-

A Message To

Pres. Truman

By ALEX VALENTINE

TEHERAN, June 28.

Persian Prime Minister Dr,
Mohammed Mossadeq sent a per-
sonal message today to President
Truman assuring him that Persia
would take all steps possible to
prevent interruption in the flow
of Persian oil to the Western
world.

He also told President Truman

that Persia was taking “every
step possible’ to keep installa-
tions at Abadan working.

Dr. Mossadeq said Persia had
assured British technicians that
if they continued to work for
Persia they would receive the
same terms and _ considerations
as under the Anglo-Iranian Oi!
Company.

But said Dr. Mossadeq, “due to
the prompting” of the Anglo-
Iranian Oil Company, many tech-
niciangs might leave, If Persian

ready been ordered to new ces-!oil were stopped because of this,

tinations. Others on their way io
Abadan have been instructed to
proceed to suitable ports for or-
ders, or to follow routes

ed when required.

At present there are about 40
tankers in or at the mouth of the
Shatt El Arab River on which
Abadan is situated. All these in
the approaches to loading ter-
minals (except 12 whioh loaded
at jetties) have been ordered to
proceed downstream. There they
are to await further instructions,

The diversion will eventually
affect all tankers of the Anglo-
Tranian Oil Company. The Oi!
Company has about 140 tankers
of its own and about another 140

under charter. {

Some tankers have as high a
tonnage as 16,000. The tonnage
of the entire fleet of 280 tankers
is estimated at between 3,500,000
to 4,000,000.

@ On Page 7

it would not be Persia’s fault he
added,
The message to President Tru-

i from man was drawn up at a Persian
which they can easily be switch-|Cabinet

meeting at Dr.
sedeq’s bedside last night.

The full text may be released
here later today.

The Persian Government's an-
ti-Sabotage Bill which provides
for death penalties for those
guilty of sabotage in the oilfields
ig due to come before Parliament
on Sunday.

It is known here that Labour
cireles are perturbed about the
severity of the Bill. There will

Mos-

to its passage on Sunday.

Officials ai the White House
and of the State Department who
could be reached early today,
said they knew nothing about
the message from the Persian
Premier to President Truman,

—Reuter.



Groesz Will Serve
15 Years In Jail

Archbishop Josef Groesz, Hungary’s senior Catholic Priest] River

BUDAPEST, June 28.

was sentenced here today to 15 years imprisonment for
plotting to overthrow the Hungarian Communist regime.

Japs To Run Cargo
Service To U.S.

NEW YORK, June 28.

For the first time in nearly
ten years Japanese ships will be
earrying cargo to United States
ports.

From next month it was an-
nounced here, a regular service
will be run from Japan and the
Philippines by Miysui Line one ot
the largest pre-war .. Japanese
steamship companies.

Lester Wolfe of the Line’s agency
here said the 7,000-ton Azumahan
Maru would open the westbound
service leaving a Mexican Guif
port about July 17 while the east-
bound run would be opened by the
Asakahan Maru sailing from Japan
for New York on July 27.

Other ships on the route would
be the Asahisan Maru, the Ara-
misan Maru and the Amagisan
Maru, all cargo ships.

—Reuter.



Miss Truman Has
Audience With Pope

VATICAN CITY, June 28.
Pope Pius XII to-day received
Miss Margaret Truman, daughter
of the United States President in
a strictly private audience lasting
20 minutes.
Miss Truman wore a long back










taffeta gown with full length
sleeves and a black veil

An official Vatican statement
said the Pope talked “amiably
with his distinguished visitor.”
During the audience it added, he
asked Miss Trur 1 to convey his
“particu z r ishe
to her f

Mi T r ier
| |
Pope . rt

I a

ig > pair
i ~Reuter

The Archbishop and eight others | Plained that Israel was depriving
‘charged with him} had all pleaded

guilty.

Ferenz, Verzer, former Prior of sanctity and also flouting the feel-

the Pauline Monastery was
sentenced to death He was
alleged to have organised rich
peasants and anti-popular
elements to hunt down and

murder Russian soldiers. He is
32, youngest of those accused.
Other Sentences
Other sentences imposed were:

Vendel Endredi, former Abbot of |to expedite irrigation in the area
the Cistercian Order — fourteen |} under their control.

years. He was said to have been
1Â¥45.

Gyula Haggoy Covach, charged
with being a collaborator, plotter
and blackmarketeer—13 years.

Pal Bozsk said to be head of
counter - revolutionary elements
since 1948—ten years.

Istvan Jenoe Cellar, former
head of the St. Paul Order of
Monks, who was accused of hiding
criminals wanted for murder and
helping some of them to escape—
ten years.

Andre Farks, alleged leader of

several Fascist organisations and
conspirator in anti-State activities
former Army and Police Officer—
eight vears. —Reuter.

UK Will Give BWI
Exira Dollars For
Canada Trade

OTTAWA, June 27.
Britain is going to grant the
West Indies extra dollars to buy
| more goods from Canada, William



| Alexander Bustamante said Wed-
nesday
The tall one > revolutionary,



heading an ei
delegation here r
closure as he stepped
|plane after a_ trans-Atlantic
\fror aid he i

lat erty ¢ a < e am



n B.W.L. tr

ade that



fror

hop



n London. He



2 spy for a foreign power since |claimed, Israelis were disregard-



Bae Ps
te
te)














“+ thought Darwin settled who, they are and where they

se cdlipigeinninangioneeninlin tt
Prosecute
é ;

MacArthur

.Women Ask

UNITED NATIONS, June 28

Jacob Malik, Chief Soviet dele-
gate today circulated among Se-
curity Council members a tele-
gram from the “Women’s Inter+
national Democratic Federation”
in Sofia demanding that General
Douglas MacArthur and General
Matthew B. Ridgway be prose-
suted for war crimes in Korea.

It alleged atrocities by United
Nations troops in Korea and
called for the withdrawal of for-
eign troops,

Malik in his capacity as Presi-
dent of the Security Council till
the end of the month asked the
Secretariat to circulate the tele-
gram as an official council docu-
ment.

It asked the U.N.

to stop

bombing Korean towns and vil-| State

troops | today
and allow the people to “decide | Korean

lages, withdraw foreign

their own destiny.”

ast

FRIDAY,

od







eS Se







oe
bis punks ddatigae aa
re ee Ne ee
Leica sia Bape ah LANE leg meld ome

rH
i
Hi
i
i
1





t
.
iit









———-

Bitter Fighting In

Kumhwa,

i
i
i
;
1
.
!



cor Tae
eo od

i
ut






i



2








ki
f
4








\\



\
\
ak

Kumsong

(By RONALD BATCHELOR)

EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS IN KOREA, June 28.
Bitter savage fighting continued today around Kumhwa and
the Communist road and communications centre Kumsong
as Chinese attacked the Eighth Army lines and patrol bases.
The whole area flared to fierce sustained fighting yesterday

in what were believed to be

attempts to force Allies on the

defensive, and prevent threats to hugh supply dumps in
the rugged country between the Kumbwa and Hwachon

highway*

U.S. Outlook On
Chinese Entry To
U.N. Unchanged

WASHINGTON, June 22.
United States Secretary
Dean Acheson

4

truce had
the United States position against




Allied troops threw back &

jseries of heavy probing attacks

soon after midnight last

against their positions ex-
tending over the sector immediate-
ly west of Kumhwa.

Bugle blowing heralded the
first Chinese attack which forced
two Allied units to withdraw
about half a mile. Allied troops

of |counter-attacked soon after dawn
reiterated |to regain lost ground and at last
that the possibility of afreports Allied

ai-

tanks were

not changed {tempting to pursue the enemy.

Other Chinese groups hit Allied

The Federation also asked per-j|the admission of Chinese Com-|units ea
0 r iti red . rs - ast northeast of Kumhwa
be some considerable opposition] mission to send a delegati % lata sat Matiere. t

the General Assembly to produce
“incriminating evidence”
leged atrocities committed
United States, British, Canadian,

of al- ' fastly

during the night advancing under

The United States had: “Stead-|heavy mortar fire, but were again

taken the

ment “should not be permitted

position” that}repulsed and were being pursued
by|the Chinese Communist Govern-}by armoured forces this morning.

Among the hills and ridges

Turkish “and other forces under |to shoot their way into the organ-|south of Kumsong where reports

cover of the United Nations.”
—Reuter.

Israel Violating
River Jordan
JORDAN CHARGES

AMAN, June 28
The Jordan Government in 2
protest to the Security Council has
accused Israel of damming the
Jordan usually reliabie
sources here said today,
The protest, they said com-



Jordan of her rightful share in the
waters of the River, violating its

ings of the Christian world

Experts here saiq that the
Israeli “violation” precluded ail
development and reclamation
work in the area which was de-
pending on the use of Jordan
waters.

Arab sources said _Israel’s

motive for “seizing” the waters of
the River Jordan was eagerness

In doing so these sources

ing Arab water rights.—Reuter.



Pravda Accepts
Challenge

MOSCOW, June 28.
Soviet Communist
accepted the

Pravda,
newspaper to-day
challenge by B*‘tish Foreign Min-
ister Herbert Morrison to publish
an interview with him. But it

sales and a reduction of profits”.
The paper denied Mr. Morrison's
charges that the Soviet press did
not publish news of friendly over-
tures to Russia by the West.
Russian readers were not inter-
ested in
fair thrusts instead of











“material containing un-|in i
a truthful] exclusive of North Koreans,

isation’” Acheson said.

said Chinese had large stocks of

He was testifying before thelammunition, weapons, clothing and

House of Representatives For-
eign Affairs Committee for the

third day in support of the Ad-' throughout

other supplies and were attacking
Allied units in bitter resistance
yesterday and early

ministration’s $8,500,000,000 for-} today.

eign aid programme.

Replying to Committee ques-
tioning Acheson said the United
States position in China was that
the National Gevernment of
Chiang Kai-Shek still represent-
ed China on the United Nations.

He said the United States pol-
icy on Formosa was that stated
by President Truman on June
27, 1950, in whieh Chiang’s Gov-
ernment was recognised.

Acheson also reiterated the
United States desire to settle
Chinese questions strictly within
the United Nations.

Acheson was asked if the Uni-
ted States would use the veto to
keep Chinese Communists out of
the United Nations.

“If it happened that this was
oing to be.a relevant question
e would ask to have it taker
the world court for settle-
ment” he said —Reuter.



Withdraw Forces

‘From Korea Front

TOKYO, June 28.

A Senior United Nations army
officer said to-day that the Chinese
Had withdrawn large forces from
Korea back into Manchuria.

They now have only about one-
third as many troops in Korea as
they had in late April.

The United Nations officer add-
ed that high casualties had been
responsible for the reduction, but
the Chinese had moved out several
entire units.

The Officer said Chinese strength
April was placed at 706,000 men
and

and serious analysis of the inter- the best estimates now. are that

national situation,” it said.
Pravda said it would give
| to Morrison’s statement. “Of course

: this would mean a “drop if







there were between 200,000 and

space| 270,000 in Korea.

North Korean strength had been






|Pravda’s circulation will suffer. nearly constant throughout the
| But Pravda is prepared to offer|sa@me period and was placed at
this sacrifice.” labout 250,000 including Guerillas
| —Reuter. An officer said he could not
ascribe any reason for the with-
drawal
Gigli Tours S. America —Reuter.
ROME, June 28 |
Beniamino Gigli, the famous) TALKS BREAK DOWN
Italian tenor, left here today by}
plane for Buenos A «| BERLIN, June 28
th cor t tou f Argentina| Talks between and West
fe wil .|Germany have broken down af
cert t a tli take| nine months’ of stormy and pro-
na t n\tracted negotiations
) —Reuter —Reuter.



He said there were arguments]
whether the veto was applicable)
in this connection. |

For Protection

An Eighth Army spokesman
said today he believed the reason
for the violent Communist at-
tacks in the Kumhwa-Kumsong
areas was to protect their supply
dumps on this sector of the froni
though they had the potential to
launch a major attack in an
attempt to break the Allied line
if they wished.

The whole area was being
systematically raked over by

Allied fighters and bombers which
were pouring high explosives,
napalm (petroleum jelly) and
rockets into Communist positions.
—Reuter.



TEL-A-VIV, Israel, June 28.
Rita Hayworth’s lawyer suggest-
}ed to-day that she meet with him
‘and Charles Torem, lawyer for
Prince Aly Khan to talk about
;Rita’s divoree from the Prince.
tBartley Crum, made the sugges-
tion in a telephone call to Rita at
| Giemuroox near Reno, Nevada.
Rita has taken up residence there

in order to obtain a divorce.

Her baby Yasmin is with her.
Crum proposed that the confer-
ence be held either in New York
or Glenbrook. He would not dis-
cuss the terms of property settle-
ment. Previously Crum announc-
ed that Rita was seeking $3,000,000
trust fund to rear Yasmin as a
Moslem as Aly Khan insists. —‘CP)

cam? from.”































Persia Has
A Cash
Shortage

(By SYDNEY GAMPELL)

LONDON, June 28

Pergia has drastically reduce.
the financing of her imports, ac
cording to official reports receiv-
ed here tonight.

One of the measures she ha:
taken—generally believed to bx
the result of the loss of revenu
from the Anglo-Iranian Oil Co.
—will foree her importers to de-
fault on commitments already
made. . 2 :

The Board of Trade announced
here tonight it had received in-
formation from Teheran that
“changes have been made in the
exchange rates for sterlifg as
applied to imports into and ex-
ports from Persia’’ and added
“the Bank of Melli Iran (the
Persian National Bank) thas an-
nounced suspension until furthe!
notice of the opening of all cred-
its and retirement of documen-
tary Bills by authorised banks
in Persia.”

These measures confirm
belief that Persia is
short of sterling and
eign exchange. As soon as she
refused payments which the
Anglo-Iranian Company offered,
it was self-evident this would
happen.

Excluding her receipts of for-
eign exchange from oil, her
other exports pay for only
quarter of her imports.

the
running
other for-

The suspension of the opening liamentary immunity has not been

of new credits if continued would
stop her import trade.

But thig measure means she
has declared a moratorium on
certain commitments which Per-

sian importers have already
made.
As bills which overseas sup-

plies have drawn on Persian im~-
porters fall due for payment, the
Bank of Melli has instructed
Persian banks not to let Persian
importers have sterling or other
foreign exchange needed to hon-
our therm



Awaits Divorce | Cyba Agrees To

U.K. Trade Pact

HAVANA, Cuba, June 28.
The Cuban Cabinet today ap-
proved the draft of the Trade
Agreement with Britain, under
which Britain will buy 1,500,000
ions of sugar and $500,000 wort)

of cigars over the next threc¢
years
The proposed agreement ha

been attacked in the British West
(Indies, especially in Jamaica, anc

in the British Parliament as un-j

\fair te Commonwealth sugar pro-

ducers and threatening extinctior
\to the Jamaiea cigar industry
\ —(C.P.)

POPE PRAYS AT THE

TOMB OF

Pope Pius,

ST. PETER

VATICAN CITY, June 28.

escorted by the Papal Court with noble and

Swiss guards tonight prayed at the tomb of the apostle

Peter, discovered recently belaw the central point of the|

vast cupola of St. Peter's basilica.

The ceremony initiated the
célebration of the great feast of
the apostles Peter and Paul to-
morrow when the Pope is expect-
ed to make a new peace appeal
in a speech celebrating the

opening of “Domus Pacis” (“the |

House of Peace”) built by the
efforts of a section of the youth of
the Italian Catholic action



Shortly after dawn he will say
special Mass in honour of St. Peter
m his private chapel it the
; Vatican Chapel ? nta
)S@iail Urn containing the re
mains of bones found in the tomo

{of the apostle Peter.—Reuter.

| U.S. Senators For

| European Tour



| WASHINGTON, June 28
|. Members of the United States
‘Senate Foreign FPelations Com-
| mittee will leave by air on July
8 for a ten-day visit to see Gen-
eral Eisenhower and isit the
European countries to be helped
under the proposed $8,500,000,000
foreigr istance programme
Reuter.

R

one f/that “Balbin's




PRICE: FIVE CENTS

Military Issues

WASHINGTON, June 28.
HE State Department disclosed officially today
that the Soviet Union had said its cease-fire

proposal for

Korea should be limited to strictly

military questions and that a cease-fire should be
arranged by opposing military commanders.
Beyond the conclusion of an armistice, the Soviet

Government had no spec

ific steps in mind looking

toward a peaceful settlement to which Malik -re-

ferred, it was added.

Sugar Markets)
At Standstill:
Cuba Strong

NEW YORK, June 28.
This week's foreign news
brought raw sugar markets here
and abroad practically to a stand-
still as dealers attempted to cal-
‘ulate the effects of developments
ym demand



Cuba is in a strong position on
its world sales even if buying
nterest declines,

Of 2,700,000 tons of 1951 erop
jugar allocated to the world ma?
cet less than 350,000 tons are still
insold, trade quarters estimate

Cuba sold sugar slowly to the
United States with refiner
vurrently on sidelines as far as
yuying is concerned,

Refiners believed they were
sovered on their raw requirements
‘through July but in a week or two
they will have to start covering
August needs.

—Reuter,

Radical Freed
From Prison

BUENOS AIRES, June 28.

Ricardo Balbin, leader of the
Radical bloc in the Chamber ol
Deputies who was arrested two
days ago on charges of disrespect
to President Peron uttered in a
public meeting, was released to-
day on the orders of Judge Carlos
Schieroni of Bahia Blanea,

Balbin lost his parliamentary
immunity and was suspended
from Congress last year following

similar charges. He was subse-
quently sentenced to five years’ |
imprisonment, but was granted
presidential pardon last January |

after serving nine months, Balbin
has not been permitted to resume
his seat again. The judge based
the release order on the grounds |

parliamentary po-
sition and the question of his par-

fully clarified”, and stated that he
is asking Congress what is Bal-
bin’s present status.—Reuter,

oo eee

Guests and hosts, having

enjoyed a gracious

| dinner, sat together

it was heralded throughou
finest wines

That was a hundred
Paar] Old Constantia—is st
The rich,

is as satisfying to-d

And up through the years, the perfect host and

hostess have always serve

they, and their guests, have enjoyed a pleasant

and satisfying dinner

Next time you have
serve them P

| the evening,
| appreciate your
|

| K.W.V. SHE

K.W.V.

emt
SS

)
yy

| Jatter’s

wine so pleasing to the t

of the day.

full-bodied taste of Paarl O! Constania

guests, either for dinner er for

taste and good judgment

KIMBERLEY

The State Department officials
“speaking personally”, said tt
were “neither elated nor dejected”
by Gromyko's clarification ol the
cease-fire proposal.

Lincoln White, a State Depart-
ment spokesman, said Gromyko
said “the Soviet Government was
not aware of the views of the
Chinese Communist regime on
Malik’s statement.

Asked if the Department was
surprised that Gromyko did not
know what the Chinese Com-
munist Government's views were,
White told reporters he would
let them draw their own = con-
clusions,

He said Ernest Gross, Uniter
States delegate to the United
Nations, had been unable to
Malik vesterday becausé of the
illness. But Malik had
promised to see Gross at dinner
in New York tonight,—Reuter.

see

Bevan Has New
Socialist Plan

LONDON, June 28

Aneurin Bevan's new’ plan for
British socialism prophesies that
by 1953 the United States will be
in a position to entanger world
peace, some of his associates saic
here toright.-

The ex-Labour Minister argu:
that by then United States woul:
nave such preponderance in arms
she would be encour#ged to use
less caution in foreign affairs, the
sources added,

This might prove « danger to
peace just as Russian niiliten
predominance had done in the
past. Due to be published in a
pamphiet called “One Way Only

on July 10, Bevan plan has been
compiled in consultation with 24
leftwing Labour Party supporters
of Bevan.

The pamphlet says that by 1955
the balance of the world. military
power will have shifted from the
Boviet bloc to the United States
some supporters said

Reuter.





THE “ADVOCATE” |
pays for NEWS J

DIAL 3113
Day or Night.







and partook of wine—a
aste and so satisfying
as one of the

Soo

t Europe

SS

that wine
in popularity

years ago, but
ill world-wide
as it was then.

x4 Paarl Wines after

PRIS

aarl Wines—they'll

Ss

K. W. V. ;

Paarl Tawny

RRY No. ft. h

CLUG i




PAGE TWO







Caub (Calling

HE Hon. Mr. Robert Turner,

Governor’s Deputy, and Mrs,
Turner, were among the guests
who attended the cocktail party
at Wakefield yesterday afternoon
as guests of the British Council
and the University College of the
West Indies, Extra Mural Depart-
ment. The Party was in honoui
of Mrs. Gertrude Williams, reader
in social economics at the
University of London.

Mrs. Williams will be giving
two public lectures at Wakefield
today and on Monday, July 2
She will also take part in a brain's
trust on July 5,

Back From B.G.

ING.Comdr, L. A. Eggles-

field, Director General of
Civil Aviation in the Caribbean
is back from his week's visit to
British Guiana. He flew in on
Wednesday evening by B.W.ILA.

Holiday Over

ETURNING to Trinidad this

afternoon by B.W.LA. are
Mr. and Mrs, Aubrey Philip of
San Fernando. They were holi-
daying here for the past two weeks
as guests at Rydal Waters.

Mr. Philip is employed in the
lumber department of Messrs.
Alston’s Ltd., while his wife is
with Barclay’s Bank.

With T.L.L.
R. CECIL FIELDS, son of
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Fields
of “Rosemount,” Roebuck Street,

flew in from Trinidad yesterday
by B.W.1.A. to spend two weeks’
holiday with his parents.
Cecil works with Trinidad
Leasehold; Ltd. in Pointe a
Pierre. He has been living in

Trinidad now for two years. His
sister Maggie is at present holi-
daying in Trinidad.
Retired Civil Servant
R. AND MRS. H. A. B.
HCSTEN who had been in
Barbados for two weeks’ holiday,
returned to Grenada yesterday
morning by B.W.I.A, During their
Stay they were the guests of their
son-in-law and daughter Mr. and
Mrs. Bertie Rock at Maxwells.
Mr. Hosten is a retired Grenada
civil servant.
For Brother’s Wedding
RS. PETER BAYLEY accom-
panied by her two chil-
dren arrived from B.G. on Wed-
nesday evening by B.W.LA. to
spend a holiday in Barbados. They
are staving with Hon. and Mrs,
H. A. Cuke in Belleville. Mrs.
Bayley who is the daughter of
Hon. and Mrs. H, A. Cuke has
come over for her brother Henry's
wedding. He is to be married on
July 7th to Miss Alison Worme,
daughter of Mr, and Mrs, C. C.
Worme of Rockley.



THE



BY THE WAY

the time those of you who
can read are spelling this out
laboriously,. tongue in corner of

B’

mouth and finger moving from
word to word, I shall be out of
range of the barbed arrows of
your displedsure.

Some weeks ago I was approach-
ed by the® Friends of Russian

—



CROSSWORD



ae Across
+ Round that may be sent rouna
(8) 4, Unwilling cleat turn. (9)

9. Lain in dye. (4) rae
10. She comes out of the rain, (4)

‘= gow t ana i New Zealand. (5)
. es cipher «@

a faa a nd a broken
. None may make this gas.

16. tan le gentieman whe tay’ spy

17. Whiten. (6) 18. Fruit (

1Â¥, Doe from the north, (5) A

20. now Lois looks alter the fodaer

: 21. A mix-u '

22. Tactiess test it goes. (4) Bf

Down




Â¥, Only the coy ran in colour (6)
2. Makes mine a cult. (9)

3. Lest Tost! makes them puintediy

sharp ()

5. Shiny surface of the eet-man ’

(6) 6. National emblem (4)
7. Carbuncle upset the start by the
loss of kin. (4)

8. It was full when “fattnfui Tray
came out to drink. (6)

11, Its association with lace w not
new. (7)

13. Surrounded by fish tt may come
from the Gulf of Bothnia. (3)

16, Bach gets a pain. (4)

Solution of Saturday's purzle.— Across:
de Radiator; 7, Erinite Reflects; 11.
fairic, 12. Lap: 15. Achieve, 1Â¥ Kan-
earoo; 19. Lodge, 20,°#nter; 21. Lair
“2. Selection Down: 1. Reliable; 2,
Arrack, 5, Diet; 4. tnfringe; 5 Rota, 6,

Gasp, 9. Liege
Mawr ve fas



70, Clerk: 14, Wad:
Te Miner



ALTHEA GIBSON

She Trains On Steak
ISS ALTHEA GIBSON, first

coloured girl to play

and early nights.

Every week a 5lb. consignment
of steak is flown to her from her

home in New York's Harlem.

Her trip to London is financed
Tennis Associa-
tion. Miss Gibson 22, drives care-
fully—‘“this traffic is pretty fierce”
her
Strand hotel in a hired car, She
practises two hours a day—in the
morning or early afternoon—then
a

ny the American

—between the courts and

arives
steak.

back for a bath and

When she finishes play in time,
Miss Gibson spends her evening
and

“at a movie.” Murders
mysteries are her first choice,

It was in

worked as a lift girl in a

studying physical education,

Her father is a garage mechanic
three
brothers. None of them can come

She has a_ sister and

to see her play at Wimbledon,

Will she turn professional if she
Wimbledon‘
“JT don’t know,” says Miss Gibson.
“T don't
a
with

makes a success at

She is not engaged:
think marriage is right for
tennis player.” She said it
a smile,

ADVENTURES



By

Democracy. Would I go to Siberia
to report on the system of volun
tary labour in those parts?

No letters will be forwarded to
me in Siberia. Telephone mes-
sages from actresses will be dealt
with on their merits. Any old
clothing or boots should be left
at 641, Railton-road (opposite the
dairy), where Mrs. Palgrave will
sort and store them for me,

First Glimpse
Y first glimpse of the tundras

from the air, Or, alterna-
tively, eels returning to their
jellying grounds on the River
Yenisei.

* e he

ROM 11,643,713 offers to feed

my cat Humphrey while I am
away I select Mrs, Ada Chitter-
ling, who seems to be of a kindly
disposition, and whose uncle runs
a catsmeat business. She will fing
Humphrey's plate, cup, saucer.
spoon and glass in the fish-cup-
board in my office. His hat and
little furry boots for wet days are
kept at the bank for safety. She
will find the receipt for them in-

Rupert and



Simple Simon gazes at Rupert in





admiration. “iv, how clever you
are!’ he smiles, “* It’s lucky for
ane thar you came to me."" He
runs off ro his shed, while the hule
bear waits to recover his breath.
* Poor Sion !'*he murmurs. “1

don’: thints wl ] sad was clever

at
Wimbledon, is training on steaks

1949 that she began
playing tennis seriously. She then
New
York block of flats. Then she be-
vrame a mail clerk before she got
the chance of a scholarship to the
Florida school where she is now

Farewell Performance

HIS evening Mr. C. W. Reeves
presents a variety entertain-

ment in the Combermere Hal)
Featured in the programme i*
Mr, Stanleigh Knight. This will

be Mr. Knight’s farewell appear-
ance on the local stage as he is
leaving shortly for the U\S., to
join his wife.

For the past ten or eleven years
Mr. Knight has been associated
with Mr. Reeves in the amateur
dramatic stage and has contribu-
ted in no small measure to the
amusement of many an audience
for the benefit of charitable insti-
tutions and organisations in our
midst, Amongst the other artistes
contributing will be Mrs. R
Challenor, Mrs. M. Griffiths, Mr.
R. Blackett and Miss G, Barrow
at the piano, Mr, W. H,. Harris on
the violin and Messrs. E, H. Bohne.
George Morris, C. W. Reeves and
Miss Betty Carrington,

Intransit

NTRANSIT through Barbados
yesterday were Mr.
Anderson and Mr. Louig Lazarri
who
dad Agencies. They arrived from
St. Vincent yesterday morning
by B.G.
the same afternoon for Trinidad,
Mr. Robert Ellis, Cable and
Wireless engineer returned from
St. Vincent by the same plane.

Medal For ‘‘Pa’”’

OMDR. Carlton “Pa” Goddard,
Hon. Vice-Consul in Trini-
dad for the Dominican Republic
Order of Merit” by the Brazilian
Government. The medal will be
presented to Commander Goddard
in July, aboard the Brazilian navai
transport Duque de Caxias due in
Trinidad on July 7th,

Comdr. Goddard is the son of
Mrs. Consuele Goddard of St.
Ann’s Garrison, and the late Maj.
Goddard. His brother Eaton is
at present holidaying in Barbados

Sécond Visit

ISS LORNA CALLENDEK

and her younger sister Doro-

thy of San Fernando, Trinidad,

are remaining in Barbados for an-

other week's holiday staying ai

Rydal Waters. They have already
spent three weeks here.

This is their second visit to the
island, having been here abou
seven years ago. Both are em-
ployed in their father’s hardware
business at San Fernando, Lorna
is Accountant while Dorothy is
Cashier and Book-Keeper.



OF PIPA



Vaz Dias int Ammerdam

Copyright

P 6S



Beachcomber

side the huge Ming inkstand on
my desk, together with a bag of
nails and two tickets for the night-
watchman’s rally at the Swanage
Dyeworks on October 14,

If a man named Oxted calls to
ask about Palmer and the Grove
Nut Preservation Fund, he is to
be told to telephone Mrs. Der-
ham at the Hatchway, Goosey
Cross. Any odd chestnut fencing
in my office is to be erected
diagonally across the room, to
keep cattle out, or in, as the case
may be. My dirty blotting-paper
is usually auctioned, but if Mr.
Fadstock cares to have it, he is
welcome to it, The odd gaiter left
in the second right-hand drawer
of my desk belongs to Relf, a
porter at Euston, I don’t want it
moved, unless the Sports Depart-
ment knows of a referee who
needs it.

+ s *

AVING said all this — but at
what a cost to my self-
respect!—it only remains for me
to use one of those delightful full-
stops which are such an ornament
to my trade.

—20
wea



Simon





at all." Soon the boy has brought
the saw, and he steadies the branch
while Rupert, who is feeling quite
fresh again, offers to start the work.
The wood is not very sound, so it
is easy to cut, and gradually ce

ns

of logs gathers at their feet. *

me have a shot now,"’ says

B

MEN'S’ FELT
BOYS’

DIAL 4606

TROPICAL SUITING 54 ins
TROPICAL SUITING 56 ins

WOOLLEN SUITING 56 ins
WOOLLEN GABERDINE $11.24

FELT HATS

T.R.EVANS &

$5.16,

HATS $2.40,
$2.21,

4.12
2.35

YOUR SHOE STORE

$9.38

WHITFIELHS

$3.19

6.72, 6.78, 7.41

WILSON 8.12

DIAL 4220

Basil |
are both with the Trini-

Airways and left later

has been made an “Officer of the



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Winding Up Holiday

Mss ROSEYN BRATHW4ITr
of Baftlays Bank, St.
George’s, Grenada who spent part
of her long leave in Trinidad is
now winding up her holiday in
Barbados, She is staying at Rydal
Waters.

She told Carib that this is her
first visit to the island and she is.
enjoying every moment of it. Miss
Brathwaite has already visited
many places of interest, including
Sam Lord's Castle and St, John’s
Church, She is planning to visit
others including Bathsheba before
she returns home next month,

Grenada Nurse

ISS ALEXANDRA RADIX, a

private nurse of Carenago,
St. George’s Grenada, has been en-
joying her stay here since she ar-
rived three weeks ago.

She told Carib that she J, Kes the
‘island because it’s quiet ani every-
one makes her feel quite ul home.
She is staying at Rydal Waters
and will be remaining until!

July 5.
Short Holiday AUCKLAND, N.Z.,
Lloyd’s of London can find n
! RS. BRUCE SMELLIE and record to equal that of Captai
her mother Mrs. R. Norman D. R. Paterson who has relinquish
came in on B.W.ILA’s., morning command of the ojl tanke
flight from Trinidad yestertiay..Paua after 23 years, He took com.
Here for two weeks they a nd when the Paua was launch
staying at the Ocean View Hotel.”ed and continued as master unt
Mr. Smellie is Manager of the ,the vessel went to the wreckers.

HOPE JEOPARDISED

NEW YORK, June 28.
President Truman
that “the security of the country
and the hopes of the world for
peace” were being jeopardised by
a “small but determined group”

of United States politicians.

—Reuter.

SUNKEN TREASURE

TEDDINGTON, England
« Workmen cleaning the Diana
fountain pond in this Middlesex
town collected a large assortment
of junk. But they also found five
‘sovereigns and two brass dinner
plates.—(CP)

ATTACK SUCESSFUL

~
GODERICH, Ont.
The R.C.A.F. downed an
aerial intruder in church here.
Air Vice Marshal J. A. Sully
trained his sights on a bee that
nad been strafing the congregatior
of Knox Presbyterian Church anc
felled it with one swing.
—(C.P.)

RECORD COMMAND











Be ag beaeeh of Barclays —«€CP)
Bank in Port-of-Spain.
RESTORE CANUTE’S
Incidental Intelligence CHURCH
ANY things, says « Canadian ASHINGDON, nn

commentator, conspire these
days to keep one on the straight
and narrow—such as thoughts of
a double life at present ve

Canute’s Church, built in 102¢
to commemorate the Danish King’:
conquest of England, has been re-
stored and rededicated. The
Church was in ‘grave danger oi
collapse and subscriptions from
Denmark helped raise the £3,00(
needed for repairs.—(CP)

LONG MILITARY SERVICE

OSLO.
The Norwegian parliament has
approved extension of compulsory
military training to one year for
all branches of the armed services.
In addition, all men will be called

—_—

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

FRIDAY, JUNE 29,
11.15 a.m.



1951

Programme Parade, 11,25



a.m, Listeners’ Choice; 11.45 a.m. World for early refresher courses lasting
Affairs; 12 The News, 12.10 p.m

News Aniysis, 60 to 90 days.—(CP)

4.15—6 45 p.m. 1.76 M HIGH STAMP PRICES

4.15 p.m. Jazz Music, 4.45 p.m. Sport-

: LONDON.
British Commonwealth stamps

ing Record, 5 p.m. Report from Wime 7

bledon, 5.05' p.m. Composers of the Week, brought a total of £4,205 at a
5.20 p.m, Light Music, 6 p.m, Merchant recent sale here, Prices included
Navy Programme, 6.15 p.m, Generally £420 for a horizontal row of four
Speaking, 6.45 p.m, Programme Parade, 1854 Indian stamps; £110 for a
6 5511 00 p.m. 25 53 M., 31 32 Mm. four-penny 1857 Ceylon stamp and

6.55 p.m, Today's Sport, 7 p.m. The
News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7,15
p.m, West Indian Diary, 7.45 p.m. Think
on these Things, 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel,
8.15 p.m. English Magazine, 8.45 p.m
Report from Wimbledon, 8.55 p.m. From
the Editorials, 9 p.m. World Affairs,

£115 for an_ 1855 one-shilling
Cape of Good Hope.—(CP)

FINANCIER DEAD

Walter Scott Hammons, inter-

kee ei fee ig a2 NP spot ae nationally known financier, died
ews, x p.m. Interlude, am. n, « al
From the Third Programme, 10.45 p.m, here today aged 65.—Reuter.
The Debate Continues, NINE RESCUED

aceeeneeeeencasenasnemaies

BELIZE, Br. Honduras, June 28.

> B.C. PRO 5 Beg A?

. eee The British motor ship Migrant

FRIDAY, JUNE 29, 1951 rescued a crew of nine when the
10.00-—-10.15 p.m, pease 100-ton steamer Granada sank to-

cay on a voyage from Honduras
tc Miami.—Reuter.

19,15—10.30 p.m, Canadian Chronicle
11 76 Mes, 25 51 M

OPENING GILOBE 1T0-DAY 5 & 8.15 p.m.

TONITE

LOCAL TALENT
e

GERALD DAISLEY
“September Song”














FITZ HAREWOOD
“You Can Do No Wrong”









ALAN LADD’S °
BRANDED — by the
| guns he bears...as the
most feared

BOP CLARKE
“Boogie in The Barnyard”



FRANCIS HYPOLITE
“My Desire”



FRANK AUSTIN





ie ee “May the Lord Bless Yor”
BRAN DED ALVA ARTHUR
ALAN LADD ee
sidiecerieiaieilaesimeibenibiin
MONA cvanits GUEST STARS
FREEMAN: BICKFORD THE ADRIAN HOWARD
Eww ROBERT KEITH JOSEPW GALLEN yarns
PETER HANSON - SELENA ROYLE TOM TULLY Local Exponents of the
bosses Mambos

e
SPECIAL SHORTS

POPEYE

in
“SILLY HILLY BILLY”

Vechnicolor

by Sydney Boehm and Cyni Nemes
OF @ novel by Evan Evans

Proce’ & Directed by
WEL EPSTEIN - RUDOLPH MATE






Sen

GOING UP

CARRON DOVER WOOD & COAL STOVES
Nos. 6, 7, 8

COAL POTS 11” 12”
BUCK POTS 1, 2, 3, 4 Gallons
THREE LEGGED POTS 1, 2, 3, 4 Gallons
SELF HEATERS Nos. 6}, 7, 74
e

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039 }





MIAMI BEACH, Florida, June 28.4







RUBBER



| A NEW TWIST
ROTORUA, N.Z.,
A Macri child here learned about
Scottish canniness. After she had

today said|/sung a Maori song for a Scottish

tourist and earned a penny, the
man in turn sang one about the’
land of the heather, took back the
penny and left the most surprisea
child in New Zealand gaping at
him open-mouthed.—(CP)

FEATHERED RESEARCHER
MILDENHALL, Wiltshire,
England,
Roman pottery and three
skeletons were unearthed on ¢
poultry run here. The discoveret
was an_ industriously-scratching



shicken.—(CP)



SECURE YOUR
TICKETS NOW!

for

“THE STAR BUDS
OF 1951”

(A Stage Extravaganza
Presented by)

MADAM IFILL

Globe Theatre

On Thursday July 5th
8.30 p.m.

ORCH. & BOX SEATS $1.00
HOUSE ist i: We.
BALCONY 48c.

Tickets on Sale at Globe &
Madam Ifill’s Residence





Bridgetown — Dial 2310
To-day 2.30 and 8.30 p.m, and
Continuing Daily 4.45 and .8.30 p.m
R.K,.O Radio presents







Charles Franchot Bergess
LAUGHTON TONE MEREDITE
Robert & The City of PARIS
HUTTON in
ON
THE MAN tHe EIFFEL TOWER
Filmed in Ansco Color!

Also Leon Errol in
A SHOCKING AFFAIR

SPECIAL SAT. 30TH
9.30 a.m, & 1,30 p.m

Boris Karloff in
MYSTERY OF

\









Mr, WONG &
Special! KLONDYKE
To-day at 5 pm, FURY

(Only) on Stage
PROFESSOR MONTS
Puerto Rico’s Famous

| VENTRILOQUIST
OISTIN

PLAZ Dial 8404

To-day to Sun, 5 and 8,30 p.m,
Screen GUHLD presents
“DRAGNET” Henry Wilcoxon and
“BURNING CROSS”
Hank Daniels, Virginia Patton

Edmund
LOWE

Midnite Sat. 30th. R.K.O,
Tim Holt in (Both)

“STORM OVER WYOMING” and

| “WESTERN HERITAGE”

—————— ee













—

GAIETY
THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
To-day to Sun. 8.30 p.m,
Mat. Sunday 5 p.m,
Warner's Double
“THE PERFECT CRIME”
Hugh Williams &
“THE YOUNGER BROTHERS”

Color by Technicolor
Wayne Morris—Alan Hale





Midnite Sat. 30th. R.K.O.

Tim Hoit in (Both)
“DYNAMITE PASS’ and
“GUNS OF HATE”

—#







1























































MEET THE
RAIN



SERVES SAME PURPOSE |
HALLING, Kent, England,

Police have noted thieves no long-
er use treacle to attach brown pa-
per to a window before they smash
it. Treacle is rationed, and thieves
are employing cod liver oil and
malt instead.—CP)



SLIGHT ERROR

EXMOUTH, Devon. England,

Two “harmless” air Force!
bcembs offered for sale at an auc-
ticn were examined by the Royal
Air Force officer who purchased |
them. Then he took them to a park)
where they were exploded by|
Royal Marines.—(CP)







FRIDAY,

———



JUNE 1951

Sor € Mo uth

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth ard Loose

29,





é » Pyorrhea
Teeth mean that you have yor a,
Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad disease
that will sooner or later cause your teeth

fall out and may also cause Rheumatism
ond Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum
bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth
and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron clad
guarantee. Amosan must make your
mouth well and save your teeth or
money back on return of empty pack-
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THE CORNER




JUNE 29, 1951

FRIDAY,



Ontario Islands
Rich In History
Of Indian Teles

LITTLE CURRENT

Ontario, June.

A new history of the Manitou-
lin district lends a kind of en-
chantment not found elsewhere
in North America. It casts a fas-
cinating screen of ancien; Indian
lore around the beautiful scenery
of the district just east of the
gateway between Lake Huron
and Superior.

A mist of fantastic legend sur-
rounds Manitoulin, of whose three
islands one is the largest fresh-
water island in the world.
Great Manitoulin is almost 100
miles long, varying in width
from 40 miles to two miles. It
has 108 sparkling blue lakes.
“Little Manitoulin” is about seven
miles in diameter while the third,
Drummond Island, lies in United
States waters just to the south.

All three were there before
the Ice Age, when a great glacier
cap swept down from the Arctic
to shroud half of North America.
Recent excavations by a team of
archaelogists from Michigan Uni-
versity indicate mesolithic man
dwelt in the district. Primitive
instruments found in the last few
years are similar to those found
in Africa and Norway,

Indian Gods

According to Indian legend
Great Manitou, the Sacred Isle,
was the dwelling place of the
Grand Manitou, the ancient In-
dian concept of the Supreme
Being.

Giant chalk cliffs overhang-

ing West Bay, 19 miles from this
island town, were the place of
appeasement for the Grand
Manitou. Human sacrifices were
still made there when Etienne
Brule discovered the island in
the early 1600s, Qn the north
side of Lake Manitou, largest of

the inland lakes, is Manitou’s
“footstool,” where the God sat
down to rest. Indiam maidens

still go there to make their wish
for handsome husbands,

Dream’s Rock where the waters
of MeGregor Bay and Bay of
Islands converge, was a_ similar
rendezvous for the Indian braves.
A smooth indentation has been
worn in the summit of the rock
by the bodies of thousands of
Indians who slept there when
the spirit of the Great Manitou
hung strong in the night air of
bygone years.

The braves believed Manitcu
would counsel them in _ their
dreams, telling them whether they
should be warriors, hunters or
tillers of the soil.

XT

Historians note that Manitoulin
history is a blank from 1700 to
1825, anc, believe it was deserted
in this period, The indians tay a
great hso:ce of ev: spirits de-
scended on the islards about 1700.
Their forefathers burned the is-
lands from end to end to Arive
out the spirits, but the fires also
drove out the Indians. They did
not return until the trees grew
again 125 years later.

The Indians still respect the
old jegends, and view_the_Sacri-
ficial cliffs with awe. One Indian
family last_year moved their log
house a full 100 yards. They be-
lieved evil spirits ‘still haunted
the original site.

er?

HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Bay














Sch. W L. Funicia, Sch. Mary M.
Lewis, M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Zita Wonita,
Sch. Everde Sch nees W. Smith,
Sch, Adalina, Sch. E wise S., Sch
Lady Noeleen, M.V. Lady Joy, Sch
Lucille M. Smith, Sch. Franklyn D.R
M.V. Blue Star.

ARRIVALS

M.V. CARIBBE®, 100 tons net, Capt

Gumbs, from Dominica
DEPARTURES

S.S. HUGHLI, 4,564 tons net, Capt

Steele, from Jamaica



In Touch with Barbados
Costal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.I.) Ltd. advise
that they can now communicate with the
following ships through their Barbados
Coast Station:—

s.S Mormacsea, Adellen, Bonito,
Argentina, Isle of Patmos, Athos, P. and
Forester, Panaghia, M/T America, Alcoa
Pennant, Strategist, Fort Amherst, Esso
Richmond, Bnid, Rio Jachal, Sestriere,
Harsten Wang, Gascogne, Lium, Sundale,
Davila, Genale, Atlantic Belgium, Noro-
genaes, Alcoa Planter, Maria de Lar-
rinaga, Stori, Panaghia, _ White River,
Nathaniel B. Palmer, Tindra







“Stand by for some lengthy reminiscing on ‘Now-when-l-was-in-Manchester...’”

Ameriean Column:

He Earned
More Than
His Boss

From NEWELL ROGERS
"i NEW YORK,

A £3,500-a-year sales manager
in California got a £163,000 bonus
last year, the highest in America.

He is Mr. J. C. Dellinger, Pacific
Coast manager for a firm of Texas
cotton brokers,

And he earned more than his
boss — Lamar Fleming, junior.
president of the company—who got
about £45,60U in salary plus
bonus

Dellinger’s £163,000 bonus
tops one given vo the head of the
world’s largest car-making firm

—Charles E. Wilson, president
—of General Motors.

Wilson got a bonus of £151,000.
But his salary was £72,000. And
together they made him America’s
top earner last year with £223,000.

THE PRICE WAR is now a
man’s war. Within eight minutes
at Kleiif’s self-service department

store, nearly 1,000 men’s two-
trouser suits were jerked from
racks by stampeding customers,

regardless of sizes, Price—19 dol-
lars 95 cents (7 2s, 5d.).

A SCOLDING for the armed
forces is given to-night by the
Senate’s. Preparedness Committee.
The Senators found 95,874 able-
bodied officers and men in the
“chair corps’—working at desks,
in kitchens, driving cars, operating
film machines, and running mes-
sages. Said the Senators: ‘Nearly
enough men to fill our commit-
n.ent to Europe.”

A PRIZE OF £8 was won by
Mrs. Thelma Landow for dreaming
up this question for Sarah Church-
ill in a quiz contest: “Has your
father’s fame been a help or a
handicap to your career? ~~

Sarah replied: “It has certainly
not been a handicap. However,
neither has it helped. I think the
question, rephrased, should be
directed to my father: ‘Has your
daughter’s career in the theatre
been a hindrance or a satisfaction
to you?’”

TOESHINES are now






available

to Coney Island sunbathers—a
pedicure and red paint on the
nails.

BALLADS are the rage among
under-20’s this month, and be-pop
is fading away, say reports from

Tin Pan Alley and the record
shops. The Julliard School of
Music offers New York’s first

course in playing the harpsichord,
forerunner of the piano.



—

RATES OF EXCHANGE

JUNE 28, 1951

CANADA v
61 8/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 59.8/10% pr
Demand
Drafts 59.65% pr
+ Sight wrafits 59 5/10% pr
€i 8/10% pr Cable 4
69 2/10% pr. Curreng 58 3/10% pr
Coupons 57 6

10%. —«
Silver ‘

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‘ BARBADOS






Pests, Disease
Halve World food |

Production

LONDON, June 28.
The conference of more than 100 of the world’s leading
agricultural scientists which has been discussing methods
of checking heavy crop losses due to disease and insect
pests ended today.

In an address on some of the

'

In these days of rapid air travel

crop problems in ,or!c agricul- the risks of carrying pests and
ture, Mr. H. J. Page, Principal of disease about the world were

the Imperial College of Tropical enormously
Agriculture, Trinidad said that if

increased. Govern-
ments could not be justly blamed



the ravages of crop pests and for enforcing the most rigorous
diseases and weeds could be en- and onerous quarantine
tirely prevented the world over, —Reuter.
food production woula be at least
doubled.

By using more manure and

higher yielding varieties of crops
world food production might wel}
be trebled.

“But of course tnese ideals are
attainable only in Utopia and are NEW YORK, June 2
quite out of the question in our A dafiy Catholic. newspaper |
imperfect world”, Mr. Page added. with a general news serving’ “a |

N.Y. Catholics Start
Daily Newspaper |

45

Re ? oar mane foe applica- well as religious news is due to
0 Jian protecuion measurer i ic i re i se >

within: Wee dinia oF whet th ner publication here in Septem -
technically practicable could well It will be staffed by a group
result in a 25 per cent. or even of Roman Catholic lay journalists
a 50 per cent. increase in crop with the aim of putting more
production. religious emphasis in the news,
Its sponsors formerly published

No Exaggeration the Sun Herald in Kansas City

“The estimates I have given are which first appeared in October
not exaggerated when we remem- 1950 and suspended publication
ber what a large proportion of the Jast April.
world’s food is produced — and Miss Norma Krause, general

eaten—in the tropics, and that the manager of the new paper said
ravages of pests and diseases ar “The United States is about

the

very much more serious in the only country in the world without
tropics than in the temperate a Catholic daily.’—Reuter.
zones.” 2



It had to be remembered that

the greater part of the world’s | x
food was produced by smail U.S. Senaiors Do
peasant growers very many cf

them with only an acre or so of

Without Holiday



land. They were without financial |
resources and had not got the WASHINGTON, June 27 |
money to spend on insecticides Demccratic party Senators have
and fungus, agreed to forego their summer
Even if they had, they were heliday to work on vital legis-
mostly simple labourers who could lation.
not safely be left to use these Party leader Senator Ernest
properly and at the right time McFarland of Arizona said the
without guidance. This was true Senate would be in continuous
of the teeming millions of Asia Session until September 15 or
and Africa at least. October 1, to push legislation
This included: Passage of De-
Hard Enough fence Production Control Act;

Perhaps the most crying need final passage of all appropriations

everywhere was for bigger and a ae O supply neat
better extensi oa anicie Beare inds for Government agencies,

‘tter extension services. But nO ‘passage of an $8,500,000,000 For-
matter how big the extension

eign Aid Bill and appropriatior
required by it; final passage of a
huge new tax Bill in line with the

might be it would always be hard
enough to prevail on the small





grower to adopt improved methods $7,200,000,000 additional tax al- Betore
which did not cost him money. ready voted by the House. Extra Speciat: woven oe

The only real hope of getting in- —Reuter, | Leon ERROL A Giant Screen Spectacle!
crease in food production by plant in a AKINGt
protection methods, for the small SHOCKING Se TPARS ne eyes
peasant cultivators of the world, MAIL NOTICE AFFAIR” g e
was by the use of resistant or Boaatnt Meike ;
immune varieties and perhaps MAILS for Dominica, Antigua Mont po Today
biological control, too. The first S78: Nevis and St. Kitts by the M.V at 5 p.m

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ADVOCATE





)

Rice Company
for B. Guiana

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, June 27
| Colonial Development Corpora-
| tion officials here ha cominenced
ta long anc extensive study of the
repert advising feasibility ef es-
tablishing a Rice Development
Company in British Guiana in
partnership with the Government
of the colony
The report was compiled b;
members of the Commiss wht
| recenthy spent three months it
British Guiana at the request ol
he Government, Leader of the
Commission Brigadier Mount has
}recently returned to London anc
s now on hand to join in diseus-
sions here with C.D.C. experts
It has been learnt that outsids
financial aspects of the project
and one of the most importan
considerations which C.D.C. offi
cials will consider is the possibil-
ity of finding a market for adei-
tional rice which may be pro-
duced in British Guiana.
Jamaica is regarded as an ex-
tremely good potential customer
and it is thought that other West
Indian Colonies would probably
step up their imports providing
supplies were available.
Said Brigadier Mount


















ion

to-day:



“This is not a scheme which can
t be entered in quickly. The re-
oe port is now being considered by
C.D.C. but it will take a long

time and no one at this stage can
say just when the final decision

Mxprems Service - will Be taken.”



No Intervention
WASHINGTON, June 27

18,000 Bags of Meal



EIGHTEEN thousand bags ©f! jitea States Secretary of State
cornmeal is expected in Barbados) ,,,. 3 at ee entered
between July and December, “tes Acheson told a Gongre on al

‘ | ane yeliag ssued tt Committee today there was “no

Licences are ee ae Bes eat thought” of United States inter-

Sinoe Pree ae vention in the Persian oil crisis.

Acheson told the
Affairs
cannot
nature
cannot
of its

House Foreipn
Committee however “we
exaggerate the critical
of the situation and we
exaggerate the importance
solution,”—Reuter,





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PAGE THREE



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29, 1951



JUNE



PAGE FOUR BARBADOS FRIDAY,



ADVOCATE

Only British

- BARBADOS 4H ADVORAT

Gases SSS fase)











Th Whiskey at 8/4 —but ‘Prestige’
Ye sends the bills up

ou







awe

OPeees



: Printed by the Advocate Co., Lt4., Broad St, Bridgetown
Friday, June 29, 1951
%
HOSPITAL
THE statements made by the Acting
Medical Superintendent of the General

Hospital on the eve of retiring from office
will certainly increase the anxiety which
the public already experiences.

When statements such as these are made
by responsible officers the public realises
that it has not been well served.

The Government cannot now shelve re-
sponsibility for the’ present condition of
the Hospital which should never have
arisen; neither can it shelter behind the
statement that it is considering the matter
even although it has not made up its mind.

The Hospital with its 339 beds catered
to 6,600 people in 1940 and in 1950 the num-
ber of patients amounted to 9,700.

Mr. Leacock who combined the superin-
tendence of the Hospital with his surgical
duties was emphatic that the Government
knew of the conditions which he described.
It was impossible to train nurses because
of the overcrowding and it was not possible
to keep patients in the wards long enough,
nor treat them properly. Patients have to
sleep two abed. This is a shocking condi-
tion and ought to have been remedied
years ago by acting on existing plans for
inereasing the size of the hospital.

Since 1948 the Government had sub-
mitted for its consideration, a scheme for
enlarging the hospital. To-day the admis-
sion is made by Dr. Cummins that the mat-
ter is still being considered and the Gov-
ernment had not yet made up its mind.
What consideration is necessary when
patients are herded two in a bed and have
to be hurried out of the building against
the interests of their future health? Nurses
have to be trained, yet they cannot be
properly trained because they have to
spend all their time looking after too many
patients.

There was a time when public criticism
of the Hospital was loud and frequent in-
cluding criticisms of the personnel on the
staff. To-day public criticism is against
the lack of proper service to which the
public is entitled and for which the tax-
payers pay heavily. The present staff has
worked heroically under difficult circum-
stances and in the most disheartening con-
ditions. If the Government had heeded
the warning of the Hospital staff it is doubt-
ful if these conditions could have arisen.

Dr. Cummins who is the Chairman of
the Hospital Advisory Committee has not
restored public confidence in the hospital.
But his statements reveal the pitiful inabil-
ity of a Government waiting not for some-
thing to turn up, but waiting to make up
its mind, The Government has not made
up its mind, but the public has. It is
shocked by the apparent apathy of the
Government over an existing appalling
state of affairs. The public has made up its
mind. It wants action on the part of the
Government and it wants it immediately.

People, and especially sick people, should
not be treated like cattle and herded into
beds nor hurried back home before the
effects of the treatment they have under-
gone are reasonably known.

There are several major projects needed
in this island but which have been delayed
because of the hesitancy of the Government
to make up its mind. A Hospital surely
calls for immediate action.

The Hospital is an institution about
which the Government must make up its
mind.



TRY IT

SOMETIME ago people of Barbados were
asked to believe that Bridgetown was a
comparatively clean city. It is, but it de-
pends with what other city the comparison
is made.

The point for us to get straight as citizens
is on individual contribution to piles of
filth.

A new city shop this week had under
its entrance in open gutters a stagnant
collection of paper, and filth.
| The gutters which run from this shop
door to the Taxi Park were full of bits of
paper and variegated refuse.
| Just as a Car Park attendant is employed
to supervise the parking of ears surely a
Sanitary supervisor with a red armband
and distinctive uniform could check citi-
zens who throw things into wet and dry
gutters, It would cost so little. The benefit
would be so great.









Communist
Mioscow Trusts

By COUNCILLOR CHARLES H
DARKE, of Hackney, member of
the British Communist Party for
18 years, who has resigned from
the party because ‘I realised I was
being duped.’

The most intense of the Com-
munists’ post-war activities in
Britain has been undoubtedly
the World Peace campaign. And

it has proved, I think, a very
damp squib. :
I organised the first meeting

of the national campaign at Stoke
Newington Town Hall. The prin-
cipal speakers were Mr. .Zilliacus,
the Labour M. P.., since expelled
by his party, the Dean of Can-
terbury and myself.

It was at the time of the Berlin
crisis and 900 people turned up
to hear us speak.

As a genuine enthusiast for
world peace, I was naturally de-
lighted that my efforts had given
such a successful send-o.f to
the country-wide crusade.

At any price

I appreciate now how com-
pletely 1 was hoodwinked by the
Communist Party line. The pub-
lic were not so slow.

The campaign was launched
under the guise of a spontaneous,
non-political expression of the
common people’s desire for peace
at any price.

It collapsed like a deflated toy
balloon immediately people real-
ised that it was just asother
Communist manoeuvre.

The PEACE petition became
the cause of much hilarity, with
practical jokers and _ childrea
signing phoney names as a lark—
but its motive was sinister.

I know now that the object of
the campaign was to intimidate
the British Government, weaken
our stand at UNO and induce ts
to accept the Soviet terms.

I received my first instructions
in a letter from the party ordering
me to attend a special meeting to
discuss the international situation
and a move for peace,

Here I was informed that a na-
tional campaign was to be launch-
ed in support of the recent In-
ternational Congress of Intellec-
tuals in Poland,

With other group leaders, I
received my briefing.

First, we were presented with
the background story of how the
Western Powers were ganging up
for war against the Soviet. The
“evidence” was largely a reitera-
tion of the tirades by Molotov and
Vishinsky at UNO.

Then followed the plan of ac-
tion—organisation of anti-war
committees, rallies, petitions,
marches, and other demonstrations
to demand international peace
talks and the banning of the
atom bomb.

We were told that the party
line was (a) to brand the West
‘as warmongers and (hb) to oppose
defence preparations on every
front.

Our tasks

Leaders impressed on us that,
to win the support of the people,
it was essential that the protest
committees should have a non-
political constitution.

It was openly admitted that if
the public once Suspected the
campaign of being Communist-
inspired the result would be a
tremendous flop,

WE were allotted our various
roles, Mine was two-fold. As a
Hackney Borough Councillor, 1
must plug the peace theme at
every council meeting. As chief
mass leader in the area, I was also
responsible for the organisation of
public peace demonstrations and
petitions.

This is how the first “non-
political” peace rally was organ-
ised by me in Hackney,

The initial move was to have
a peace resolution passed by the
Hackney Trades Council, repre-
senting 15,000 trade unionists in

the area, As I was secretary of
the council, this was a simple
matter.

The ‘proof’

_The resolution urged that, in
view of the grave deterioration of
the international situation, a mass
meeting should be ‘called of all
peace-loving citizens, to appeal
for a closer unity between East
and West, and the banning of the
atom bomb,

Here was the “proof,” if ever
the point were questioned, that
the campaign was launched by
a spontaneous, non-political ex-
pression of ordinary working folk.

With funds voted by the unions,
the organising machinery was set
in motion. Out went the posters,
the Press advertisements, and a
flood of printed propaganda.

Circular letters, appealing for
public support of the trades
council’s lead, were despatched
to churches of all denominations,
teachers’ associations, youth or-
ganisations, housewives’ groups,
and a host of other bodies,

THE outcome was a foregone
conclusion. For the Communist
groups in all these organisations
were already primed.

I knew that when my appeal
came up for discussion at their
committee meetings, the Com-
munist members wouid support it
to the hilt. Delegates would be
sent,

And so it happened. More than
$00 unsuspecting human flies were



Brilliant: eloquent—but he sends a shiver down the spine

The petition, together with a
copy of the meeting’s resolution
urging immediate Government
action, was forwarded under cover
of a trades council Jetter to the
Foreign Secretary Mr. Bevin.

Thus, the great peace campaign
‘was born. In a matter of days the
ery for peace was being sounded
in every town and hamlet in the
country.

Peace committees sprang up
everywhere, They claimed to be
non-political, but were, of course,
inspired and directed by Com-
munists or fellow-travellers some-
where in the background.

Like other Communist organi-
sers, I found no difficulty in re-
ecruiting respected and_ trusted
personalities, from parsons. to
peers, or in obtaining signatures
for the petition.

Which is not really surprising.
For is there anyone in the land
who does not yearn for peace?

The Communist invasion of
South Korea seemed a glariug
contradiction of the allegation
that all the warmongers belonged
to the West. How, I wondered,
can the party explain that away?

But, from headquarters, I re-
ceived instructions to plug the
party line that the North Koreans’
attack was merely a_ defensive
anticipation of planned aggression
by the Americans.

Having softened up the popu-
lation with the warning that the
Western nations were ganging up
for war, it was a logical step to
claim that Britain’s defence plans
were proof of warlike intentions.

My orders

From secretary Harry Pollitt I
received the usual ambiguously-
worded circular urging me to op-
pose civil defence as a preparation
for war which offered no guar-
antee of protecting the people.

I was instructed to raise the
subject in the borough council on
every occasion,

In written instructions, cadrv
leaders like myself were advised
in general terms to “fight against
civil defence.”

At private party meetings we
learned how that broad phrase
should be interpreted into action
By exploiting grievances, creating
strikes, and adopting every sort
of frustrating tactics.

OUR party line, as explained to
me, was that the more money the
Western Powers spent on wages,
goods and services, the less they
would have to devote to rearma-
ment and defence.

Looking back, I wonder how {|
fell for those ingenious argu-
ments,

I think the secret lies in the
spell of the spoken word. For the
Communist Party possesses some
of the finest orators in the land.

At meetings where these phoney
campaigns have been discussed 1
have had my doubts dispelled by
the eloquence of Harry Pollitt

About Harry

Genial, humorous, likeabic
Harry Pollitt. A man who left the
party himself during the war-
time controversy—.ind returned a
‘reater power than before,

It is when he is speaking that
you really understand why he has
woven such a spell over the rank
and file,

For there is a mystic quality
about this ex-boilermaker’s voice
and smile which makes it well
nigh. impossible to doubt the sin-
cerity of his words.

He is not the only leader with
a winning platform personality.
There is also Arthur Horner, the



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How Hard Up Are London's
Diplomats?

@ Two officials of the German Con-
sulate-General in London have just left
their jobs because of high living costs.
How do the rest of London’s diplomatic
colony live? A Special Correspondent
adds up the bills that are causing a
flurry behind Embassy front doors.

FOREIGN diplomats in London are facing
a new and unexpected dilemma: how to live
within their budget without sacrificing diplo-
matic prestige.

They are highly paid. But items that
would be an occasional luxury for the ordin-
ary man are for them an every-day “must.”

Latin-American countries are the most
generous to their Foreign Service. They al-
low some of their Ambassadors in London
well over £12,000 a year, plus entertainment
allowances. Officers of the lowest ranks get
about £250 a month inclusive of expenses.

United States Embassy officers alsw receive
substantial salaries, varying from £1,500 a
year for Third Secretaries and Vice-Consuls
9 about £5,500 for Ministers and very much
inore for the Ambassador.

SPAIN LEADS

Of the European countries, Spain, Portugal

cnd Italy are the most generous to their

ciplomats in London. The Scandinavian
countries lag far behind, with France and
the Benelux countries somewhere between.

Heads of diplomatic missions in London
and the highest officers under them—those

jeceiving £5,000 a year plus expenses—are
| not suffering any serious effects from the
with his clowning and mimicry |

vise in the cost of living. But this is not

at the expense of the “pathetic,| \rue of the lower ranks who (in the case of

misguided capitalists.”

But the man who, I think, is
an enigma to everyone is Palme
Dutt, the intellectual, steel-hard
Marxist, who has been described
as the only British Communist
that Moscow is willing to trust.

Palme Dutt is a brilliant and
passionate speaker. Tall, sallow,
thoughtful, with horn-rimmed
glasses, he gives me the odd im-
pression of a doctor who is work-
ing himself to death,

He is the bogey-man of the
party—the Marxist who sets the
party line for all the big cam-
paigns.

He can move an_ audience
‘when he speaks. But his type of
eloquence is more likely to send
a shiver down your spine.

While at meetings addressed by
such speakers my faith in Com-
munism seemed restored. But
back at home with my family and
‘the homely people of Hackney I
found the old doubts creeping
back,

I FOUND there were things 1
had not the nerve to do. There
are people in Hackney whom, as
a borough councillor, I found it
mecessary to help. Widows and
invalids seeking pensions, people
without homes.

I was instructed to get these
people, as a token of their grati-
tude, to sign the peace petition.
The suggestion revelted me.
ignored it.

Refused

In Hackney a boys’ cycle club,
for whom I won a track, honoured
me with their presidency.

I was told by the party that
these boys, some of whom were
nearing call-up age, might care to
help their benefactor by signing
the peace petition,

Angrily, I refused, saying: “If
that sort of thing is to be done
you had better get someone else
jo do it,”

As further unsavoury tasks
were imposed on me by the party
I began to feel like a wolf in
sheep’s clothing.

I began to worry less about
what the party thought of me and
more about how ! was regarded
in the eyes of the patriotic British
citizens I represented.

No longer could | attempt to
scare these good people with the

~

party’s ban-the-atom campaign
‘terror line.
This argued that while 100

atom bombs would make com-
paratively little impression on the
vast Soviet Union, only a «few
would be needed to paralyse
Britain,

‘Z’ protest
The most recent Communist
campaign—the “Z” call-up pro-

test—was another phoney move] Transport. .... “

I found no heart to support. This
was organised by cadre leaders
in the Communist ex-Service
group,

By exploiting anomalies of the
call-up system the agitators were
easily able to induce non-party
ex-Servicemen to form protest
groups,

But I found that this, ostensibly
& move to correct injustices, was
another attempt to embarrass the
Government by creating the im-
pression—a false one, I am sure
—that British ex-Servicemen
would revolt and refuse to fight
in any war.

I am convinced that this, and
all the other aspects of the phoney
peace campaign—so well exposed
by the Press—were nothing less



dured into the Communist spider’s fractious but much admired than the Kremlin’s attempts to
web. miners’ leader weaken 8 0 Vest,

c i veaken the defences of the Wes
No fewer than 700 members of And Daily Worker editor, as an essential preliminary to the

the audience signed the peace Johnny Campbell, who sends an final drive for world domination
petition forms. audience into tucks of laughter —LES.
Setanta ($m mer seulimteiene “iol ss inhenbeapbana epee lees ietreieneeeeterns one





Our Readers Say

Control
SIR,— It would be hard to find
a better example of muddled
thinking than Mr. George Hunte’s

letter on the above subject which
appeared in last Sunday’s Advo-
cate. His quoting the case of a
young man who, three times in







any years, broke off his
gement to a girl while he
da three children by three sep-
te mothers $+ a reason for not
Jing c irth cont i
f fact, one of

for t

control to €

ignorant victims of men like the

growth of the population in this

young man Mr. Hunte mentions, already densely over-populated
Also, when one reads that Mr. Island,

Hunte says, “Statistics show that
illegitimacy is still in this island




I for one am glad that the well-



: known _ responsible representa-
the | normal way of entry into tives of the people, who sponsored
life”, one cannot help coming to the recent meeting at Constitution
the conclusion that Mr, Hunte road, have taken action with a
perfers to have both immorality view to attaining that object. In
and its consequent illigitimacy a Christian community like this,
than the same immorality destructive criticism that can
without the evil of ilegitima descend to quoting the Mahom-
In short, he appears to advocate edan faith as a reason’ for dis-
having two evils instead of only couraging knowledge birth
one. What any serious-minded ¢ ol, is absux eeing that the
person who | tive elfare ¢ I het fay t
B ng } lo

€ of preventir ) s any conc e



can afford. Also it should be
remembered that the doctrines of
the other religions mentioned by
Mr. Hunte were instituted for the
benefit of mankind thousands of
years ago, when no country was
menaced by the evil of a fast
rising population its economy
could not support. s
It would be a great disservice to
Barbados were we to allow the
specious arguments of bigotry to
defeat the serious efforts of those
who see the which con-
fronts us, are courage-
to help the

iselves

Cc. G,





danger



the Scandinavian nations for instance) re-
ceive just under £100 a month.

“We are not clerks who can do their day’s
work at their desk and return home to their
slippers in the evening,” one member of a

Seandinavian Embassy told me.

“One of our main duties is to entertain,
and this raises two problems—either you

have a home in which you can entertain with |

clignity, or you have to entertain in a hotel
cr restaurant. If you entertain in your
home it must be well appointed and you

{must have servants, You can’t have your

wife rushing to the kitchen between courses
and excusing herself for the washing-up.

“If you entertain in a hotel or restaurant
you have to choose one of the best in town.
You have to uphold the prestige of your
country and this wouldn’t be high if you
invited your guests to a threepenny cafe.”

TAX FREE

Entertaining at home has some compensat-
ing advantages: diplomats can use their own
drinks and cigarettes bought at diplomatic
prices, free of tax and customs duty.

All these drinks and cigarettes must be
imported, and if they come from a dollar
source must be paid from a dollar account.
This is what they pay.

Diplomatic Normal













Price Price
Irish Whiskey 8/4 35/-
Geneva Bols Gin 7/6 37/-
Champagne ... i 19/2 27/-
Cognac Brandy (3 Star) 17/- 44/-
Cherry Brandy ............ 10/- 31/-
Rum q/- 35/4
7/6 20/-
7/- 19/-
CIGARETTES
(per 100)
Average Virginia ............ wee, 4/2 17/6

It is difficult now for a diplomat to spend
less than £5 a head for an evening's outing.
Some bills in the more luxurious night clubs

;come to over £100 for half a dozen people,

Here is a monthly budget of an unmarried
junior Middle Eastern diplomat:

£183 A MONTH

Rent, including light and heating ....
(Heads of Missions pay as much as
£180)

£ 40



Meals in restaurants ........ccccecsssesssesseesees 60
MEP VAT EOIN 8. sshsiccvedaveessctsroensineiiaasastaal 40
Care and maintenance of clothes . 5

10



Theatres, concerts, etc. ..

Club fees (Diplomats obtain hon.
membership of St. James’s, but
have to pay full fees) .o..ccccsen 3
Laundry .., 5
Sundries 10



£ 183

This budget leaves out drinks, cigarettes
and suits (40 to 60 guineas each).

Married diplomats have the added prob-
lems of wife’s clothes and children’s school-
ing.

For all their personal purchases in London
(apart from drinks and cigarettes), diplo-
mats pay full tax. This tax is returned to
them for British cars which they buy here,
but which they take abroad on their being
posted elsewhere.

PETROL: 1/8 *

Diplomats pay full price for petrol at
garages but ask for receipts. The British Gov-
ernment refunds them the tax of Is. 104d.
for every gallon. This brings petrol down for
them to Is. 8d. per gallon. They pay no licence
duties for their cars.

Members of the diplomatic colony here
with experience of many of the world’s
capitals, say emphatically that, next to
Washington and Moscow, London has be-
come the most expensive diplomatic capital
in the world.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.








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GODDARDS


FRIDAY, JUNE 29,

1951



Not Enough Schools
In Jamaica— wmson

THE population in Jamaica is increasing rapidiy and the
amount of money—approximately £130,000—expended on

elementary schools yearly is

inadequate, said Mr. H. S. Wil-

son, Building Officer of the Education Office, Jamaica.



:
111 Road Accidents
°
During May
URING THE MONTH of May
there were 111 road acci-
dents the Advocate learnt from
Police Headquarters yesterday.
Last year the number of accidents
for May was 102. Of the 111 ac-
cidents, seven were of a Serious
nature.

Sixty-six motor cars and 47
motor lorries were involved in
accidents which occurred mostly
at bends in the road.

The most prevalent offences by
drivers are overtaking improper-
ly and failing to cross junctions
at the proper time. In the major-
ity of cases drivers were convict-
ed and fined.

PL. KENNETH MURPHY, at-
tached to the Worthing Po-
lice Station and Cpl. Leon
Devenish of the Central Investi-
gation Department received com-
mendation certificates and rewards
for detective services from
Colone] R. T. Michelin Commis-
sioner of Police at a parade held
at Central Station yesterday
morning.

Two hundred and eighteen po-
licemen paraded in full dress, The
Police Band played.

UTLERY VALUED at over $20
} was found by the Police be-
tween June 24 and June 27. Some
of the cutlery has been identified
by housewives,

Three men — Bertram Ward,
Oliver Millington and George
Butts all of Bay Land, St. Michael
—have been arrested in connec-
tion with the matter.

HE CASE in which Ilene

Whittaker of Bridgefield, St.
Thomas claimed $48 damages
against Desmond Hampden of
Hindsbury Road, St. Michael was
heard in the Petty Debt Court
of District “A” yesterday by Mr.
H. A. Talma who gave judgement
to the amount of $8.92 to the
plaintiff.

Mr. E. W. Barrow appeared in
the case on behalf of defendant
Hampden, Whittaker claimed that
On May 13 she arranged to hire
a car from the defendant to go to
a wedding at St. Barnabas Church,
She was charged $5 by the de-
fendant and paid $2 in advance.

The defendant never turned up
with the car and she was forced
to call another and was charged
$12 by the driver who took her
to the wedding.

DISTRICT “A” Police Mag-
istrate yesterday fined
Ralph Hoyte a labourer of Eagle
Hall, St. Michael, $4.80 when he
pleaded guilty of a charge of un-
lawful possession of sugar,

The fine is to be paid in 14
days or in default 14 days’ im-
prisonment with hard labour.
Hoyte was arrested by Police Con-
stable 38 Marshall.

HORTLY AFTER 8.30 a.m, yes-

terday the motor car M-1361
owned by K. C. Roberts and
driven by Evans Alleyne of Hag-
gatt Hall, St. Michael was in-
volved in an accident on Two
Mile Hill Road, St. Michael with
the motor bus M-1965 owned by
General Bus Co., and driven by

R. Hinds of St.- Peter, ‘
Both vehicles were - slightly
damaged.

FIRE OF UNKNOWN origin
destroyed three and a half
acres of third. crop ripe canes at
Seniors Plantation, St. Joseph on
Wednesday about 7.10 p.m.
The canes which are insured
were the property of Mr. J. H.

Haynes.
IXTY-FIVE- YEAR-OLD do-
mestic servant Ruby Lane

was committed to the Court of
Grand Sessions by a District “A”
Police Magistrate yesterday on a
charge of murdering a female
child when the preliminary hear-
ing in the case was concluded.

The offence was alleged to have
been committed sometime be-
tween June 13 and June 16. Lane
is not being represented by coun=
sel,

HE AGRICULTURAL Society
will hold a meeting today to
ballot for fourteen new members.
The next monthly meeting of the
Chamber of Commerce will be
held on July 11.
ATER COCOANUTS are
now plentiful—and so are
prices asked by vendors.

At one point in Bridgetown
seven cents may be asked for a
cocoanut, just a few yards away
eight or nine cents is the price.

Flies were feasting on bread in
uncovered trays in the City yes-
terday.

LADY JOY LOADS RUM

THE motor vessel Lady Joy
began to load here 700 carions
of rum for St. Lucia yesterday.

The Lady Joy expects to leave
to-morrow.



@ ws Arrivep

@ PURINA CHICK |
ag STARTENA & GROWENA =

an
H. JASON JONES & Co, Lid. ga!



YES, YOU CAN

10 & 11 ROEBUCK STREET,

Mr, Wilson is now attending the
Housing Conference at Hastings
House as an observer.

“The money Government has at
its disposal for school buildings
will not enable them tu build suffi-
cient schools to make even a very
good impression on the school-
going population, as only approxi-
mately one-fifth of the ‘overall
requirements has been taken into
consideration,” he said.

Ten Year Plan

At present, they are just finish-
ing off the first five years of the
Ten Year Plan which finds them
with about 130 schools built for
that period. A very small per-
centage of these schools are new
ones in new areas. Most of them
are the replacement of old schools
which had fallen into a grave
state of structural dilapidation
and disrepair as well as destruc-
tion by the 1944 storm.

“Government has given the
whole building programme a new
perspective, by making available
funds for complete repair of a fair
amount of the existing bad
schools, This, it is hoped, wilk
release funds for the building of
mew schools in new areas,” he
said.

When the scheme comes to
a_close by about 1958, the
island will still be short of
about 150,000 schools. Unless
something is done to provide
more schools at a faster and
cheaper rate, the outlook will
remain the same. .

It is hoped that from the de-
liberations now taking place in
regard ‘to housing, something wiil
come to light that will help to
solve the problem of cost and
available material.

Alice Enquiry To
Open Monday

Sir Clement Malone, late Chief
Justice, Windward and Leeward
Islands. and Judge, West Indian
Court of Appeal, will arrive to-
day, to hold a Commission of En-
quiry into the expenditure by
the Vestry of St. Michael, of
money released by the Governor-



in-Eypecutive Commijtee from
the Labour Welfare Fund in
connection with the establish-

ment of the Princess Alice Play-
ing Field in Bridgetown.

It is anticipated that the en-
quiry will begin on Monday, 2nd
July.

Playirg Field
Being Levelled

WOMEN and men are taking
away stuff from the Princess
Alice Playing Field. With their
rakes and baskets, they are remov-
ing rocks, bottles and tins that
were brought to the surface when

the heavy bulldezer recently
levelled the field,
The bulldozer left the field

level; but now the western end
has sunk. This is because it was
constantly flooded with sea water
which came over the breakwater.
This part will have to be built
up. About 12 feet in from the
breakwater will also be built up
to keep out the water.

The water is being drained off,
but the groundsman said: “It will
be very difficult for grass to grow
there, Perhaps the salt water had
killed the roots. Fresh grass will
have to be planted.”

1500 WORKERS NOW
IN USA.

One hundred agricultural work-
ers flew out by Resort Airlines
for U.S.A. yesterday. They flew
in batches of 50 during the
morning and evening. This brings
the number of emigrants to 1,500.

WELL OVERFLOWS

A WELL at the side of the Ivy
Road becomes choked whenever
vain falls, Rain which fell last
week was still around this well
about three feet deep yesterday.
The road by the well which was
badly damaged by the water some
months ago, was repaired.
. The repaired part has begun to
show signs of wear again. No
2yclist can pass this part of the
road after rain has fallen and at
times even buses have to change
their route.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

What People Are Saying

(By The Roving Reporter)

PEOPLE who stopped for a

The price of condensed milk
was the most popular topic.’ The
recent rise in price from 29 cents
to 31 cents made some house-
wives forecast that this would
mean a general rise in indispens-
able foodstuffs.

One lady wondered how far the
Government had got with the plan
to establish a -Central Creamery
and another doubted that this
would mean a lowering in the
price of fresh milk.

There was a Suggestion from
another group that there might be
an attempt at hoarding which
Government should endeavour to
punish and so discourage.

Gas Increase

The increase ot a cent per gal-
lon on gasolene made another
group wonder whether this would
mean an increase in the cost of
*bus fares,

A man who seemed to know
Said that he believed that this
would eventually mean that con-
trol of public transportation
would soon be included in the
scope of the Public Utilities Board
about to be formed if the House
of Assembly agrees with the
amendments made to the enab-
ling Bill which the Legislative
Council passed at their meeting
last week.

On the subject of Birth Control
a lady said that it was very nice
for people to set about trying to
remedy a set of conditions with-
out any effort to find out the
reason for those conditions

“What makes the rate of ille-
gitimacy so high?” she said “Sure-
ly try and find that out before
trying to find out how a family
should be planned and spaced.”

A Breadfruit For 1/6

One lady thought that Barba-
dos was at least blessed in the
respect that she had seen in the
Advocate this week that a bread-
fruit in Jamaica had been sold for
1/6 while they could be bought
here at an average of five cents
each.

Public meetings were excellent,
said one lady and she did not have
to leave her house at night. She
could lie abed and the loudspeak-
ers brought everything clearly to
her from a mile away.

She was not sure for whom she
would vote, but she was certainly
going to vote. She felt that she
would vote for some gentlemen
regardless as to whether they be-
longed to the same party or not.
Some of them were so nice she
said, but others were rude,

A group listened carefully to the
broadgast of the Trinidad Mid-
summer Meeting from the free
public speaker outside H.M. Cus-
toms.

They were disgusted to hear the
Barbados trained “Best Wishes”
had not placed in the Trial Stakes
Trophy over six furlongs.

Only one person took any inter-
est in the war in’Korea and she
told her companion: “Boy, it
seems as if the troops out there
are going to make a peace of their
own before the brass hats give the
“say so”.

, chat in the City yesterday dis-
cussed subjects ranging from birth control to oni
only one lady paused to ask how the w



100 YEARS AGO

City Theatre

THE amateurs of the
above theatre beg to inform
their friends and the pubiic,
that the time contemplated
by them as a recess in their
Dramatic eutert inments
having elapsed, they intend
to open the next season with
one of a series of perform-
ances selee‘ed for their
highly classic and attractive
Subjects. They therefore re-
Spectfully solicit a renewal
of that flattering support
whieh they experienced
during their last season;
assuring their pofrons that
they will endeavour to merit
their favour, as their ap-
proaching representations
will not fall short of their
former ones either in mag-
nificence of costume, beauty
of artistic arrangement, or,
they trust, in the acknow-
ledged excellence of their
conception and delineation
of the pieces they undertake.

For the first appearance,
which will take place on
Thursday, 10th July next.
they will bring forward,
Shakespeare’s tragedy of—

“OTHELLO”

or
THE MOOR OF VENICE
To be followed by the amus-
ing farce; TWO STRINGS
TO YOUR BOW.

—— «+.

Police Band At’
“Rocks” Tonight

The
Concert

fortnightly Police
under Capt. Raison











Neither
Nor War
FOR

OLD PEOPLE at some of

ons, but
ar in Korea wes going,

island are living in a world of their own.

leave their bedrooms.

political parties.

their world.

Aunt Kate, 89 years old, is the
coldest occupant of the Almair
Home for Ladies, Pinfold Street.
She has been living at the home
since 1926, At present she is only
troubled by her memory. She
says: “Sometimes I see people
‘iat I have known all my life
but I cannot remember their
names. Anyhow, once there i:
life, something has to go wrong
at one time or another.”

There are ten occupants at the
Almair Home; the youngest is 53.
When they reach the stage at
Which they cannot help them-
selves they are sent to the St,
Michael's Infirmary. Two from
the home have recently been
sent there.

The home, which is kept going
by charity, is run by a Commit-
tee, It is well furnished. A por-
trait of Queen Victoria is ‘he
main attraction in the drawing
room; it is well kept. The old
people spend their time listening
to the radio and chatting. Some
of the old ladies were clerks in
their day.

No Complaint

Miss Bowen has been the Ma-
tron of the Home for over a year.
She says, “I cannot complain
The majority of the old ladies
are nice. A few are however
eross at times.”

Of the Matron, Aunt Kate says,
“She is the sweetest little thing
we have had here for a lo.
time.”

A Home for old men is siiua-

Bana ted beside the Almair Home. This
ay building is

called Rugby. lis

Hastings Rocks will be held to. Matron is Miss Lilian C. Roberts,

night, beginning at 8 o'clock
The programme will be:

Military March—

STEADFAST AND TRUE Teike
Standard Overture—
RAYMOND Thomas

Concert Suite—

PETITE SUITE DE CONCERT

sister of Mr. J. A, Roberts, once
Vestry Clerk of St. Michael.
This home has a colourful
history, It was only five years
ago that one of its residents
fell from the stairs and broke
his neck, He threatened to do
this and was stopped on many

Coleridge-Taylo .
= occasions, He took the op-
9 Caprice de Nannette, Demande et portunity when no one was
Response Un Sonnet D’amour ‘
La Tarantolle ' Fretillante looking. '

English Dances— Eight old men live at Rugby
Morris Dance; Shepherds’ Dance: Three have confined themselves
Torch Dance, From Henry VIUth ty their bed A dae at
Dances Edward German * - rooms. wey speak

Viennese Valse—
THE EMPEROR

Characteristio—
THE KNTRY OF THE BULGARS

Lotter

Instrumental Solo—

TRUMOET, AYRE AND TUNE

very little and know nothing

Johann Strauss about what is going on outside.

Mr. Arthur Straughn who once
kept a Boys’ School at Bay St.
is at Rugby. Mr. Straughn talks
nothing of the past, present or

Jeremiah Clark future, Occasionally he will ask

Soloist: Bandsman Lovelle
Film Music—
THE SHOW BOAT Jerome Kern
Featured Song: Ol’ Man River

Ballad Potpourri—
SONGS OF

WILFRED SANDERSON

the Matron a question.
66 last month,
Retired Planter
On Tuesday Mr, William Bay-
ley, another resident, was 93. He

He

was

Ord-Hume “~ .
is a retired planter and served in
Drake goes Wedt: My Dear Soul: the old Barbadas Regitnent.
Frie: O Mine; fr Somerset; £
Friens ‘0. ne p from Somers: When a reporter called at the

Popular Dance Tune—

THE OL’ PIANO ROLL BLUES

Murrell

FOD SAVE THE KING



People Want “Savings Bank”

Pigs—Can't

PEOPLE are complaining that they cannot buy pigs from at the Home for

Get Them

the District Agricultural Stations including the Pine. i
A check with the Department of Agriculture yesterday â„¢ind me of the 1914-18 war. My

showed that last year, 224 weanels were sold at the Agri-
cultural Stations for breeding

Goes Far For Fish

The people around the City who
sell fried fish will soon be hav-
ing a tough time. They must sel)
throughout the year to earn a
living.

Mr. Gladstone Wharton who is
in this line, says: “When there
is no fish in the City I go as far
as St. Lucy to get pot fish. In St.
Lucy the most pot fish are caught.
Sometimes I also go to Speights-
town and Oistins but I always
try to get fish.”

He said that the fried fish will
be more expensive when the fly-
ing fish season has ended.



EGGLESFIELD DISCUSSES
FLIGHT INFORMATION REGION

Wing/Commander L. A. Eg-
glesfield, Director General of
Civil Aviation in the Caribbean
area, is back from British Gui-
ana.

He has been discussing with
the Controller of Civil Aviation
there, the Flight Information
Region which was recommended
at the Caribbean Regional Con-
ference of the International Civil
Organisation at Havana last year.

Obtainable from




BUY IT AGAIN

| LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH
|



SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH
— Also —
GALV. OTL CANS —1, 2. & 5 Gin. Sizes i
c ‘
Established ERT I dd Incorporated
isso T. HERBERT Ltd. ieee



Staff have een recruited and
are undergoing training. It is an-
ticipated that the Flight Infor-
mation Region will be in opera-
tion by August 1.

Wing/Commander Egglesfield
also discussed internal layout of
the new terminal building which
is under construction at Atkinson
Field.

He visited Mackenzie where
there is an _ excellent surfaced
runway.




purposes.
The Director of

said that the demand for

with the list
each station,

Agriculture
these
young pigs is always much greater
than the supply and every effort
is being made to deal in rotation
of applicants a

Home yesterday Mr, Bayley was
about to go for a walk. The Ma-
tron told him: “Are you ventur-
ing out in this weather? This is
a windy day. Make haste and
get back to the Home.”
Eight old men died in
Roberts’ time. One, who served
in the 1914—18 war died be-
cause of shrapnel in his body
Miss Roberts, who will be 73
Saturday, July 7, has been
18 years, She
said: “I have many things to re-

Miss

on

mother died at the beginning of
this war, My sister graduated
in America at Prospect Heights
Hospital and two cousins, who
were soldiers, were killed.”

The drawing room of Rugby
is also well furnished. It has
t three invalid chairs and other
easy chairs. It is well kept. A

“There is generally a fairly !@rge portrait of Mr, Gladstone

small
regard

rapid turnover in
among peasants who

stock introducing the Home Rule Bil!
the 7n

the House of Commons on

pig especially, as a sort of Sav- April 13, 1886, is one of the main
ings Bank, The general practice @ttractions,

among peasants is to invest in a



young pig when they thave the ~ . m 7
money, rear it and then sel] it 650 Licences Sold
to meet contingencies or com-

mitments ag they arise such as SIX HUNDRED and fifty motor

payment of taxes, repairs to theit

vehicles have been licensed in

houses, sickness or other expen- Christ Church so far this year,

diture.

“It will be difficult, as long ag Treasurer of

Mr. Wood Goddard, Parochia;

Christ Church, said

this turnover continues to mect that he expected about 1,200 to

the demand for young

that any station can

limited.

keep

pigs, be licensed this year,
especially as the number of sows 1,340 vehicles were
is

“Last year
licensed,” Mr,
Goddard said,

Only about half the number

“The policy of the Department ©f bicycles in Christ Church have

is to encourage the

keeping of been licensed, “There were 3,100

good types of pics and to get /ast year and only 1,600 have so

keepers to grade up their existing ‘ar been

licensed,” he said. Al)

stock by bréeding them to good bicycles must be licensed by the

stud animals.”

For this purpose, he said that
Berkshire and been
Large Black Boars at the Agri-
at
centres where they

there are Grade

cultural Stations well

certain other

as as

end of the month
In St. George 820 bicycles have
licensed, Last year 1,600

ON DRY DOCK

Schooner Mary M. Lewis is on
dry dock for a “clean up” and

are available for service, The
number of stud services paid fo:
at these stations last year were
1.033.

WE INVITE
vou. TO
IOV
TO-DAY'S

DOUBLE
ATTRACTION

| FRUIT ICE

PRUNE

| AND



CREAMS

PHOENIX SODA FOUNTALY







painting.

=

{

|
i
ANNUAL



OLD PEOPLE

They do not know that there is a
war in Korea; they do not know the different views of th«
They however seem extremely happy it

— =
eee ee!





The BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

Politics |
In Korea |











the Old Peoples’ Home in the
Many do no



Obituary ;

Mr. Witiston Badley

The death occurred at his resi
dence, Lucerne, Strathclyde, o:
Wednesday night of Mr. Winsto
Badley and his funeral took plac
at St. Leonard’s Church yester
day afternoon in the presenc
o° a large and representative
gathering. He was 57.

Winston Bad'ey was
of the late Mr. John Badley of
Fontabelle. After leaving schoo:
he joined the staff of the Roya

the sor

Bank of Canada and served u
Barbados, Trinidad and British
Guiana, Later he retired fron

the service and joined the family
interests.

He was married but had m
children and leaves a mother,
widow, four sisters and on
brother Mr, Jack Badley.

Mr. Badley was u: keen sports-
man and as a cricketer turne
ont for Pickwick in the day
when the Second Eleven struc]
terror in the hearts of opposin
sides.

In private life he was quiet anc
unassuming and enjoyed the re
spect of a wide circle of friend
to whom his passing will be
source of deep regret

x
PUNCHEON MISSED :



HIM BY 3 INCHES

Clyde Rowe, a shoe-maker o
S.. audvew barely side-stepped

buccheon filled with moltasse %
when it slipped from a_ spide x
ne.r Shurland Alley yesterda, &

morning about 8.30 o'clock x
towe who was talking to an |&
other man heard the shout “Loo ‘

out man” just in time and wa
the most surprised rman to se x
3

the pass
left

about thre

foot,

pincheon

inches from his

PCE EE:

POOF



Magnificent Photo Cards
of Modern British Cars!




4



Aelloggd
CORN

NA
FLAKES ~

Every B-ounce pocket costains %
choto cards (Full set, 40 cords)













CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.. Le.

10, Wh,



HOLIDAY

Our CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS are asked to note that
{

{ our Workshop will be CLOSED as from MONDAY 18th June,
‘i 1951 to SATURDAY the 30th June, 1951, inclusive, for the pur-

pose of granting our workmen their Annual Holiday.

Arrangements have been made for emergency work to be

:
|
underiaken during this period
1

{ delivery of completed work wi

! Our MERCHANDISE DEPARTMENT and OFFICE will

yi be open to business as usual.

The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lad.
White Park Road,



Il be continued az usual

|



WE les ee

oe

COO IAEA CGO OO L OO L PLL





1
| i
|
and the receipt of repairs and |
|

| STANSFELD SCOTT & CO>+.

PAGE

FIVE



SPECIFY

“EVERITT”

ASBESTOS-CEMENT
CORRUGATED SHEETS

ret ceerieneertintpemmepeomirineinoniinertinataton

AND

“TURNAL

ASBESTOS





PPPOE SOAP APE EE LEEE



POPE LAPSES OS

COO

THE COST OF ALL DOMESTIC HARDWARE
ITEMS IS STEADILY INCREASING

NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY!

The undermentioned are just a few of the many lines
recently received which we are able to offer at advan-
tageous prices

COOK'S SIEVES

COTTON SOCKET MOPS

GLASS BUTTER CHURNS

CHARCOAL BOX IRONS.

HURRICANE LANTERNS

GALVANIZED OIL CANS

ICE CREAM FREEZERS—3 Sizes

OCEDAR MOPS WITH HANDLES

GALVANIZED GARBAGE CANS

ENAMELLED NIGHT-CHAIR PANS

GALVANIZED CLOTHES LINES

KELLY NON-TURNOVER NIGHT
LAMPS

ENAMELLED (GREEN) BREAD BINS
— and —
“THERMOS” LF and 2 Pints FLASKS

deo 2 Pints Wide Mouth JARS

PSAP PPEL PLL PLA








WE CAN ALSO OFFER

“SAMSONITE”

oe «€6THE HEAT PROOF ADHE-
SIVE OF COLOSSAL
STRENGTH

Only 27 Cents Per Tube.

HARRISON'S'ssez”"

=





SEEPS LPL AAAS



Congoleum

Rubber Mats

We have lovely new assortment

Congoleum Rugs 3 ft. x 2% ft,. $ 7.02

* » 8 ft, x 2%, ft. $ 8.78

” % 3 ft. x 3% ft. $12.29

” 3 ft. x 4 ft. . $14.08

Congoleum Strips 6 ft. wide. Per yd $ 2.04
Rubber Mats in four shades 14 x 22 Ea $ 1.88
Toilet Rubber Mats shaped to fit Pedestal. Ea -$ 2.19



2 & 13 Broad Street



THRIFTY HOUSE WIFE



KRAFT CHEESE per Tin—57c per pkt 39c.
KRAFT CHEESE i MACARONT,. ..per Tin 37
DANISH CAMAMBERT CHEESE per Tin $1.19
DANISH GORGONZOLA CHEESE. per Ib $1.12
LRNISH SALAMI SAUSAGE per lb. $1.41
ITALIAN TOMATO KETCHUP per bottle 33c.
TOMATO PUREE per Tin lle
SUN PAT SALTED CASHEW NUTS per Tin $1.06
SALTED ALMONDS $1.25
: SALTED PEANUTS ~ ie C8e,
GREEN LIMES per 100 $2.00 }
RIPE LIMES per 100 $1.00

COCKADE FINE RUM



LTD. »


PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, JUNE 29, 1951
eee i. AO SAAN ATA IA AAT ECU a . t- 8 A

25 Gon =zEeT | ~—FOR LASTING Ret
, - QUALITY & SHADES

RIGHT AFTER EATING IS THE
SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY 10
INSIST ON
REGISTERES,

|
|| HELP STOP









HENRY

| TOOTH DECAY
| WITH COLGATE
|\DENTAL CREAM




i as We R? WAY BEHIND ScheduLe !) [ 5 I DID 00 OG TAG
—————" HAYWIRE, AND THE WE'RE LOSING THQUSANDS OF ER fy SO. 5
IBNPNOTIST WHO GOT HIM THAT WAY 1S er as ENVY
OUT OF HIS MIND FROM A BUMP ON THE

HEAD? =
Te TIM A THREE O'CLOCK WATCH!
—™~ IM ATHREE O' CLOCK WATCH!

READY MIXED |

5 2
j ‘ ‘
Many women are subject to weak,
aching back, Often the kidneys are
to blame, for your kidneys, along
with the liver, must filter out im-
purities from the bloodstream.
So if you feel tired, worn-out, heaJ-

achy—with the nagging pain of an

AN I. C. 1. PRODUCT Scena a
A. §. BRYDEN & SONS (pos) Lip.

work proper! Dr. Chase’s
AGENTS

y.
Kidney-Liver Pills y. The name
“Dr. Chase” i

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE










IOTHING BUTA
LITTLE HUNK OF
ROAST BEEF FOR



{|
BY? & j
gh $

XRD PEANUT
PADISH; ~ ~@
TUCE, ¥

Sry |
b

“Dr. Chase's »
'MIDNEY-LIVER PILLS



















YOUR HUSGAND HAS \ YOUR HIZED GUNSLINGERS/ WHY,









LETS Discuss SsTERs)





















BEEN CAPTURED BY ER-LET US ORNERY POLECAT--~ ‘Sf | YOU MIGHT TAKE ) | [Ptisw APPR OB) AS JACKEC a
wy has BOSS JACKSON! 42 YOUR LIFE. SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only











a Ye
=) See Usually Now ~ nally 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. 7% Allsopps Beer, Bottles 26 21

Cut-rite Paper, Pkgs. 58 30

aaah iM
{ MAGGIE ISN'T GONNA GIT }

MY. BANK ROLL THIG ai
MORNIN'- "LL TOSS IT
ON THE LAWN AN’ GIT
(TON Me Way fll
















THAT FATHEAD RAN
THE LAWN MOWER
OVER ME BANK ROLL/



SHUT UP--I
DON'T BELIEVE
A WORD YOU

SAY / I'LL. LOOK
FOR MYSELF /




















TO OUR CUSTOMERS



THE GENERAL PUBLIC

JOHNNY HAZARD : + BY FRANK ROBBINS

a [ M-MIRAGE... NOTHING
La



|

FINEST








GIF T HAD...
S-GOME WATER... 1
Y-YOU KNOW, H-HAZARD... MIGHT NOT FEEL

TO...IT...J- JUST GOOD
OL... MIRAGE / HEE!
MEE /












GUN'S ADDLED M-MY BRAINS... ite LIKE... THAT...JUST ,

eT , nae ¢
pear > ely ante. ALITTLE BIT = ~ (ft wherever THE IMPORTANCE OF DELIVERY SERVICE to you
| P-FUNNY FEELING... HUH... \. : : = You Travel is always given our utmost consideration. While appre-

ciating your continued support, it is our endeavour to

. P NW AMER! “AN improve this Service by having earlier deliveries. To
WIG Al C7 do this, we ask your co-operation by ’Phoning orders
Pan American's huge Clipper* fleet always assures ee ee
you just the right type of plane for every type of |
voyage — from an hour-long Convair flight to a I
neighboring island to a trip between continents by
giant, double-decked “Strato” Clipper.

NEW YORK

Deliveries for Bay St, Garrison, Hastings, St. Lawrence,
Top Rock, Maxwells and Oistins :

For first delivery please ‘phone before .. 10 am.

For second delivery please ‘phone before 2 p.m.

Deliveries for Pine Hill, Belleville, Britton’s

Paris, Rome. Enjoy stopovers in England, Ireland.
Also frequent flights by deluxe Constellation-type
Clippers to Caleutta, Delhi-—other cities of the Orient.



Please ‘phone before 3 p.m. on the day before

THE PHANTOM (Monday)




/ BESIDES, WALDO! a ; 5
THERE...A CLASS r fier iy ¥ ana is Hill, Govt. Hill, Flint Hall:
@ KES TO THINK » IN ARCHERY... FELLOW OVER ‘ast, non-stop flights by the magnificent “El Presi- ; r
UPSIDE DOWN/ t= THOSE BABIES THERE ISA WALL | /7 9 be dente”—the Blue Rtbbon Service of the Western Please ‘phone before vA > AREN'T WHACKY...| | STREET BROKER... : ; See eer Or fly via San Juan by popular, money-
THEY'RE DARN PAINTING 1S . | saving “El Turista.” See ae ;
e900 Suots! Hs WAY OF | | wai bes ~ ee de and Black eae ve
x IN ease pnone ure. os “* 4 p.m.
HVE RLA! | Venezuela-West indies On Thursday (being half-day) orders must be received
Six flights weekly to Maturin, Barcelona, Caracas, THE COUNTRY ON MONDAY
Maracaibo. Also regular services to the West Indies 2
~and via Panama to Central America and Mexico. St. Philip, St. George, Upper Ch. Ch.
Please *phone before fe 4 Se Dey.
| Evrope-india-The Orient |
Regular service trom New York by double-cecked THE COUNTRY ON TUESDAY AND SATURDAY
} “Strato” Clippers—world’s largest, fastest airliners to St. Thomas, St. James, St. Peter, St, Lucy:
|
|




Mexico by FEU dae et aie hes wigs eo ee On Oe
}





BY 7 LEE ine & RAY MOORES First mene the ey Mr American THE COUNTRY ON WEDNESDAY
TURTAMINGTET OHUNCTE DATES” [Ad SOON OUR GIRL FRIEND) {60 THATS (T# WHAT AWLD ceHEWENET wo 82 countries and. colbtab on. six St. George, St. John, Sf. Joseph :
‘ HITS THE WATER WE MIGHT WORK* TIMERS. ARE WAITING, HAPPENED TO LET THE SHARKS Go! 2 IT TOS HOW CAN IGTOPTHEM 2 continents. You literally can “fly PAA Please "Yoone beitre 3_pan..an the day before
PALMER. ARE H ~ anil aXe e almost anywhere. ; (Tuesday)
Ee age READY wy ce, | For reservations, see your Travel Agent or
am = Nil ey Local Agent as below ae cicnan : yas
reo) | ae : : ALLEYNE ARTHUR'S SPECIAL
~ 3 =——| | : WORLD'S HUNM=of course its never too
i é MOST EXPERIENCED fate for a Special”
AIRLINE
j

WMORLD ALRWATS

“Your Grocers”

|
y
es LAN AMERICAN | ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co., Ltd.

Do Costa & Co., itd Broad
| Phone 2122 (Afte .






FRIDAY, JUNE

29, 1951




























BARBADOS ADVOCATE











— ee eee em
CI A S SIFIE D A D S PUBLIC SALES ] FOR RENT
. . Minimum charge week 72 eents and
% cents Sundays 24 words — owr 24
TELEPHONES 2508 2 REAL ESTATE words 3 cents @ word week—4 cents @
= TANGLIN, at Beachmount Pasture,| “07d 0" Sundays.
The charge for announcements of FOR SALE mines HOUSES
Births, Marriages, eaths, cknow1!- od, u
ee ae ee ees Minimum charge week 72 cents andj sitting room, 3 bedrooms. 2 baths. FLAT—One Downstairs Flat at Blue
Sop cote paaee of words up to 50, and %8 cents Sundays 24 werd. — over 24| kitchen, laundry, garage and Waters Terrace semi furnished. 3 Bed.
5 coekl Gee cate eae banetueh ae rar 3 —. a word week—4 cents a = Flowet garden, in ground »oms, all modern conveniences. Apply:
4 cents per word on Sundays for each | *Ore N. SNncawe taker, Rhoda ‘Yard. at corner of Bescn. | 3° 2% —
additional word, _ : rae er eerrorreenantatedieieeniiniat,
; — = a : Pt ee PLAT--At Coral Sands, Worthirg. 1
. ar: or ment y (exclusive o: ne furnl-] modern furnished flat, od si
cunounsement in Garin. comag. tel AUTOMOTIVE ture, but which may be sold separately) | "or further purticulars, Dial 8194. Ales
charge is $3.00 for any number of words saitie ~ up for = by ee Sate Lashley. 27.6.5i—t.i.n.
ETE ies: My ape 48 Ear ar eee jon a our office, ames ‘tree! iv
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each| Austin Truck 1949 model damaged in| Brid, ; 20 : “SNUG CORD
getown, on Friday 29th June in- 1G CORNER”
gatos ee sree atte gee poste sees ‘Tyres and platform in execilent| stant at 2 ‘p.m. HASTINGS, ideslie aitisahos oer the SEAS
Netices only after 4 pin. oe “a be seen at Courtesy YEARWOOD & BOYCE, Cool and Comfortable, Wide Verandahs.
rg Feotiatie un an - the ao Solicitors. Drawing, Dining and Three Bedrooms,
is ‘ | the 2th June at ere Othos” the =o with Running Water, all midern con-
nae te » Roo 5 eniences, Kitchen, Servants’ R d
I MORIAM ean ne pine: iower Broad Street.| | The undersigned will offer for sale by | Gurnee Availabe teens ‘YSth July. Apply
N ME highest a aie saa ves to accept the! public competition at their office, No. 17,'c. FE Clarke. 7 Swan Street. Dial 2631
. high Street, Bridgetown, on Thursday | 4: 4029 —
ee British Guiana & Trinidad Mutual} the sth day of July 1951 at 2 pm. the a ae
DAVIS: We the undersigned desire to) Fire Insurance Co., Ltd. dwellinghouse WALMER COTTAGE, |~ ee eee ee ee
give thanks to ali those who sent Two Mile Hill, standing in 2 acres of
wreaths and cards, or in anyway

shared their sympathy with us in our
recent bereavement.
Mrs. Claudine Davis, Sheila Coppin and
Surleane, “ Baycroft Road, Carrington |
Village. 29.6.51—1n.
——_——
DRAKES—Norman C. In loving and
affectionate memory of our dear one
who passed away a year ago.
“Behind the dim unknown standeth
God within the shadow, keeping
Watch above His own.”
Lilian (wife) and Children; Edna (sister)
and Hartman (brother)
29.6.51—In.



MAITLAND—In memory of our dear
beloved father Seymour Maitland, who
fell asleep on June 29th 1950.

Asleep in God's beautiful garden
Free from all sorrow and pain

Some day when life’s journey is
ended
We hope to meet you again.
Ever to be remembered by—
The Maitland’s family. 29.6.51—I1n.

———
DRAKES—In loving memory of the late
Norman C. Drakes. ‘

“Death and time have conspired to
enhance his sterling qualities.

W. R; Orlando Dottin and Elberdeen

F. Griffith (friends) 29.6.51—-1n.



WANTED

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
93 cents Sundays 24 words — over 26
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word on Sundays,



HELP

$=
FOR THE HAYNES MEMORIAL
SCHOOL

A Mistress (white) to teach the junior
children, Salary $40.00 per month.

Duties to be assumed on 17th Septem-
ber 1951. Apply: by letter by 25th July
1951 with testimonials of good character
and capabilities to:—





Mrs, De Courcy BOYCE,
Strathclyde.
27.6.51—3n.
MISCELLANEOUS

American desires furnished

HOUSE —
house 2 or 3 bedrooms, Convenient to
town. Reply Box R.R. C/o Advocate
Co 29.6,51—2n.



TAKE NOTICE



NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tnat the
above trade mark is registered in the
Register of Trade Marks in Barbados and

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

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that legal
proceedings will be taken against any
person who uses the said trade mark or
any colorable imitation thereof in con-
nection with the said goods, or who
otherwise infringes the rights of tha
above company in such trade mark,

Dated the 26th day of June 1951.

R, J. REUTER COMPANY LYMITED,

Per. ALLYEYNE, ARTHUR
& CO. LIMITED.

, Agents.

27.6.51—3n



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

TRANSFER

The application of Stanley Chase,
Shopkeeper of Windsor Road, St. George
purchaser holder of Liquor License No.
676 of 1951, granted to Preston Millar In
respect of premises viz: a board and
shingle shop situated at Windsor Road,
St. George for permission to use the said
License at such last described premises.

To C, W. RUDDER, Esq.,
Dated this 27th day of June,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “B".

(Sed.) STANLEY CHASE,

Applicant.

N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at the Licensing Court to be held
on Monday, 9th day of July 1951, at
11 o'clock am. at Police Courts Dist.

Cc. W. RUDDER,
Police Magistrate, Dist. %
29.6.51—In.

1951,





Reasonably priced. Apply: B'dos Agencies
Ltd. Ring 4908. 26.6.51—6n.





CAR: One (1) Chevrolet Car damaged
in accident. Can be seen at the Courtesy
Garage. Offers in writing will be received
at our office up to Saturday 30th June.
Jumes A. Lynch & Co,, Ltd. Me Gregor
Street. 27.6.51—4n

Pick-up Morris 8 in good working
order with almost new body, Apply
Stoute’s Drug Store or Marshall &
Edward’s Garage, Roebuck Street,
where it can be seen.

27.6.51—-3n.
-_
CAR—Vauxhall 14/6 in perfect con-
dition, new tyres and paint-job.
3453.

Phone 2549 or
22.6.51—t.f.n.

———
MOTOR VAN: One Austin 8 motor Van,
in good condition. Atherlay Bros.
Speightstown. Phone 91-36.

22.6.51—Tn |

CE

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







WAGGON — 1951, (March) Hillman;
Station Waggon, Mileage 2,000. Apply:
Falph Beard. Hardwood Aliey.

29.6.51—3n.



ELECTRICAL

BATTERIES: 6 and 12 volt DURALIFE
with Ebonite separators for Cars, Trucks
and Motor cycles. Courtesy Garage.
Dial 4391. 26,6.51—6n.

REFRIGERATOR — One (1) Westing-
house, in good avorking order. Apply:
W. R. Tempro. Phone 5044 or 8224.

28.6.51—t.f.n

MECHANICAL

ne
BICYCLE—Hercules, for ladies, gents
and youths. Special attractive cash

prices. Dial 4391, Courtesy Garage.
26.6.51—6n.

MISCELLANEOUS

eee ppieenereyenieetionenpeiaasinis
ANTIQUE CHEVAL GLASS — Full
length—Fiddle Pattern. Anyone interested
contact John Shannon, City Pharmaqy/.
21.6.51—3n,

aeegeepapee-eespereeenene

GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality
new sheets, Cheapest in the Island !
6 ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;
10 ft $8.40. Nett cash. Better hurry !
A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

ether enianaieemnnia tari:

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

“FARM” POWDERED FULL CREAM
Mi#LK—Supreme quality and only 32
per 5-Ib tin and $1.00 per 1-Ib tin.
Get a tin to-day from your grocer
or Drug Store and try the best
milk obtainable. The 5-Ib family size is
really economical, Insist on “Farm” for
the sake of your health and your pocket.
If your dealer cannot supply, phone 2229,

27.6.51—t.f.n.

iene EERE EREEEREEEEEEEEEEEEEnEEEeeEetee
PLASTIC RAIN COATS for Ladies and
Children. Broadway Dress Shoppe.























—
STAINLESS STEEL — Steak Knives

$12.00 per dozen are the sharpest to men-
tion, Broadway Dress Shoppe.
27.6.51—5n.

——
WEETABIX—Fresh shipment of this

most enjoyable cereal may now be had
from your Grocer; it is more than a
breakfast food and provides a wholesome
meal at any time. John F. Hutson Ltd.,
P. D. Edghill, 29.6.51—2n,

~— —





NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. LUCY
Applications on forms to be obtained
from my office and accompanied by bap-
tismal certificates, will be received by
me up to Wednesday llth July, 1951, for

one or more vacant St. Lucy Vestry
Exhibitions tenable at the Alexandra
School.

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

Candidates of 10 years and over must
present themselves for examination to
the Headmistress at the Alexandra School
on 6th July, and on 7th July for younger

at 9—9.30 a.m.
Oo. L. DEANE,
Vestry Clerk,
Bt. Lucy.

|
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Ianthe Roach, of
Baxters Road, St, Michael, for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a
board and shingle sho} attached to
residence at Baxters , City. s

Dated this 27th day of June, 1951.
To G, B. GRIFFITH, Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.

IANTHE ROACH,
Applicant.

N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at the Licensing Court to be held
on Monday, the 9th day of July 1961. at

11 o'clock a.m,
G. B. GRIFFITH,
Police Magistrate, Dist.
29.6.51—1n.

26.6.51—4n





-—_





GOVERNMENT NOTICES



Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
ment) Order 1951, No, 18 which will be published in the Official Gaz-

ette of Thursday, 28th June, 1951.
2.. Under this Order the max

prices of “Biscuits—Local” are as follows:—

WHOLESALE PRICE
(mot more than)



ARTICLE



Biscuits—Local:
(a) Sunrise
(b) Special Eclipse

27th June, 1951.

$2.85 per



—-

Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-

ment) Order ,1951, No. 19 which

Gazette of Thursday, 28th June, 1951.



$2.72 per ctn. of 24 lbs.



imum wholesale and retail selling

RETAIL PRICE
(not more than)



2c. for 7
le. for 3

28.6.51—I1n

ctn. of 24 lbs.

will be published in the Official

2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of

“Cement” is as follows: —





ARTICLE RETAIL PRICE
(not more than)
Cement $2.33 per bag of 94 Ibs.



28th June, 1951.

29.6.51—I1n





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

“TIME AFTER TIME”
“You'll hear me say that”
“I’m so lucky

to have Gas for C< z.









ADVERTISE IT PAYS

a

ORIENTAL

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS.
JEWELS
New Shipment opened

THANTS







DIAL
RAS





gardens and grounds, with 2 acres more
of good sour grass land. The house
contains all modern comforts and con-
veniences and ma? be inspected on appli-
eution to Mr. C. R. Tudor, Bovell &
Skeete.
Vacant possession will be given.
Further particulars from
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors.
29.6.51—Tn

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

ON WEDNESDAY 4th (and if not com-
pleted) on Thursday 5th ty order of Mrs.



Robert M. Jones we will sell her
House Appointments which are chiefly
jn Mahogany and in perfect condition
including
Extension Dining Table with patent
Screw to seat 12; Upright Chairs, China
Cabinet, Sideboard, Round Tip-Top
Table, Serving, Ornament and Cock-
Tail Tables; Bergere Arm Chairs and
Rockers; Morris Chairs with Spring

Cushions, Berbice Chair, Hatstand, Book
Table, Carved Pedestal Plant-stand all
in Mahogany; very nice China Cabinet |
(Round Glass), Wicker Arm Chairs,
Rockers and Tables: Paintings and Water
Colours; Chiming Clock, Verandah
Chairs, Glass and China; Set of Table
Glass (61 pieces), Dinner Service (70
pes.) Tea and Coffee Services, Silver and



Plated Ware in Vases Entre Dishes, }
Tureen &e. Forks, Cutlery Brass: |
Jardinieres, Finger Bowls &c, Cushions }
Folding Card Tables, Westinghouse
Refrigerator in. perfect working order, |
Electric Fan; Lamps, Toaster &c. Very |
Handsome’ French Carpets and Rugs;

New Carpet Sweeper; |
and Springs. Lady's Press with Double |
Mirrors, Gent's Press, Linen Press, |
Vanity Tables all in Mahogany; Bedroom
Suite in Manchineale Mird. Press, M.T

Washstand, Bedstead and Spring, Dress-
ing Table, Deep Sleep and Hair Mat-!
tresses, Child's Bedstead, Canvas Cots,}
Four Burner Perfection Oil Stove with
built in oven, (perfect condition, Larders,

Single Bedsteads



Kitchen Utensils and Tables, Freezer,
Pressure Cooker, Lawn Mower, Garden
Tools, Roller, New Hose; Garden Bench,
Chicken Coops and Runs, Plants in Cem-
ented Pots, Orchids, Books including a
Schombure’s History of Barbados and
other items.

Sale 11.30 o'clock, Terms cash
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers

29.6.51—-3n
AUCTiON





HILLMAN MINX 1940 MODEL
We are instructed by the Insurance
Company to auction this damaged
vehicle. Sale at Cole’s Garage on Friday
29th June at 2 p.m.
JOHN M. BLADON,
Auctioneer
24.6.51—4n,

PUBLIC NOTICES

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





THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 145

To the creditors holding specialty
against HOPE Plantation, St.



liens
James.

TAKE NOTICE that I, the owner of
the above Plantation am about to obtain
a loan of £300 under the provisions of
the above Act against the said Plantation,
ip respect of the Agricultural year 1951
to 1952.

No monay has been borrowed under
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Act (as the case may be) in

respect of such year
Dated this 28th day of June 1951.
SYBIL ROCK,
Owner.
28.6.51—3n



NOTICE

All persons interested in the future of
the Resolute Cricket Club are corfially
invited to attend a meeting which will
be held at the pavilion Sunbury on
Saturday, 30th June, at 1.30 p.m

E. A. WHITEHEAD,
Acting Secretary
27.6.51—2n



NOTICE

Re Estate of
BEATRICE FORDE, deceased

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim
against the Estate of Beatrice Forde
late of King Edward Road, Bank Hal)
in the perish of Saint Michael who
died in this Island on the 16th, day of
February 1951, are hereby required to
send particulars of their claims duly
attested to the undersigned Hilda Best
of Culloden Road, Saint Michael, th«
qualified Executrix of the Will of the
Deceased in care of Messrs. G. lL. W
Clarke & Co. James Street, Bridgetown;
Solicitors, on or before the 3ist. da)
of July 1951 after which date I shal
proceed to distribute the assets of thi
Deceased among the parties entite
thereto having regard only to suct
claims of which I shall then have ha
notice, and that I will not be liabk
for the assets or any part thereof si

istributed, to any person of whos
debt or claim I shall not then hav
had_ notice.

nd all rsons indebted to the sa)
notte are eavented to settle their in
debtedness wrieneee aes a
this 3lst day o ay 51.
fe ; HILDA ol
i i f the i
qualified executrix © t
Forde, deceased.
Beatrice Fo! Tasi=4n
si kin.
CAR—Morris Oxford in A-1 workin
condition as new. Apply to Cc. A. Prov

lack Rock, or Dia
aoe oe 12.6.51—30

of



—_——

e
® Bots. Cocktail Onions
io, » Cherries
% , Stuffed Olives

% Tins Cocktail Biscuits
S ., Swift Vienna Sausages
» Frankfurt Sausages
» Luncheon Beef
» Pate De Foie
» Potted Meat —
1 & 4 Pt. Tin Sasso Olive Oil
Tins Cheese
Pkgs, Kraft Cheese

$9993999



LAA LALA OLALLLAL ED E #EEGOGES
5466 6SSSOCOEOOONSGS Oe SS

%
1%
| § |
SINCE & Co. Ltd. 3)
| S 1 0. € .
~ f
“ey OOOO SOOO SOLS SSS

<
3
’
’
<
y
Ss
BEAOLEAOL
heey een errenenngpechameersepte re areerneanapeemnes ioe an ERR, tensa ciation joint docap aioe a tia aioe alate gs esl eta aemiberiitiamammgaianiasteninghteniget
nN

Abadan Refinery
Closing Down

@ From Page 1

The 8.000-ton British cruiser
Mauritius ordered to be ready to
protect British lives and property
veeached a point in the Shatt Al
Arab River off Abadan today
The river divides Iraq and Persia

Britain’s Ambassador to
Teheran, Sir Francis Shepherd
expected to deliver another warn-
ing to the Persian Government in

the next 24 hours. |

It has been under consideration
at the Foreign Office for two days
and will be expedient because of
today’s seizure of the company’s
general management offices it was
stated in diplomatie quarters in
London,

The warning is expected to
emphasise strongly to the Persian
Government that interference of
Anglo-Iranian operations can only
lead to evacuation of the British
staff,—Reuter.



Fusiliers Leave
Antigua

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, June 28.
After a two weeks’ stay in
Antigua the Royal Welch Fusil-
liers left today,

Director of Agriculture R. B,

Allnut cancelled his departure for}.¢-

the United Kingdom on July 2, in
order to remain for the resump-
tion of the inquiry which is
scheduled to continue until July
17, when Counsel Sydney Chris-
tian continues erc examination
of the Union’s President V. C.
Bird.



pate in the inquiry until troops



100 Leave For U.S.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., June 28.
The first batch of 100 British
Guiana workers left for U.S. farms

to-day in two Resort Airlines
wansport planes. The final selec-
tion was made by Mr. William
Meranda, Recruiting Officer for
the U.S. Farm Labour Scheme
rom 165 provisionally chosen
locally after medical and other

examinations,

The men are expected to arrive
in Wisconsin, U.S.A, tonight and
will probably start to work with-
in 48 hours under the contract
ranging from 90 to 120 days—
picking corn and peas.

The British Guiana Government
will pay the passages from
Georgetown ‘to Jamaica and on
the completion of the contract,
return passages from Jamaica
back home, This arrangement was
reached as employers said they
could get all the labour needed
from Jamaica.

STRATEGIST ARRIVES |
The Harrison Line Steamship
Strategist dropped anchor in Car-
lisle Bay about 8.15 o’clock last
night. Shortly after the ship
arrived, members of the crew
came ashore wearing black, ties;
as a mark of respect for one of
their comrades, Milton King, who
aied in South Africa.

Friends and relatives of the
crew were at the Baggage Ware-
house up to midnight waiting to
see them.

you are in

i If
PARTHENWARE

THE
4

This imposing property is set
Jaid out with lawns.
ete. The accommodation consists of 5
dining room, wide salleries,

amenities



Phone 4640

Spices
in Caribbean
ber day.

hill
SNASIDE INN

on

grapefruit
landed here from Dominica
Wednesday evening by the Carib-
bee.

The Caribbee also brought a
erate of turkeys, 62 bags of copra
and other general cargo.
Caribbee will be docked
today to have a propeller fitted.



| &
On 18th June last the inquiry ;

ceased abruptly when the Union! |—
walked out and refused to partici- —

a

YOU can’t beat an EXIDE BAT-
TERY for dependable cranking
of diesel and other types of en-
gines. In performance and econ-
omy, the New EXIDE Battery is
Outstanding. When It’s an EXIDE
«+ YOU Start!

DEPENDABLE BATTERIES



were removed from the island, |



need of

or GLASSWARE
VISIT

CENTRAL

Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streets

in grounds of approximately 5
tennis court, flower and vegetable gardens, orchard,
large bedrooms, spacious lounge and
5 servants’
customary with a property of this nature.

Sd

JOHN M4. BLADON & Co.

A.F.S., F.V.A.

HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada
SANTA MARIA— loveliest

GRAND HOTEL

“ech, Rates from $4.00 per head per
cay. Enquiries to D. M. Slinger, Grenada
26.6.51—78.



TRANSFER AND REMOVAL
The application of

St. George,

attached at Watts Village,

Dated this 27th day of June, 1951.

To C. W. RUDDER, Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist, “B’’.
(Sed.) PLORENCE YARDE,
Applicant.
N.B.--This application will be

Monday, 9th day of July

Cc. W. RUDDER,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “

29.6.51—1n

Fruit. Come
Sixty-four

crates of

and mangoes

The



| THE NEW







FOR 61 YEARS!

The City Garage Trading Co.

Distributors,





10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

EVERYMAN'S
ENCYCLOPAEDIA
12 Volumes A—Z

3rd Edition tevised to 1950

$36.00 for the Set
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

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





EMPORIUM

RADNOR HOUSE _

FLINT HALL

acres,

rooms, 2 garages and all usual

Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers & Building Surveyors
THE FIRM WITH A REPUTATION

Plantations Building

RALPH - A - BEARD

AUCTIONEER AND
REAL ESTATE AGENT

For PROPERTIES, RENTALS
and
AUCTION SALES

Always at Your Service

For VALUATIONS Ete.

Call

Hardwood Alley P.O. Box 279

Phone
4683



Isle of

hotel
Rates from $7.00 per head
in best resi-
dential district under Government House
Rates from $5.00 per head per day
On Grand Anse Bathing

a wall and

to remove the said License
to a board and shingle shop with shed-
roof
George, and to*use the said License at
such last described premises

con-
s.dered at the Licensing Court to be held
1951, at
11 o'clock a.m. at Police Courts Dist
“B".

oranges,
were

Ltd.







LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

Florence Yarde,
Shopkeeper of Watts Village, St. George
purehaser bolder of Liquor License No.
#44 of 1951, granted to John M. Padmore
im respect of premises viz.
galvanized shop attached to a wall build-
ing situate at Greers,
permission



ANNOUNCEMENTS) SHEPPING WOTICE



ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM

S HECUBA—2ist June 1951.
M.S ORANJESTAD—Sth July 1951
MS. BONAIRE—i3th July 1951.
M.S HERSILIA—26th July 1951.
SAILINGS TO PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM
MS. WILLEMSTAD— 01) July 1951,

SAMLANGS TO TRINIDAD, PARAM-

ARIBO AND GEORGETOWN

S 8. COTTICA—26th June 195:
MS. HECUBA—9th July 1951

S. P. MUSSON, SON & co., LTD.



oo



The M.V. “Caribbee” will accept
cargo and passengers for Dominica,
Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and
st Kitts. Sailing Friday 29th
instant

B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION INC,

Telephone 4047.

















Avents,
Canadian National St hi
SOUTHBOUND
Salls Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Name of Ship Montreal. Halifax Boston Barbados. Barbados
CAN, CONSTRUCTOR 22 June 25 June _ 4 July 4 July
LADY NELSON ; 30 June 3 July 5 July 14 July 15 July
CAN, CRUISER ee 10 July 13 July ~ 22 July 23 July
CAN. CHALLENGER 20 July 23 July ss 1 Aug. 2 Aug.
LADY RODNEY * 3 July 2 Aug. 4 Aug. 13 Aug. 14 Aug,
CAN, CONSTRUCTOR 9 Aug 12 Aug. -- 21 Aug. 22 Aug.
LADY NELSON : 20 Aug 23 Aug. 25 Aug. 3 Sept. 4 Sept.
catenin et ae nett
NORTHBOUND
Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
Name of Ship Barbados, Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal
LADY RODNEY 3 July 4 July 14 July 16 July 19 July
LADY NELSON 27 July 29 July 7 Aug. 9 Aug. 12 Aug.
LADY RODNEY 25 Aug. 28 Aug. 6 Sept. 8 Sept. 11 Sept.
LADY NELSON 16 Sept. 18 Sept. 27 Sept. 28 Sept. 2 Oct.
LADY RODNEY 16 Oct. 18 Oct. 27 Oct. 28 Oct, 1 Novr.



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.





NOTICE



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

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

We solicit your co-operation and shall appreciate

it if you will arrange your ordering to suit.

Central Foundry Ltd.







THE BARBADOS MUTUAL LIFE

ASSURANCE SOCIETY

Invites Applications for the post of

CANVASSER

Applications in person and in writing

will be received up to Saturday 30th
June.

For particulars apply to

C.K. BROWNE

Beckwith Place, Secretary

Bridgetown.









Wm. FOGARTY ITD.

LATEST ARRIVALS

---+ inelude ...

Mc CALL'S PATTERNS &
TRANSFERS

PINKING SHEARS—

(Prevents material edges fraying)

LADIES HANDBAGS—
(Lizard Skin and Others)

NEW SHOES—

for Men and Women
FEATHER PILLOWS

HELENA RUBINSTEIN'S
BEAUTY PREPARATIONS.
®

Wm. FOGARTY LTD.















a: PAGE SEVEN



LST

WANTED

CLEAN OLD RAG
Delivered to
Advocate Press Room



4

GP 9999995999999 99955 a
S University College of
> The West Indies

EXTRA-MURAL *"*
DEPARTMENT
in co-operation with the
BRITISH COUNCIL .
A BRAINS TRUST
on
ECONOMIC PROBLEMS

Errol Barrow, B.Sc., Econ.
Dr. Ida Greaves, M.A.
Sir John Saint, C.M.G., O.B.E.















































K. H. Straw, B.A. (Hons.
Econ.)
Mrs. Gertrude Williams,

(Reader in Social Economics, ~
Bedford Coll. London Univ.)
at the tn

British Council, Wakefield ©
at 8 p.m. ;
on
Thursday July 5th “

Members of the Public Are
invited to send in written ques-
tions for enswer on the*




FOR SALE

PROPERTY KNOWN AS

BALATA

IN THE ISLAND OF

ST. LUCIA

B.W.T.



{about 5 miles from

Capital, Castries)
Consisting of Twenty four (24)
acres of land on which are sited:

the

Two (2) Modern Buildings, suitable
for Country Club and Guest
House,

(1) A Wooden Building (36 x 39)

Building 42 x 42 Containing:
9 Bedrooms, Large Hall; ‘Sit-
ting Room and Store Room.

Veranda on two sides. Covered
with Galvanized Lron,

(2) A Large 3-Storey

Building Containing:
rooms, Large Hall, Sitting
Room and Store Room...

Floors and other necessary wood-
work of Pitch Pine, Bullet wood
and Green-heart,

Concrete
9. Bed-



Veranda right around on two
storeys, All Modern | .Gon«=
veniences, =

+ oe

The Property has two rivers of
crystal clear water running®
through it, “a

For domestic use the buildings

are served jointly from conerete >
cisterns with a eapacity of 22,000
gallons, ‘
Likewise the Lighting Serviee- is
by Shinn ae Plant in perfect
condition, with a capaclfy
2,000 Watts, . uy *
On the lands are 1,000 Cocoar
Trees, 200 Julie and ~ oth
Mangoe Trees and Avacado. Bear,
{all bearing) «
Balata is next to UNION,
Government Experiment:
cultural Station,





thé
Aagri-
-

Owner's reason for selling: Unable
through

impaired health» to
devote personal attention © to
business,

For further particulars, apply
during the next few days to

Mr. Cecil Augustin, Indramer
Guest House, Worthing, Christ
Church,

Phone 8364

AUCTION SALE

MONDAY 2ND AND
TUESDAY 3RD JULY
11.30 A.M. DAILY

We are favoured with instruc-
tions from Mrs. Don Johnson, and.
others to sell by auction Wi —x=
tensive collection of valuable fur-
niture, glassware, silver, china
and the entire contents of “MED-
MENHAM” Pine Hill. V{@wiiig.
Saturday 9 to 12 and morning*prior
to Sale

_
— <>
Radio Table, 3 Tier Wagail,, Tea.
Trolley, China Cabinets,, Side-
boards, Set 6 Dining Chairs, Set
4 Dining Chairs, Set 6 Tub Chairs,
Rockers, Easy Chairs, Morris Suite,
Morris Chairs, Double-ended Set-
tee, Book Stands, Hat Stands, Re-
volving Bookcase, Plant Stands, -
Tip Top Tables (brass feet) »Reund
Tip Top Table, Square Tables, Nest
of Tables, Assorted Tables, Cock-
tall Tables, Kidney Table, Ward
robes, Bedside Tabies, Dressing
Tables, Oval Table, Screens, Writ-
ing Desk, Two Pairs Single Beds,
Odd Single Bed, Shaving*Stand

| and Mirror, (all the above 7M :
hogany), Westinghouse ~~ Sn
Phillips Radio, Trays, Card Tabtes,
‘

Painted Gallery Furniture, Painted
Bedroom Furniture, Oak >China
Cabinet, Presses, Fretwork Book
Stand, Walnut Dining Table,
Indian Table, Two Suits Armour
(stage), Single Iron Beds
Springs, Spring Mattresse:
Deep Sleep Mattresses, Sh
Wicker Tables,
Mosquito Nets. Electric
Large Carpets, Large
Carpet, Dominican
Carpets and Rugs,
tion Table Cloths,
Cloths, Pillows,

Collection

and
Several
¢ Racks,
Chairs,
Toasters,
Dominican

Rugs, Rush
Large Collec-
Tea an@ Tray
ushions, Large
ef Kitchen Ware
Utensils, Ransome Mower,
Plates, Kerosene Cooker, Garden
Furniture, Large Collection Glass-
ware, China, Cutlery,
Ornaments, Kitchen
Table Lamps, 2
phones,
Pictures
Flower Pots, Rose Trees,
Model Morris 14 Car and
many other attractive items



Wicker

and
Hot

Silver and
Furnitur?,
Portable
Miscellaneous
Frames,

Gramo-
Records,
Concrete
149
very

and

CATALOGUE ON APPLICATION
Cash on fall of the hammer

AUCTIONEER

John 4. Biadon

A.F.S., F.V.A.
Phone 4640
PLANTATIONS BUILDING







































|
;
‘
;

s

d it

ated

tt
Ee

herintiseebibX.

oa]




PA

PAGE EIGHT

Swordfish,



Flying Fish

Beat Opponents

IN THE TWO water polo

yesterday afternoon Swordfish defeated Barracudas

goals to two
the season by winning their
to one.

WVeuldn’ t Practise
Cricket—Arrested

VANCOUVER, June 27

Failure to appear at cricket
practice proved to be the down-
tall of Captain Balfour today. An
Englishman using that name and
identified as Alfred Hemingway
(44) was charged with unlawful-
ly wearing His Majesty's naval
uniform.

The uniform was that of a Cap-
tain Surgeon and was embellished
with decorations ineluding the
Distinguished Service Order, the
Distinguished Flying Cross, the
Military Cross and the Croix de
Guerre.

A Vancouver policeman, Bill
Hendy;°who is an ardent cricket-
er, said Capt. Balfour had come
up to him two weeks agg during

a ctickct game here and men-
tioned that he liked the game

Hendy invited him over for
practice.on Saturday. When he

did not show up, leaving Hendy's
team one man short, the police-
man said he got plenty sore. He
started an investigation resulting
in today’s arrest—(C.P.)

South Africa Lead

* . ie .
Combined Services
PORTSMOUTH, June 28
Combined Services were forced
to follow on 264 runs’ behind
South Africa’s first innings total
on the second day of the three-
day match here today.
Combined Services were dis-
missed for 235 in reply to the
South African first innings score
of 499 for 5 declared and follow-
ing on scored 85 for 2 in the
second innings.
Results of County
matches are as follows:
At Leeds Yorkshire beat Glam-
organ by an innings and 54 runs:
Glamorgan 66 (Wardle six for
21,° Appleyard four for 24) and
90 (Wardle 5 for 37, Appleyard
5 for 44) Yorkshire 210 (White-
head not out 58). —Reuter.

THE POWER
HOUSE

by M. Harrison-Gray

A high reverse by responder

—ie,, a rebid in a new
suit at the level of Three—
must be treated as an
inferentia! force.

This necessity arises from the
cramping of bidding space after
certain sequences. North holds:
eees *A TFS. @AK JI8,

South opens One Spade, North
bids Two Hearts and South
Two Spades The only
rebid that is safe, natural.
constructive and economical
is Three Diamonds. How-
ever minimum his opening,
South must _make — one
further bid. If his Club
aoe is inadequate for No-

Cricket



Trumps. he can rebid
Spades once more or give
imple reference or
earts. th of these calls

can be passed by North, so
it follows that South must
take the action indicated

Oe ¥87,¢Q93,



Four Spades. South's hand
has been greatly improved by
North's high reverse in
Diamonds

ma 8 eto ¥ 108 2 @ 3.
@#ao

Four Hiatis. The hand ts not
suitable for No-Trumps, but far
too strong for a simple prefer-
ence bid of Three Hearts or a
mere. rebid of Three Spades.
North has announced that he is
not afraid of playing in Three
Hearts even though South's sup-
porting values are poor.

AQ8753,.9K, @Q10935

A 5.

Six Diamonds. South's hand
bas developed into a powerhouse
It is stuffed with key cards, and
the distribution and trump sup-
port are excellent

Uniess North's high reverse ot
Three Diamonds on the hand
shown above is construed as an
inferential force, he is reduced to
a blind leap to game over South's
rebid of Two Spades, or an
unqualified forcing rebid of Four
Diamonds which cuts out a
possible Three No-Irump con-
tract.

This is a logical extension of

the general principle following a
simple rebid o! opener’s suit. In
the sequence One Diamond—
One Spade. ‘I yamonds——-Two
Hearts, respo ; second bid,

although not a reverse, is never-
theless constructive. He cannot
be “rescuing ” with a weak two-
suiter, for it is never necessary to





Teseue partner when he has Albert Berry scored a 97-yar
Tt ees and has not oes Sileiuann ik Tie Aeon avis
we be aalie MEO vr his club’s contest, winning an electric
second call is a high reverse. refrigerator, He said “I’m not
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED much of a golfer.”’—CP)

\ Tandon Frvress Service.

’ ’ tr . s :
They'll Do It Every Time tone W 5. ptew oe







LD EVERYTHING!
HERE WARE !!
GIVE US SIX SEATS
TOGETHER, WILLYA?

matches at the Aquatic Club
five

and Flying Fish notched their first victory for

game against Police four goals

For Swordfish
brothers Herbert
two goals each
Poster one. Bruce
Kenneth Taylor
for Barracudas,

Peter Potter played an inspired

Portiliv
and Nesta scored
and Geoffrey
Armstrong’ and
scored one each

the

game for Flying Fish. He scored
the first three goals with well
placed long shots, from just inside
the half way marth Each sho
curled into the left hand corner of
the Police goal vith unerring
accurary, Potter was also responsi-
ble for the fourth goal when he
gave left winger Mark Conliffe a
food pass.

The Swordfish — Barracuda

match was played first. Barracudas
began by defending the shore goal
and the highlight of their per-
formance was the easy way in
which their goalkeeper Enrique
Lopez anticipated and gathered
shots from the Swordfish for wards,
Basil Brooks, Kenneth Taylor and
Bruce Armstrong also played
determined game for Barracudas,
Swordfish opened the
when Nesta Portillo shot
close in after receiving a
pass from Gerard Jordan.
Barracudas attacked right after

scoring
from
eood

and Albert Weatherhead in goal
foy Swordfish brought off three
magnificent suves from hard and
aecurate shots by Kenneth Taylor
After the third try however the
ball bounced into play+to Bruce
Armstrong who scored with a well
placed shot out of fYreach of
Weatherhead, Swordfish.got thelr
sacond goal late in the first halt
when Geoffrey Foster scored anc

at half time

game,
The Third Goal

Barracudas although kept en the

detensive — still made severa!
attacks but were unable to score
Meanwhile Herbert Portillo scored
the third goal for Swordfish and
his brother Nesta followed soon
after with the fourth. Barracudas
fought back and Taylor scored.
Then Herbert Portillo put the
issue beyond doubt by scoring the
fifth and final goal from just in-
side the half way mark shortly
Lefore the end of play.

In the second game, Police won
the toss and chose the goa! at the
~ deep end. They were first on the
attack but nothing bore fruit, Play
‘then centred around mid-field and
it was not until mid-way through
the first half that Potter scored his
first goal from just inside the half-
way mark. It was a lovely shoi
right jnto the top left hand corner
of the nets.

After this Police tried to open
their account and one of the Flying
Fish men were ordered from the
water for a major foul. This left
their right wing Franklyn un-
marked. Franklyn fed by Rich-
ards and Phillips made sever
attempts to score but half time
found the score Flying Fish ‘|

it was still anybody

Police nil.

Flying Fish bucked up after the
interval and the seeond half was}
not four minutes old before Potter |
seored his second and third goals, |
both with long shots.

Police then went on an all-
out offensive, and in, a melee in
front of the Flying Fish goal
caused by a good forward pass by
Richards, Best the Police centre-
forward made no mistake in open-
ing the account for his side.

However, Polices’ sudden spurt
came too late, and just before the
time-keeper Maj. Foster blew ”
the match Mark Conliffe put
quick one past the Police eles
dian from a pass from Potter who
played a fine game throughout

The referee was Mr. Archie
Clarke. The Linesmen were
Messrs. G. Rogers and .D. Ban-
nister.

The teams were: Tee eet
E. Lopez, B. Brooks (Capt.),

Rogers, M. Lambert, B. iene
K. Taylor and K. Armstrong

Swordfish, A. Bp atherhead
(Capt.), G. Foster, D. Bladen, G.
Jordan, M. Jordan, N. Portillo and
H. Portillo,

Police. M. Richards (Capt.),
L. Best, L. Dodson, R. rae
E. Harris, W. Phillips and
Franklyn.

Flying Fish. P.

Foster (Capt.),
Cc. Hart, H.

Weatherhead, B.

Malone, M. Conliffe, VY. Lawrence
and P, Potter.

This afternoon's fixtures are
Mermaids vs. Starfish and Ursu-
line Convent vs. Goldfish. Referee
Mr. &. Ince.



LUCKY SHOT
SOURIS, Man.
On his second try 72-year-old

WML Yj,



: Mrs H. Weiss

1 ing office.—(CP)

College

School, H. . ys

vs. Pirates 7.45 p.m.
Potice Band at Hastings

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



trate tte ee

MEN ONLY



EN

PALL MALL—the strange game from which women are banned, is being played here by two men, and

Mr. Geoffrey Trill, left, is lining up a cannon.
played with a long cue, a wooden ball and an iron ring.
one player, so the ladies are left out.

Introduced into England by King Charles, the game is
“We play it to get away from women” said





pbledon



Jester Wins: Trial

Loses Again Stakes In Trinidad

WIMBLEDON, Surrey June 28,

PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 28.
Midsummer Race Meeting opened at the

The track was on/thé dry |.

A. Viera of Brazil bet S.
Stokenburg of Sweden 8—6é, THE .T.T.C.
6 3, 8—6, in the third poe of Queen's Park Savannah, Port- -of-Spain in sunny weather
Sanne eke tediuner De yesterday after, weeks of rain.
pionships were continued here Side as no rain had fallen since Monday. Consequently the

today. ‘

Mrs. H. Weiss of Argentina ant , : 7 :
Mrs. R. Haukness of Norway were ‘The rich Trial Stakes Classic
beaten 6-—4, 6—4 by Miss M, A. Was carried off by The Jester 11
Emerson and Miss R. N. Woodgate who won - an easy race from

>of Britain in their first round Buddha and Miss Flicka. Fourth
mateh in the Women’s Doubies Was Rock Diamond. only Trini-

dad horse to place, the first three
being bred in Jamaica.

The Jester 11 is a chestnut
gelding by the champion Jamai-
ean sire Merry Mark who is also
the sire of Foot Mark and Mark
Twain. The Jester II’s dam is All
Gold who is also mother of Rose-

at Wimbledon today,

Mrs, Weiss was the stronger of
the partnership with Mrs. R.
Haukness She hit hard on the
forehand and scored some good
shots down the centre of the court.

Mrs. Haukness volleyed well but
the couple did not achieve as

times for the races were reasonably good.

Results are as follows:—

MAIDEN STAKES

1,

2.
3
4
Time 1,02 2/5
£1.72, $1.72. Forecast $50.60,
7 ae STAKES TROPHY

2
3
4

(C Class, 5 turlohgs).
Lupinus (Quested)

Careful Annie (Yvonnet)

Court O'Law (O'Neil)

Scottish Dame (Newman)

Pari $5.54 and $1.96.

(6 furlongs)
The Jester II, (C. Lutehman)
Buddha, (Ali .

Miss Flicka (A. Joseph).
Rock Diamond (Newman?
Time 1.15, Pari $2.18 and $1.60,

$3.84, $3.84. Forecast $72.72
COLONY STAKES

{(F Class 4 y.o. and

rs - ‘ over) (5 farlongs).
good an understanding as the Bri- â„¢@ry, a filly who has won quite 4. Assurance (J. Lutchman)
tish pair a few races in Trinidad. He is” < Minweture (4, Joseph)

Miss Emerson and Miss Wood- + decgmaa by. Mr. S. W. Branker wie . The Eagle (Â¥vomnet) (Dead Heat,
gate took every advantage of the bought him as a two year © Time 1.01 4/5. Pari $4.18 and $2.12.
weak backhand of the Argentine from Jamaica and trained by 85.00, $248. Forecast $88.00.
player who also had trouble with Mr. Henry Hart, one of the lead- ;
her serving. Mrs, Weiss did every- ing trainers in Trinidad. TT.C. PLATE (A Class, I mifle 130 yds.)

The other feature event of the
day, the T.T.C. plate, went te
Mark Twain who was well ridden
by Yvonnet but was lucky to get

thing to try and upset the rhythm
oft the English pair with long driv-
ing, but, Miss Emerson and Miss
Woodgate refused to be put out of



ly winner was successful, but in
the St. Clair Stakes, the outsider
Fair Front, made every pole 4
winning one to win from Court
O’Law causing the forecast to
pay $788.72 on this combination

Deposits of $1 or
accepted, but no withdrawals will
be allowed from the school bank-

WHAT'S ON TO-DAY

Court of Appeal and Lower
Courts 10, a.m. ,

Table Tennis (Inter-Club
competitien) Foundation
vs. Y.M.P.C. and Ever-

ton vs. Hampton 6 p.m.
Basket Ball at Y.M.P.C.—

Modern High
Cc. Old Boys

vs.

Rocks 8 p.m.



Your hair will be

Empire : “King Solomon's Mines”
—2 40 & 890 pm

Roxy: “King Solomon's Mines’ —
5 & 8.15 pm handsomer by far

Olymple: “Toast of New Orleans”
and “Kid Glove
&s80 pm

Killer’ — 4.90

when you treat it to
‘Vaseline’ Hair Tonic.

Plaza (Bridgetown) :
the Fiffel Tower”
“A Shocking Affair’ —

840 pm

“The Man on

230 &

Just use a few drops
a day... then see







the difference!
Buy a bottle today!

The Weather



TO-DAY #
: 5.42 a.m. e
: 6.24 p.m,

Moon (New): July 4

Lighting: 7.00 p.m.

High Water: 1.28 p.m. TRADE MARK

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington):
< -17 in,
Total for Month to Yester-

VASELINE is the registered trade mark
of the Chesebrough Mix. Co. Cone

%



wi

ss

day: 6,62 ins, Da
Temperature (Min.): 78.5° F x
Temperature (Max.): 85.5° F ||}
Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) E., |
(3 p.m.) E.S.E. %
Wind Velocity: 15 miles per %
hour x
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.994, ‘

eo

Otte

(3 p.m.) 29.932

4,

4,4,







By Jimmy Hatlo_
erat ee






| AFTER EVERYONE'S
| NICELY SETTLED UP
| COMES THE THUNDER-

ING HERD



SPO POET?

ee?

ty
4
\

6966500004
PPOESS SFOS

‘

LSSSFS FSF L OIF

s

2

3
4
T

s2

their stride and went confidently UP on the inside to defeat Re- ¢7 ANNE STAKES (B Class, 6 tartongs).
through the match.--Reuter. bate who went wide in the . Nan Tudor (J. Belle)

stretch. Mark Twain is the Jamai- 2. White Company (Quested)

NO WITHDRAWALS can Derby winner of 1950 and ecu, (aendts
this was his first race in Trimi-~ Time 1,14 3/5. Pari $3.06 and $1.42
IkITCHENER, Ont. dad. Third in the T.T.C. plate {!.84, $1.96. Forecast $29.12.
The Kitchener-Waterloo Colle- was Hot Bread and fourth was ip ht maa ake reas
giate in co-operation with a local Devon Market. 1. Fait Front (Singh) 7
trust company has received per- In the majority of the events 2. Court O’Law (O'Neil)
> misSion to open a banking office, either the favourite of some like- 3. Miss Vie (Lattimer)
4. Brumine (Ali)
more will be

sea 1.50 4/5. Pari Waar and 36.42.

Cc Canons STAKES
3.
2.
3. Baby Bird (A. Joseph)
4.

PPPOE EPEC OIF

MAKE SURE

THAT YOUR

: NEXT SUIT
‘ BEARS THIS

, LABEL
‘ OF DISTINCTION



PCS. MAFFEI & Co, Ltd.

66S SOO OOOO SPOTS OSS SSO OPO OO SOD

Mark Twain Yvonnet)
Rebate (J. Belle!
Hot Bread (J, Lutehman)
Devon Market (Afi)

ime 1.5034: Pari $2.42 and $1.48, $2.06, |
Forecast $26,

$11.96. Forecast

(D Class 6 furlongs)
Fair Profit (Quested)

Battle Song (Newman)

Sun Glee (Lattimer)



LPL LVL PPPLLL PCD



be, GO6C98S

FOOSE SS SSS SSS FF OF

ES TE





Series “MM”!
Out To-day

The First Prize will most likely
exceed $40,000 at the B.T.C. Mid-)

Summer Meeting, the ae.
was told * the BJ\C.,
yesterday. This would. be spout |

$4,000 less than the record prize]
of over $44,000 paid out at the
Mid-Summer Meeting last year.

“We are now selling the Series
“LL” and the Series “MM” will
be out tomorrow.

“The tickets are not being sold |
as quickly as they were at the)
same time last year but there is,
reason to believe that the sale will |
be stepped up just before om
meeting comes off.

“The sale of the tickets is
about two or three series behind
what it was last year at this time.’





IRISH AMBASSADOR

WASHINGTON, June 28.
President Truman today nomi- |
nated the Secretary of the Navy,
Francis Matthews, to be Ambassa-
dor to Ireland.—Reuter.

Hello Girls & Boys!
This is Peter from New Haven
calling you to the
«{ FOX CLUB, GARDEN, St.
te me

James

A Big Backanal Dance

On SATURDAY NIGHT
June 30th 1951

f SUBSCRIPTION =10t-
Ist prize — Bottle of Whisky
2nd prize — 6 Bottles of Stout

To the best Daneer of Mambo
Jambo
Musie by Mr. Coa Alleyne's
Orchestra
Transportation to and from dance. ;
Bar Solid, 29.6.51-—~2n, |

“POLITICAL
MEETING

TO-NIGHT

JUNE 29th

At 8 o’clock
@

Under the Auspices of The
Barbados Electors’
Association

J e
in Support of

MR. Hl. A. DOWDING

At

Chatles Rowe Bridge,
St. George

{ e
Speakers :

Messrs. WILKINSON,
DOWDING
MOTTLEY
GODDARD
GRIFFITH

Miss REID and others
29,6.51.—I1n.












SPARES and

SERVICE

We hold a large stock of
genuine Standard and
Triumph spare parts and our
trained service engineers are
ready to carry out any job
from small replacements to
a complete overhaul. Why
not book an appointment wiht
us?

j Chelsea Garage (1950) Lid.

Pinfold St.







Political

Meeting

(Under the auspices of

THE BARBADOS
LABOUR PARTY &

BARBADOS WORKERS
UNION)

will be held at

St. Patrick's
Ch. Ch.

To-night

29th June 1951

in support of the candidature
of
THOMAS W. MILLAR



i
Speakers:—

H. G. CUMMINS 2

F. L. WALCOTT ;

K. N. R. HUSBANDS 4

tT. O. BRYAN 3

und Others $3]

% 28.6.51.—2n. #3

2 +
it SLOSS

FRIDAY, JUNE 29, 1951







| Home







Products
Department

We have opened some tasty items
which you are sure to find useful
somewhere in the home

GLASS HANDKERCHIEF BOXES
A really beautiful addition for your

| Wardrobe Each___............ $1.50

POTTERY ASH TRAYS
OM icine cetes aan Lee & $3.00

POTTERY PLACE CARD HOLDERS
Boch. BO & $2.00

POTTERY SWEET DISHES
Edch._____.._...._.._......62.80 & $3.00

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.





| 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
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PRICES .
Truck
Trailer

$965.00
$183.00

% Truck’s Maximum Load 1 ton

14 Trailer’s Maximum Load 1 ton

% Gasoline consumption 2 pts. per hour with full load
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es 666566666566 x

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PAGE 1

FRIDAY. JtlXK 20. 1951 On tu rio As la n ds Rich In History Of Indian Tales LITTLE CURRENT Ontario, June. A new history of the Manliot.lends a kind of enchantment not found a) in North America. It caeu a fascinating screen of anden^ Indian lore around the beeutlfu I i the district Jua east of the gateway between Lake Huron and Superior. A mist of fantastic legend surrounds Matutculin. of who* thre* islands one it the largest freshn the world. '•I'eat ManitouliTi hi almost 100 miles long, varying in width (rum 40 miles to tw 0 mile 1 .. I* has 108 sparkling blue lakSS. "Little Matiiioulin" i, about seven miles in diameter while the third. Drummorul Island. 1 in United States waters Just to the south. All three were there before the Ice Age. when a great glacier cap swept down from th c Arctic to shroud half of North America. Recent excavations by a team of iirchaelogtuts from Michigan Uni\er*ity indicate mesollthic man dwelt in the district. Primitive instruments found in the last few years are similar to those found in Aft.c., and Norwav. Indian Gods According to Indian legend Anit?ririili I flllllUlt: Orest Ma.ntovi. Mht Bacrad me, was the dwelling place of the Grand Manitou. th ( ancient InM..ii, i.. ni ept *>f the Supreme Being. Giant rhalk etlffc ovechang)Oi> West Bay. 19 milc s from this bund town. Mn the place of appeasement for the Grand BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACK THREE lie Earned Mote Than His Boss Pests, Disease Halve World Food Production lianitou. Human sacrifices were still made there when Etienne Brule discovered tininland pi thc early 1600s. On the north side of Lake Manitou, largest of tinInland lakes, is ''footstool," where the God down to reat. Indian maidens Coast manager ft. •till go there to make their wish cotton brokers, for handsome husbands. And hr named mon na „ bos* — Uimar Fleming. Jan Dream's Hoik where Use waters >A McGregor Bay and Bay of Islands converge, was n similar rendezvous for the Indian brave*. Hi indentation has been worn In the summit of the rock by the bodies of tbou Indians who slept thenwhan the spirit of the Great Manitou hung strong in the night air of bygone years. The braves believed Man,!.-u together they inadc him Al...-. would counsel them in their lop earner last year With *a dreams, telling them whether the< .hculd be warriors, hunters oi tillers of the soil. LONDON. .Tune 28. Thr conference of mule than 100 of the world's Ictdin ; agricultural scientists which has been discussi igj methods of eheckinu heavy crop losses due to disease and insect pests ended today. In an address on some of the In these Hays <>t | crop problems in ...:;* agncul |B4 hahl of Dairying pests and H, J. Page, Principal of disease about the world Wafl ..,_ the [mpsriaJ College of Tropicul enormously Inctesatad Govern* lent o* the company -who goi Agriculture. Ti IIUOJO said thai .' DWOU eotlid 001 iUStlj blamed bout E45.MU .'i Salary plus ,h ravages of crop pests and for i-nfmung the most I From NEWFXl. RCH.KKS NEW YORK. A A13,6(-a-year sales manage! ii. California got a .* 1M.090 bonus %  ^ : the highest in Americ He is Mr. J. C Dellinger. Pnciflc diseases nnd weeds could be enand oa llm IX'llinger'i. £163.000 bonus tirely prevented tinworld over —Rrulrr. top? one give* to the head t ,llt * camber i-elng issued If quota holders Bt the Contm Office. world's lane Chart I Wilson, preafdtnl WD '• ir "' ssore sure IMM t ,• ,i % %  gt. QaoaraJ Motors. higher sWdaai ropa i\.\, tXIIIIOlM'S SUkFl a got a bonus of £151.000. world food production might well But his salary was £72.000. And be JD llailV .\cHS|>U|M*r t t Ideals are r r nttainabte only in Uh NEW YORK III! I'KH I \\.\R hi now %  uuitc out of the quest km in our A dafl) CatflOlh n man's war. Within eight minute* Imperfect world Mr. Page ndded. w jth a general m at Klein*self-service department "On the oUier hind the applicaOT || M retfcglaus Dm dUS r ,il. 1,000 men's twotion of plunt proter.ion measure-iK. Klt publleatlon here In SeptemHistorians not.Lhal ,.„. j er ked from within UsS limits or what is ber. history l s a blank from UOO to rfl( ks b> sl(in ipcdtng cu.slonicis. te.hnir.-ill> practicable eOUId well [, w ,u he sUfted In a group 1825, aiif. bebeve It u led .^ardless of Mies. Price— IB dolresult Ui a 25 per cent, or evci. of Bonuui Calhollc lay loui (d. The .ndinn* iajr J lars 95 tvnl; p., sd.). n so per rent, increase iu crop w ,i n tiie aim of pt-tting more SCULIUNt. lor <\w ariirtd production jWigious emphasis in On i' |onsors former!v publish"' No r.xaguerution given are PLAZA _BRIDGETOWN Opening Today (Frid) 29th 3.M A H..-IO p.m. A .^II Diinv at 4.41 fc 8 30 p ir as nii^r MOM Mr \ —in Parii as you've novctr •••n it bofore! Rice Company For />. Guiana ir o % %  oantaaaaseaii LONDON. JSS Pinaiai i at Carporai l<-ng arm eataasarvsr stasB> of thc repan actvtatita (• -slU> ef es' i %  %  recenU> rauirned to lxndon stn nu'.v an t ind u |oln in dtacMS dona here wttb I eapeetl It has been learnt tKi 'inaneul JS|>.:>. of the projee ..mi M of the moal lnii>ortan lions which C %  nals will %  'I i r % %  po*silul•v a| -.nding a market for addtH i i is regarded as an extremely good pntintml iustomii %  %  | %  tap up then imports pravtdJng %  huh can %  •\ being %  %  C DC. b %  Umj %  i say just when the fll wlU be bain II ^ v \o lllltTM IlliOll WAaHINOTCW %  i nit.' >i %  %  CoinmiHr. Ulda) thought" i vention In UM Pel told the House Pntt Upn Affairs Committee howerai %  \aggerute the rrltic luatton and asj ..miiot eica#jtratc the In Ki-uler \9.VINGs "/. YEAST-VITE The Only Pain Reliever containing Vitamin B< • Kill .vmptoimdl.app.-jr, jnj ) m !-t((iii ( %  •/.• % %  .' n nothing rlv. U W \S I MM —II. the ONI V pj n rcl > r wbdi ALSO f n nn i m ilic luln c Vinimm P. So nufcc lurtvou ,.-. VI.ASI.VIII RELIEVES YOUR PAIN AND MAKES YOU f££t WELL Hr \ HUD1GHES ; ; NERVE NINS j ; CW.BS j CHILLS { RHEUMATIC | MINS %  %  On children's cuts, scratches and abrasions use V D E'TT O L' THE MODltN ANTISEPTIC S*rn. N,N POISOHOI l Dm \N r I'SIN I ) > %  >> i s TOO Ktii BOH OiXE.... SIIO H I.VtV Sl.%11 I. ft 1 tfVM •-' Starting /0-/*l .#/ rttntinninff ut %I\II\IB mmd \t0.it r v//ou s BUBI I ureat h < >• oi .-. -cended on the islard. obcu! V JO. {utM s B v n to-night by the Their fuiti.m,ci, burned tn kit'-hens. HARBOUR LOG In Cftrlisle Bay %  Sch Zl I IHI. C*l>t .1 V IvUfU hrnr. t*clv rmn %  • %  "" %  ..,!!. 8ch rhMn, M V i.f. Jo*, aep Lucille M. flmilh. Sch rranhljn D H M V n %  *' %  KaaiVAi* M V CAtttnillX. Its IK Climbs. Iro.n Dominica IHI'AliM "I 'S S HUCKU. 4.SS4 Ions net. Opt. 1 .. ... In Touch with Barbados Costal Station Cable and WineHM* <' I Utl iSWei 11 JI lh^•^ Can now ewemuiiieaie will '• %  loltowlns hlB* Ihreusn >••'" S" 11 ""* C'oau Station: — S S Mecm-'eM. Aaellfrn. IWol ."ill*" t'civeter. Fatic •• 1 Krhnoml. a.Wd. Bk> Ji llanirn Wang. Oaaiosni ptivlla. Gen*If AUanIK Ltnaea. Ale* I'l-nirr. MMga. Stoit. PanagM NaUaHtMl ralrnef. Tl 111 In a Quir contest; il.is your f peasant growers MI handicap to your career' Sarah replied: "It has certauilv land. 1 ney irara without Ananclal not been a handicap. However, resouices nnd had nn got Uie neither has it helped. I think the money to spend on insecticides lid i> nnd fungus, sunu. directed to my father: -Has youi %  woniu*. daughter's career In the theatn Hindrance or a satisfiiclior U.S. Sfnatorcs Do W ilhout Holidm %  Mil ... ... FT. ., leader Senator Fines MeFarland . The only real hope of getting increase in food production by plant protection methods, for the peasant cultivators ot the world, was by the use of resistant or unmtine v.irietief. and perhapbiologic il control, too. The first cost of tin a %  : .ill grower was little or nothing. Oth lished there was no ccettatMlng extra exi< %  DEBORAH KM SMART GRAIGER RICHAED CARLSON COMPIDN BCHHETI... MOMI WIIM.J^T-w UI .IWIUSI .-.-•.—< EMPIRE :— To-Day 2.30 & 8.30 nnd continuing Daily at 4.45 6c 8 30 ROXY :— To-Day an1 continuing Daily at 4.45 (V 8.15



PAGE 1

ntlUAY. JINK 2. 151 ll.\KII\DOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. TILfHONI 110 The chaff lo, •hnn.mtntoU o( ll.ith.. Murmti. L'NIM. Acknowlebfrorni*. and In Mi mourn noUn I* t. >U on •-i (or any number of wrwda up lo 90. and 1 NBU per word n WMk-da>B anal 4 .mi |w< word on Sunday* (or each addition*] word. For Bin hi. Marriage or rif—m*nl %  nnoun**m*nU In Carll. C*llln Ihe rhara* I* e) at lor an> number of word* : lo SU and • cents per word for each i I addition,.) word Term, caah Phone m IHI.-H %  JO and 4 pan. jua (or Daalk %  ..114. ml) nrr p.m. FOR S VI I Ml-I-**... cheroe leeek II eeal I H"U lihWn M %  %  -ii. — .. •'•* ia la-.duy* ALTOMOTIVt IN MEMOKIAM "' W UN >Mvla. fthella CUpp4i: and %  ijnioll Road Camrgrton VilUl* H In Au.Iin Truck IMp nd*l itaiutN ID -rctaeni Tyre* and platform in ew.lhmt co'idlllon. (an be >HII a| tourleiy Gara*-* Sealed •endera (or Ihe abuve will be received up to n n */nda, the Htn June at our OBVe, Room 111, FtanUUari* Building. Lo... Broad Street id ouraelvea to accept the. tender juiana Tunuud Mutual Co Lid. neat an Mlheat oi Th. Bril Fire In. (in IM IM.M SALES REAL ESTATE T AMI I.IK. at Beaehinou,. > %  —thatiat.,, fuint Joseph. *Ui>dlM on I rood. 1 perchoa of Ural Tn*> howee conta'na ] (allener lot>n|e. •nunc mom. a bwdrooru. I bathroom*, aitchen. laundry, garage and *erv*nt. room Flower* carder, in ground* Irtpecf.on ori application l th C-l' taker. Rhoda Yard, at cornrt o( Beacnrnawnl .Pa* lure Th* pro,.%  ture. but which nil) be wld *t-p*r*..>l>i will be >et up for rale b> n petition at our oaVe, lara. Bridgetown, on Friday JBtli June l'i•ta.il dlM YEAHWOUD ROYCK, Solicitor*. CAR—Vau.,hall l 0 In peilrcl condtUoo, new tyre* and pami-job IVewi *ul> prarrd Apply B do. A*ncle* MaSI-a*. Ring ] •BAKU Norman C. In loving and ..flectmnalr memory of our d*r or who pa a aad away a year ag.i Behind the dim unknown *Undeth •itiiin the ihadoM. keepmil KM pin .-il.tr i I VArtUNn-ii, memorv of our deal mthri Seymour MatUand. writ tell asleep on Juno Mth ItSo Aaleep In God. beautiful garden Trew from all •orrww and pain Bom* day whan life* Journey li W* hope to mawt you again, r... M i.men i, 0 i lur"'i street aMdff the Mil JMWAI.MF.K COTTAGE Two Mile Hill. Handing In 1 acre-, oi garden* and (round* with 1 acre* morOf good sour graa* l.nd The houa.. contain* all modem comfort* and cm..-.-.. %  %  Ctlon to Mr C R Tudor. P,nrll A Vacant poaarailon *ill bi. Further paaUculan ir.im COTTLr. CATFORO at CO.. klOTOR CYCLX .N-w ahipment .f Vetocalta MO c r --Boeur* your. bef,„, *Vf* %  **••*• %  Courtaay Oarage Dui lVKI. In l..v, Norman C. Drake*. -n II II Minimum charge loeek Tl eei M c*wl Saadapi H toOrda — morda 3 ceil* a u"rd ueek— 4 n-ord on Sandap. ... UM| Kth Srptemlol Applt: by letter by 3Slh ltd* with tr.tirikoiMala nl good characler • apiibllltir* lo.— Mr. Dt COUM9 DOYCE. Strathclyde. MISCELLANEOUS IIOL'BK American denrea (Urinal loan Haply Bo RR Co Advot CB 20DI TAKE NOTICE NOTICE IS IIUUaiY GIVEN that the ..i...... ti-rte mnik %  rmuiered In lb* M.g|.liT ..f Trade Mark* In Barbadoa and %  a th* trade mark of R J Reuter Company Limited, a Brlllah Company of Bedford Avenue. Slough. BuckinghamahftB, Uiituind Manufacturer*, and N u.ed bv Ihe (aid company In reaper! of Soap*. perfum*ry. eeaentlal oil*, cream*. eaaawatl e g. hair lotion*, dentifrice* tolHH %  reparation* and Kau de Cologne, and iruit the .-id Ir.idc mark I* the exclusive propeitv o* the Mid NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that legal piiK-rrdiiig. will be taken again*! any p*rron who uw the aald Had* mark or on' colorable imitation thereof in conr ret ion with ihe Mid good*, or who othrrwlt* Infringe, th* right* of thl above company In auch trad* mark. Dated the Mth dav of June 18*1 R J REUTER COMPANY LIMITED. Per AIJ.YEYNT, ARTHUR • %  CO LIMITED. Agent* IT fl 51 3n LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Th* appl-ratm ,,| Sl.,1 sr..>pkoeper of Wi daor Road |n,n haaer holder •1 UrnataT Mil No reaptcl of pretnl*r* (hlngl* *hop *itual*d -I Wlndoor Road. M George fm uemilaalon lo u** th* **kl lie en** at iuch la*t de.eilbed premt*e> To C. W. RUDDER, Kaq.. Dated thl* llth day of June. 1*31 Police Magistrate, Dial. "B" iSgd < STANLEY CHASE, Applicant N li Tin. application will b* con• idered at the Llcenaing Court to be held on Monday. Mh dav of July IWL *t II o'clock am. at Police Court* Dltt c. w. ItCDDER le. DUI -B%  Ml '• i WAGGON iMi. iMarch! Hilim, %  l.tion Waggon. Mileage 1.0M Apph I .Iph Beard Hardwood Alary. t* • 31 :i-. ELECTRIC AL IIATTKKIER' I and II volt DURAI.IFE wiut THomte aeparalor* for Can. Truck, and Motor eyclaa. Court**. Caraf>'Dial Ul. mJ| en. REFRIGERATOH One ill Wrating. hou**. in good avorking ordar Appl< W R Tempro Phone 30*4 or gIM fUH—if" MECHANICAL BICYCl-EHerein**, (or ladl**. gem. ir. vouUn. Special attractlvp aajg irwe. Dial 3fl, Courleay Garage Sill -> MISCELLANEOUS ANTIQUE CHEVAL length l-iadIf Pattern I contact John Shannon. lAASS >., 31011 GALVANISED SHEETS-B*at qualltv new .heel.. Che*pe*t In the laland '. • (i MM: I ft DM. ft K ;T. li |7.a. 10 ft H 40. Neil caah Belter hurry I A HARNES 4. CO.. LTD. GALVANIZED SHEETS M gaugr in length* of B. I. B. 9 and 10 foot Enquire Aulo Tyr* Company. Trafalgar Stre.-t. Phone SM. MSI-tf ii M(M 1'iunmin HU CKEAM MiLK Supreme quality jid onl% H C per 3-lh im linr j (I 00 par 1-lt Itn Oet a tin lo-day from your grocer or Drug Store and ir> th* belt n.ilk obtainable The -ll> family *ue i. really economical tn.ut on "Farmfor th*ak* of your haalih and your pocket. I' your dealer cannot lupply. phone 212 *1 • SI -t.fji. UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER ON WiayNlSillAY till %  i pletedi on Thur*iiaith I, order of Mr* Robert M Jone. r will agfl kgi Houae Appotnlm*nt* which are chl.By |B Mahogany and In perf.-, | including E>t*n.n Dtnlng Table wltn patent Screw lo w-t II. Upright < % %  Cabin*!. Sideboard Round Tip Tup Ti.ble. Serving. Orramrnt and CockTail Tablra. Brrgere Arm i Rocker*. Morrl. Chair* with Sptma *"""" H-i*,., I',.. ii^,., .| Bppj Tabl*. Carved Padaat In Mahogan. van RaM China Cabinet %  Round Ola**>. Wirl'r Arm Cl.nr*. hocker* and Table. P.mtmg. and Watei Colour*. Chiming Clock. Verandah Chair*. Olaaa and China; Sat of T*M* Ola** igl piece* •. Dlnn.-r Sen-lev %  pea. i Tea and CofTe* Sri. ice*. Silver and Platd War* In Vaar* Bntre Dl.he.. Tureen Ac Fork*. Culien BrttH Jardiniere*. Finger Bowl. A. Folding Card Table*. VVt %  Refrigerator In perfect w.-ik K'rctrir Pan; Lampa. Tnaaier an Vtrj Handiomt French Carnatg .,i,d Pu N* Carpet Sueeper. Single Bvdataad* and Spring. Uil\ Pic-, Mirrors. rj*nt> Pie.. i.nwn Pr**a. Vanity Tabl** all in M-h--gm Suite In Uanchlnrale Mird Pre-.. M T Waahrtand. BrdMtaad and Bpt Ing Tabl*. Daap Sleep and llmr M %  ire***.. Child'* Bedatcad. Canvaa Cou. l\i ,r Hue •' I-..I. built in oven. >perle(t cundition. Lar-t-rv Kitchen Ulen.il. and T>blei. I,.. Prrratire Cooker. 1Toola. Holler. New Ho**; OBrdj Chicken Coop* and Ruin, pin| ilitrd Pot*. Orchid*. Hook. Incluilir jKirg'* Hl.lon of 11 .1. i won RENT gr*J H Bg fcl HOUSES OH : -I-UII. r§ Terrace wml runu. -ii>. all modem conver.** rut at H: had 3 Bed" AppbMM-g*. tailed Bat. go.-ton Biilit.li cruiw-f M.urltluo urdcrotl u. be realty to iiV*fl ..mi Fmptgrb ..Mchcd a point in the Shalt Al Arab River ofT Abadan today The river RFMOVAI. Th* *p*>h, atton ol Fl-irvme Yard. l.C*n*e No t M IMI. granted lo John M Padmon • le.i-ert of premlMa vu. a wall an -".%  p aiuchcd to a wall bulM %  ngj .Ituatc at Ore. I rwuaaion lo rarn-^. i i a board and %  hlngl* chop v> nh ., gg i Of attached al Watt* \ r the aald Llcrnar al I lot I lh day of June. 1*11 C V> Kl-ltDBR. E|. Police Magtatrale Diet. 'B Sg.l MDHgMT. VArinr. Appl lea • application ... .lered at the LlrenUng Court lo be held m Monday. Stk dav of July IBM. al I oclock am at Police i %  r. C W RUDDER, Police Magntratc DM II a*a SIl.i U .! BRANKER. TROTMAN a. CO Aurlionrrm ArcnoN \ehl.le Ssk n June al KTAINIJSS STEEL Steak Knlvea |:3O0 per doavn arc the ittarpeit to mention. Broadwiiy Drea* Khoppr w.d.ai—so. WTETABIX-Freah *hlpm*nt of thla moat enjoyable cereal may now be bad ImBftfMt food and provide* a wholeaome "'"I ..t any time John F llut.,.1, Lid P D Fatghlll. n g II—In NOTICE PARJMB OF HT. Lt'CY Application, on forma lo from mv oAVe and ac.-omoanird by baptl>mal certiflcale*. will b* received by m* up lo Wedneaday llih July. IHi. for one or more vacant 81 l^icy Vrairy Exhibition* tenable al th* Ale-..nili, School Candidate* mmi b* daughlar* of ParuhInnara in *trall*n*d elmimatancea and not lr** thap g venr* or more than 13 year* of age Candldataa of 10 year* and ov*r mint I .-.-*enl lh*m*elv*a foe paamlnaUon lo the Headmiiirea* al the Alexandra School 011 ath July, and on 1th July for voungcr al —B jg .,„. 0. L DEANE. Vriiry Clerk. Bt Lucy >* ll-dn I'llHII MIIIIIS •ad 13 ceafa pr ayut* in minimum charge ||.M and fl SO on .fundou*. mi -u-m isi-i 1 M.1II 1 1. TI'RAI. BANK ACT. IIM) 1* Ik* rrrdllar. haldlng apreUlli llrnk ...m.i Hurt 1,4-, >i laaaaa, TAKE Hone tn.t ii-. the above PL^ntallni. am al-. a loan of £* ui.d.. the prmioon* of the above Act againM lit* **id piaiitalion, le roapaet .if Ihe Agnrulliiml ir.i 1*11 lo 1SS1 ,1 I MM. Ill til%  %  apeel of -. Daled ll.l. Jgtri da] %  -< June IBM. -.VIML HOCK. NO TICK .irda.'. SWh .1 %  I i: A. WHITIJIF.M1 Acting Hacrrtarv. K.HSl I, NOTICE UQUOR UCENSE NOTICE T>,. application of lanth* Roach, of Bailer* Roiid, 5M Michael, for pernlumn to aell Spint*. Mall Ltquora. Ac al a board and .nmglr .hop atuched lo %  ealdriH-e at Baiter* Road. Clly. Dated thl* gllh day of June. IMI To Q B. OBHTITH. Eaq.. Police Maglatratc. Dial "A IANTIIF ROACH. Applicant. N B Thl* application will be ton.idarad al th* Ucenilng Court to be held Bl Mor>d*y. thr ftth da. of July IMI at 11 o'clock a m. c. 11 OBirrrrH. Police Magl.lrate. Dial. "A" gpa\tl—lB <;u\'EIIN.MENT NOTICES Attention is drawn to the Control ol Prices (Defence) (Amendment) Order 1951. No 18 which wlU be published in the Official Gazette of Thursday, 28th June, 1951 2 Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling prices of "Biscuits—Local" are an follows: — 111 sculls—Local: (a) Sunrise . (b) Special Eclipse WHOLESALE PRICE (not more than) tt.71 per ctn of 24 lbs. $285 per ctn. of 24 lbs. RETAIL PRICE (not more than) 2c. for 7 lc. for 3 27th June 1951. Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amendment) Order P 186I, No. 19 which will be published in the Official ClmllB of Thursday. 28th June. 1951. 2 Undei this Order the maximum retail sellintt price of "Cement" i* an follows: — ARTICLE RETAIL PRICE (not more than) Cement HU per bag of 94 lbs. 28th June. 1951. 29 6 51 —In Re Filial* of BKATRICF FOfM>:. d*oaaa**i NOTICK IS HF-KFHY (IIVEN lhat all perroni having any debt or clam. again iha nate of BealrW* Ford* late Of King Kri*h of taint Michael Who died In thl* laland on the ISth. day o! February ISM, are hereby required l< •and particular* of Iheir claim* dull attested to the undrralgnad Hilda Be*of Culloden Road. Saint Michael, tin qualified F.xeeutrla of the Will of th. Defeated in car* of Mravr. c. I Clarke Co Jam** Street. Hridgetoun of July 'IMI aflor which date I thai proceed lo distribute th* a**U or thi Deceaaed among th* partie. entlt e. th*r*to having regard only lo uei claim* of a-hlch I .hall then have hnolice and that 1 will not be Uabl* for th* aaaati or any part Ihereol dldrlbuted. lo any p*raon of who. debt or claim 1 ahall not men hav bad notice And all perron* tndeble.1 %  EM.1* are requa*t*d to **tlle their m debtedn*.. wiihout M. Dated thl* Slat day "* May IMI IIILIIA nrr. qualified *>eculn> ol the Will Beat rue Ford*, deceaerd CAR Morn a Oaford In A-l '| condition a* new Appli lo t At *rb*. Carllon FUU. Black Ko< MM V//V.VrVV/'V' FOODS >For Your Enjoyment I ^ To-days G.A. Song 'TIME AFTER TIME" "You'll hear me say that" a looky . to have Gas for CookntfADVEMISE IT PAYS OIIIIVI Al SOUVEVFRS. CXBK>H. JEWELS New Shipment op*ne*l THANI'S VS < lint(nki.iil Onions „ Cherries 8tnR>d Olive* E Tins ( ... ki.ii I'.i.. niv. Bwlft Vienna Kausages Prank fart Saasares I iin.ti.--.il Beef Fate I>e Fole i Palled Meat I 1 X %  k PI Tin Saaao Olive Oil I I Ins Cheese > Pkgg. Kraft Chee* Fusiliors l..-a\.' Antigua ANTIGUA, June i After a two weeks' itay In AnUflua the Royal Welch Fusiltoday. of Ankultura R a. Al nul • .II.. liicii in.-, licpuiiure fox KlNL-lulil i.n July | „, order to remain for the reV-umption of the inquiry which u schedulcl to continue until JuU 17, when Counsel Sydm-y thrisUntMl orOM examination if the Union's President V. C. flird. On lSih June last the inquiry bl Iptlv Whan the Union %  ;lk-H in.| utd relused to parttot* 11111 > %  until troopjt inn rMBOnd from the island. Fruit Come Slxtjr-four crates of orange*, grapefruit and manfoes were landed here from Don WediWSduy evening by theC'arlbbee. The Car,blare also brought a hiring*, 62 Uigs of copra ami other general cargo. The Cariboo* will be ib-rked hu\Ka propeller fitted. THE NEW BATTERY I im Leave For U.S. • Prom Otir Oan Cuiieapondeno QKOROBTOWN U<;. June 2& IK. in i i. itch <>( lll HnUsh |ft fot IS (jinis :o-ii.n in two Report Airline* The tln.il scleclion was made by Mr. Wjlliam ktanndo. Rterulttni Offlcti for i1 s Fjini LatMiur Seheaio rom Ifi.'i JII.A iMi>,i..ily rhusen -1 ti ii. in ,il .iiid other •ions. The men air expected to arrive n Wlacora I B \ '-.tiiKht and .Mil prabobl) atari to work withit u bo contrai I Uariiil '" 1 wi to \m dayi picking corn %  nd pats, %  %  rill pay fir passages from 1 I I'.iini of the contract, return pas&agis from Jamaica hiifk home. This arrangement Wll reached as employers said they OOUld get nil the labour needed from Jamaica, STRATEGIST ARRIVES The Harrison Line Steamship Ntrate>gM dropped anchor in Cariboul his o'clock loot shortly after (be I ID ivcd, members of ih< ofavf i.iaibon woarlng black tie-, as a mark of respect for one of ,lilton King, who 6ted IN s.nitii Afi i... Friends and relating of the crew were .it U*e PafaTgWart ise up to midnight wilting to I them. YOU can't heat an FXIDE DATTKRY for dependable cranking of tlu-M-l and other ITiiej of en gines. In performance and economy, the New I XIIH-. Battery it. cmistandniK When hs an fcXIDl ...YOU Stan! DEPENDABLE BATTERIES FOR SI YEARS! SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. 'HUM. a raoM AMSTIBDAM *fa m BA-IUi J„n. ll •a BONAia* ih j u „ ,„, '"' %  inK-iiia-jan, Jltl > IM | • AiviM.a TO rimniri AMI> A"HIM %  HUM M-l t—10,h J U |, M| • AlUNll. to TBINIDAD. PABAM. l*ni" AMD UKOBOBIOWM as roTTK'A—Mth Jun* IM, al ltd III Mr. Jub IM] P MtSM)N. SON CO LTD *r*na. .-. v/VA'/wy^v)' Canadian National Steamships Mil ,111-,,, M, CAW. CONSTfUTCTOR l^DY NCIJtON CAN CKl'MatH CAN IHALlaTNOn 1-AOV RONKY CA> IONSTRUCTOH l-AOV NUafON ... J.M iJuly July an July a Auc m Aug — 4 July ) July 14 July — 9 July 1J Jul* il Julv %  AUK 4 Autr. U Aug. II Aug al Au -'J *m M An, i api July I July I A.IK I Au| I Au I B^t soatiinot \i Mai at Abia tuVi bad** Hi i..,i.. I-MIY HODNCY IADY Nr.IJl.is 1ADV Id 11 IN l v 1ADV NII.V1N UDY RODNEY S July n Julv n Ana-. 10 Iri.I in Oct. • I 14 July la July July T Aug. t Aua !• Au< • 1*pi n I,,,! ia s, P i. ;; B**>( Mirpi II Or*. n Oct. J ori. It July it Aua II B*pt GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—AfcnL. i WAA'TElp CLEAN OLD RAG f Delivered ... Advocate 1'r.-. I: \ 8 ^ Iniirrsily College nl | I InWesC Indies | EXTKA MUKAI. DEPARTMENT In co-operation with the BRITISH COUNCIL A BRAINS TRD8 ECONOMIC PROBLEMS EtTol Barrow. B Be., Econ. Dr. Ida Oreavea, MA Sir John Saint, C.M.O. O B E K. H. SUaw. BA. (Hona.. Econ) Mm. Oertrudt William*. (Raider in Social Economics. Bedford Ooll. London Ume.i at the Brttlih Council, WakeBeld at 8 p.m. on Thuraday JUIT 5th Mambrra of th* Pal InvlUd IB nrivd in wrlllrn l Cnr of Broad 4, Tudor Sin It ADM) It IK) LSI: FLINT HALL IM |,ii>i>rr> %  |INCE&CO. Ltd. J JOHN Si. Itl 1IIOS y Cm. A.I.S., V.V.A. Ite.il lisialr Aufnis. Auclionectl A HuildinK Surveynrs TIIK MRM WITH A REPI'TATION Phone I'.lti Planluliuns llmlilin.. RALPH A BEARD AUCTIONEER AND REAL ESTATE AGENT For PROI'ERTIKS. KUNTAI.S and AUCTION SALKS Always at Vour Servnc For VALUATIONS i.1, < .11 Phone ll.ir.1,,.,.,1 Alln I'll Box 279 468.1 Wm. FOGARTY LID. e LATEST MlHIl MS ... Illl f II lit %  ... Mc CALLS PATTERNS & TRANSFERS PINKING SHEARS— (Prevents material edges fraying! LADIES HANDBAGS— (Lizard Skin and Others: NEW SHOES— for Men and Women FEATHER PILLOWS HELENA RUBINSTEINS BEAUTY PREPARATIONS. Wm. FOGARTY LTD. ....... Hi A Wanda.) Ui.Hdl.i* finami Ilia aritir* rontanla ol 'MtD. MENIIAM1-lr.rHill Vlrwula %  alunlay ff In || *nd mornu**rjrlor 1 s.1 6 Tub OMIT*. %  *-.>' Cbalia. Muna S.U. M-.in. rr.ai,.. Dotibla aiwlad 9rtlaa II--1 ht-i-la. Hal Slarwl|u gatolvuuj Hoohcaaa. Ptai-i Tip Top Table, -bra** la-lM—IKI nataa, Mat, i| Dni. Two I'alr. llngla Odd Hiiiaia iwa. >ui.s,r,and Mirror. iall Iha aboiioj*.i, i. WavllriKtvou^ Milllip* Radio. Tra... Card Ta: ... Palmed Qaller' PurnJI %  Btromn lurnllur, Crtlnal. fraaar*. frrlv...ik i: ., Stand. Walnut In Il dun Tablr. Tao I ..( Hie Iron Bad* and liirii , Sinn.* M.nr-v.. larva* ,i De-p airap Mallietae*. Shor Rack.. Wicker Table. Wicker Chair*. Monjoilo Net. Kle.lr.. Thaler*. Large C .rj*l, I *r|e D4imlMKan Carpel. Domini, ^n Huav Haib Carpel* and ltil larf. Collar. lion Table Cl-.l>, s Te. andTrn CbMi, nu m% < i i . N ^'"a-.iil-oi Utaniil*. Plate*. Ker I Mow ,.,..... i raaaaa %  : ,.\.,. %  !*> Collaellon UUnwai-a. China, r.nlr.v. fliiver and Ornament. Kinneii FtimUur •. Table laalBM 1 IV.rMhl* Oumoprioriea. Miacalkanaou* Record*. iFWUrrea and Pramee. I'ancreae Ro*a Tier., |aaa Mo.1, I Morn. II Car and v


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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. JCNE 29, ltSl Sworclfish, Flying Fish Beat Opponents IN THE TWO water polo matches at the Aquati. ;nd Flying Fish notched their Aral victory 1 I the sta*on by winning their name against Police four a ra to one. >n;\ O.\IM i i. bert and Neat.. pro KUIK earn %  >ne. Bruce Aimstrong and mm for barracudai. 1'efr Potter played an inspired %  .tie ami %  Pd Intn the i.n i„ ncrrlng i fOt tllf fourth goal whi-it he The uniform was thai oja t... lonllffe a lam Surteon and wis embellished (<) .. with deletions mcludmg CM ^ Swordfuth Barracuda Distinguished Service Order. IM 1I%lU n WB| |llayrd 11rt( l: %  ihe highlight ,,i then i*'i %  i.'iiillii i Practise Cricket—A lWte d YANCOLVfcll. June tl jtartHi prOTCd Id he T( tail of Captain Baif<.ui I Englishman using th.it MBM mmftw;<) aUawfut: i naval i nilorm &ries "MM" Out To-da> The First Prize will moat likely exceed $40,000 at the B.T.C. Mid Summer Meeting, the Advorate wan told 7t the BJiC office >eaterday Thu would be about -•4.000 le*s than the record pnre if over I44.COO paid nut at the Mid-Summer Meeting; last year. "We un now selling the Sene* %  IXand the Series "MM" will; be out tomorrow. "The tickets are not helng *ol as quickly as they were at UV HM '.imp last year but there i %  eason to believe that the sale will t be stepped up just before the. meeting comes oft. "The sale of the tickets it' about two or three scries behind what It was last year at this time ) DtftingBished Fi\nui Crow, Military Croat and the C A Vancouver policeman. Hilt llcndy. %  • %  %  < i Ickl :i had come a f ruin i tame ban and n i tinned that he liked (he | invite,! him over / When he %  | Head) i m man shoit. the policed he got plentj started an investigation result o.'. in today's arrest.— uii t.. urn %  • lo play .to iti Armstrong who m n today not out "t reach of if, n ffgfgg of Araantina %  ML Bwordnati ..'! %  HBond gotil late in the Brat hall beaten —4 *• 4 r %  hen Oaoffraj Pbatai >oircd aJ .it hall time ii was still urn IXKI WIMBLEDON, Burrcj Ju A viera of Bram be t s SlofcenbUTl <-t Sweden 8—0. B I I 8, in Ihe third round (4 Singlea when tha Wl hiedon i ->• %  Pennb Champtonatilpa arerc continued hprd id Jester Wins Trial Stakes In Trinidad i^ORT-OF-SPAIN. June 28. THE T.T.C. Midsummer Race Meeting upened at Ihf Queen's Park Savannah, Pirt-uf-Spain in sunny weather > r.liiy after weeks of coin. The track was on the dry Bide i in. rain had fallen Btnce Monday. Consequently the tunes fur ihe races were reavnably good. The •h Trial SUkes Oaasi riexl oft by The Jester II The Third Goal Barracudai auhouah kt I still niade sever || wenuiiabl THK POWER HOUSE by M. Harrison-Gray \ hlgh reverse by resp-mder —i.e., a rebid in a new suit at the levrl of Threemust be treated as an inferential force. This nerenvitv arises from UM cramping of Bidding spare Bftei rrriain • %  equem e* North no la.-' • ll.t*J!3 *K J J 7 2. South opens On* Spade. Norm bd. Two Hear'j" and SoutrTwo Spaaea The on.v reb.d that u sale na-urfll. constructive and eeononisi.i! is Three Diamond* Ho* ever minimum lu opening Soutli miut make one DM If h;* Cluti guard m inadequate [or No 111 Trumps he can reb.d topade.once more or %  :•* itmple jirererence lor Hearts Both of thf!r rail* can be paased by North so II lollows tha; South niu*: take the action indicated > tjj s g x > a 7. a *j a :L 4> K It. Four Spades Souths hand has been ureatly improved by North'. high reverse In inamonds d, K H b 4 ? P 10 B 7. • X a> A a a. Pour Hearts The hand i* not KUiiabte for No-Truinp.. but far too strong for a -liiiple prelcrrnce bid of Thrse Hearts or a mere rebid ol Tliree Spad.North has announced that he is not afraid ol piavins in trim Hrart* even though mutli's sup porting values anpoor. \ !i s ; '. : K • u in %  4> A i. Si\ Diamond* Souths Hand ladevtkJp'-d into a poaerhoiisr K i' stuffed aith kev cards, and tha d •trtbution ard trump support are % %  Unless Noniis high rrveraa ol ThreDiamond-on the hand shoa.ii above ,s cois-rued as an uiferennal l.nre lie i* reduced to a blind leap to game over Snutivicbid ot Tao Spades, or an unqualified forcing rebid of Four I'lamonds whicli cuts out a possible Three No rrump contract. Thl* Is a logn the general pi in< simple n rhe %  ; One Spade 1 Hgatrt ..-' %  Ba rescuing suiter, lor v > % %  in lappja pan mi rebKl hH *un doubled It loll must be really strong -econd call WORLD COPYRIO Hid Miss H N WoodHato h '' won rf n •?%. f***fr T ol BrfUIn in Ilk round B"ddhn and Miss Fheka. Fourth t ,i, i„. Wt ibtaa wag Rock Uinmond. only Trlnl. winib). rtad horso to P' 8 **l nc nrs lhr *e Mrs We i ht itig brad „i Jamaica. Ih* partnerahip with Mrs. R. The Jester II is a chestnui Haukneaa She lut hard on tha s-eUling by the champion Jamalrorahand and loored aaana % ''">' M rk ho al8 ? Meanwhile HniK-rt port ibotgdown theeantraol thocourt "" %  slf '' "' F,M M;irk i ui M;irk tfea third goal lOI Swordnah B d Mis. Iluuknesa vnlleved well Mil Twain. The Jester H'g d his brother Nesta followed aoton in? couple did not achieve nsi Gold who is also mother of Roacaftcr with the fourth. Barracuda. hQoA an undcrttandms a-' the llnmary, a filly who hag won quite loupht imek and Taylor scored. 1|9n p,^ a few races in Trinidad. He It Herbert Portlll< ( put tha j,|,^ h j -,\ lKS Woodowned by Mr S. W. Blanker whoissue beyond doubt by scoring the a j e y^^ , ( D j the bought him as a two year old llrth and final gbal iron ju^t Inwc ak backhand of the Argentine from Jamaica and trained by side the half way mark shortlv u | aypr w ho also had trouble with Mr Henry Hart, one of trip leadLdfara Ihe end of play %  Weiss did everymg trainers m Trinidad In ihe second game, police W.JI y,^lo trv ;iru upM ^ the rhvthiu Thp Ml,cr feature event of the the tosa and chose the goal at the _, lnc E llg ji,h pair with long dnvy, the T T.C. plate, went H deep end They were lirsl on tin ing | n „ Miss Emerson and Mis Mark Twain who was well ridden attack but nothing hore fruit. PlB} v/oudgale refused to be put out of ,,v Vvcnnrt but wa s lucky to get ned around mkl-flald and thair stride and went confine it was not until mid-way through thniugh the match. -Reuter. the first half that Potter scored nil Results are as follows:— I vinr* STAKCS if <1.. s raruag. I Laplnua ir>l*di 1 Careful Ann* lyvonneH 3 I'uun O'Uw iON.i|. 4 V.i1llh Da*IW !" .T.> TIM* 1 03 */* Par! M M and *1 • i.ia, i -,: I'IIIWBI ato an ai*t. BTAHra raoPMV is iatUi>i 1 Thiean 11 C l..ilrhman> I Buddb*. IAIII ,i SIM rilrka iA Jh. 4 R—h ntiinumd iNewitUni Time 1 IS Pan U II and 1 0 AU '* M. W M roreraat rl T %  MAi sTAKia i Ctaaa i %  % %  • %  amei nc< iJ. I*ittnmar.i IRISH AMBASSADOR WASHINGTON. June 28. President Truman today nominated the Secretary of the Navy. Francis Matthews, to be Ambassador to Ireland.—Reuter. Home Products Department We have opened some tasty items which you ate sure to lind useiul somewhere in the home GLASS HANDKERCHIEF BOXES A really beautiful addition lor your Wardrobe Each $1.50 POTTERY ASH TRAYS Each $1.50 & $3.00 POTTERY PLACE CARD HOLDERS Each $1.60 & $2.00 POTTERY Each SWEET DISHES ..$2.80 & $3.00 Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street wphi 3 rXapnUii iRetdi 'I 'i* EaglB 'Yvonii*!' 'Dead Ht Time 1 •! 4/S Part M.Tg and 12. J10 OH Foia<-*al SM 00 lit rd. %  I evcntlon of .jie following a ut! In Diamond i imond To tecond bid. neverira He cannot tli n eak to!.. %  % %  '.I • lien lie has and lias not been first goal Irom just inside the halfway mark. It was a lovely aitoi right jntn tha top lefi hand eogtwi of the nets. After this Poltc* triad lo open their account and one of the Flyu .: Fish men were ordered from the %  Tatar lor u major foul This lei', their right wing Franklyn unmarked. Franklyn fed by Hlel>ards and Phillips made seven l attempts to score but half time found the score Flying Fish I. Mica nil Flying Fish bucked up after the interval and the second half was not four minutes old liefore Pofter second and third goals, both with long shots. I*olica then went on an allonl ufTenaive, and In a melee in front of the Flying Fish gont caused by good forward pass by Richards. Best the Polm eonb %  frVrard made no mistake pan* ing the account for his side HOwmr, Polices' Ml ,: c.imc too late, and just bofOfa |hf tune-keeper Ma) noter blew olT the match Mark Oonllffa put ciuick one past the Poll %  .i paM Prom I 1 ana mrodkhout The refe.ee was Mi. Archie Clarke. The Linesmen were | I. Rogers .ni,| .1). Hnn: The teams ivcic Rarricada*. E Lopes, it Broo] .1 Rogers. M. Lamlert. R> Armslronp R %  and K. Arm | s (1I diish. A. WeauWhaafl (CBpt i, Q. Foslcr. D. 1 Jordan, M. Jordan, N IVutillo gnd !• PortiUo. Pallre. \! Rieharils (Capt.), %  i. tadaon, R nJleyna, I ii irrta, w. PhiUlp | H 1 Fl>ina FUJi. IV Foster (Copt.). C. H:ui. ii. Weather haad, it Matone. M. ".online. V. Lawronce and P. Potter. This ; ,(term-in's i.; Menu uds Marlish and I'rauliae Caiivent v r.oh:iish K.Merce Mr K ince NO W1TIII>RAWAI.S KITCHENER, Ont The Kitchener-Waterloo Colletion ith %  local trust company has received permission to open a banking office, cither the favourite of some likeDeposits of $1 or more will be ly winner wus successful, but accepted, but no withdiawals will the St. Clair Stakes, the outsidi lie allowed from the school bankFair Front, made every pole on the inside to defeat Rehate who went wide in the stretch. Mark Twain Is Ihe Jamaican Derby winner of 1950 and *hU was his first race In Trinidad. Third in the TTC. plato wai Hot Bread and fourth was Devon Market. In the majority of the events C II > i a %  %  % %  \t..rk Twain Yvoni Rebale 'J Bellei Hot lir-a iJ. Liitchmaio Br.on MaihM Allnor I MM. Part tS 41 and fl %  < %  • s-i STAKPS ia Us. i. larlaaf. V. 1 K..ic Pan S3 OS i ing office — CP> WHAT'S ON TODAY ( ''ii't of Xnie.ii and Lower Courts 10. a.m. Table Tennis (Inter! lub romprtltlen) Foundation Vs. V.M.I'.C. and Everi">i vs. Hampton fi p.m. Raaket Ball at V.M.P.C.— Colleie vs. Modern HUh School, ||. <\ Old Boys vs. Pirates 7.45 p.m. Pallre Rind at ll.-ti%  Itm-k. H p m. i IM M \I,,,,.,, KOII %  %  liiaa's a W aa f %  Jaall a l.m.i. Minx a a a J lliiiiplr r-..l af New o.l.,.,. id .!-. %  KilUr" — I a m .|!fl.l.?!..<.• i niTfi Tawar" Hharklnl AITi line one to win from Court O'Law causing the forecast ti pay J7H8.72 on this combination LAia 11AU* K C'laaa. I aalla 1SS urdal 1 Taif Prant > 1 Court -T.M II C'Uii i. iiilin.', I rair ItoAI iQuailad' 5 B.it:lSons Nr-min 3 Babv Bird 'A J LOOK YOUR BEST in.i' n.poiid-r strong ll his l.l'CKY SHOT SOURIB, Man. On his second try ~2-<••!-• %  i Albert Berry scored a 97-yard iiole-iii-niie HI tba local service club's eonb electric rafrigaratoi Ha Mid i'm not a.m.) I 13 p.m.) BJsJL Wind \.-i... n. 15 miles per hour Karomeler: (9 a.m.> MjagJ, ti p.m.) *.33 Thcj'11 Do it livery Time Your hair will be handsomer by *ar when you treat it to 'Vaseline' Hair Tonic. Just use a tew drops a day. .. then see Ihe difference! Buy a bottle today! VrXplinp HAIR .( % % %  .I t—i-..,,t. MI, i .... m I MAKE SURE | i THAT YOUR NEXT SUIT BEARS THIS LABEL OF DISTINCTION POLITICAL MEETING TO-NIGHT MM 20lh At 8 o'clock Under the Auspice* of The i Barbados Electors' Association • in Support of MR. H. A. DOWDING At Charl.4 Rove BridKC Si. George Speaker* : Messrs. WILKINSON. DOWDING MOTTLEY GODDARD GRIFFITH Miss REID and others 1.6.51.—In. ',Vi.V>WWV. .vow o.v mst'i.iY gx suon nan \i 3 H.P: ilW%: o/7T •: *i SPARES SERVICE We hold a l.u.-e ttiK-k o( genuine Standard and Triumph spare parts and our trained service engineers are ready to carry out any job from small replacements to a complete overhaul. Why not book an appointment wiht IM? P.C.S. MAFPEI & Co.. Ltd. ,v.::v.:v.v ( I UIM',1 Garagr tan Ltd. Pinfold Sl Political Meeting (t'nder the auspleea af THE BARBADOS I \lt')i K PARTY BARBADOS WORKERS t'MONl will be hold at St. Patrick'*


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PAUL TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE I Kin w .n fl M IHI CtViib CaJlinq vV.ndirg Up Holiday T HE Hon. Mi. RokMffl Turnr. Dr*f Deputy, and Mr?. *ri' niPOiK th~ guifU %  .a WafaMMd f[ th rda at |UWb •! law Bntudl Council and th* Untvaratt) iil %  '. mfni The Party ays* in hanou of Mrs. Geriiude Williams, rradei i Univrrsitv of London. Mrs. Williams uill tWu public tefUNi at W.K.-II.M today tut on MofidaT. Julv I She will also l ute part in a brain's iru*! on July 5. Back From B.G W ING Comdr. L. A Eggl.— fleld. Direct or (Jeiwriil ,,i Civil Aviation in Hie Caribbean la back from his week's visit 11 Bnti-h Guiana. IU flew m on Wednesday evening by II.WI.A Holiday Over R ETUHNING to Trinidad Ihlf afternoon u v B W l.A or Mr. and Mi. AuOrc-v Philip ol %  MlO. Thi-v wire holidaying here for the past two iraakl a* guests at Rydul Watei>. Mr. Thlllp u employ. lumber rterwrtmeni o( Maura. Alston's Ltd.. while his wife .s with Barclayi M-nk With T.L.L. M H v Kill. FIELIJS Mi and Un i. A rtakj ol InnemOUBt," Itorburk Strcr-t. flew ii. Hum Trinidad by B.W I.A. t<. %  band two waatar holiday with Ins parent*. Cecil works wilh Trinidad l^aseholdf Ltd., In Pointc %  Pierre. He has been living in Rtntdad non for two year*. HI* %  iaU-r Macgai is at present holidaying in Trinidad Retired Civil Servant M H. AND UBS. H. A B. HCSTEN who hod been Ifl Barbados for two week.*' holiday, returned to Grenada yesterday morning by B.W.I.A During their stay they were the quests of their aon-ln-law and dauaMar Mr. and Mr* Bcrtu' hock at Maxwells. Mr. Roatan is a retired Grenada civil servant. For B-btheri Wedding M RS. PETER BAYLEY 100001panlcd by her two children arrived from B.G. on Wednesday cv.mg by B.W l.A lo spend a holiday in Barbados. They arc staving wilh Hon. and Mrs. H. A. Cuk, In Hrllevllle Mrs. Bay ley who is the daughter of Hon. and Mrs. H. A. Cuke has come over for her brother Henrys wedding. He is to he married OH Julv 7th tn Miss Alison Wurme, daughter ol Mr. and Mra. C. C. Worme of Berkley. Farewell Performance T HIS DP Blsaj Mr C W. Hoover, .i^ertainment in the Combermere Hall Featured bj tba Mr. Stanlelgh Knight. This will !• Mr. Knight's farewell aupearaea on the local stage as he i* i*%.ins; shortly for die I'S-. to ,'.*r. his wife. for the i>ast ten or elevan years Mr. Knight has been associated with Mr Ret vet in the amateur usge :;nd has contributed m no small measure to the Of BMB3 an audience for the bencm of charitable Instl: itlona and < % %  > gainsatlotu in our midst. Amongst the other artistes Mmtributing will be Mrs. R Ch a llan or, Mrs. M. Grlfnths, Mr R. Iliuketl and Miss G. Barrow ..t the piano, Mr. W. H Harris on the \ lofm and Messrs. E H. Bohne. %  Morns. C. W. Reeves and Mis-. Betty C'arnngton. A L Mil-A fllBSON She Trains On Steak M ISS ALTHXA OIBSON colourad pri to play W i % %  : .:, %  and early night* Every .• %  • matsjiiinaiil of steak is tlown u her from her home in New \ Raitoi Her trip lO I wf the An vi i. .ir Pat nis Association. Miss Qtbaon 22. drives carefuili'—"this truffle is priattj Barca* batwaail the courts and ha Rtrand hotel in | bJrad car. Sh.' practises two hours n rtny—in the morning or oarl>altarnoon Itoan drives back for a Ihith and I steak. When she Bnlahai ptl Mis* Gibson spenda hai ( %  vacdni "at a movie" Murders and mysteries are her firs: I ii Iftt thai she began playing tennis seriously, sin* then a lift girl MI | N." York block of flat n -amp a man i Jerk before she go' the chance of a scholarship to th~ Florida school where she is now i'.udying physical education. Her father is a garage mechanic She h.i II. il thn None of them can come n play at Wimbledon. Win At him prafaatloaa] if she makes a success at Win •*I don't know." says M. She is not enraged"1 don't think marrtasyj lg right Tor a tannli player. She said it with a smile. Intranait 1 NTHANS1T through h.nl..,d. yesterday were Mr. Basil Anderson nod Mr. Louis Laiarri both with the Trimd.ui Agencies. They arrived from St. Vinoreit yesterday morning by B.G. Airways and left later th<, same afternoon for Trinidad. Mr Robert Ellis, Cable and Wireless engineer returned from St. Vincent by the samp plane. Medal For "Pa" C OMDR. Carlton "Pa" Goddard Hon. Vice-Consul In Trinidad for the Dominican Ivtpublir has been made an "Officer of tin Ordtl Of Merit" by the Brazilian Government. The medal will be presented to Commander Godda In July, aboard the Rni/ihun niivai transport D**n.r de Gists* due ir Trinidad on July 7th. Comdr. Goddard Is the son ol Mrs Consuele Goddard of St Ann's Garrison, and the late Ma) Goddard. His brother Eaton is I holidaying In Barbad Second Visit M ISS LORNA CALLENDEh and her younger sister Doro%  en Kernando, Trinidad ure remaining in Barbados for another week's holiday slaying a Hyd.il Waters. They have already %  pant three weeks here. This Is their second visit to thi island, having been here abou stun years ago. Both are emplojrad in their father's hardware business at San Fernando Lorna is At.-ouM.iNl while Dorothy i!l Caa htar and Hook-Kceper M iss ROS|YN BRATHW:D: it llagfr'ays Bank. St. Goorge's. Grenada who spent part of her long leave in Trinidad %  now winding up her I Barbados. She is staying at Rydal 9atan She told Ca rth that this la her drat visit u, the island and she it enjoying every moment of it. Mi;. Brattiwaite has already visited many places of interest, including Sam Lords Castle and St. John Church. She is plunnirg to visit ludlngj Buthsheba before she returns home next month. Grenada Nurse M ISS ALEXANDRA RADIX. | private nurse of Carenagc, St. George's Grenada, has been enjoying her stay here since she arrived three weeks ago. She told Canb that she ikes the Island because it's quiet an I everyone makes her feel quite JI hom-\ Shr II staying at Rydal Water, and will be remainini: until July 5. Short Holiday HOPE JEOPARDISED NEW YORK. June 28 r.'e-idrr.t Truman today said that "the security of the country and the hopes of the wo.-ki FtM peace" were being jeopardised by a "small but determined group" of United States politicians. —Kruter SUNKEN TREASURE TEDDING'iON. England 4 Workmen cleaning the Diana fountain pond in this Middlesex town collected a large assortment of junk. But they also found five •sovereigns and two brass dinner ATTACK SUCESSFUL GODERICH. OntT The R.C.A F. downed ai aerial intruder in church here A.i Vice Marshal J A Sully trained his sight* on a bee that Md been strafing the congregatior of Knox Presbyterian Church an* felled it with one swing. —< C-P.l Kl ( oi;i> COMMAND AUCKLAND. NZ, Lloyd', of London can llnd n1 Vf US. BRUCE SMELLIE and lecord to equal that of CapUb lTl her mother Mrs. R. Norman PR I'-terson who has relinquish came in On B.W.I.A's.. morning ed command of ihe oil tanke flight from Trinidad yesterttay Paua after 23 years. He took com Here for two weeks they ardBmand when the Paua was launch staying at the Ocean View HotelTed and continued as master unt THK AUVK.\riHKS OF lIPA .*^.v P ej v D. .. BY THE WAY By Beachcomber B Y the t(me those of yi —.. iced are spelling tinnut lahe.rlously.. tongue in mouth and; finger noovlnfl tron word to ward. 1 shall be out of rang.of tRe barbed arrows of your Mi.-i'li-iMir Son i ed b: CROSSWORD Democrac.v Would I go to Blbei I. la retK>rt on ihe tyitem ol volun Ian labour in tl . No letteis will he forwarded to •ne in Blberia. Telephoni mes* •nges rrOffi actresfces will l>e dealt with on their merits. Any old clothing or boon ghoul it 841. Rainon*roed (opposite the lairy), whan Mrs Patgrava will hort and store them toi ttni Giimpm ltd t<-f.M ROUiMi Hint may be wnl round 111 I UawilUoi -it iMrn. .. Lam in %  , 'Ion* mar mr tin. B . it s*n;.*mao m,, ma^ will llm Humphrey's pl.de. nip, saucer ipoon and glass in the -i h-< up* board in mi office His hat and littli furrv DOOtf fot wet davs are kept at the bank toi %  afetj She will find the receipt lot them instda the huge Ming Inkstand on my desk, together with a hag of nalU and two tickets for the nightWatehmanl rally at the Swnnage Pyeworln on October 14. If n man named Oxted calls to %  %  I .it. ut I' iltnei .md the dro <• Nut Preservation Fund, he Is to Q u id n> teleuhoiie Mrs. I>er.hani ;t the Hatchway, Goosey Cross. Any odd chestnut fencing m my office Is to be erected diagonally across the room, to keep rattle out. or in. as the case may be. My dirty blotting paper is usually auctioned, but If Mr Fadstock cares to have it, he fj weicoraa to it. The odd gaiter led in the second right-hand drawer of my desk belongs to Helf. a pOftai .d Huston I don't want it moved, unh *s the Sports Department knowg of a referee who needs it. • a a H AVING said all this — but at what a cost to my selfrespect!—it only remains for me to use one of those delightful fullstop* which are such an ornament to my trade. Rupert and Simon — 20 >l *'"t "" fruit u. %  Li M' ^ ,ln "" %  ( "" 111 '* 30 How U.tlutik. Kttar u xi ilamiM ii'lol^r 5 yawa 1. OnH trie roy mn in colour oJ> •i M-tmine i. Nit. il S Lrat !.••.: nun trtrm puiiitnt • il Muiaea .-f u., undco DJ nan It mm cin< rrom Hie Uulf o: Boilmta \*i ie. Bacft new %  unUi ll UiWi 1 feliaiU t K*R-U. 11. ft L*-. Ii AcB.-.. 1^ K.li 51'V' -''-'-"' %  mint %  o,-i %  Lift* Smellt is Manager of the .the Park Street branch of Barclays Bank HI Pi.rt-of-Spain. Incidental Intellisence M ANY tilings, says i. Canadian corflmentator. conspir.these inel went to the wreckers. —•) RESTORE CANUTE'S CHURCH ASHINGDON. Essex. Rnglmid. Canute's Churoh, built in 1021 --— % %  i""Mi H .,~n ".. !" Canutes Churoh. built in lOii day, to keep one on the straight 1|( 1>mmMnorau lhe Dani K inr: and narrow—such gsj thought* r* a double life at present prices. conquest of England, has been restored and rededicated. Thi Church was In grave danger o collapse and subscriptions fron Denmark helped raise the C3,00l needed for repairs,—*£*> ii.I!.(J. KadlO LONG MILITARY SKRVICt Programme t IS—• u ML ] %  n I'., i.n! a I bkroun. in u 111 I M p i i i V i %  Nsv Prosi-mm hpr'klni %  |i so— II M %  < %  -j a g ii n M S SS p m. Toda'> Spun. 7 pm Thr-.. 1.1* pen Nrwi AtialyMa. 7.1% p i, Wr.t ln.ii.in Diary 1 U p m Think on ihr.r Thn.,.. S pin Radio Nf-.i.-l. I IS p.m. Ensloh Masarir.*. %  M p in Report Edit W,.i Aftul Slaplrton. 10 p.m The N.wa. 10 10 pin li.lrrludi-. ID It p.M. rrom ih Tiiird rrag r awjsi. IMJ pm. Thr Dri.t.1.. Omlawai < n iPKoi.mniN FBIDAV. JUNK St. II QHVOW0 MAMIE OSLO The Norwegian parliament ha( approved extension of compulsory military training to one year fm nl. branches of the armed serviceIn addition, all men will be called fm early refresher courses lasting 00 to 90 days— HIGH STAMP PRICES LONDON British Commonwealth stamps brought a total of £4.205 at a recent sale here. Prices included £420 for a horizontal row of four 1M Indian stamps; £110 for a four-penny 1B57 Ceylon stamp and £115 for an 1855 one-shilling Cape of Good Ho*>e.--a!P> FINANCIER DEAD MIAMI BEACH, Florida. June 28. Walter Scott Hammons. internal lonally known financier, died 1 here today aged 65.—Reuter. NINE RESCUED BEL17.E. Br. Honduras. June 28. The British motor ship Migrant rescued a crew of nine when the 100-ton steamer Granada sank to; Cay on a voyage from Honduras t< Miami.—Reuter. A NEW TWIST ROTOBUA. N 7 -hild here learned about ScoHis:i carmines*. After she had sung a Maori song for a Scottish id earned a |i in turn sang one about th* land of the heather, took back die I l-l: :.ie most surpriseo child in New Zealand gaping at open mouthed.—*CP) FEATHERED RESEARCHER MILDENHALL Wiltshire. England. Roman pottery and three skeletons were unearthed on poultry run here The discoverei vas an industriously-scratching hlcken. -CP> SECURE YOUR TICKETS NOW! for "THE STAK BIDS OF 1951" (A Stage Extravaganza Prr.onUd by) MAUAM II II I Globe Theatre On Thursday July 5th 8.30 p.m. ORCII. & BOX SEATS SLM HOt'SE ::= '• BALCONY ::: ::: *gc. Tickets Mads n Sale at Globe & i Bill's Residence SERVES SAME PVRPOSF. MALI.INC. Kent. England. \ PoUea Ltava noted tasavaano long%  r use treacle to attach brown paI %  elore they smash I it. Treacle u rationed, and thieve employing cod liver oil and malt instead.—

SLIGHT ERROR EXMOUTH. Devon England, 'wo "h.it mlc-s" n \T Force libs offered for sale at an auci were examined by the Royal An Force officer who purchased them. Then he took them to a park wiiere they were exploded by Roval Marines.— Sore Mouth Loose Bloody Teeth ,1 -I!.lhat "ill wonnr lo (all out tnt X and Ii.-i i Tn h;rr-hnf tl* 1 -ml .tub-IllV tl| ,|. | MM Raa ir..-I|.r-i ,. Aoaan .ten* *"••• ,t,, .i. fan ... ,,.ui Iron rlail Jn m I.I sssls rear MMl -'II '-1 %  •*• >•" "•• P' ,i. o( *mv*y >•< % % %  onn Horn iourjHml.1 _^ loSBV Tfir uai Amosan -r-*""""rr Pr*rrfe*—Trncji Maaia AQI'ATII' CLIIH t'lNEMA (MMOKI Only] MATINEES : TODAY and TOMORROW, al 5 pm. TONIGHT lo TUESDAY, at 8.30 MARGARET LOCKWOOD in "MADNESS OF THE HEART" wilh MAXWELL REED, KATHLEEN BYRON, PAIL DUTOM PRODUCED by RICHARD WAINWHIGHT A TWO CITIES FILM ALAN LADD'S BRANDED-by th. guni ht brs,..as Ihe most lured %  tn north or Mftbof t> borikr! Paramownt pituntt BRANDED Itimnf ALAN LADD -'mi' uui aanciiau >ru nun stun MM im :I ',. BP.* S.mpl* Siin^n UJCt II 9 id meat on. M I -dtvtl \cu ,:r hi "Il iif ih-: \ ii*." H l % %  r'tvr glirs. I ill." Soon the boy hi hrouglii ihe uv>. jnd h* Mfidwi th* bran USfl lo Dili 4nd giiduiliy p".l* in lg. gnhrii M their l**t. hf mc hv %  ihot now." an S^non. TROPICAL SUITING 54 ins $3.19 TROPICAL SUITING 56 ins $5.16, 6.72, 6.78, 7.41 WOOLLEN SUITING 56 ins $9.38 WOOLLEN GABERDINE $11.24 MEN'S FELT HATS S2.40. 4.12 WILSON 8.12 BOYS FELT HATS $2.21. 2.35 T.R. EVMS & WHITFIELDS tfMUY r, 8.IS p.m \ T0NITE LOCAL TALENT GERALD im-m "Spptembfr Hong' rm HAREWOOD You Can Do No Wroni" BOP CLARKE 'Boollr tn The Barnyard" FRANCIS HYPOLITE -Mr Drlre" FRANK AISTIN "May lhe Lord Blnw Vo'.' ALVA ARTHIR Br Mr Lo' GUfSf STAKS Till: ADRIAN HOWARD Ul M. I I I II l^iral i xiHi-i.ni. ol thr Mamboo SPECIAL SHORTS rOPEYE DIAL 4606 HI r \it II i 'it n i s i HE t.OIYI. IP CAKKON HUM II WIM>D & COAL STOVES Nos. 6. 7. g COAL POTS 11" 12" BUCK POTS 1, 2, 3. I l ..all. m. THREK LEGGED POTS 1. 2. 3, 4 Gallons SKI.K HEATERS NOJ. 6|. 7, 7| O THE II Vllll VIMIS IIMII'IIIIIIVI I OTTOX I \< I ll\ LTD. Hardwarr Department Tel. No. 2039 PLAZA Thra.re Bridgrtown Dial 23ia To-dav ISO .i.l KKU Radio pfwasnia Chatln rranchol |fca. laAUGHTON TONE MtKIDIT Robert aj %  %  City ol PARI lUTTON n\ THE MAN rnr EIFFEL TOWER AIM L--on Brrol in A SHOCKING AI-'fAlK 1AL RAT JOTII Ynu'll Ht' Thrill Hitunil II ith a/mm KXCTTEMEXT! SCIIF.EN GUILD PRODUCTIONS Presents 2 New Feature* PLAZA FRIDAY 29lh SIS. iJulvl |aj J and 8.30* p.m. MOMIA. A TI ISIIAV 12nd A .:r,h :, A H.30 l> in EXCF;LSIOR PICTURES Presents (1st lint or SERIAL) FRANK BUCK h -JWWIB MENACE^ .„h Sasha SIEMEL (Thr Tigprm.in) A/ RcfdnaUl DENNY Esther RALSTON William BAKEWELL \\ i .Li. -.] i. 4th A Thuro. .in .%  Final InsUlmrnC "JINGLE MENACE" (15 Thrilling Chaptrn.) A**V> •////•,'/// r-red-n GUMJ> preanu OaVAONItTl|,n„ Wllcoxor "BCBNlNa CBOSHlUnk DanWU Vlrslnla p* Midnll* Sat SOIh, RKl) Tim Hull m I. th, HTOKM OVEN MVUMINir Tf 'WRSTIRM Hi i I i MI U AIM V THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES To-dav io s.in an p %  ,. Mai. Sunday 5 p m Warn*!-. LVmbl. '•THE i. I U:IMI Hush Williama t, -TUB VOINOIR Wli.iin:. Trr-hnirolor EMPIRE A/\. SOI.OUOVS HI\KS" Color by Twhntrolot HOYAL TOUAV llnl> IV a II hnny Wplumullrr 1ARZAN NfW YORK ADVENTURE WANTID FOR MUR01R-' Eric Portnian Dtilclr Cira(>I MM., M.I HI Onlx U a IU >"ir.t ln.t ralumbla Sfti.il %  T Ut: SHADOW IIOAV M-G-M'. Mirhl. Il.il ;: s s s %  KIM! soi.omiws ? warn •• Color h OIVVI'H TOU\l la -I Mi. i a I' Urth Crntin/ FOK Dm.li!* Kathr; n (Jr.v.oii and Mario I.ania TOAST Of NCWORIEANS" GLOVE KILLER MEET THE RAIN II mi r HK.SK I;.IHM-:A MCipnsiTES RUBBER HOSE \ ineh 26<-. |H>r ft. 3 inch 34k-. per ft, MENDERS—SPRAYERS COUPLINGS LAWN MOWERS m ]f m "RAJNSOMES" 12 inch $36.05 — 14 inch $38.77 YOUR SHOE STORE DIAL 4220 $17.16 "FLOBATE" and $22.10 THE CORNER STORE



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PR IL't ESTABLISHED 18S5 ABADAN REFINERY CLOSING DOWN SHIPS DIVERTED: FROM THE PORT ABADAN, June 28 THE Anglo Iranian Oil Company announced to day it would close its great refinery at AbadanJ gradually in the next 48 hours. A spokesman of the company made the announce < ment after Persian Government officials had seized the general manager's office at Khoramshah on the > mainland opposite the island of Abadan. The Company's deputy manager, A. E. Mason, made a formal protest and then walked out of the | office accompanied by his British staff. Soun af tor reports reached here — ———— ———-^— t<*lay that the Anglo-Iranian Oil —^ • r* 1 Persia Sends A Message To Pres. Truman Oil Cot fin! ordered its giant nflucry at Abadan to clow gradually EmDnk*, General ManagVi. issued %  denial in Basrah thai II uuuirt stop praduetkm. Returning from a secret mission. Drake culled the Abadan -tatement "absolutely wrig. I can eategorieally deny it". Drake was ordered lo leave Abadan after Persian* had accused him of sabotage. Persians also gave Drake a 72hour ultlmatyjTi to deride whether to work Tor the nationalised company or resign. %  \ pi red a! 8 a m local time this morning. Reports from Basrah today said Drake was making arrangemen to fly to London, The BiK Switch Angh -li.'inia announced t day that all its tankers have been diverted from the Pei pgfi of Abadan in one of tr\e biggest shipping switch' made in pMNUflM Other major oil compaf take oil from the Anglo-Iranian Company at Abadan %  %  larly diverting theit tankers tin announcement said. Many of the ships have al ready been ordered to new one„. filiation.'. Others on their era) Abadan have been instructed tn added. By ALEX VALENTIN* TEHERAN. June 28. Persian Prime Minister Di. Mohammed Moasadeq sent a personal message today to President Truman insuring him that Persia v.ould lake all steps possible t" prevent Interruption in the flow of Persian oil to the Western world. He also told president Truman that Persia was taking %  every step possible" to keep installs* lions at Abadan working. Dr. Moasadeq said Persia had assured British technicians that if they continued to work for Persia they would receive the %  UM terms and considerations ah under the Anglo-Iranian OI> %  %  But said Dr. Mossadeq. "due lo the prompting" of the AngloIranian Oil Company, many technician* might leave. If Persian oil were stopped because of this, would not be Persia' (UlUll he proceed to suitable ports fi ders, or 10 follow routes irom which ahey can easily be switched when required. At present there are about 40 tnnkers in or at the mouth of the Shatt El Arab River on which Abadan is situated. All these in the approaches to loading terminals (except 12 whioh raded at jetties i have been ordered to proceed downstream. There the) are to await further instructions The diversion will eventuellv affect all tankers of the AngloIranian Oil Compmy. The Oi! Company has about 140 tankers of its own and alu1 another 14" under charter. Some tankers have as high %  • tunnage M 16.000. The tonnapc of the entire fleet of 2fi Ufflken is estim ited at between 3.500.0(10 to 4.000.000. a, On Page 7 Prosecute MacA'rthur Women Ask The message to President Train wag drawn up at a Persli Cabinet meeting at Dr. Ma.serieqs bedside last night. The full text may be released here later today. The Persian Government's anti-Sabotage Bill whioh provided death penalties for 'hue guilty of sabotage In the oilfields is. due to come before Parliament i Buntfej It Is known herr th-' rcles are perturbed about the seventy of the Bill. There will be some considerable opposition to Its passage on Sunday. Officials at the White House and of the State Department who could be reached early todn said they knew nothing about the message from the Per I I'remiei to President Truman. —Jteuter. UNITBD NATIONS, June 28 Jacob Malik. Chief Soviet delegate today circulated among Security Council members a telegfain fi'iM ihe Wiiinens Inter*) national DeniiM-iutir Federation' 1 in Sofia demanding that General Douglas MaeArHhur and General Matthew El. Htdgwav be proseuted for war crimes in Korea It alleged atrocities by United Nations hoops in Korea and lied for the withdrawal of foreign tuxipt. Malik In his caparlt* as President of the Security Council till the end of the month asked the Secretariat to circulate the telegram as an official council doeuent. It asked the UN to stop bombing Korean towns and viltoga*, withdraw fonlgn troop and allow the people to '' % % %  (dV their own destiny."' The Federation also asked permiasion to send a delegation leW General Assembly to produce "incriminating evidence" oi leged atrocities committed ! %  United States. British. Canadian. Turkish "and other forces under %  < % %  of the U'lited Nations.'• —Reuler. Bitter Fighting In Kurahwa, Kumsong |Bv RONALD BATI HI I.OK. EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS IN KOREA. June 28. Hitler savage AghtinR continued today around Kumhwa al d the Communist road and communications centre Kumsonif as Chinese attacked the Eighth Army lines and patrol baaes. The whole area flared to fierce sustained fiKhtinR yesterday In what were believed to be attempts to force Allies on the defensive, and prevtnt throats to hugh supply dumps In I Inrugged country between the Kum'-va and Hwacnon hiKhv..!-, U.S. Outlook On Chinese Entry To U.N. Unchanged buck Persia Has A Cash Shortage' |Red Peace Bid Must Be Confined To Military Issues WASHINGTON, June 28. 'PHE State Department disclosed officially that the Soviet Union had said its .•.. lire proposal for Korea should be limited to stnctiy military questions and that a cease lire should be arranged by opposing military commanders. Beyond the conclusion of an armistice, the Sovi.t Government had no specific steps in mind looking toward a peaceful settlement to which Malik referred, it was added. — The SI pi P.. ...IM....I .,1^ i •tthereliud nor %  Sugar >*ai M'ts M ~ .- -*a-0ra propoaal nlalliisiin. |„„.„, .,..„,.,.,.„ ~. --,, -..i.i lh. s I ill i-i SleranO 1 nol nan % %  < *a *** KjlMiia uii+rmtf^ mi C um raunaM rag! Mnllk'i utatMwtit NKW VOIIK. JUM -8 Aaked II the I>eparlment was Thiv woal r a foralai rjun Oranvta d rough! raw sufai market ftt KIIM1 ^„ iX ,|„. | %  jid obroa.1 i.r...'i..iti> to a ''•""'-1 m uin-1 Qova n imanfi raw a dealer* atlempleil to nil-1 whll# |old rep^rtrr* hr aaMdd let theoi draw ilulutlom. .1 I it ,i atroni its World sale•--n 1 bnyin liteie-t 9) (rf ITW.WI an ug.ii gllocated t> HI, world m*i %  i i %  %  ITAMU, tndH Qjunrl Cuba snld siik Jnrted SI.in i* refiner •urrentW on sidehnenu nvg u Groesz Will Serve 15 Years In Jail BUDAPEST. June 28. Archbishop Josef Groesz, Hungary's senior Catholic Priest was sentenced here today to 18 years imprisonment for plotting to overthrow the Hungarian Communist regime. The Ar-nin>.hu|j md eight others harged with him. had all pleaded milly. Japs To Run Cargo Service To U.S. NEW YtlKK, June 28 For the first time tn nearly ten years Japanese ships will be carrying cargo to United States ports. From next month it was announced here, a regular service will be run from Japan and the Philippines by Miytui Lu ihe largest pre-war Japanese steamship companies. I-ester Wolfe of the Line's agency here said the 7.000-ton Asumahan Mara would open the westbound service leaving a Mexican i %  antanead to death He was olleged tn have orcanlsed rich peasants and anti-^opulai elements to hunt down and murder HussUn soldiers. Hi I 32, youngest of those accused. Other Sentences Other sentences imposed wenv. Veudel Pxdrech. former Abbot ol the CtrtaTeian Order — fourteen years. He was said tu have been .: -.JIV In i foreign power since UsH. Cyula Haegoy Covach. charged •rM being a collabor iior. plotter i -marketeer—13 years. Pal Bozsk said to be head o' counter revolutionary element*; suite I94n tn years. Istvan Jenoe Cellar, former head of the St. Paul Order Monks, who was accused of hiding criminal* wintcd for mnni-imid help.nx some of them to escape— ton w-.iiAndre F;>rk*. alleged leader of •ever*] FaaeM organisations and conspirator in anti-sij'former Army ;iml PtUct eieht veam. —Rewler. Israel Violating River Jordan JORDAN CHARGES AMAN. June 2S The Jordan Government in a protest to the Security Council has accused Israel of damming the River Jordan usually reliable sources here said today. The protest, they said complained that Israel was depriving Jordan of her rightful share in th waters of the River, violating its sanctity and also flouting the feelings of the Christian world Experts hers said Utfl .Israeli "violation" precluded [development and reclamation i work in the area which was deI pending on the use of Jordan gtSM.. Arab sources said Israel's motive for "semng" the waters of the River Jordan was eagerness to expedite irrigation in the area under their control. In doing so these sources laimed. Israelis were Disregarding Arab water rights.—Kestler. WASHINGTON. June 2/ United Stale* Secret.u\ of Slate Dean Acheaon reiterated today that the possibility of n Km'.in truce had ml changed the Unrted Stateportion against Kit .idmutaion of Chinese Communists to the United Nations The United States had "Stcadfaktly taken the position" that the Chinese Communist Government "should not be permitted to shoot their way into the organisation" Acheson said. He was testifying before the Mouse of Representatives Foreign Affairs Committee for the thud day in support of the A.lthrnsaghfirl niinisti-Uon' B tt^OO.000.000 foreiRn aid programme. H.jiUmg to Committee questioning Acheson said the Unite-1 States poslUon in China was tha' the National Government of Chiang Kai-Shek rtill represented China on the United Notices He Mid the United States policy on Formosa was thai staled bv President Truman on June 27. 19S0, In which Chiang's Go\rrnment was recognised. Aorieaon also reiterated the United States de*re t. Chinese questions strictly within the United Nations Acheson was asked if Ihe Untied Slates would UN the veto ;. keep C'ninese Communistnut V the United Natu-na. He said there were argument whether the veto was applicant In this connection. If it happened that this wa ng to be a relevant questWi nsk to have it takei Allied '.roops series of heavy probing launched soon after midnight I.1 rught agjinst their rositions extending over the sector immediately west of Kumhwa. Bugle blowing heralded the first Chinese attack which forced wo Allied un:U to withdraw ,bout half a mile. Allied troopa ounter-*ltacked soon after dawn to regain lost ground and at last reports Allied tanks were ittemplinc lo pursue 'he enemy. Other Chinese groups hit Allied units east northeast of Kuinliw.i during the idght advancing under heavy mortar fire, but were again repulsed and were being punrned by armoured forces this morning Among the hills und ridge* south of Kumsong where report* said rhmese had lirge stocks of ammunition, weapons, clothing tlKl other supplie* and were attacking Allied units In bitter rterday and earlv today. For Protection An Eighth Army spokesman said today he believed th*.ticks In Ihe Kumhwa-Kumson^ areas was to protect their supply ddmps on lhl sector of the Iron, though they had the potential lo launch a major attack tn an IttMipl M break the Allied line if Ihey wished. The whole area was being systematically raked over by Allied fighters and bombers whieh were pouring high explosives, napalm (petroleum jelly* am* rockets into Communist position*: —Mrirtcr. believed thea SrH %  „vei.-.i on th.-n raw re-qWrtment hrough Julv but m n week or two lies "ill have T.. st;iM loveriin \iUtu*t nMd — Rfutei Radical Freed From Prison iH* fllMMI GAMPKLL) lA>NDOW. June 2H Peia has drastically reduce the financing ot hei Una wording to oftleial reporls reeei\ id here tonight. One of the measures she hi taken—generally believed to b the result ol Uie low oi ravstnu [ram tho frin*"-*—*'*>>i < • —will force her importers to default on commitment-, already made. The Board of Trade announced here tonight it had received in form-lion from Teheran that "chiniges have been made in the exchange rates for starting an applied to imports Into I port* Irom Persia" and added 'the Bank of Melli Iran tthe Persian National Bank) <-ias announced tis|>rnsion until fmthe i:.upi'iiiiik <>f all credit. ..nil irtiM'iiii nt o( do) UIMD ti.iv Hills by authorised bank.' In Persia." These measures confirm Ihe belief that Persia is runnin.' short of sterling ami Othtl I eign exchange. As lOOfl .>~ ing refused payinents which UH Anglu-lraman Consfsini i.tleien it was self-evident this woul'' happen. Excluding -her receipts oi forhis seat in eign exchange fn.m oil, her'.the relea* •unr exporis pty Bor tolj on* quarter of her imports. The suspension of the opening new credits If COBttnui slop hei import trade Hut thi. rntngtifO means she has declared a mOrMOfluni M certain commitments which Pal Importers have .ilrevdv n..i'!> As bills which overseas supplies I'lsve drawn on Persian importers fall due for payment, the Hank of Melli ttM instructs Persian banks not u. W Pel I I %  inporters have sterling; or OthO f<>reign eXehange Ml then BUlMOa AJftatS .'line 28. Rltardo ' ,, t ot the R.KIU ii hi-H in tha Chambei Dtputlea win. days ag'i on ciiarges ul I'M %  i.l. t.' I'I ron utlered i i uh ... diiv mi the ..nler i.l Jud irwtronl oi Milua lllanea. Bjalbui Ua I I and wai %  i .IT. i Congr— I %  %  II roflowlng %  tmlUi i harfsa ntn i %  nueini eriiriidM tn live years' Imprisonment, but wru granted presidenti.il pardon i-i-^t January %  ft* IBTVII i n i Ui BnlWn %  | Jung* i thai "BalUn'i parllantenlar* P"luegtkN f hi pai Ilamvntars mmunftj has not been 'ullv elaritlfl". and gta-tl it. asking Congress what Is Halbin %  |,re-.i" i M,i.. KeMler Kruii .%  %  '• %  latal Belen,.te lo the Ctnlifi ...I bean anabh ; latter*! lUajas*. Bui laa ommised to saa Orosa • %  New York tonight—Beater BevaiillasNt'w Sorialisl Plan LONDON J Aneurin Bevai i ph llniKb swUjluni prophe. i %  ,, i th* Dnlted BUtea win u .ii .i position In < %  .. m ..ighl The ex-I..ii"iii Ml :. > bg lhan Ui lb II h prepondai %  • %  %  ha srould be em oui Italrt, the nun | SBSttd This might provi i %  pri dominance had dona ,... i Dui i %  puhil b> N on .'ui, 10, Sevan plea compiled in conaultatlen bow Pjii 4 Bevai i ibe helanai ot Ihe i power will have ihtfted %  M uppo lei -aid. —Reuler. THE "ADVOCATE" I payi for NEWS I DIAL 3113 Day or Night. going to I te would lo the w. men' he orld be aatd A wails Divorce TEI.-A-VIV. Israel, June 28. i Riia H-> worth'slawyar suggest!ed to-dav that she meet with him 1 and Charles Torem. lawyer lor .. Prince Aly Khan tn talk ..uou' ourt %  • %  • settle-, Una's divorce from the Prince. -Reuter VATICAN CITY. Jun Pope PIUS XII r28•eelved Miss Margaret "Truman, daughter I ntted Slates President in a strictly private i.udi-><20 mlnutei Miss Truman wore a long b ock Bowo with full length black veil An official Vatican statement said the Pope talked "amiably During the audience 11 asked M. "particular greetings and wishes •her and mother*' .-nee look i monial oft" member* of familiPope al-. fruman a miniature painting ol donna --Realer. UK Will Give BWI ExSra Dollars For Canada Trad*' OTTAWA. June 27. Britain is going lo grant the M extra dnUai more goods from Canam T>md .ii lose the amount of extra d .ii pe sufficient t< make him very optimistic" about %  _ Pravda AfCCffa Challt^itgc MOSCOW. June 28 Pravda. Soviet Commun newspaper to-day accepted the challenge by E'-ish Foreign Minister Herbert Morrison to publish an interview with him. But It said this would mean a "drop in sales and a reduction of profits". The paper denied Mr Morrison's charges thai the Soviet press did not publish news of friendly overtures Russia by the West. Hussian readers were not interested In "material containing unfair thrust* instrad of a truihlul and serious analysis of the international situation." it said Pravda said It would give spare to Morrison's statement. "')' I OUrM Pravda' circulation anil suffer. But rnvtll I fo ner thl, sacrifice" — Jtruler Gifli Toun S America ROME. June 28 Beniaminn Olgli. the famoui Italian tenor, left here today by He will give certs m Argentina and will take : %  other Italian artists in ;../ 1 —Reuter Withdraw Fnvotfl From Korea Front TOKYO, June 28. A Senior United Nations army ogftcer said to-day that the Chinese *ied withdrawn large forces from Korea buck into Manchuria. They now have only a*vjt onethlrd as many troops in Korea athey had In late April. The United Nations officer added that high casualties had been responsible for the reduction but the Chinese had moved out sever.i, entile units. The Officer said Chinese •trengn in April was placed at "ao/JOO men exclusive of North Koreans anC the oest estimates now are tha tn between 200.000 aW 270.000 in Korea. North Korean strength had been :.e.ii. conetant throughout placed -it about 230.000 including Cuenll.v An onVcr said he could n't ascribe any reason for ihe wltndrawal —Reuter Bartl Cruni. made the sugg pn/vert tin di.ifl of the Agricmenl with Britain. nhlca BeHaJn win buy i.soo.oo lOM of sug.u and I50U.000 woili ef cigars — ic.r.i POPE PRAYS AT THE TOMB OF ST. PETER VATICAN CITY Ju Pope PIUB. escorted by liie Papal Ccairt with nohlr and Swiss ,..uard toninht prayed at the tomb of the apoatl %  central point "1 thl ..nil p.irli-'ik DM la atlafylng • s ple "^,:;.u. r;;;..'.r" "ol the tl.iv TALKS BREAK DOWN BERLIN. June 28 Talks between fan and West Germany hove broken down nine months^ of stormy and pro • meted negotiations. I'et. i .hsc'ven-e..i> Uo, bul Ul wine> PfssriOl ihgfl And up thru,,;., the M th. r^' hosl J d and aaIUfyln( alrmw %  ""." i, Jm',,1 I gOOd luJ'.', K. W. V. Paarl Tawny K.W.V. s ii Kit n v x. iK.W.%. KI.MIII:III.I:^ turn —Beater | of the apostle Peter —Beater. Beuler •n


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