Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


EEE a Ae ee NS BT

Harbaro



ESTABLISHED 1895



RIDGWAY ORDER

ASKS RED COMMANDER



TO MEET HIS DEPUTY

WASHINGTON, June 29.

GENERAL MATTHEW RIDGWAY, Supreme

United Nations Commander in Korea, today
called on the Communist Commander-in-Chief to
meet his representative aboard a Danish hospital
ship in Wonsan Harbour to discuss an armistice,
the State Department announced.
Wonsan Harbour is on the east coast of North

Korea, about 65 miles

north of the 38th parallel

It has been heavily bombarded by U.N. warships.

The State Department

sent General Ridgway a

message by every available means at 10 p.m.

tonight.

Ridgway’s message transmit-
ted to him by President Truman
and addressed to the Command.
er-in-Chief of the
forees in Korea read:
mander-in-Chief of the United
Nations Command I have been
instructed to communicate to
you the following:

Communist
“As Com-

“T am informed you may wish
a meeting to discuss an armistice
providing for the cessation of
hostilities and all acts of armed
force in Korea with adequate
guarantees for the maintenance
of such an armistice.

“Upon receipt of word from
you that such a meeting is de-
sired I shall be prepared to
name my representative. I would
also at that time suggest a date
at which he could meet with your
representative. I propose’ that
such a meeting could take place
aboard a Danish hospital ship in
Wonsan Harbour.”

(Signed M. B. Ridgway, Gen-
eral of the U.S. Army, Com-
mander-in-Chief, United Nations
Command) .

The announcement of Ridg-
way’s action was released simul-
taneously at the State Depart-
ment and the Defence Depart-
ment in Washington, in Tokyo
and at United Nations Head-
quarters.

Lincoln White, State Depart-
ment spokesman said General
Ridgway had addressed his mes-
sage to Communists by every
available means, but he did not
elaborate on this.

The Danish hospital ship is the
13,164-ton motor ship Jutlandia.

The Commander-in-Chief of the
North Korean forces is Marshal
Kim Il Sun. He is also North
Korean Premier.

North Korean Field Commander,
now is General Namil. The Chinese |

Field Commander is the veteran
General Peng Teh Huai,

The proposal for truce
came one year and four days
after the outbreak of fighting on
June 25, 1950.



Britain Will
Not Surrender

PARIS, June 29.

British Defence Minister Eman-
uel Shinwell said here to-day that
besides the presence of the British
Cruiser Mauritius off Abadan
“there are other preparations in
hand — make no mistake about
that’.

He told correspondents there
was “no question of surrender” in
the oil dispute with Persia,

But the Minister also declared
there was “reason te believe that
the Persian Government will take
a more reasonable view of the
position.”

Shinwell, in Paris, for talks with
General Eisenhower, Atlantic Pact
Supreme Commander, added in
comment on the Persian oil dis-
pute “there is reason to believe
sanity will prevail and it is in the

interest of Persia that there
should be sanity.”
“We do not give up readily

you know”, he told reporters.

In reply to questions Shinwell
said the loss of Persian oil would
be “very serious” from a military
point of view.

Asked if this oil could be made
up from American resources he
said “over a_ period of time
There is no_ serious difficulty I
believe about crude oil, but re-
fined oil presents us with serious
difficulties.”

—Reuter.



Lord Dangan Leaves

tet UK. For Barbados

LONDON, June 29.
On their way to new life in
Barbados today are Viscount

The battle line in Korea ex-} Dangan, 29-year-old heir of Lord

tends from a point on the west] Cowley, —
the 38th; actress wife Annette Simmonds.

coast just south of

parallel, bulges about 20 miles

north of the parallel in the centre!

ind his 25-year-ola

They are emigrating to Barbados

and meets the Sea of Japan 90} because the “weather there is so

miles north of the parallel.

Except for the coastal area
northwest of Seoul all South
Korea has been _ cleared of

organised Communist troops but
small bands of guerillas are still
active in the mountains of South
Korea,— Reuter.

much nicer; taxes are less and
there is no food problem”.

They want to buy an estate.
Lord Dangan intends to make law
his career. He is still a student
at Lincolns Inn and will complete
his studies in Barbados.

— Reuter,

Pope Inaugurates
The‘House of Peace’

Pope Pius XII speaking by radio from his study in the
Vatican Palace tonight inaugurated the “House of Peace’

ROME. June 29.

built by young Italian Catholics in gratitude for his safety

during the war.



Pefain Removed

To New Quarters

YEU ISLAND, June 29

Ninety five year old Ex-Marshal
Petain was transferred from his
fortress prison on Yeu Island to a
villa here early today,

He was moved in a military
ambulance under escort of six
armed gendarmes,

The villa was offered to him
rent free by local fisherman Paul
Lucot.

President Vincent Auriol re-
cently commuted the sentence of
life imprisonment in the Fortress,
passed on Ex-Marshal for collabo-
ration with Germans, to residence
in hospital.

Dr. Gilbert Tabet, Deputy Chief
of Army Medical Services who
had arrived on the island early
this week, said today’s transfer
was carried out smoothly.

He described Petain’s condition
as “stationary.”’—Reuter.



Van Fleet Unhurt After
Helicopter Drop





Designed as a hostel for mem-
bers of the Young Men’s section of
the Catholic Action Movement
“Domus Pacis” (House of Peace)
represented the fulfilment of a
vow. Young Italian .. Catholics.
engaged themselves in 1944 to
dedicate a building to the cause
of peace if the Pope should be
unscathed by war.

Pope Pius said in his radio
message tonight that the main
purpose of the building was to
serve as a “refuge of the spirit to

temper it in tranquillity to its first
principal and oniy necessary
operations : Contemplation of the
superior life with all its conse-
quent activities”

Addressing himself to the Young
Men’s Italian Catholic Action, the
Pope said “what would avail all
your activity even in the religious
field, all your intellectual and
physical exertions in the service
of the faith in Jesus Christ if this
faith were not animated by
solidarity, that is by the love of
God, and if this love were not in
fact an operative virtue nourish-
ed by an interior struggle by re-
nunciation of the world (Enemy
of Christ) by renunciations of
your passions with the world?

The Pope added “but since you
must live in the world and must
from time to time purge your-





> y tion.



U.K. Trade
Balance

Deteriorates .

LONDON, June 29.

Rapid deterioration in Britain’s
trade balance is causing some con-
cern in the Cabinet according to
quarters close to the Government
tonight.

In the first five months of this
year Britain's excess imports over
exports was £ 404,000,000 compar-
ad with only $348,000,000 for the
whole of last year.

Steep rise in import costs is
partly due to mounting world
prices and partly to the need to
import mere for the big new re-
armament programme.

The Cabinet meeting twice next
week is expected to plan counter
measures. But the only effective
measure they can take is to stimu-
late exports of such products as
textiles, cotton, leather and hard-
ware.

They will have one gratifying
figure before them. Industrial pre-
duction—in the first four months
of this year was up five per cent
on the ‘same period last year.
This was better than Govern-
ment's expectations.

—Reuter.

Morrison ‘A'ccepts
Pravda’s Challenge

LONDON, June 29.
Mr. Herbert Morrison, Britisn
Foreign Secretary is prepared to
accept the Russian offer to pub-
lish an interview with him the
Foreign Office said today.

A fortnight ago, Morrison
challenged the Soviet newspaper
Pravda to print his comments on
world affairs. Yesterday Pravda
picked up the gauntlet on condition
that British newspapers agreed to
publish the Russian reply.

The Foreign Secretary said he
could not negotiate like this on
behalf of British newspapers. But
this morning two national papers
here announced they were willing
to give prominence to the Russian
article.



A Foreign Office spokesman
said Morrison had not made any
move to get in touch with

Pravda's correspondent in London.
He gave no indication how or
when the interview would take
place Reuter.



U.S. Govt. Officials
Need Code of Ethics

D. A. HULCY
WASHINGTON, June 29.
Mr. D. A. Huley, President of
the United States Chamber of
Commerce today proposed a code
of ethics for Government officials.
Recent “scandals” in public
office are “evidences of the moral

defection that has run like,a
maverick through the whole
fabric of national life’ he de-
elared,

“There is the need for a code
of ethics in Government. The
science of Government has become
a profession, It should have cer-
tain markers warning all who
enter such profession against be-
traying public trust.

“T am strong for self regula-
I would like to see the pro-
posed commission on ethics con-
sider the creation of a permanent
agency composed of men actively
in Government, to draft a code of
ethics for all appointed Federal
officials.” Reuter.

Starts Hunt For

Treasure Again

MONTEVIDEO, June 29.

Italian born treasure-hunter
Claudia Mazzellatti, who last
month dug in the central cemetery
here, searching for $2,000,000
worth of gold and jewels said to
have been buried a century ago,
(was today given permission to
resume the hunt.

The Montevideo Municipal
Council put an end to Mazzellatti’s
| digging after a fortnight’s fruit-
less search beneath the National
Pantheon where the bones of
Artigas and other heroes lie, The
ban on digging stands, but she has
been granted permission to renew
‘the search by means of a metal
detector operated by American
expert Walter Hill.—Reuter.

apse tial iiresintesbseet amen





Population Rising 200,000

A Month In America
WASHINGTON, June 29.




SATURDA\, JUNE 30, 1951

) TO TALK PEACE





THIS unusual picture of the ‘sea’ was taken in the Animal Flower Cave this week.
this pool, sharks swim outside.



Allies: Advance
In Kumsong Area

EIGHTH ARMY

Eighth Army troops today advanced slowly against gradual-
ly diminishing Chinese resistance south of the key supply
centre of Kumsong, Communists have been fighting bitter-
ly in this area to maintain their grip on hills and ridgelines,
dumps.

—————--—--e=s_ Powerful Allied tank and infan-

to protect large supply

Persia Must
Not Ignore
World Court

THE HAGUE, June 29.

Sir Brie Beckett, legal adviser
to the British Foreign Office,.sair
here today that if Persia ignored
interim measures indicated by the
World Court, a British appeal to
the Security Council was “clearly
a possible step”.

he Court meets in open session
tomorrow to hear London's plea
to restrain Persia from taking
over Anglo ~- Iranian properties
until the international judges
have considered the whole dis-
pute.

The judges met in private ses-
sion this afternoon to consider to-
morrow's procedure. Sir Eric who
arrived here today from London
to support the presentation of
Britain’s case by Attorney Gen-
eral Sir Frank Soskice, declined
to elaborate on future moves,
pending the hearing.

Persia announced yesterday she
would not send representatives to
the Court but would cable her
arguments,._Reuter,



President Truman '

Makes A Change

WASHINGTON, June 29

President Truman acted today
to transfer properties of the Pana-
ma Canal to a new company He
signed an executive order chang-
ing the name Panama Railroad Co,
to.Panama Canal Co.

He transferred to the new com-
pahy all physical properties of the
canal itself.

It was one of the steps in the
reorganisation of the Panama
Canal setup under which the
Government of the Panama Canal
was largely separated from the
Canal Zone anc the Canal itself.
The change is effective on Sunday.
The name of the Government was
changed from Panama Canal to
Canal Zone Government,

' —Reuter.

Busta Loses Out

KINGSTON, Jamaica, 29.

Alexander Bustamante s Labour
Party lost ground to the Peoples’
National Party (Socialists) in
Jamaica local elections yesterday
according to results announced to-
day, '

With ten of the island’s seats
still in doubt the Peoples’ Nationa)
Party has won 84, Labour 47 and
Independents 53.

In the 1947 election the Peoples’
National Party had 51, Labour 57,
and Independents 91.

Yesterday’s elections followed
a week of violence in which one
man was beaten to death and
others injured. The jails were
filled during the polling as police
arrested scores of people for im-



personating voters, carrying
lethal weapons and disorderly
conduct.

—Reuter.

MADE SECRET TRIP
TO FAR EAST

TOKYO, June 29.



Ambassador William J. Sebald
chief American diplomatic repre-

sentative in Japan returned





TOKYO, June 29. i oe : F The total population of the

Eighth Army Commander Lieu-| S€lves of earthly dust as all other) tnited States Sruehadiog troops,
tenant James A. Van Fleet es-| ‘things, nothing is more immediate | aproad passed 154,000,000 this
caped unhurt to-day when the|to the very ends of your social | month and may reach 155,000,000
helicopter in which he was al activity, your religious apostolate, | by the year’s end. The Census
passenger lost power and dropped| than that you frequently resolve| Bureau announcing this to-day, j
on to the deck of a United States! yourselves in the spirit leading! said that in the past year the

cruiser | back all your interior life to the | population increased by an aver-|tonight from a secret trip which

The helicopter was setting over| Sign of the love of God, so that] age of about 200,000 per month
ck of the cruiser off the} you actions may be ever more Last r official Censu
Korea. It lj for) upr incere ‘ritoriou of| Bureau estima 2s 153,000,006

feet 1 toppled over or u efficac mongst mer ofia t May pared 151,133,000

f A )
-Reuter. 7 I the Churcl Reuter —Reuter.

was believed to have included a
visit to Korea.
The secrecy of Sebald trip i
j mediately tarted the con re
negotiations,—Reuter.










HEADQUARTERS, June 29.

try forces pressed home determin-
ed attacks against Chinese holding
groups throughout yesterday in
aréa@ South and southeast of Kum-
song, advancing between 1,000
and 1,500 yards.

Heavy engagements swirled in
the area with Communists throw-
ing in reinforcements in an at-
ort to stop the advance.

a ound fighting custtin wed

ith, desperate Chinese
4 Breach strong Allied lines, But

again ferocious assaults died
away as United Nations troops
stood firm and smashed every

attack with withering machine
gun, mortar and artillery fire.

According to an Eighth Army
spokesman this morning practical-
ly all attacking Communist troops
had fled or were being put to
flight.

Apart from these two
action across the front consisted
of small-scale brushes between
long-range artillery and Commun-
ist screening units.

The Fifth Airforce announced
in Tokyo that four Mustangs dam-
aged one out of six attacking
M.1.G. 15 fighters yesterday. All
Mustangs returned sate:

—Reuter.

areas,



Truman Loses On
C.0.L. Controls Bill

WASHINGTON, June 29

The United States Senate today
rebuffed the Truman Administra-
tion in its battle with Congress
over cost of living controls,

The Senate passed the sharply
; disputed bill to continue Govern-
iment wage, price and rent con-
trols: But the measure limits
drastically and may even ban
entirely further price “rollbacks”
—cuts in prices,

The vote was taken in the
House early in the morning after
a session which began yesterday
at 11 a.m, President Truman
warned yesterday that consum-
ers “will take a ating” if Con-
aress passed the bill,

Michael Vv. Disalle price
stabiliser a few months ago order-
ed a “rolling back” by ten per-
cent of the price which packing
houses ¢an pay for cattle and
what they can charge for beef,

He then ordered further cuts in
these prices of up to nine per cent
effective by August 1 and Octo-
ber 1.

This started the first in Con-
paress against “rollbacks” in gen-
eral,

On the outcome of the vill de-
pends the threat of inflation
which would have repercussions
throughout the western world.

—Reuter.

Pilots Ordered
Back To Work

WASHINGTON, June 29

About 900 United Airlines pilots
on strike since June 19 were
ordered back io work today by
their union.

The Union announced the order
at LaGuardia airfield and said
they must be back at their job
this evening

The airlines service in the
United States and to Hawaii was
crippled by the strike of the pilots
when two years of negotiation
for a wage agresment had failed.



The Union asked tor higher pay
to offset loss of flying time
through the use of newer, larger



and faster planes.

The Union official said he was
told the settlement provided that
| the Airlines ar the Pilots Union
} ld begin immediate mediation
i € diffe nce

—Reuter.

Ad

Oi ctenasastinrpjnnienanegnitipnieccnsitiie

“WENDOWS ON THE SEA


















PRICE: FIVE CENTS



People swim in

$4,000 Stolen
In The Bank

More than $4,000.00 was stolen
from Mr. Teddy Hoad in Bridge-
town yesterday, Mr. Hoad, Man-
ager of Vaucluse, had drawn the
money from the Canadian Bank of
Commerce to pay workers,

The money was in a bag which
was removed from the counter oi
the bank. Mr, Hoad was talking
.0 Police Magistrate Mr. S. H.
Nurse when the incident occurred,
He said; “The bag was actually
touching my elbow when it was
stolen.” ,

Mr. Hoad had to buy a new bay
He said; “I must carry back money
to pay the labourers.” ‘

He reported the matter to the
Police, The Criminal Investigation |
Department is making investiga-~
tions.



“Czech Govt. Will
Free Jet Pilots

PRAGUE, June 29.

The Czech Government told the
United States Embassy here to-
day it was releasing two jet
pilots, one American and one
Norwegian who crashed landed in
Czechoslovakia three weeks ago
an official news agency said.

According to the agency the
official note to the United States
Embassy said the Czech Govern-
ment had decided to arrange for
pilots of two jet planes to be
transported jo the American zone
ot Germany at the expense of
the American Government,

The American pilot, first Lieu-
tenant Luther G, Roland would
be handed over te American oc-
cupation authorities at the Czeen
German frontier the agency said,
and Nerwegian Lieutenant Bjorr
Johansen sent directly to Norway.

He had said he did not wish
to retutn to the United States
alr force with whom he was
training when he crashed near to
the American zone of Germany,
The note did not say when they
would be freed,



—Reuter.

B.G. Workers Held
Up In Puerto Rico

GBORGETOWN, B.G., June 29.
hundred British Guianese

men on their way to work on two
farms in Wisconsin, United States,
have been detained in San Juan,
Puerto Rico, by public health
authorities in order to allow the
statutory ten-day period for yel-
low fever inoculation to elapse.
Anhouncing this to-day, the Bur-
¢au of Public Information here
adds that the men will remain in
San Juan six days

The Central Labour Organisa-
tion in Washington made every
effort to enable the men to pro-
eee to Washington without suc-
cess

It was on June 25 that the Brit-
ish Guiana Labour Department
received a request from Resor‘
Airlines that men to be recruiter
should have yellow fever inocula-
tion. This was done on Tuesday
last

Public health authorities in
Puerto Rico are defraying the cost
of detention and nospital expenses





Mt. Lamington Is
Active Again

CANBERRA, June 29.

Mount Lamington New Guinea's
volcano which boiled over and
killed 4,000 people early this year
is active again. A message received
from the Australian Government
volcano expert, A, J. Taylor said
dust, vapour and “larger matter”)
were belching Trom the crater |

Taylor is at Popondetta near the}
evacuated danger zone surround-
ing the mountain, He said the pres-



i

“nt eruption began westerday.
Dust and vapour were being
thrown up from a crack in the)
centre of the dome. Larger ma-|
terial had fallen on a limited area
over the southern slope of the
mounta he aid |
Tay the situati
—Reuter

10,000 Persians
Want Russians
To Replace Britons

LONDON, June 29.

A CROWD of 10,000 Persians today demanded

that British technicians in the Anglo-Iranian
oilfields be replaced by Russians while the Porsian
Government have asked the International Court
at The Hague for the British case to be dismissed
as greed and selfishness by the Anglo-Iranian Oil
Company which had caused the dispute between

Britain and Iran.

Reports that British troops had landed in Iraq, 40
miles from Iran, were denied tonight in Baghdad,
a Reuter correspondent in the trouble centres

cabled tonight.

‘rade Talks
Going Well
Says Busta

OTTAWA, June 29.

Canadian-West Indian trade
talks “are going very well” W. a
sustamante, Leader of the West
Indian Delegation told reporters
nere to-day.

Albert Gomes, Commerce Minis-
ter for Trinidad said this would
probably mean the West Indices
would buy more fish from Canada

Bustamante, also leader of
Jamaica’s House of Representa-
tives appeared in good spirits over
the trade talks.

His spirits dropped once how-
ever —- when he was shown a dis-
patch from Havana, Cuba, report-
ing that the Cuban Government
had approved the draft of the
Trade Agreement with Britain
inder which Britain would buy
1,500,000 tons of sugar and $500,-
000 worth of cigars over the next
three years,

Jamaica sells sugar
Loo.

“When I was in London, United
Kingdom offieials indicated that
the deal for $500,000 worth of
Cuban cigars was not yet a reality”
he said

There probably will be a lot less
dollars than the $500,000 allocated
from Cuban cigars”,

“How about the sugar deal?” he
was asked,

“I wasn’t talking about sugar”
he said and laughed, “Only cigars,”

—Reuter.

Soskice Al
The Hague

THE HAGUE, June 29.
Sir Frank Soskice Britain's
Attorney General and leader of
the delegation which is to state
Britain’s case on the Persian oil
dispute before the International
Court here arrived by air today.
The Court had fixed a routine
private meeting this afternoon to
discuss procedure for tomorrow's
public session.—Reuter.

and cigars



The demonstration was believ-
ed to be organised by the outlaw-
ed Tudeh Communist Party, Police
riot squads stood by and guarded
the British and American Embas-
sies but the meeting broke up
without incident after several
speakers had repeated the same
theme that the British should be
ejected from Persia immediately

Persia is not sending represen-
tatives but instead acdressea a
5,000 word statement to the In-
ternational Court

It says that the British Govern-
ment is not a party to the dispute

which is between Persia and the
Anglo-Iranian Oil Company. The
Persian 19338 oil concession-—which

Britain claims was violated by the

oil nationalisation law—was im-
posed on Persia and became in-
valid and worthless because of
repeated company breaches, Per-

sians complained against the short
notice given to consider a reply
and added that time was so short
that they could not even procure
the necessary visas to send repre-
sentatives to The Hague

Anli-Sabotage

The statement submitted that
the proper place to decide the dis-
pute was in the Persian Courts
since the company was subject to
internal laws in Persia.

United States Ambassador
Henry Gredyesaid to-day © Persian
Premier Mohammed Mossadeq had
promised to ask his Parliament
to withdraw or suspend the oilfield
anti-sabotage bill.”



“Mossadeq would not require
an undertaking from British tech-
niclans to enter Persian Gov
ernment service before calling otf
the bill,” the Ambassador said

The Anglo-Iranian Oil Com-
pany’s General Manager Eric
Drake said to-day before taking
off for London that he had given
orders for work at the Abadan
refinery and its oilfields to he
carried on as long as possible,
but some units might already be
closing.-Reuter.

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PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

ROF. C. G. BEASLEY, Econo- v
mic Adviser to C.D. and W.

was among the passengers leav-
ing yesterday for Jamaica by
P.W.1.A. Prof. Beasley is on his
way to the U.K. for an eye opera-
tion. He is due back in a month’s

time.
At Seawell to see him off were
several C.D. and W. officials and

many of his friends.

Back From U.S.
RS. LISLE SMITH came in
on BW.LA.’s flight from
Trinilad yesterday morning. She
is back from a two week trip to
the U.S. Mrs. Smith is a sister
of Dr. Dean Kievan who is at pre-
sent stationed in Panama
Mid-August
R. LOUIS SPENCE, Trinidad’s
Currency Officer arrived from
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.1.A. on
a three - day visit to have talks
with the Currency Department
here.
The new West Indian currency
he told Carib should be in circu-
lation by the middle of August.

Keen Sportsman
R. JOHN HOWARTH, engin-
eer of Messrs. Mirlees,
Dickerton and Day flew to Jamaica this
yesterday by B.W.LA. He will be
uway for one month,

Mr. Howarth is a keen follower
of all kinds af sport. Besides fol-
lowing nglish cricket closely, he tg Trinidad He
takes an interest in local —. ing home.
During the football season. he
refereed one of the Jamaica - Bar- Barclays—Royal
bados football tests and he very R. CLARENCE HART of Bar-





“You mean I must be
able to play a good game
@s well?”





Intransit
R. PHILIP BOYD, Director of
Medical Services, St. Kitts,
who attended the recent confer-
ence of Senior Medical Officers of

area held in Barbados was
an intransit passenger through
Seawell yesterday from Trinidad
en route to St. Kitts. After the

is now return-

conference here, Dr. Boyd went |!

Returning To-day
Rv & MRS. FRANK FULLER
of Trinidad who have been
holidaying in Barbados sincethe
beginning of this month are due
to return thome this afternoon
B.W.LA. Their four children
are accompanying them.
Mr. Fuller is the engineer of
Trinidad’s Light Acroplane Club,
Other passengers expected to
fly to Trinidad this afternoon by
the same "plane are Miss Ursula
de Silva and Miss Mafalda Al-
lamby who have been holidaying
Leaton-on-Sea, Maxwells.

Regional Engineer
ACK to Trinidad yesterday
afternoon after four days in
Barbados went Mr. Ronald F.
Goodsman, Radio Trinidad’s
Chief Engineer, These routine
visits here will probably be made
four times each year. He is also
Rediffusion Ltd’s., Regional En-
gineer for the Caribbean area.

Other territories Mr. Goods-
man covers are B.G., Jamaica
and of course, Trinidad.

Leaving by the same ‘plane
were Mrs. Edwin Da Costa and
her friend Elsa Jardine who have
been holidaying here since June
lith, staying at Aquatic Gar-

dens
Mother and Son

RS. PHILLIPS, wife of the

Hon. Charlie Phillips of
Grenada has returned to Gren-
ada after a holiday in Barbados
spent at Super Mare Guest House.
Accompanying her over was her





BARBADOS



NO sweeping changes. This is
the conclusion to be drawn from
the London Model House Group's
collections of new season's styles
Most designers are following the
line established so successfully
last season. What changes there
are appear in the details—in
arrangement of pleating, in sleéve
styles, and pocket shapes. Today's
line can be termed simply the new
old look.

Thankfully we notice that the
waistline is where it is meant to
be, and that styles, because they
are not exaggerated, are suitable
for everyone; not merely for these
slender models who glide througii
the salons of the couturiers and
adorn the pages of our fashion
magazines.

The majority of suits and coats
have a dateless, classic look; these
we shall be able to wear, and weayr
without fear of having to discard
them before they are worn out,
merely because their style is out
of date.

Simple
Typical is the collection of

_Simon Massey, whose tailored

suits are, as always, faultlessly
simple: no fuss, no clumsiness.
Jackets have long, crisp revers
leading into one button at the
waist, and are often cut away at
the front. Skirts are slender,
usually with one pleat at the back.

Another member of the Model
House Group, Frederick Starke
has shown an equally well-
balanced collection, His suit
styles, though less formal than
those of Simon Massey, follow the
same general trend of long revers
to the waist, and slim skirt. He
has adopted the more casual
“dressmaker” suit; and this is no
less smart because it is casual. His

ADVOCATE

THE NEW OLD LOOK





NOTHING WASTED
VANCOUVER

Officials of the B.C. Research
Coungil have announced an ex-
perimental plant to produce fuel
gas from wood waste will be built
this year. It is an intermediate
step between laboratory experi-
ment and commercial ayer >

—4

AIR-RAID SHELTERS
STOCKHOLM,
About 15,000 air raid shelters

have been built in Sweden, The
Shelters
approximately 1,000,000 people,
but fewer than 100 are regarded
as completely safe against A-bomb

will accommodate

attacks. —(CP)



NASTY THIEVES

LEA, Lincolnshire, England,

The two village pumps,
favourite gossiping place for the
village housewives, have dis-
appeared. They were stolen for
the amount of lead they
contained—(CP)

|PLAZA Theatre

| Bridgetown — Dial 2310
Today 445 & 8 3 p.m. and

Continuing Daily 445 and 8.30 p.m
R.K.O Radio presents

Charles Franchot Rergess
}| LAUGHTON TONE MEREDITP

|] Robert The City of PARI
HUTTON & in

|THE MAN tHe EIFFEL TOWER

Filmed in Ansco Color!
Also Leon Errol in

A SHOCKING AFFAIR

Special Teday Sat. 30th
9.30 a.m. & 130 pm



SATURDAY, JUNE 30, 1951







Rising Prices Mark Week-end Trading

LONDON, June 29.

Rising prices marked end of
week trading on the London Stock
Exchange to-day. Buyers of do-
mestic stocks continued to receive
encouragement from. the interna-
tional situation with the latest
reports on Korea giving a fresh
boost to sentiment.

Actual turnover however was

checked by the approach of the

week-end and the end of trading
period. British Government funds

advanced by a quarter point in





DRESSES —

chintz

early dealings and closed firm but
occasionally below the best.
Leading industrials were marked
several pence higher, while in the
gas section Imperial Continentals
were a bright spot.

Shippings recorded numerous
small advances. Changes in oils
were regular due to some week-
end levelling. Anglo - Italians
moved up.

South African gold shares met
a certain amount of quiet sup-
port.—Reuter.

JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Upstairs Over Newsam, Lower Broad St.

EVENING GOWNS
COCKTAIL GOWNS

Just arrived: Only a few superior quality Cotton
Dresses and Beach Dresses of permanent finish

$22.50 & $24.98







AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

———











MATINEE: TODAY at 5 p.m.
TONIGHT to TUESDAY, at 8.30

MARGARET LOCKWOOD



; oris K jot i . r ”
rarely misses the water polo clays Bank flew to Antigua son Douglas who has just re- version has the dropped shoulder- aes eee in ‘*MADNESS OF THE HEART
games at the Aquatic Club. yesterday by B.W.1.A. He is to turned from Canada where he is jjne, (making its first appearance MYSTERY OF MR, WONG with MAXWELL REED, KATHLEEN BYRON, PAUL DUPUIS
Anniversary be married shortly to Miss Gwen- Studying at a university. in London from Paris), bloused PRODUCED by RICHARD WAINWRIGHT

and KLONDYKE FURY

Edmund LOWE

dolyn Gomes daughter of Mrs Her other son George has re- jackets held in by a belt, and
pe a See at eee Gertude Gomes and the late Mr, mained in Barbados.

; 5 : Gomes of Antigua. Miss Gomes
satel ed gaa Peay is on the staff of the Royal Bank Drunk Sunk

A TWO CITIES FILM

pouch pockets. Jackets rag awe violet, The high-standing collar |
longer, skirts are uSually straig! outlines a plunging neckline, and!
and unpleated, there is an interesting form of











——

SSPSOOPSSO SO POSS SO POPP PF OS SO?































































ani j of Canada in St. John's. They are EAR-ADMIRAL S. M. RAW Starke, too, has introduced hip drapery which is bunched out OISTIN (PPSSSOSS So z
Gill's second marriage. His first ue back in Barbados on July 12 has been flying over the sea variations, notably skirts with 3. the waist and caught in at| PLAZ Dial 8404 | ¥ f x
wife pre-deceased him. Mr. Gill's area in which his submarines trouser pleats, and suits with 4 \0 hem This is a dress which] To-day to Sun. 5 and 820 p.m. s STARBUDS FOR JULY 12th ¥
first marriage took place on June No Change are engaged in mimic warfare checked jackets and plain skirts. falls in to the more difficult-to- | Screen GUILD presents $ 7 ¥
30th, 1901, just fifty years a0 «pyvHE only thing that hasn't off the Irish coast. Backward Trend wear category, but which is sure) ]/ “DRAGNET” Henry Wilcoxon and |{/ ’ x
to-day. changed are the complete As he flew over the depot shiz The nearest thing to a new of immediate success if it has an! | “BURNING CROSS" X The GLOBE THEATRE regrets that due to circumstances et x
Biscuit Director strangers and beggars who ring Maidstone Admiral Raw sent @ influence in fashion is Starke’s elagant wearer. | Hank Daniels, Virginia Patton $ yond control “STARBUDS OF 1591” presented by M ae z
R. AND MRS. ANTONIO YOU UP Some of them are such signal of greeting, to which he Victorian theme which gives a | ‘ Ifill and scheduled for JULY 5th is postponed io
; n . ANTOD th . ca hs : ae , wie :
pests. I lifted the ‘ph this added: “Don’t get sunk until backward trend to day dresses, Midnite Tonite Sat. 30th (R.K.O. > Y y 4 3
ANDRADE of Sao Paulo, morning to hear a man say: ‘Is Wednesday.” and crinoline effects to evening B.B.C. RADIO : ‘sea die = ae : THURS. JULY 2th 8.30 %
Brazil, stopped in at Barbados that Dame Sybil?’ I said, ‘No,’ But when the signal reached dresses. This crinoline effect is =e baadiis Siu eeaedatie: ad x aerial ie ee ae
yesterday. Mr. Andrade is a Direc- trying to disguise my voice. He the Maidstone the captain was created not by a full crinoline, but PROGRAMME denies 3 er $ Persons who have pure oe om wa ~ mace a x
tor of Compania Paulista de Ali- -.iq ‘But surely that is Dame mystified. The message as he re- ay a stiffened petticoat which | WESTERN BERITAGE 8 that the Tickets hold go: or July ¥
mentacao — a Biscuit Factory in sypij7 1 said, ‘No, it’s my son ceived it read: “Do not get drunk forms a bell shaped skirt. SATURDAY, JUNE 30. 1951 s DAILY GLOBE & MADAM IFILL’S x
Sao Paulo. They are ~ their sneaking.’ Then it was all up.” until Wednesday.” zeae style was satend a Trak aor eeanmes Mraaae en = — x TICKETS ON SALE $
return journey to Brazil after a ) a: ° nd 2 collete evening ress in golden 3. noon The News, 1210 . Shaun ~ 7 y 4 4 }
holiday in the U.S. i cae it Agriculfure satin, and on an ensemble which fine oa See mn a G AIE I ¥ 3 56 OPPS SPO PO SPSS PSPSPS PPPS SLOPE ESS
Mr. and Mrs. Andrade who are wre, R. HARRY ATKINSON, Consisted of long-sleeved black 4 1'~ 45 p.m is %-) || THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES 59 OPOSOOPV OPO EE POSES
guests at the Marine Hotel, expect Three Months x Deputy Agricultural Supt. silk bolero, black and white striped e418 bam Len Cael Doe To-day to Sun. 830 p.m PSSSOSSSSSSSSS PPPDPSIPDPSIGISISII SS %
to leave Barbados this afternoon. ISS ALICE ARMSTRONG St. Lucia, few in from Trinidad *#tin blouse with a high collar, yorkshire v. South Africans, 5.05 pm Mat. Sunday 5 p.m. * $
*. popular piano player left yes- > . worn with a bell shaped black Report from Wimbledon, 5.10 p.m. Eng Warner's Double \ EMPIRE RO £ L a
Retired terday by B.W.LA. for Puerto Yesterday by BWIA. Here for cig cxirt, land v. Australia, 5.15 p.m. Music from “THE PERFECT CRIME” % %
ISS_EMILY RONALDS, re- Ricx. She is en route to the U.S. @ month’s holiday, Mr. Atkinson “jy; is a difficult style of skirt to Gt!" Hotel, 5.85 p.m. England v. Aus- ate ee TE, TODAY at 4.45 & 8.30 and Con- TODAY Only 4.90 & 8.15 x
i h Ithough : is staying at Crystal Watefs Guest i ; tralia; 6 p.m. Music for Dancing; 6.45 THE YOUNGER BROTHERS } ily 445 & 8 30 x
tired school teacher although +, spend three months’ holiday in © *“- ¢ wear, and it is essential that the p.m Programme Parade Color by Technicolor * tinuing Daily 2 " First Inst. Columbia Serial
a Trinidadian has chosen to resid€ New York. House wearer has a narrow waist. Gloves © 5511.00 p.m. 25 58 M., 31.22 M Wayne Morris—Alan Hale * lace §
h as ~ are i : _- - —_______—__—- — re ee w ‘s Mighty ; -
Giiked. Shs sg ; vag Eight Passengers Incidental Intelligence 21", mPorant uae for as xf &™ Today's Sport: 7 pm. The} |] Midnite Tenite Sat. 30th (R.K.O.) < Adventure— “THE SHADOW” %
visitor to the island while she IGHT passengers are due to [ upon a time there was # the top of the arm, where they pm. Behind the News: 7.45 p.m. Sandy sigeaacaee a % Starring: Victor Jorry along with &
was teaching and has many friends {leave by T.C.A. this morn- race between a honey bee. are encircled with a bracelet, aan tendis on nh o8 ce eecaie “GUNS OF BATE” - “KING anh sec Rndcion Boot Me Forcast 2
in Barbados, several of whom ing. They are, Mr. Norman Forbes, @ bumble bee and a Vitamin B. For cocktail dresses a new type from Wimbledon 625 pm Inteinac, | | x Ree a ene
were at Seawwell to meet her yes- Mrs..M. Shepherd and two child- The Vitamin B-1,—U.S. comedian of fabric is having considerable 830 p.m. The Secret Agent, 9.50 p.m % SOLOMON’S sett cea =
terday when she flew over from ren and four T.C.A. Company per- Alan King. Success: rayon, talfetas, an@egac 10s par yew Geings On Fe x ; TOMORROW Only 4.30 & 8.15
Trinidad, sonnel. —L.E.S. inane — ¢ Fee age A thread 45 p.m. Yours Faithfully | NOW SHOWING \% MINES ” Final Inst. Columbia Serial 2
: iunhing throug em. The rayon CBC. PROGRAMME MINES
_-_ ——t ¢ —— ees bronade ofvthe inems illustrates Aa SATURDAY, JUNE 30, 1961 AT : 1 , »
+1015 p.m News 3 “THE SHADOW
T E ADV NTURE OF PIPA in a shade of commorant green, "id 15—10.30 p.m Letter From Canada Color by Technicolor
Pe 4_4 : with the design pick out in > 25 y
SSE — - ~ é picked t ee epee eee ce on ne EMP RE and R % Starring: Deborah Kerr, Stewart Starring: Victor Jorry along with ¥
= 4 Granger with Richard Carison the Picture— TWO BLONDES
AND A RED HEAD Starring:
Mat. & Night Shows ni eiemaey %
! ; g
Daily x ROXY mEC x
eth OLYMPIC §
EYES HAVE NEVER % en eee Today & Tomorrow 4.30 & 8 Y
s,

20th Centuny Fox Double 3%

#12 xt-c-m's Mighty
BEHELD ITS ‘EQUAL! % = “aaventene mer Kathryn Grayson and Mario Lanza %
— ae t -

in %&










ect : ; ; rent

7? ie “ KING “TOAST OF NEW %

s

ae x ne ¥

! acces ORLEANS :

i ' . and %

MINES ” %

W When he he has had However he will nor give in, and : « KID GLOVE

BY THE A By Beachcomber enough Rupert hands over the work by the time the lax fog is cut he , ” %

to Simon “You have done MPa Tie strength to stand up. a KILLE, $
EOPLE who go in for non-stop hake-sandwiches. The voice of that he thi i lendidly.” says t's y “Phew! [ must sit down for a

: : . e-s nes. ought it was a weed. splendidly.” says the boy kindly: oto ne pants. “Right S ; 3

piano-playing seem to be able an inspector rings out: “Will any “Technically,” said th i e “Now I’ rm nt iis the veer’ Be eee t-ho, vou % ‘Starring: Deborah Kerr, Stewart — with —

to keep awake far longer than gentleman who is drinking out of “it may ee oe but ee of a. ae er yey Sve a deserve a rest,”” says ie Fe % Granger with Richard Carlson Van Heflin and Masha Hunte 8

politicians. 1 therefore suggest, a lady's shoe please finish up his ance it is a flower. If we passed mistake of trying to saw {00 Eisenrte stieas rede YOECOSS SESE GSSSS9OSSS SSG GIO 9 SOOO ODEO PPP PLIES
Subject to the Speaker’s ruling, drink and return the shoe to its this over, everybody would start quickly and he soon gets breaviless. aiten tree trunk. paket

that a large number of pianos be owner?” picking

supplied to the House of Com-
mons.

If it be objected that, dragged
suddenly from the pianos to vote,
they would not know what they
were voting about, I reply once
more that obviously, what they
vote about is not of the least in-
terest to them, The important

previously instructed. This is
time for going into details.

Hot pot gets down

Peerre Tombale
. PIERRE TOMBALE, leader

. of the French Néo-Néan-
tistes, has written a new play.

The hero is the Spirit of Nothing,
and the heroine a Siamese dancer.
Frustrafion is suggested by the

ces tt $ » dancer scabe
thing is to vote as they have been ro ‘Nothing, — dancer to escape

a mental journey

no which involves spending a day in
a fish-warehouse inhabited by the
disembodied voices of animals.

To Business Nothing never appears, but his

HOT POT, the Burmese

diplomat, was _ yesterday
elected, by Chairman, of the International
World Council of World Youth
Committees, the parent body of
the Friends of International World

presence is suggested by a cru-
sader who talks to a rotten apple
in a language he has heard in a
dream. The lesson of this strange
play is that man is not only self-
dependent, but self-sufficient.

Contest

dandelions, the faded
blooms would be discarded, and
the litter officials would be divert-
ed from their more important
task of detecting matches and bits
of paper.”

When fools fall Out
“It was due to a disagreement
in the Overseas Fool Corporation.”
(News item.)
HE printer had a code in his
dose, as the spy said when
the foreign printer concealed the
“key” in a glass of poison.

For Small Readers

Fireman Brown rescued the cat

from the tree,

(News item.)
MrsyMarsham’s pussy-cat
Is missing from the front-door

CLUB MORGAN

The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio
with a world-wide reputation for good food

To-night




DEBORAH KERR
‘TEWART GRANGER.








AT THE

VARIETY
SANDAL SHOPPE

Peace Through World Culture and HOWL of triumph greeted mat, e ° CARLS 7 DAY
Global Co-operation, which late- A the result of a recent con- Why did she leave her comfort Music, Dancing Le RICHARD ON : OF REAL BARGAINS
ly amalgamated with the Joint test between a girl and an adding for ¥

orld Friendship Congress and machine. “The test was to divide

the Interhational World Youth 77,021,025 by 15,” and the machine
Society, acting through the World won, never suspecting that what
Committee for International Un- it had been involved in was not
derstanding and Cultural Rela- addition but division.

tions. M, Hot Pot requested that

A churlish bystander said:

all this should be translated into “Surely there would be no point

The top branch of a sycamore?
Ding-dong-dee

Pussy’s up the tree!

Who'll bring her down?

Little Fireman Brown,

And here we go _ gathering

Entertainment

throughout the night








BEGINNING MONDAY JULY 2nd.



LADIES
Canadian Court Shoes in White,
Black & White, Brown & White,







RAYON STOCKINGS in various
Shades 2 Pairs for $1.00



: ; chunks of fish Dial 4000 for reservations formerly $7 86 going now at $4.95 COTTON ANKLETS, Plain and
Burmese. 7 in having the machine, if it On_a cold and frosty morning. DEERE EEE: —_—— with borders, all sizes reduced to
Bedetime for Bacchus couldn't beat the girl.” “Could oO! Locally made SHOES all kinds One Shilling (1/-) per Pair
Wo naan frenzy . you write ‘Paradise Lost,’ given oO mB E ormerly $8 00 going now Cheap See, Aero eT
tal an See See sien? the machine was asked by Tuail-piece G L eee whine mine padeska from $3.75
i ij a statistician. 64,748,193.” came baka — ; —- 4 7
ag ol with fairslighte, the lightning reply. Nie aane . that She “soventiatn, TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 & Continuing LEMMEE SANDALS ail Colsnzé Se neti

; ‘ 2 vet having talked of a bomb that
Closing-time 10.80 p.m. The wild | Stamping out Crime will destroy all life on the earth,

laughter dies down. The last HE boy who was fined and are now hastening to assure us





and Sizes going now at bargain
Prices $3 50 per Pair CANVAS BOOTS with Rubber

Soles all sizes in stock, selling now



MORE EXCITING THAN.









date e ; as a ; =a at $1.95
tramsconductress is lifted down sentenced to imprisonment that there will be no after-effects WHISPERING SMITH“i eet a hee aan Py (richie ina Nantes is
from.a supper-table groaning with for picking a dandelion pleaded from radioactivity, \ * per Pair RUBBER SHOES—all sizes Ciear-
wo ; img at 2/- per Pair
a a a a | a « a a a g gE a a & Bw a 2 : CANVAS SHOES with Buckles in BOYS ue

Green & White, Maroon. Regular
Price $1 58, Selling now at $1 20
A Real Bargain

PUASTIC BELTS at 1/- each, %
Secks in Grey and Browne, form-
erly $1, Selling now, 2 pairs for $i

TROPICAL SUITING 54 ins
TROPICAL SUITING 56 ins
WOOLLEN SUITING 56 ins




BUY NOW ...... PRICES ARE
GOING UP
CARRON DOVER WOOD & COAL STOVES
Nos. 6, 7, 8

COAL POTS 11” 12”

WOOLLEN GABERDINE $11.24 BUCK POTS 1, 2, 3, 4 Gallons cee Hating

THREE LEGGED POTS 1, 2, 3, 4 Gallons [FREEMAN in

MEN'S FELT HATS $2.40, 412 WILSON 812 a ee ey
e Dy Sydney Beane ang Cyr tome

BOYS’ FELT HATS $221, 235 ate |

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE soar wt bid
T.B. EVANS & WHITEIELDS

COTTON FACTORY LTD.
DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORE

$3,19
$5.16,
$9.38









LADIES CHILDREN'S HAND-BAGS with

Felt and Straw HATS also Crino- long Straps, reduced to 60c. each.

line in all Colours. Real Bargains We are also Clearing 500 Pairs of

* Geing now at $1.98 Ladies Leather Shoes at $2.95
per Pair



=




* ik
Color by
, lechnicolo

BRANDED

A Paramount Picture starring



6.72, 6.78, 7.41





ee
Jamaica Straw HATS, also suitable
for beach wear going now *% for
$1.00 these Prices are unbeatable,

Jamaica FANCY HAND BAGS
only a few left over reduced from
35 50 to $1 98





We are offering you a 10% dis
count on all other items that are
too numerous to be mentioned
during the 7 days SALE









a ererar —eentans Come in and See for Yourself!
PLASTIC HAND BAGS regular

Price $3 85. Selling now at $2 90. Seeing Is Believing

he Variety Sandal Shoppe

Centre Broad St. ao Dial 2981







f POPEYE
Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039 1

DIAL 4220 ' Cra SSS.





A

in
“SILLY HILLY BILLIES”

















SATURDAY, JUNE 50,

1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE :

W.I. Artists At Tale Of 4 || ORTENTAT

Â¥ SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
Bottle

PAGE THREE



















Kidney Trouble Causes



N.Z. Farmers
Criticise Britain

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASFER |



JEWELS
New Shipment opened













s a

The Museum Over Freight Charges sae some st vel HANTS "st || Backache, Getting Up Nights

WELLINGTON, New Zealand, eer on eer wie wi ~ i lt you're feeling out o oak Get Up | tors’ records prove this.

June 28 back”. This message is on a bottle| .cppcepecepeseqeesseneeeeneenrees AB | nights or suffer from Diesiness, Ner- | Nig.
(By NEVILLE CONNELL) Farmer I. L. M, Coop told the of whisky which B.O.A.C, is fly-|if 3 votsness, Backache, Leg Pains, Swol- netbr te taro ore goee
Mr. JOHN HARRISON, Art and Exhibitions Officer of the Meat and Wool Producers here ing 12,000 miles to Australia, The} ¥ EN UIRE AT 2 Se Se See ae cb tans ot ine right to work helping your Kidneys re-
. . a7 Sa 7 tnan¢ today ‘England is a_ pretty story behind it started in a public Q een erey and teel old before your time, Kid- | move excess acids, Quickly, this makes
: 2 ¢ “thy r Ve lie >, I y Ky an a y .

British Council is shortly to leave the West Indies. Great cfoi ig country.” house in the South of England ney Trouble Is the true cause. you feel like new again. And so certain
regret has been expressed throughout this area that the “ “Before long it will take the during the early days of the war. STANWAY STORE Wrong foods and drinks, worry, coldg | are the makers that Cystex will satiety

British Council has decided "

to abolish the post of Art and

Exhibitions Officer in the Caribbean. In Barbados, as else-
where, his loss will be acutely felt.



Red Flags
And Sashes
In Antigua

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. JOHN’S June 29
Men in red sashes, carrying
red flags have been patrolling
near the house and _ business
premises of Mr. Farara for sev-
eral days.
One June 18th His Honour Mr

A. A. Cools-Lartigue delivered
judgment in the Supreme Court
of the Windward and Leeward

Islands (Antigua Circuit)
case of Quinn Farara—Plaintiff
and Vere Cornwall Bird, Lionel
Hurst, Levi Joseph, Jorn Ireland
and Randolph Lewis—-Defendants,
_ The plaintiff was granted an
injunction restraining the de-
fendants, their servants, or agents,
until the trial of this action or
further order, from watching and

in the

besetting the residence of the
plaintiff situate in the Factory
Road in the Parish of St. John

and also the business place of
the plaintiff situate at the corner
of Corn Alley and Long Street
in the city of St, John,

From the time the injunctions
were granted and ag regularly as
clock work for several days af-
terwards men clad in red sashes
and carrying red flags have been
seen patrolling the area of the
house and business premises of
Mr. Farara,

Three men have been sum-
moned by the police before Mr.
J. V. Redhead, Magistrate for
watching and _ besetting She
plaintiff's residence and business
premises. At the request of Mr.
C. Francis counsel for the de-
fendants the case has been ad-
journed until Monday 2nd July.



Willis Admitted

EIGHT wills were admitted to
probate by His Honour the Chief

Justice. They were the wills of
Robert M. Jones, St. Michael,
James F, Sargeant, St. George,

John Gocool, St. Michael, Chris-
tiana Sargeant, St. George, Evalina
Durant, St. Michael, Ernest Forde,
St. Michael, Charles A. H. Branch,



St. Michael and Matthias O.
McCollin, St. Michael.
JUNE RAINS
SIX inches thirty-six parts of

rain have fallen in the city so far
this month, Last year in June
8.58 inches fell. :

More rain has fallen during
January to June this year in the
city than the same period last
year, Last year by the end of
June 19,62 inches had been recorda-
ed, but 24.91 inches of rain have
already been recorded this year.

Most of the rain this year fell in
February and the least in March,
Central Station recorded 9.76
inches during February and .35
parts during March,



COPRA GOES UP

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 27.
The minimum price of copra in
Trinidad has increased from
$8.50 per 100 pounds to $9.64
per 100 pounds,







aw ASS

i

made by

OHN WHITE

means made justiright

— oe~

Mr.

On the eve of his departure,
Harrison has generously
loaned to the Museum some thir-
ty paintings and drawings afd
two carvings from - his private
collection of works by West In-
dian artists. The Exhibition,
which opened yesterday, will be
on view for four weeks

The exhibition does~ not pur-
port to be a representative col-
lection of West Indian art. It is
a private collection made by one
of discerning taste with no other

object than that of pleasing its
owner. kt rellects no special
trend of painting in the Carib-

bean, Mr. Harrison is to my mind
an ideal collector for he has
pleased himself, and has follow-
ed no fashion. He has not bought
paintings by West Indian artists
to show his friends in Europe,
his collection is intended to be
lived with intimately; and the
size of some of the paintings re-
flects this purpose.

A Step Further

Collections of paintings
Caribbean are regrettably few.
Since the Museum has adopted
the policy of exhibiting paintings
by West Indian artists, residents
here have begun to buy paintings
for their homes. The view ex-
pressed by such buyers has been
one of increasing pleasure with
their purchases, and a delight in
the fact that they now own one
or more real paintings. Mr. Har-
rison has gone a step further. It
is, therefore, especially interest-
ing to view assembled in the
Museum Gallery for the first
time a collection of West Indian
paintings, and a revelation to see

in the

what a delightful collegtion can
be made for a comparatively
small outlay.

Good Quality

The quality of the paintings
and drawings is good, and the
key note of the exhibition is sim-
plicity and directness of purpose.
It is an exhibition that everyone
“an enjoy, and Mr. Harrison’s
catholic taste ensures that there
is something which will charm
each visitor. The work of many
of the artists exhibited has not
previously been seen in Barba-
dos. Of special interest in this
respect are the paintings of the
Haitian School, whose work has
been shown in several European
Capitals, New York, and other
cities of the United States. This

is an exhibition to be. seen by
laymen and artists alike, each

of whom it is hoped will be in-
fected with some of Mr. Har-
rison’s enthusiasm and happy
excitement, and who will in their
turn patronise the work of ar-
tists in the Caribbean.

(Mr, Harrison will shortly contribute

an article on the West Indian Artists
represented in his collection)

NEW CURRENCY

The new West Indies currency
which it was hoped would be re-
leased in this island on July 1,
may not be released now until
September 1, the Colonial
Treasurer told the Advocate
yesterday. “This is due to some
unavoidable delays,” he said,

The denominations will be the
same as they are at present.”

The return of the old currency
after the new has been released
will take some time, said the Co-
jonial Treasurer, but it is likely
that most of it will be returned
in six months’ time,

ae good looks tell you they’re just right.
You know, too, when you lopk at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Full Brogue Oxford. Tied to every pair is
the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign



which means ‘ just right’
leading stores in Barbados.

whole value of our lamb to pay
the cost of sending it there” he
said.

Farmers meeting at their annual
conference criticised Britain over
the 50 percent surcharge on
freight imposed by shipping lines
serving New Zealand ports.

“Britain might say it does not
worry about the inerease in
freights” Coop said. “Britain will
gel three parts of it in tax.”

Speakers said New Zealand was
at the merey of a shipping ring.
The conference decided to con-
sider pressing the Government to

charter refrigerated ships to cut
freight rates and break the
monopoly.—Reuter.

Neck Broken

A DOG was killed in Welling-
ton Street, St. Michael vesterday
morning when a branch of a
tamarind tree overhanging the
street, broke and fell on the neck

of the dog which was lying in the
road.

: . 3 ‘
‘Wolfe’ Brings Rice
A thousand bags of rice and
160 packages of fruit arrived here
from British Guiana yesterday





by the Schooner Marion Belle
Wolfe.

The Marion Belle Wolfe also
brought 530 bags of charcoal,

617 wallaba posts, 425 bundles of
shingles, 60 tons of firewood and
a supply of crab oil.

“STRATEGIST” GETS
NEW RATINGS

A CROWD of men and boys in-
vaded the Harbour and Shipping
Department yesterday.

They were seeking jobs as
ratings on the Harrison liner S.S.



Strategist. The purser of the
Strategist and clerks of the
Harbour and Shipping Depart-

ment had signed off most of the
members of the West Indian crew
who made the last trip with the
ship and were signing on others
in their places.

The S.S. Strategist began un-
loading here yesterday 1,200 bags
of sulphate of ammonia from
London. The ship came in on
Thursday night.

Morris Minor saloons, a Prefect
car and supplies of perfumery and
paint also came by the Strategist
for Barbados. The Strategist is
expected to sail for Trinidad on
Monday,

“PIERCE’’ TOWED
INTO CAREENAGE

Speightstown Schooner Pierce
had to be towed into the Careen-

age yesterday evening by a
launch. Pierce, which was loaded
with empty puncheons, left
Speightstown for Bridgetown.

Her bowsprit broke when she was
off the Brighton Coast. The
launch went to her assistance.

Shortly after being tied off in
the Careenage she was unloaded.
Another Speightstown vessel, Mar-
garet, towed her back to Speights-
town in the evening,

Fields Prepared
For Potatoes

FINAL crop returns will be
made to the Department of Science
and Agriculture on July 7. “A few
factories are still working, but all
which have finished have not yet
reported to the Department, Mr.
Peterkin of the Department said
vesterday.

All factories which produce
fancy molasses have stopped. |

Most planters are now trying
to get labourers to take the trash
off the field so that they may begin
planting yams and potatoes,




! Look for it in












“The trouble is

Professor takes

so personally—after all, it’s |

not his faule if the after ,

effects of atomic explosion

are not quite so lethal as |
was hoped!”

the poor

everything

No Public Buildings
Being Erected
IN TRINIDAD

THE erection of public buildings
in Trinidad is at @ distill but
many private dwellings are go-
ing up said Mr, H. A. Littlepage,
Manager of the Planning and
Housing Commission,

“There is a building programme
in Trinidad but there are no funds
to carry it on.” he said.

Over the last ten years, the
Housing and Planning Commission
has provided accommodation for
about 2,000 families in various
parts of the island.

Mr. Littlepage will be returning
to Trinidad this evening by
B.W.LA. He had attended the
Housing Conference which ended
at Hastings House yesterday

U.K. Helps Nevis

THE United Kingdom Govern-
ment is likely to give a large grant
to St. Kitts-Nevis to help restor
damage caused by an earthquake
in Nevis in January,

iNevis is the birth





place of

Lady Nelson, a West Indian, The,

earthquake caused at least £100,-
000 damage to buildings.

MOST FISHING |!
BOATS HAULED UP |

Only a few fishing boats went
fishing yesterday. Up to 8 o'clock
yesterday afternoon no fish was
in the Public Market,

A fisherman said: “We are not
going to take any chances in this
weather, We are how getting
ready to haul up our boats, A few
of the fishing crews are still going
out. However, that ig their busi-
ness. I think I have had enough
for one season.”

eee

QUEEN'S COLLEGE
HEADMISTRESS

MRS, I. E. RANDALL has been
appointed Headmistress, 0!
Queen’s College.

Mrs. Randall is a B.Sc. of Read-
ing University and is at present
Senior Science Mistress at Balgo-

wan Secondary School in Ken'
England.
| Mrs. Randall is expected to

larrive in September.



MAIL NOTICES

MAILS for the UNITED KINGDOM by
S S. Golfito will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:

Parcel Mail at 10 a.m, Registered Mait
at 1 p.m, Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m
on the 4th July 1951

MAILS for St. Lucia, Nominica, Mont-
serrat, Antigua, St. Kitts, Bermuda, Bos-
ton, Halifax and Montreal by the R.M.S
LADY RODNEY will be closed at the
General Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 12 naon, Registered
Mail at 2 p.m. Ordinary Mail at 2.30
p.m..on the 3rd July 1991

—~
=



pa een





=





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The crew of a Wellington bomber
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For Properties, Furniture, Cars or

overwork may create an excess of

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GEESE ET
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(







f0-DAY'S NEWS FLASB

EVERYMAN’S





£37 10s. for it. This anonymous ENCYCLOPAEDIA
purchaser gave it to the Editor of 12 Volumes A—Z
the Isle of Man Times (Mr. Nor- . A |
man Brown), who served with srq@ dition revised = 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





Next ehapter in the story ws LSS
of the
Times received a
Mrs. Alma Stamp,
Swanbourne, Western Australia,
the mother of the pilot
plane, who had been to Belgium
to see her grave and had
also seen the autographed whisky

written “when the
Isle of Man
letter from

editor
EOE OEE EAP EPS SOPOT.

FIRST IN THE FIELD
and
UNEQUALLED

“

“-

estat - PE
PELLET EL ES PPPS IIE FOS O EOF OF

{
the RAF. in North Africa and
Italy during the war, and he in
turn gave it to be auctioned for
the benefit of the Isle of Man
R.A.F. Benevolent Fund, The
second purchaser, a Douglas, Isle
of Man, business man, gave £15
for it and said that he would never
part wif it.

of the

son's

STILL

bottle in London. She wrote that
she was happy to think that JACOBS
had raised so much money for
such a good cause and enclosed CREAM CRACKERS

o snapshot of the crew ‘with my
very best wishes to a very gener-
ous lady”

On hearing of “the letter the
second purchaser immediately de-

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BARBADOS wg ADV
Ben neo SaSreess



0atE| Can't Afford A Holiday; NOBODY’S

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., umovespig “19 D¥OZE
Saturday, June 30, 1951



NURSING

the West Indies and that nurses trained in
the area will be recognised by the General
Nursing Council of Great Britain, the con-
ference of Government Medical Officers
held in this island recently will be valu-

able.

The Chief Nursing Officer of the Colonial
Office, Miss F. N. Udell attended the con-
ference after a tour of the principal hos-
pitals and nursing training schools in the

area.

The chief object of the conference was
to discuss with Miss Udell “the organisa-
tion and development of the nursing ser-
vices in which a uniform policy was desir-
able within the Caribbean area, and to
consider steps necessary to raise the level
of training in the local nursing schools to
a standard which would receive interna-

tional recognition.

Every investigating body which

has

visited the West Indies during the last
twenty years and which has made any
comment on medical administration has
emphasised the necessity for the training

of nurses.

IF. for no other reason than that training
facilities for nurses will be established in

Two years ago a scheme was started by
which Barbadian nurses have been trained
in English Hospitals and more recently

young

women offered jobs as domestic

helps in these hospitals have done ex-
tremely well when promoted to the nurs-
ing staff. Training facilities in the Carib-
bean will remove the necessity for such
schemes except for the specialist class or
other post graduate and refresher courses.

The conference has recommended that
there be an early inspection of the training
schools in the area by the Education Officer
of the General Nursing Council before the
appointment of a regional nursing educa-

tion officer for the Caribbean.

| The Nursing Conference, by its work
both by close investigation and its subse-
quent recommendations for improving the
nursing services in the area, has been able
to make worthwhile contribution to West
Indian progress. If these suggestions are
implemented then the cause for much of
the criticisms against medical administra-
tion in the entire area will be removed.



PLAYING FIELD

AS a result of loud and long protests in
connection with the Princess Alice Playing
Field the Government after having the
Public Enquiry Act amended has set up a
Commission into the expenditure of funds

allocated to the playing field.

It is well that the Government should
take steps to satisfy the public as to the
expenditure of these funds, which were
the first to be allocated from the Labour

Welfare Fund.

The findings of the tribunal will be await-
ed with great interest by the whole com-
munity, in, view of the grave charges

which have been made.

Sir Clement Malone has been appointed
as Commissioner and his appointment has

received public approval.

It is to be hoped that the terms of refer-
ence which are still to be set out by the
Government will be as wide as possible

into all the relevant matters connected

with the establishment and

subsequent

so as to allow a full and complete enquiry |

running of the Playing Field.

The Commission wiil meet in the Leg-
islative Council Chambers on Monday and
the inquiry will be open to the public.

_





Our Headers Say

Education
To, The Editor, The Advocate.

SIR,—During the past week I
have discussed with many parents
your Editorial of the 17th instant
fand now, on behalf of myself and
those parents who endeavour to
get a passage for our children
into the “sacred portals of higner
learning” I beg for space to say
that we greatly appreciate the
points you raised therein, but be-
come very suspicious of their real
purpose when we notice that there
is a glaring omission of Historical.
Economic, Anthropological and
Ethnological facts which must go
hand in hand with any proposals
for educational development. Our
suspicions are even more intensely
aroused because the writer’s ideas
of our education (its relative im-
portance and the forms it should
take) expressed in such pungent
language, represent an attitude
which is all too common to a par-
tieular section of our community.

We think that it is too often
forgotten that in the History of
the world, there are no peoples
who have experienced a more
violent sociological shock as that
experienced by West Indians, and
in all fairness, the writer of your
column should himself: “Am
I not expecting more of these peo-
ple than would have been expected

ask



of a now civilized race in similar
circumstances ¢
We put it to you, that the reasons it
for parents trying
children into “portals of
learning” are no’ more than an



in

ee

LONDON, June 22

The forbidding Persian cloud
does not seem to daunt the thous-
ands of holidaymakers crowding
Britain’s railway stations today.
Brilliant sunshine has turned the
minds of at least half the popula-
tion to holiday joys — whatever
the international -situation pre-
sages. Half the population is a
fair assessment if we accept
illuminating statistics on this
subject of holidays appearing
the other day in the 23rd. Annual
Report of the British Travel and
Holidays Association.

Turning to that other half of
the British population which
apparently does not take a
holiday, it is startling, indeed,
to discover from recent research
surveys that over 40 per cent —
and I quote from the holidays
Association Report — “could not
afford to go on holiday!”

A further breakdown of statis-
tics in relation to the non-holiday-
making Britons shows that 18
per cent. do not go for domestic
reasons, nine per cent. are pre-
vented by business reasons, and
14 per cent. just do not want to
go away. The Report further
reveals that 49 per cent. of the
population who took no holiday
in 1949 have not had a_ holiday
at all since before the war. And
the Holidays Association say there
is no reason to suppose there
has been any significant change
in that sad situation.

Well, we won’t worry about
the 14 per cent who don’t want
a holiday. But how comes it
that no less than 40 per cent. of
non-holidaymakerg cannot afford
holidays?

The answer must be buzzing
in the ears of our politicians con-
fronted as they are with increas-
ingly anxious demands for action
to control the daily rise in the
cost of living. British holiday-
makers, equally with foreign
tourists in the country, have be-
come, as the Holiday Association
puts it, “very price-conscious.”

Twenty per cent. of holiday
money is spent on fantastically
high rail fares by the average
adult but much worse than travel
cost is the dwelling value of the
Briton’s weekly pay packet,

Newspapers have been examin-
ing the effect of this bogey of
rising living costs on the families
of all classes in the country.
Today, a contemporary discusses
the case of an executive with an
£815 salary. As short ago as
January, 1950, he was earning
£675 a year, The extra £140 has
been swallowed completely by
higher prices and his own grow-
ing family expenses, A 20 per
cent. rise in income has resulted
in a lewering of his standard of
living.





By DOUGLAS COBBAN

Last year he could afford a
holiday; this year his three young
children go to “in-laws” at the
seaside, a short rail journey away;
he himself is taking a week’s
tour; his wife, who is expecting
a baby, is to stay at home. All
the result of the rising cost of
living.

The Government, cf course, is
as much alarmed as anyone by
this situation. First hint of real
action on their part to get to grips
with it was announced this week
by the President of the Board of
Trade, Sir Hartley Shawcross.
It is the Government's intention,
he said, to introduce legislation
affecting the maintenance of fixed
minimum prices in the shops
illegal. Unfortunately, this part-
remedy of the problem is unlikely
to have any early effect. There
is no room for legislation on the
subject in the present session of
Parliament, At any rate, any
measures of the kind are likely
to be hotly disputed. The Coun-
cil of Retail Distributors has
already expressed its fears of the
reimposition of price controls. It
wants to see manufacturers’ fixed
resale prices maintained as at
present, but to be done by ar-
rangement with the Government.

Having in view, probably,. the
price-cutting contest which has
just been staged in some Amerti-
can stores, some businessmen
here see dangers of unfair or ex-
cessive methods of price compe-
tition. Sir Hartley Shawcross
says Parliament would deal with
these. Whatever the merits or
demerits of this proposed Gov-
ernment attack on this one aspect
of the cost of living problem,
everyone in these islands is
anxiously, if not very optimisti-
cally, looking for some action at
the earliest possible moment, _

Some pecple may feel holidays
are not all that important but if
they are to have any real mean-
ing, any value at all, they surely
should not turned into finan-
cial nightmares, as they are
increasingly tending to ‘be for
many more than that 40 per cent.
noted by the Holidays Association.

Split In Union

While the Government may
not be unduly troubled, (even in
a month living up to its glorious
June reputation) with the prob-
lems of holiday-makers, it must
be taking serious note of the
demands of unions’ all-round
wage increases. Conferences rang-
ing from those of foundry workers
to the tobacco workers have
hammered home this week how
pay packets cannot keep pace
with the cost of living. It’s all

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



another headache for the Gov-
ernment threatened now with
further internal strife by the
Bevan group’s programme,

The surly mood of the Party
is reflected in minor ways these
days — in such things as the
refusal in the Commons during
the past week to co-operate in the
traditional pairing system with
the Opposition, whereby Mem-
bers are allowed to be absent
from’ a Division.

There’s a split in Union views,
too, which will not make foi
Government anxiety to move toc
far in the cost-of-living question
While the Engineering Union’:
National Committee is urging
wage increases of a £1 a week
more to some workers, the leade1
of the National Union of Genera
and Municipal Workers, at the
Union's conference in Douglas
Isle of Man, argued this weet
that what was wanted was lowe:
prices — to make the existing
wage packet go further. Othe:
speakers at the Isle of Man tatk:
made a plea for the use of com-
monsense on wages. It is bette:
to have a reasonable pay packe
every week, declared one dele-
gate, than to have a large ont
this week, and be out of work
next week.

Perhaps the _ conference a
Douglas was influenced by the
fact that ewen with the receni
increase there, the basic rate 0:
income tax is only 5/- in the £
as against 9s. 6d. on the mainlanc
of Britain,

Footnote To Persia

Headlines flashing place-name.
such as Kermanshah, in northert
Persia, have revived memories—
Pleasant and unpleasant — fo
many ex-members of that Persia:
and Iraq force formed during th

miles and miles of army ten:
last war,
Nine years ago this mont!

were stretching from just beyon
Kermanshah along the hot, dust:
road to Abadan and Teheran
Most of its temporary populatio:
were too busily engaged in prep
aration for moves to prevent th:
threatened break-through of th:
Nazis from Russian soil to se
much of Kermanshah itself. Thi
fortunate recall gratefully the
hospitality of Anglo-Iranian offic
ials at Kermanshah refinery
Equally rare was the chance fo
most P.A.I.C, men to visit Abadan
For those who did, the amazin;
contrast of that green oasis of th:
oil company to, say, the sand)
wilderness of near-by Shaiba
across the Sha*Â¥-Al-Arab, remain:
unforgettable, If ever there was
u corner “forever England” sure-
ly, the visiting soldiers exclaimed
this must be it. Its trim Englis:
hedges were the finest imaginable



Who Are The Red Wreckers

In Britain?

How many Communists are
saboteurs? In the broadest sense,
I would say that all are.

When briefing group leaders
for campaigns, the party bosses
are always careful to avoid giving
detailed orders which might be
construed as an incitement to
break the law.

Like other cadre leaders, I was
instructed in general terms to
play my part by impeding defence
preparations.

How I carried out these instruc-
tions was left to my own dis-
cretion and personal ingenuity.

In Hackney I could not sink a
battleship, but my role, as a
borough councillor, was to dis-
courage co-operation in Civil De-
fence, to rouse public feeling
against rearmament, and to or-
ganise production - impeding
strikes.

Temptations
Because of my doubts, I was
rarely inspired to give whole-
hearted support.

But what advantage was taken
by more enthusiastic comrades
of opportunities for stronger
action elsewhere I can only sur-
mise,

The temptations to determined
Communists engaged in the pro-
duction and transport of war sup-
plies must be very great.

If they break the law they are
not likely to talk about it. For
they know that should they be
caught the party would disown
them.

I am convinced that the Corm-
munists have no organised ring
of saboteurs operating in this
country.

But if members of the rutheless
Marxist element in the party have
committed individual acts of sabo-
tage I should not be surprised.

bygone days?”
gave ample
to get their
higher could afford it,

measure granted



system which has been handed
down to us was approved because

“literary education” to those who

By COUNCILLOR CHARLES

H. DARKE who has resigned

from the British Communist
. Party after 18 years.

Frequently at private meet ngs
we —- the cadre leaders — were
rebuked by party bosses for
timidity in carrying out instruc-
tions.

‘An Honour’

At party meetings, when lead-
ers were asked about Fuchs and
Pontecorvo handing over the
atom bomb secrets to the Soviet
Union, a typical reply would be
“So what. It’s a Socialist country.”

Imagine the effect of such
exhortations on the hotheads of
the party,

Many fanatical Communists
have actually become pro-Rus-
sian and anti-British.

Think of their reactions on
being told as I was by a party
leader: —

“You are Communists fighting
for a better Britain under the
world revolution, It is your duty
and an honour to play your full
part in the Communist crusade.”

A crazy fanatic thinking on
these lines is not likely to have
any scruples where arms for
Korea are concerned.

Expelled

Group leaders always try to be
as foreeful as they can in apply-
ing the party line. They know
how easily any display of timidity
may lead to expulsion.

Towards the end of the war I
served on a Communist Party
expulsion committee.

One day three members were
expelled at the same session.

There were six of us on the







committee—members of the Com-
munist group in a_ particular
trade union,

Pupils have to

“three R’s” with
facilities for a

and
a more “voca-

in smaller authorities:



‘ogether with a number of other
subjects insisted on by education
in all

Also present was a member of
the Communist Party national
executive — known as ‘The
Butcher” because of his ruthless-
ness in administering discipline.

One of the victims was a bar-
rister, a paid union official, and
editor of his union's magazine.

His expulsion was a manoeuvre
engineered by rival union officials
jealous because he gave greater
prominence in the magazine to
reports of his own activities.

That, of course, was not the
offence he was charged with.

Trumped-up

The complaints were two-fold
—failure to carry out the party
line and conduct prejudicial to
the party interests.

I was nauseated by such a
trumped-up job and took no part
in the discussion.

The barrister burst into tears
while making a plea for justice.

Intervening. “The Butcher”
barked at him: “We don’t want
any emotional appeals here. This
is not a court of law.”

This brought a cynical grin to
the faces of the committee mem-
bers who knew what the outcome
was to be.

After his expulsion the barris-
ter was also sacked from his paid
post in the union. His rivals
engineered that too.

This was one of a number of
expulsions which followed jeal-
ousy feuds in the party.

Four of the Communist Party
members expelled by the tribunal
on which I served are now in
Westminster as M.P’s with a new
party label.

They probably share my view
that the break with Communism
was the luckiest event of our

lives,
—L.E.S.





be taught the
some efficiency,

skill in school

these an ex- progress



The West Indian is inspired by
‘an eager ambition for his race.
The possible value of his growing
for his
is quickly

2 : SATURDAY, JUNE 30, 1951



CLOSED

DIARY

MONDAY—Overheard in a City Restaurant.
“Nothing can go on now. Both Governors
are away.”

* * *

FUESDAY—True enough. The House did
not meet to-day.
Overheard later in the day: “P
doan sell race tickets now. He says he is
a Christian. He look white like a turky
cock to me. Disven de first time he become
a Christian. He owe money.”

Overheard earlier in the day: “A Chris-
tian believes that things must get worse.
Therefore he doesn’t try to do anything
about it.” :

People seem to have the oddest idea
about what a Christian is. It really had
quite a different meaning when lions used
to lie in wait for them.

FOR
REPAIRS

Advocate Stationery












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FOR FISH POTS
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WEDNESDAY—That old story of the pig.

Believe it or not, but they do say that WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
schooner captains know so little about nav- Successors to
igation that they carry pigs on board. ‘

The pigs know even less about naviga- ce. S. PITCHER & CO.
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nose is better than a compass. A pig’s nose
always points to Land.

If this is true what makes the pig point
to the furthest land? If schooner captains
know so little about navigation, why
shouldn’t the pig’s nose keep pointing to-
wards the land from which he has just
come ?

Don’t ask me.
tain.

I am not a schooner cap-

* * *

T'HURSDAY—If you think that’s a tall story
how about this one? There is a company

up in North America selling land on the



moon. I haven’t seen my friend in the .

Evening Star recently so I can’t ask his! cena cues a: Sa eagle ar ey re cae 31
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* * *

FRIDAY—*“Dirt in high places” is how I
would describe the incident, if I had the
responsible task of putting headlines on
newspaper stories. The highness actually
was quite low. It happened on a beach.
Everything happens on beaches. The other
day a dog ran at my dog on a beach. That's |
the kind of thing I expect to happen|
on a beach. But I don’t expect to
find dead cats lying for three nights on
beaches. Nor do I-expect to find fish guts
rotting on beaches; nor lighted fires; nor |
smells of all kinds. Yet this is what I find.
And I find employees of those who live in|
luxury villas throwing kitchen refuse on|
beaches. The paper cannot hold what else
I find on beaches.- But it all sums up to
this: everybody helps to make beaches
dirty. It is not only the poor. Dirt is
found in high places even on low beaches.
That doesn’t mean the poor don’t dirty
beaches, They make an awful mess.













Dial 4689



GENTLEMEN...

SEEING IS BELIEVING !
We Offer You - - -

= SS




TWO TONES,

* * * Brown & White, Black & White, Brown & Beige
PLAIN WHITE
SATURDAY—So the window by the sea is Also a Wide Variety of .. .
serving a useful purpose at last. The bush
is so thick there that sheep graze it down. BROWN WILLOW CALF

AND

Since there is going to b t short
going to be a meat shortage BLACK BOX

why not turn all the sheep we can get loose
into the Bay Street Window and let them

eat the grass down. This would give the
window some functional purpose. It is
obvious that those responsible for its pre-
sent condition have never heard of John
Keats, and should this have happened by
chance, it is certain they would not know a
thing of beauty if they saw it.

It is of course possible that the sad state
of the Bay Street window is a kind of sym-
bol of that building opposite where patients
lie two abed when they aren’t asked to get
up and go home. It is a scandal, isn’t it ?
Nobody thinks so. , '






CALF

Make Your Selection from

DA COSTA & CO.
LTD.

DRY GOODS DEPT.







capacity for development of native
culture, qualities and gifts: “for
what shall it profit a community
if it shall gain the whole worle
and lose its soul?”

people’s
appreciated

‘ POTATOES



‘overzealous attempt to overtake
previous neglect; an attempt to
correct mistakes of long standing
and the feeling that everything
European is better than their own.
Let us not assume that if there
are errors of judgment, it is the
fault of the parent, the legislator
or the educationist, but let us,
before we proceed to formulate a
policy which might (like age-
grouping) harm thcse whom it
was intended to help, carry out a
careful survey of all aspects of
our set-up.

A brief reference to the psycho-
logy and mentality of the subject,
and the difficulties inherent in
‘he problem, are necessary if its
magnitude is to be appreciated
One still hears in B.W.1. schools
the harsh and wooden rendering
of English songs. Call for a goo
negro-spiritual, however, and the
atmosphere changes. We do
possess valuable crafts, but as a
result of contact with, Europeans
and their descendants, there is u
tendency to neglect them. The
monetary reward for such trades
is so small that they have become
menial tasks. At the moment, we
want specialists to take charge of
many of our departments of life
but because of our cconomic

stability we cannet get them. Our

tional training” to the much larger
native population. It is indeed
very difficult to be anything but
sceptical of the value of an edu-
cational system that ean be so
described, yet it might be rightly
said that if it proved satisfactory
for those of European descent, it
might be quite satisfactory fer
anyone else who can afford it. The
point of view of the W.I. parent
is therefore not difficult to un-
defstand.

Primary and Secondary Schools
in which handicrafts are not
specially encouraged are always
described by critics as “literary
education” when speaking of na-
tive eaucation. We, West Indians
are very doubting of any school
training directed. to narrow ends

d and we do feel that our so-called

literary education is rarely liter-
ary. There are too many subjects
forced upon the average school
for any to be taught effectively
with absorbing interest. The ener-
gies of these schools are spent in
bringing their pupils up to a cer-
tain well-defined all-round aver-
age, tested by'’an examination
which may be the entrance to an-
other school or to some forms of

Our “literary”
littie or no librar)

employment.

chools have

amination has to be passed, and
the pupil is equipped for life. In
other words, our “literary” sys-
tem is merely a vocational one,
oaly the normal vocation at the
end of it, is a clerkship from which
a meritorious rise to posts of re-
sponsibility is not beyond the
grasp.

Our education must, admittedly,
cdo more than pass on suitable
European knowledge, and the W.1.
must have more handicrafts, but
only if these arts are taught for
the sake of the education possible
through them and not as an end
in themselves. At the same time
whether the differentiation fav-
ours the native or not, it should
not be made unless the West In-
Gian is persuaded of its value
(which your Editorial did not do)
and his consent gained. No For-
eigner, especially no ruling For-
eigner, should be able to impose
a different education from that he
considers most valuable for his
own children on a people wham
at the best he can only partially
understand, and whose future is
not his first and most absorbing

interest. Any differentiation is
likely, and with reason, to be
by the people on whom

suspect
s imposed unless it has their
own carefully ascertained consent.



and helps to awaken his imagin-
ation and lights all work before
him. Thus education by handwork
may be a most excellent way in
the West Indies; but it must
necessarily be linked up with the
maximum mental training also.
We do not want factories destined
to turn out mere hacks.

Vocational Schools have their
place, but that place is not in the
broad general streim of this
Area’s education system. Any
Vocational system, whether lit-
erary, mechanical or otherwise, if
adopted as a general system, must
lead to a glut of workers along its
particular line, and so to unem-
ployment and discontent. Where
is our industrial area? The higher
the aim of education in terms of
the individual pupil, the more
satisfactory are the results to the
country at large, to the employers
of labour, to the government, to
the parents, and to the pupils
themselves.

Let us not scoff at the pride dis-
played by a boy out of school with
a Certificate; for it is looked upon
jas an essential when applying for
any job in Barbados: Let us not
make funny remarks about well-
meaning parents: But let us re-
orient our out-look and create
confidence in the permanency and

“THINSKINNED,.”
June 26, 1951,

Stamps

To the Editor the Advocate

SIR—A recent Government
notice in your paper announcec
that the International Bureau of
the Universal Postal Union Con-
gress had presented the Govern-
ment of Barbados with an album
containing specimens of all the
Stamps issued to commemorate
the 75th. Anniversary of the

Yours faithfully.
H. W. WEBSTER.
B. M. L. A. Society.
Bridgetown





ONTONS
CHEESE
And these SPECIALS
for JULY !!
CANADIAN SPECIALS
pnp : STEAK & KIDNEY PIE

CHEDDAR CHEESE



WE DELIVER

GODDARDS

foundation of the Universa LUSHUS JELLIES
Postal Union, LUSHUS DESSERTS
GLORIA MILK
These stamps are now on SARDINES
toe _ = ye ~ Library
an on ew for =& sO
period of two weeks, and the oh tors Ro RICAN
thanks of all stamp lovers ar ONIONS
due to those responsible for the X PEARS
Gteplay. > PEACHES
I would strongly recommenc’) } APRICOTS
all philatelists and stamp collec- $ GRAPES
tors to pay a visit to the Library x GUAVAS
and see these interesting and at-| JAMS _
tractive stamps. Some of the] %
foreign designs and colours are|¢
especially attractive. % SHOP EARLY — PHONE—
S
R
x
°
c?

June 29, 1951.

%,
5

SOSSSSOS SS SSS SSO SOO OEE



—.48¢e. each
COOK’S PASTE—6c.
TEA TIME PASTE—15c.
ENRICHED SANDWICH
BREAD—12c. each

CHILDREN LOVE
J. & R. CAKES 8





.

SATURDAY, JUNE 30,

1951



BARBADOS

COMMITTEE

THE 21st annual report of

PUBLICITY
REPORT

the Barbados Publicity Com-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Appeal Judges

Confirm Decision

JUSTICES G. L. TAYLOR and
J. W. B. Caenery in the Assistant

Court of Appeal yes.erday con-

mittee shows that a grant.of $32,290.00 for the year 1950-51 firmed the decision of His Wor-
was received from the Government as compared to $14,090 ship Mr. C. L. Walwyn, Pouice

for the year 1949-50.

hapa



essential Food Commodities for

the years 1940/41 and 1948/49, and so will appear as a ty of the offence and this was Small Fish Market to Venezuela often wish to see a Slat es Mile Ha TER OG) sti

were presenta, <0 Bis). Exsoheniny a Belen in our next budget. his first conviction. The Browne’s Beach “window” more of the Caribbean terri- tweak. tee. eontcer at the

the Governor by a Committee of ited aioe of oe will 2 He was instructed that his cli- is a miniature fish market, Here tories, and Chicago and South- standards of living. Ono has t& &
the Provision Trade, during early the Commitize until the grant tor ht Was in the Trinidad Navy people sell everything necessary’ | on Airlines were endeavouring | yealise that however much aif)’

May of'this year, and that such
figures revealed that against an
average gross profit of approxi-
mately 12% in the years 1940/41,
the average for 1948/49 dropped

as commodity prices continue

Magistrate of District “A”, who

Subscriptions received totalled sentenced Joseph Scott of Parisn

H.C. Collier, this amount was not
used,

the coming year is received. |
“Accounts
From the audited accounts, it
will be seen that Revenue | and
Expenditure are as follows: —



During the year the Committee

that the defendant pleaded guil-

for sometime and did good ser-
vice in it. He had a brief spell
in the Mental Hospital.

Before confirming the decision
Their Honours called the case ar.



The Esplanade Puts |
The Others To Shame. For Citizens —

Eeonomics

The problem of poverty und |

THE Esplanade, with its attractive fountain and well kept standards of living is one of the|

terraces, is the most beauti
Bay Street.
colour to the surroundings.

for cleaning and seasoning fish!
During the evening when large
quantities of fish are brought in,
housewives and men from various
parts of-the island, mostly Christ

The Esplanade however remains

ful “window by the sea” along

Its Band Stand, painted attractively, adds





Chicago and Southern Airlines

to persuade their passengers
to visit the British possessions
in the Eastern Caribbean.

ee eR





chief things people worry about. |
It igs not that poverty is greater
than it used to be, but because



$3,160.00 against $2,762.00 last Land, Christ Church to two . Little boys with their lines and we believe we can do something
C C A year. Two merchants doubled months’ imprisonment with hard hooks, go there to fish, But the Esplanade is unlike other about it, said Mrs. Gercrude
e e ppea their subscriptions and some others labour for wounding Mr. Larniey windows, - Williams at a_ lecture at the
increased theirs by small amounts, Lewis, a clerk of the Labour De- British Council, Wakefield last
% ° & a pasting x The newee of partment. ‘ Tene men and fish vendors sel! night
Zz ommerce, held on 8th February, Mr. J. E. T. Brancker appeared fish at nearly every other “window Mrs. Williams who is Reader
* f \gainst iyol, at was suggested that all in the case on behalf oi. Scott >¥ Ihe sea” along Bay Street. in Social Economics at the Uni-
5 oateeaees® should double their who appealed against. Mr. C; L. ,, When a reporter visited . the mpresse ry versity of London, wag speaking |
og. mnncrintions for the, coming vest; Walwyn's decision. Mr Lewis ia Hgsplal's “window”, yesterday an, "Economies for Citizens" Hl
OW Profits ees Evers see show ois eidenes said, that while oo ere anerting tie sone to | Sarbados “an the olden days people too ff
a_ balance in hand to 31st March, ; . the breakwater; a ram was graz- poverty as a natural thing. Now
° 1951, of $8,320.69. This is made Scott went up to him and said: jing where th : ee From Our Own Correspondent on the contrary we believe that
_ Government policy of controll- up as follows: — “I want to go to the States,” edema sett pee watered by PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 27. it is possible by conscious action
ing the profits of certain items Ceeh in Hand of Later the same day Scott again shee B) oy ab rye become ai “I have been much impress- to do something about it, with i
sold in groceries is reducing the Hony, Treasurer $7,360.86 approached him about employ- cigarettes while ¢ red ee to ed with the fair island of the result that we bother more |
percentage of profit to points very Pier head Petty Cash ment and on receiving an answer oq an a ile a few idlers look- Barbados”, said Mr. John bout it than we used to” she |
close, if not below that of the pT ere ae 650.00 that was not satisfactory to him, % At lowes Bh ne ee Copeland an official of the said, 7 5 :
relative overhead expenses. This Seawell Petty Cash ; attacked him (Lewis) with a onan Da ae = hing 1 as AOhicago and Southern Airlines “At the same time, what we |
was stated in a letter last week ee eta 3087 Vcken bellies. He Wane wounded ance 10 Improve the appear 1 ~ in Venezuela who is on a visit | can do to raise the standards of
from the Council of the Chamber -—+—— in the chest. ts ae ee window™ at the to Trinidad from Barbados. living, depends on the resources
of Commerce to the Colonial Sec- $8,320.69 “a, Mr. Brancker Mr. Lewis Rane " ee openers er. ee He is accompanied by his wife. available to us. Whatever sociall
retary, —e o : : Tears ahetn: de eateicaie IRERE. AGO . A F ‘ of B.W.I. y ec > organise a coun-
“It is within the knowledge of Of this total there is an unex- said that he did not know that “window” was free from stuff and area wk vinung rg try ey sore an cane wa
this Chamber said the letter” that Pended amount of $4,704.00 which Scott had a mental history. On no boats were beached there. Now, | dad to develop terrineés be- living “that its population car
Rated ake a : was allocated for advertising in ne Occasion he heard someone because of the rough seas, boat- ‘ " , ee tee ete ;
gures showing comparative gross F ; say that Back. was youd Wad bre Hing the tween the airimes. It was enjoy is imevitably related to it:
profit percentages covering ‘sales Scie a a Re} ~ Mnessrens © Ml “Bre ne a a 1 ‘our he i fia haat ben ae by said that American tourists resources.” @
of the main provision items and eath of our Representative, Mr. r. Brancker told the Court hauling up small boats there travelling to Venezuela by Rexources @CIires ang

What the economist is concern-

thing may be desirable in itself |
one may have to give it up for
something that is even more de
sirable or necessary. !
Economics therefore is the sci-





PAGE FIVE





Invigorating



to 6.6%. atrocious one. A man had been Church, park their cars along the e e ence of choice. The economis
Gross Profit meree brouge ak doing his work and was attack- "ad while they buy fish, — Fishin Boat does not say that the thing is sincinieia ie ne ek a
“Subsequent figures compiled bivterneuer Grout ¥ 5335000 ed with a broken bottle The Commissioner of Police told TN Ree ne hv ons | poe COCO PEE a “4
show that at the beginning of Subscriptions from ee oe ee top fee orintinn Swe manent, q Da Ss Adrift fig’ therefore lett to the cilizen| & 3 ee ne yet &
April this yeer, the average gross Hotels, Firms, etc. 3,160.00 we can reduce the sentence,” “OP bails practice among Ok Ne y Pee ee eee on. ie te a eee
percentage profit aas further de- Sundry Sales and Their Honours told Scott, Ap- !t sph! with a free flow of gt riage on Do ante it is worl |} THE COST OF ALL DOMESTIC HARDWARE %
clined: and now stands:at 6.95% Receipts ........ 2,874.96 peal costs of $1.36 was also or- - . ne Pe ak ae of HE fishing boat Sickle Mrs Williams illustrated thi |S ITEMS IS STEADILY INCREASING x
“It has been established from = — dered to be paid by Scott. he busiest periods when every owned by Clem Marshall of Chap- jy the relationship between th | $
reliable data compiled by com- 5 : $40,584.46 Fi a . as >I . “Bt ce’s “AM Lane. St, Michael which was size of the population of Barba- x NOW | TH TIM | x
petent persons that the average Expenditure during A DISTRICT “A” Police Mag- porch nian Dealt” Sve i te missing since Friday, June 22. acs and its resources x : 2
overhead costs of an efficient the vear ........ 32,263.77, istrate fined bus Conductor Noel further along Bon Street Scone When it left the shores of Barba~ She said that with a rapidls |X g
Sickel prrien mateo? qtance ..-., Gaaanes Meta, on Lames Hl SOM tone as make Te beds Sahat OS welts Sete hae anny ig. [RTs wndermentione! are just a few of the many tines
" - y n guilty o 7 Peak nar: wal sy f1S , Nas BY Dl "a du ‘tivity can be very e . rec , recei in om ove ‘ _
ab a 7 must ora be Photography overloading the motor ous M.2138 bore oe be hg Mag Begs seen or picked up since it left erased, the standard of living % oe Sony Which we are able to offer at advan- %
obvious anyone as long ’ on December 2, 1950. a a : Eric Davis whose body was caino. be raised. It therefore re | & a 5 Pes
; On June 6 Nicholls’ licence the beauty of them ¢ aa found on the beach at Graves End, maius for the people to choos: | ' s
to go up as they have been supplied, both locally and through was suspended by the Police. oe ee ee es : mee 5 tee St: Michael on the morning of einer how they will increas |% COOK'S SIEVES
doing, and profits are fixed on a prea en rags Ma pee JOHN. BURT of. Cocoanut Polit . Mand! jase share ie tl , June 23, was named one of the prcductivity of their work ver | %&
> s jorta- , ere f an ays : si tees at He ove ~ Ania, stawe atta ,
Seat nocceeatn tunes te ae- tion Companies’ Agents and Jour. Cottage, Christ Church, was found pig attraction to people from al! evew. Davis’ wife said that he greatly or take steps to redue}X COTTON SOCKET MOPS

cline, this leading to a net loss
in many instances after meeting
overhead expenses. +

“Groceries and Shopkeepers are St@phs, purchased from local car M.2476 on Bush Hall Road Two fishermen who had just re- maintain a reasonable standarc CHARCOAL BOX IRONS
broadly speaking in a_ similar eres was supplied for on May 11. wt io] Cc > turned from a whole day's fishing of living for their families anc
position, and unless therefore sie" Getorelon : of tae | marnanos.” He ‘wee’ Ghed $14;40" And was Strategist rew yesterday, said that they had themselves, but as | wages ar HURRICANE LANTERNS
prompt action is taken to increase mene oes Sie. Bee” SCONE eesesee 2 produce his licence py dt Ash picked up an oar in the sea about part of the cost of production
rati S iat to endorsed '? pa \' BP oj i d. you have to recognise that good
oe — _— os Sout The visit to Barbados of Mr. The Police said the car was ~ care O FO 'ASNOPE: cight miles south of the islen have to be sold at prices that the GALVANIZED OIL CANS
traders, by force majeure, wil Charles Allmon, photographer, Th:

have to resort to:

A es 5 : Z , » § imi z OE . 3 7 pews j RA ’ le earn must there: [ys
Trading only in such items as in return for which the Commit- 2"° gpeed limit on that road is the Strategist who accompanied 1 RAVELLING BANK wages peop ; there: fs
Leet ; ° 4 , i ing ashore sai , - re bear some relationship [ss ,
fford them a veasonable profit: tee will rece ; ~ 30 miles per hour, Milton King ashore said yester- fore bear ree hae
aimed, ae ee ee pho Ecole. Sree, 6 Xe oe i. ‘ day that the West Indians among COLLECTS $23,380 te. grate, ae puvenasere, at * OCEDAR MOPS WITH HANDLES
stituti all-r i decrease and white negatives with full ,, VENA GRAHAM of [Harmony the crew of the Strategist were : ‘ 1 , Ww 0 3 aoe. e Ty ~
Instituting an all-round decrease and, white negatives with {ut Hall, Christ Church, was ‘ined afraid to leave the ship during , The traveling, Stick, Of pie there ee wases looked upon a | GALVANIZED GARBAGE CANS
° prt " of Mr. Alimon's work in Barba- $3-60 by a District “A” Police their stay in South Africa sinee Government Savings S tween the wages looked upon a J &

ting that the present salaries they
are paying are inadequate.

: : ; ; sugar stories i » island. er and the wages looked upon , ¥

Fe ; ; cluding a series of coloured and milk on May 22. Most of the crew, including ‘©, sugar factories in the is ; Salvintion (a

th . gr ppc trae black & white photographs, has Police Constable 78 Grosvenor officers and ratings, _ attended This is the third year Me i of ear ee x GALVANIZED CLOTHES LINES

rs ead it oa tail been accented by The National who bought the milk said that K:ne’y funeral. The ministec who hag been in operation, During 2e


in a certain amount of curtail” Geographic Society for publica- the Analyst's report showed that HéTicruird the rite and his wife weels this year, it collected -# i‘ * KELLY NON-TURNOVER NIGHT

ment of service to the public and tion in their magazine, The pub- there was 11.8 per cent of wa- “le the enly other attendances. $23,380.74 from 826 deposits in- x

possible inadequacy of stocks of licity to be gained through this ter added. to the milk Browne said that the agents did cluding 134 new accounts as DECREE ABSOLUTE %

essential food commodities, which medium should be of great bene- : their best in the matter. The Cap- compared with $13,277.60 col- x LAMPS
would be most undesirable. fit to Barbados. SHORTLY after 7.30 a.m. ‘in hired a lawyer in the case. jected in 1949 over a similar pe- IN the Court of Divorce and, X%

Grave View
“In view of the above, the
Council of this Chamber takes a
grave view of the situation, and

d € for 14 weeks and received $13,- versus E. M. Browne,
strongly recommends that Gov- the previous Season, there was an George Land, Black Rock, ran King, : " ea Decree nisi was pronounced on ‘ : : :
ernment give serious consideration increase in the number of passen- into a guard wall at Deacons ‘The Strategist spent four days 621.56 from 627 deposits of aT ris I deo 2 Pints Wide Mouth JARS

to the prompt implementation of

nalists, ete., for illustrating pur-
poses.
A selection of enlarged photo-

was sponsored by the Committee

guilty by a District “A” Police
Magistrate of exceeding the, speed
limit while driving the motor

driven at over 40 miles per hour.

dos, an article on the Island, in- Magistrate for selling adulterated

Statistics
Special Cruise Ships called at
Barbados on three occasions dur-
ing the 1950-51 Season. Although
the number of calls was less than

gers on these cruises.
The total number of passengers

yesterday the motor lorry M.2668
owned by Aubrey Haynes of
Fitz Village, St. James, and
driven by Charles Husbands of

Road, St. Michael.
The





over the island. So ought all othe
windows to be.



Hilton Browne, second cook of

King’s death,



They were not in Cape Town
throughout the preliminary hear-
ing but they learnt sometime after
from newspapers that'a policeman
was charged with the murder of

at Cape Town and seven days at

left home quite early the Friday
moming, June 22, to go fishing.
Davis’ death was due to drown-
ing.



just finished its tm-weekly visits

riod. This was from 758 de-
posits wihich included 208 new
accounts.

Last year, Bank worked

the

which 89 were new accounts.



tie population,
{n the wages problem, it migh

argued that wages ought t | %
be sufficient to enable people t ]&

.
%

3
be

market is prepared to pay.

satisfying the needs of the work- #¢

ee



: '
Matrimonial Causes, His Honour;

May

GLASS BUTTER CHURNS

ICE CREAM FREEZERS—$3 Sizes

ENAMELLED NIGHT-CHAIR PANS



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

the recommendation made in re- i right front fender and Durban. “Both places are filled

gard this group of traders, by disembarking at Barbados from bumper were damaged. with race segregation,” Browne e * WE CAN ALSO OFFER
such unbiassed and reliable per- 1st April 1950—31st March, 1951 said en ors “¢ ”
sons as formed the Price Control shows an increase over the same He and his companions were rul ‘ . SAMSONITE

Committee. turned back from Hotels with the

“fhe Council of this Chamber

iod 1949- i i > f one
period te 20% especially in the () J. Grants Petitions

There
Agents, Writers and Photogra-

words “strictly 4uropean.”

me =6THE

HEAT PROOF

ADHE.-

is informed that similar figures Fe ves were cafes for non-European aL » SIVE a : > a

* those supplied by the Provis- phers visiting the Island were For Letters Of with little accommodation, “We an al e STRENGTH Cee
ion Dealers have also. been com- et collage opr aga sata rp and ; d trat were politely served gee ne r s ING

3 . i. acted SIS ry ommittee ir. M4 mi 1 , said, They could get whiskey, zo ‘ ‘ ‘

piled and that these are available Goiecting data. cxaministration rae dP lamest yg 2 inks 2 > in Bridgetown want a Fruit Market.

to His Excellency the Governor. Me hdd wiex bh. cobdbd ass brandy, wines or soft drinks 1 FRUIT VENDORS g Only 27 Cents Per Tube.

They reveal that the average gross IN THE Court of Ordinary yes- Cape Town but no rum, Browne They feel that they would be more comfortable in a market.

Post cards, and a revised issue of te





J “Hint ‘ae i “rs bottle of ; asti d competition x
ercentage profit on most of the rday His Honour the Chief said that he never saw a But some feared congestion and comp ‘ , cas
besential’ food and feed commod- scared Bont aieiee hiner ane Justice, Sir Allan Collymore, rum while he was there, Nicey Proverbs, a fruit vendor years, would also like a Frui./y
ities, which are based on the fixed Lehose & Co. Ltd Booklets, Hotel, 8™anted the petition of Eustace M. for 15 years, said: “I am all for|Market. The majority are look- | %
: as dropped from i : Z Ce ! Shilstone, King’s Solicitor, for the erection of a Fruit Market |ing for comfort,
unit profit basis, ha: pped Residential Club and Guest House

ARRISON'S'*is27"

‘,
x
%
s
x
+
*
+
s
+
+
+
.
«
+
.
*
*
+
*
*
‘+
<
*
4
‘+
‘+
“
*
*
“
:

S
>
:
x
g

‘,
%
s,
5,
5,
5,
Â¥
s,
5
;
9
s,
s,
‘,
‘,
‘,
‘,
%,
‘,









the Chief Justice, Sir Allan Colly-
more pronounced decree absolute
in the suit of W. St, C, Browne $





25% to 1.50% with some com~ Leaflets, Placts ntere: ts letters of administration to the 1 . once I do not have to pay to sell ae maneiitie
eaitied showing a gross profit Bus Time Tublon Ghopning Quine, estate of Albertine, Carter, late Floating Doe my fruit in it, At present I buy | ||! GELVULINUPEAHLTNNTLUD HELA E ji} ,
of between % to 4%, which is © and Memo Greeting Catas were tek oe ee 2 els To Flyers”. 5. a ee Oe Pe aaeaen: | HTT APPR PLLPC LPL LLANE
rce o rave concern, so 15 . new ustra’ 4 ° a “ ; e to si } AGO. | | 7 Ee
oo fGellers - drugs, patent medi- Folder in Spanish, for distribution Five other petitions were grant- | ee date sishting eull- “If I would have to pay in a | | ”
cines and other merchandise in in Venezuela, was ordered from ed. Another was granted to Floating Doc wa ther little Market I would prefer no market | x AN '
drug stores: have found that the Messrs. Robert MacLehose & Co, Eustace Shilstone, to the estate of er of shark oil an id "e ieen’s at all. As it is now, I can travel | \
overhead cost of operating their Ltd. Harcourt de Lisle Clarke, late oi medicines, waited rr. i. trem one place to another and ! cD WITH
business has appreciably in- An_ Information Bureau was Church Village, St, Philip. Park gate from soon oor ine sell my fruit.” AN
creased, added to which the per- opened at Seawell Airport on Ist _ Mr. W. W, Reece appeared for night yesterday hesnne oS : Edith Green, a vendor of 30 i ’
mitted ’ selling hours have been September 1950. In addition to Eustace Shilstone in both cases. his goods to men Wee ee to years experiences, said; “2 am | iM\ ROBERTS
reduced. Here again it is found Obtaining | information, visitors The third petition was that of gather there by 5 o'clock before Vining to sell fruit anywhere ni Ji
that on all such lines where their â„¢4Y purchase stamps, postcards, Ethelbert St. C. Leslie, a letter leaving for America, iy py but I prefer 4 market. I am not |
ft is fixed on the basis ot Maps and change money at this carrier of Cleavers Hill, St. Joseph, ‘Floating Doc” Is known by Cid of losing customers, If I | Ail COUGH
FIXED UNIT PROFIT, the gross Bureau. for letters of administration to this name to people all over the big tq sell in a market my cus- | evn tHHTHHTTLHHTEH ;
nae t: f profit is too low. Seawell Airport extension 1s the estate of his father Albert E, island where he goes with his % ate. would come there to WE
percentage Of p' s sosting say DOW, nearing completion, The Leslie of Airy Hill, St. Joseph. basket to sell. bity fron. am? SYRUP
x The profit open seers eee: facilities will provide for the Mr. D. H. L. Ward, instructed As he smoked his pipe and a , SPARES and
20 cents ee aa it mA landing of the largest aircraft. by Haynes & Griffith appeared for waited by the gate, he said, More Comfortable ; ore #
1943 was fixed a nil reseriotedl The Committee hope that further Ethelbert Leslie. “These labourers who are g0iNg yicey Belgrave said: “1 have| SERVICE
to-day the profit in still res facilities will be provided for the furaline M. Legall of Station to America usually have their joan selling in Broad Street for Sik

to 10 cents although the item may
now cost 60 cents. It should
therefore'be abundantly clear that
this method of profit control needs

a List of Items

Here’s
you have been awaiting

comfort of the travelling public. Hill was also granted a petitior grips packed with almost every- over 21 years, I first started at
A selection of local flowers was for letters of administration to the thing, but they sometimes forget Dromedary Lane and now, as
sent by: the Committee for the estate of James Reece, late of St. that they may catch a cold soon yoy can see, 1 am in Lukes Alley



cpening of the Trans-Canada Air- philip. The will was proved on after they reached there and }, sivas , able ‘selling
correcting ; lines Office at Cleveland, Ohio. Tine} and the consent - Edward weit need meetin handy.” Toi mek oe ae Poller ASantbine Re Dr. King's Sulphur Bitters
Amongst the varied type of Other gifts of flowers were pre- F Reece and Richard Reece, two Every morning that the labour- (\"%cq us from the corners we foes Rwuests Ceass Syrup
merchandise sold by Drug Stores, sented to Cruise [diners and other children of James Reece was filed. ers left. Queen’s Park by buses a aaa eur rood and peeehel Pertuasin
there are many which. can be ships making ¢ first “voyages yr, Db. H. L, Ward, instructed by for’ Seawell, “Floating Doc” was a OL. Seabuee Shale it we & complete overhaul, Wh; tant nl lA aga on (for Whooping Cough)
. ‘ee . y ol rs s 3 i. ' Mv r siness aces. . z s ‘
termed luxury ‘items, "iz; Sweet to Barbados: Mr. D. L. Sarjeant appeared for there and got much of his goods not book an appointment wit! , rene

3 Gad a market we would be more

Euraline Legail. | sold. , comfortable. Lukes Alley is ter-
Another petition was that of His is a busy life. From the fipie during the busy days in the

eronica J, Pereira of Dayrells time the first bus goes into the city»

Hill, Christ Church, widow, to the bus stand until when the theatre ~ nice sho

estate of her husband John Joseph buses leave, he walks around Nisey . . Balamny, Ww

In spite of the existing diffi-
culties, there have been welcome
and much needed renovations and y,
extensions to several of the Hotels
and Residential Clubs,

Riscuits, Birthday and Christmas
Confectionery, Cigars,
etc, etc. It is felt that there should
be no Controlled Mark-up on
these, as apart from being luxury

°
Candles, Us:

@
KNIGHTS DRUG STORES



We hold a large stock o
genuine Standard an
Triumph spare parts and ou
trained service engineers ar
ready to carry out any job
from small replacements t

vets a Chelsea Garage (950) Ld.

items they are highly perishable.” COMPARATIVE YEARLY STATISTICAL Pereirx, Mr. J, S. B. Dear, in- calling, “Human oil, human’ oil”. tag sah) ee ee Pinfold St. |
Prompt Action From ist Apnt cote te fist Marth 1959 StTUcted by Hutchinson & Banfield “Human oil” is the name he aiett The



would be too congested,





The Council considers that the “‘Qna ist April 1950 to Sist Mareh inst, Were for Veronica Pereira.



gives to shark oil.




















i i i vendors would go into each oth-
above-mentioned sections, of the 1949 +1950 The other petition was one on vendors wou ,
commercial community 3h! woes 16 Sat behalf of Charles E. Hutchinson, © Sh i sapee oe 1|
most urgently in need of prompt No. Vessels Disembark- a clerk of Bank Hall Road, for rt jd age RR ats fe Y
action in inereasing the gross | ing Passengers 420° = 489} letters. of administration to the 50 WORKERS GO jNisnw. Forde, . yeeiter snee| long l
margins of profit allowed, and re- No Passengers Disem- 5 property. of his wife Julia C, ON LAST FLIGHT 1917, said: “It would be really otetérm
i i 5 cao, Weereeee: ee x oe in iderful to have a Fruit Mar-

quests that ‘this. be given early No. Passengers Leaving | Hutchinson. Mr G. W. Farmer, . ae Adin: ieceonen ent
consideration by His Excellency ..»¥ Vessels -- 3972 4611) instructed by Messrs. Yearwood RESORT ‘AIRLINES aircraft Ket. As Jong a neg oe ae
the Governor-in-Executive Com- No Fight ems” | & Boyce -apepared for Charles N-1803M arrived at-Seaweli yes- 's going to erect it and We

e G No, Passengers’ Disem- ! ‘ vot charged for selling there, I z
mittee. barking From Planes... 12,507 14,093, Hutchinson, terday at 9.29 a,m., from Puerto ' argon sake ld t a er 1 ats

Under the local system of price bo Passengers Leaving kes ce Rico and left 34 minutes later with think such o scheme a a

: y Pla ; ; : rh a” suecess » woulc >

control, a far larger proportion of No. Visitors at | Hotels, BALMORAL GAP 50 Labourers aa ag, ys. irs i a toe ralking waround the
the articles offered for sale to the Clubs & Cuest Houses 6,085 6,825 GETS NEW LOOK This was their thirty-first trip neec or walki are :
general public in Barbados are i 4 to Barbados and they have taken “treets ‘and everyone would be We have lovely new assortment
subject to price control than is the NOTE: Intransit passengers BALMORAL GAP, the road a total of 1,550 Barbadians for happy.”
re in the United Kingdom. and (Tourists not disembarking at leading from Hastings to the farm work in the U.S. It was the “ Other vendors, who have been

Barbados) are not included in Colonial Development and Wel- ast flight of this charter.
these figures. Numbers include fare. Organisation, is now getting
all classes from all types of a new look.

vessels disembarking passengers. This road has been in need of

éelling in the City for many

there is therefore practically no
opportunity for traders here to
absorb a proportion of their over-
heed expenses by the sale of non-

Congoleum Rugs 3 ft. x 2% ft.
3 ft. x 2y% ft..

- : Returns not received from repairs for sometime and it is the ti * nie thee Be tt
controlled items at larger margins of profit. Clubs and these establishments Church which the Highway Com- " 5 :

missioners of the parish have in







an are not included. : J " KK Congoleum Strips 6 ft. wide. Per yd.
All statistic figures given are their programme this year for % vt REINA CHICK
(AKER DIES SUDDENLY approximate. repairs. Rubber Mats in four shades 14 x 22 Ba

Intransit Passengers Toilet Rubber Mats shaped to fit Pedestal. Ea.....

“GASCOGNE”



‘ga STARTENA & GROWENAB








TAWVE SHEPHERD & Co.. Li.





WESLEY PARRIS a 45-year- ” awe rie oa ae DUE TODAY
old baker of My Lords Hill, St. Ist April, 50—-31s arch, 195
Michael died suddenly at hishome By Sea : 9,209 French S.S. Gaseogne will be Ps Obtainable from a
vesterday morning about 4 o’clock. By eA ; ae arriving here this morning from |
dio AP, See removed to gua 14.447 ent (0 kk. Sees Te H. JASON JONES & Co,, Ltd. = 10. U1, (2 & 13 Broad Street

1e Publi« ortuary where a 77 wee . leave port at 10 3 it Ungiane

war t w By Air 2120 St 4 nd apna ne

t te xamin Ww “4 Via ; q i

post mortem | examination, Nia eset SER eee eee ae 0 re ——= ec







PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, JUNE 30, 1951

a ee at RNR NN Leen ween Neem









“HENRY : BY CARL ANDERSON









Pb art S. Sloan

- by Dr. Earl 5S.
estan (the Somes with the big

moustache) is famous ali] over the

world for killing pain.
RHEUMATIC PAIN IN THE NECK AND
SHOULDERS ANO IN THE ARMS, WRISTS,
LEGS AND ANKLES, PAINS IN THE BACK,
MOSQUITO AND INSECT BITES AND
STINGS CAN BE KILLED WITH “‘SLOAN’S,”*



WHEN A COLD STRIKES, |
STRIKE BACK FAST... |

——

You can feel the tingling warmth of
“Stoan'’s” doing you g . Geta
bottle today but be sure to look for
the aes Dr. Et 8. —
on t ackage on
‘bottle label.

SLOAN’S

LINIMENT
FROM ALL
CHEMISTS AND STORES










LISTERINE
























ties pspicbnnasoiairamachdhitalh
Boe ines =eF BUT, GOOFY... A GREAT ACTOR LIKE ME TOO BAD! HE USED TO BE Hi hBi dp
= ____ ase (T'S NOT EVEN SHOULDN’ HAVE TO WORK SUCH A NICE GUY! 00d Pressure
Eee RTI Si Be wee ee a ANTISEPTIC
EBNSGoW! =m GONNA ge Howl) a ‘er v fish Kills Men & Women

} ‘Twice as many women as men suf-
fer from High Blood Pressure, which
is a mysterious disease that starts

about the time of Change of Life and
} is the real cause of much heart trouble

and later on of paralytic strokes, Com-
mon symptoms of High Blood Prea-
sure are: Nervousness, headaches at
top and back of head and above eyes,.
pressure in head, dizziness, short
breath, pains in heart, palpitation,
poor sleep, loss of memory and energy,

easily excited, fear and worry. If you
suffer any of these symptoms, don't
delay treatrnent a single day, because
your life may be-in danger. Noxeo
(formerly. known as Hynox), a new
medical discovery, reduces High Blood












Pressure with the first dose, takes a
heavy load off the heart, and makes
you feel years younger in a few days.
Get Noxco from your chemist today.
ft is guaranteed to make you feel it
and strong or money back,

; aed iF WF CS ~ |i . , ] LISTERINE Antiseptic kills millions of
“— ee f5 germs on throat surfaces...keeps them
from starting serious trouble. Remem-
ber, at the first sign of cold, gargle |
LISTERINE Antiseptic, full strength, |

early and often!



BLONDIE )
"TLE

r zi rT — .
| ( DAGWOGOR you SHoupNT )
( l 1G EAT A SECOND

, CREAM PUFF -- HAVEN'T
eee WILL, POWER ?



Christian Scene
Reading Room





ge To
THERE WERE
TWO MORE It ‘)
rN, THE BOX ;
oy nia











I SHOULDN'T BE
EATING ONE--I'M
ON A REDUCING







IN TESTS OVER A 12-YEAR PERIOD, DAILY USERS
OF LISTERINE ANTISEPTIC HAD FEWER COLDS!



1ST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS
(Broad Street)

Hours: WW a,m.—2 p.m,
Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Fridays,
10 a.m. —12 o'clock Saturdays.
At this Room the Bible and
the Christian Science text-boolt
Science and Health with key to
the Scriptures by MARY BAKER

EDDY may be read, borrowed,

or purchased
6 VISITORS ARE WELCOME
SP OE EE OE EP a a











IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

==

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






















jE GOTT f WHITEY, MY TERE GO K MRS. CARTER MAY
Conta Su Pie murda FREE ® HUSBAND WILL.) | JACKSON! A KNOW WHY He WENT









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

Evaporated Milk, Tins 29 26

Bush's Assorted Essence
Vanilla, Lemon, Almond 3 Bots. 90 3 Bots. 7% Allsopps Beer, Bottles 26 21

Cut-rite Paper, Pkgs. 58 50









a + 4 ~ “¥ oa

BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS _

Fe np ] Sg Jf ir ne =
THE TAKE LOVE RECOR
MAGGIE ? OF MY VOICE - ¢
; ott eee Tas
a er yee

( gui ‘ee

\
















>-WE'VE BEEN DE Pe A r
D! CALL THE SEND A DETECTIVE OVER TO
THE IGGS PESIDENCE -WE'VF
———. BEEN ROBGED on
1£ Sr

Ro

ee See

S02)




HELLO - POLICE DEPARTME ENT - |









{
Ca DIAL 2620 |






x




a2
Ae





GIAGGERING, FALLING, JOHNNY AND SABLE W- WATER /
LURCH TOWARD THE TANTALIZING VIGION,.. IT'S REAL...




IMPERIAL LEATHER e LINDEN BLOSSOM e BLUE HYACINTH

a

YOU SAVE 3 WAYS

when you operate these low-cost















C-C/MON | MIRAGE
OR NOT... LONG AS

W-WATER ? HUH /
MIRAGE...\1'5 ONLY

i e MetALRAGE / y
ee










WOULD YOU BELIEVE THAT ONLY A FEW
WEEKS AGO THAT GIRL WAS AFRAID
EVEN TO JUMP IN FROM ‘THE
EDGE OF THE POOL? THAT'S
WHAT *THE GREAT YOU" HAS
DONE FOR HER!








} “Tt feels as if there's always some- “His sight is fine!” says Doctor. The
trouble is inflammation caused by
glare and dust. I advise Optrex.”

thing in my eyes,” cries John. Mother
worrtes: “Oh! Is his sight alright?’



FUEL CONSUMPTION IS LOWER—due to high-efficiency,
economy engine which develops 42 b.h.p.

MAINTENANCE COSTS LESS—rugged construction of chassis,
gearbox and engine withstands hardest working conditions, means
fewer overhauls,
REPLACEMENT COSTS
ARE LOWER-~ because Morris-
Commercial trucks are built to
stay on the job longer.

25/30 cwt. van

Reduce delivery costs with this
smart, economical 2§/30 cwt. van.
Over-size capacity 245 cub, (6.95
cu,m.) solidly built for hard work,
sliding cab doors, full-width rear
doors, access to load from driver’s
cab.

- MORRIS-COMMERCIAL

Ps “8 | FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504



So, every day John bathes his eyes
with Opirex, washing away all dirt
and germs, soothing tiny eye veins.

yi ‘Vell! says Mother seme days later,
“I'm glad we learned about Optrex -
you're a real *bright-eyes’ now John!”

PROTECT YOUR EYES wz.

—«Optrex 2.3

EYE lean




YOU AND YOUR GIRL FRIEND MADE
AFOOLOUTA ME? THE WHOLE TOWN
LAUGHED! THIS'LL MAKE ‘EM STOP _/
LAUGHINS READY, )-~
“SCRATCH! /







Since plan bili alacant niece men pa catiatta alien geen ase aica dinners Bab iponcs



THIS TESTI gS:





SATURDAY, JUNE 30,





The charge for announcements of /
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknowl-
edgments, and In Memoriam notices is

$:.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays
for any number of words up to 50,
3 cents per word on week-days and
4 cents per word on Sundays for each
additional word.

For Births,
announcements in Carib Calling
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash, Phone 2503
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.

THANKs

ic gina ge
GARNER—We wish to extend our sincer>
appreciation to those kind friends who
attended, sent wreaths, cards and im
any way expressed sympathy in our
bereavement caused by the death of
our dear father Nathan Agustus Garner.
Carmen, Calston, Lettie (U.S.A.), Vincent,
Darrell (children), Miriam Carter (sister-
in-law Sylvia Steele (Adopter Daughter),
iNew York Papers Please Copy).

30.6.51—In,

IN MEMORIAM

ALLEYNE—in







loving memory of our

dear friend Carmen Aileyne, who died
on June 30th 1948.
Happy and smiling always content
Loved and respected where ever
she went,
To a beautiful life came a noble
end
She died as she lived, everybody's
friend

Remembered by—
Mrs. Enid Holder and family.
0.6.51—1n.

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

GRENADA BOYS’ SECONDARY
SCHOOL

Applications are invited for the
post of Graduate Assistant Master
for the Grenede Boys’ Secondary
Schooi.

Salary, scale $1,728 x $96—
$2,160 plus a temporary cost of
living allowance, (at present 10%
of salary).

Preference will be given to a
graduave in Mathematics.

The post is pensionable and the
holder will be subject to Colonial
Regulations and loca! General
Orders in force. Applications
must be addressed to His Honour
the Administrator, Government
Office, Grenada, and must be sub-
mitted not later than 15th July,





1951.
16.6.51.—an.
——
BARBADOS WATERWORKS

DEPARTMENT

Applications are invited for
the post of Surveyor-Draughts-
man, Waterworks Department.

Post established and pension-
able with salary at the rate of
$2,160 x 120 — $2,880 per annum,
Passage expenses not exceeding
$1,440 payable on first appoint-
ment for officer and family.
Travelling allowances payable in

accordance with Government
rates, Contribution at rate of
4% of salary under Widows’ and

Orphans’ Pension Act. 3
Applicants must be conversant
with Theodolite and Dumpy Level
Surveying, have a knowledge of
the elements of draughtsmanship
and be able to produce neat trac-

ing.
Applications should be = ad-
dressed to the Honourable

Colonial Secretary, Public Build-

ings, and be received by, him on

or before the 31st, July, 1951.
28.6.51—2n.



WANTED

Appropriate office accommoda-
tion comprising about 800 square

feet located within Bridgetown.
Applications will be received
by the Director of Petroleum and
Natural Gas, Public Buildings up

to and including 14th July, 1951.
30.6.51.—4n.

ANNOUNCEMENTS

HOLIDAY IOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—Isle of
Spices. SANTA MARIA—loveliest hotel
in Caribbean. Rates from $7.00 per head
per day. GRAND HOTEL—in best resi-
dential district under Government House
hill. Rates from $5.00 per head per day.
SEASIDE INN-—On Grand Anse Bathing
3each, Rates from $4.00 per head per











day. Enquiries to D, M. Slinger, Grenada.
26.6.51—78.
PUPILS for Spanish Conversation

Classes to fill a few vacancies from July.

14 years teaching in Venezuela. Clarice

de Portillo, “Ebenezer’’, Bay Street.
27.6,51—-2n.





LosT

GLASSES—Pair of Gold Framed Glasses
in a Red Case. Between St. Thomas
Road and Warren's Factory. Friends
please return same to
‘Advtg. Dept.



the Advocaie
1.7.51—I1n.



FOR SALE

PROPERTY KNOWN AS

BALATA





IN THE ISLAND OF
ST. LUCIA
B.W.I.

(about 5 miles from the

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

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

() A Wooden Building (36 x 38)
Containing 3 bedrooms, draw-

ing, dining, dressing and
sitting rooms.
Veranda on two sides.’ Covered

with Galvanized Iron,
(2) A Large 3-Storey Concrete
Building 42 x 42 Containing:
9 Bedrooms, Large Hall, Sit-
ting Room and Store Room.
Floors and other necessary wood-
work of Pitch Pine, Bullet wood
and Green-heart.

Veranda right around on two
storeys All Modern Con-
veniences.

The Property has two rivers of
crystal clear water running
through it.

For domestic use the buildings

are served jointly from concrete
cisterns with a capacity of 22,000
gallons.

Likewise the Lighting Service is
by an American Plant in perfect
condition, with a capacity of
2,000 Watts.

On the lands are 1,000 Cocoanut
Trees, 200 Julie and other
Mangoe Trees and Avocado Pear
(ali bearing).

Balata is next to UNION, the
Government Experimental Agri-
cultural Station.

Owner's reason for selling: Unable
through i aired health to
devote personal attention to
business



particulars,
next few days to
Augustin, Indramer

Worthing, Christ

For further

during the

Cecil

House

apply



} Phone 8364



1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



and |

?,



FOR SALE



86 cents Sundays 24 words — over
words 3 cents a word week—4
word on Sundays.

24



Marriage or Engagement ;
the;

AUTOMOTIVE



CAR—Vauxhall 14/6 in perfect con-

dition, new tyres and paint-job.
Reasonably en Apply: B’dos Agencies
Ltd. Ring 26.6,51—6n.



ner

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

DODGE TRUCK—iX.1117), Apply to
Cyril Atkins, Hardens, near Providence,
Christ Church, 30.6.51—2n,

—_—— es

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

TRUCK—One Ford Truck 1946 model,
4 dual gear in first-class working order.
Ove New Hudson light Six Car, M.1534
in first class working order, Owner
leaving island. Contact M, L. Griffith,
Two Mile Hill, Phone 2561.

30.6.51—2n.

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

29.6.51—8n.
—_—

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





and Motor cycles, Courtesy Garage.
Dial 4391, 26.6.51_-on,

COOLERATOR — In good condition
Phone 3185, 30.6.51—2n.

——$———

REFRIGERATOR — One (1) Westing-

house, in good working order. Apply:
. R. Tempro. Phone 5044 or 8224,

28.6.51—-t.f.n

—_—_—_—_———

LIVESTOCK

—————$——
LIVESTOCK—Black- -Belly Sheep with











tWo ewe lambs. For particulars, Dia!
8108, 24.6.51—4n.
MECHANICAL
" BICYCLE—Hercules, for ladies, gents
and youths, Special attractive cash
prices. Dial 4391, Courtesy Garage.
26.6.51—6n.

eS

MISCELLANEOUS

(Senha tan eeepc ites
ANTIQUE CHEVAL GLASS — Full
length—Fiddle Pattern. Anyone interested
contact John Shannon, City Pharmaay.
21.6.51—3n.

ay SESupespervunrenpeesraneeee ee EO
“FARM POWDERED FULL CREAM
M#LK—Supreme quality and only $4.32
per 5-Ib tin and $1.00 per 1-lh 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.

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~-t.f.n,

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.

STAINLESS STEEL — Steak Knives
$12.00 per dozen are the sharpest to men-
tion. Broadway Dress Shoppe.

27.6.51—5n.

WALLABA POSTS—All sizes 8, 10 and
12. Good value. Apply: G. Mayhew.
Dial 2382 or 4334,

W.T.S.S. 27.6.51—4n.













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.

29.6.51—2n.



TEE. eas mame

Minimum charge week 72 cents and

cents a

See eeE Te

PUBLIC SALES
REAL ESTATE

een seen
i
PROPERTY—Tnat desirable Wali d



Wooden House called St. Elmo et Max-
well Road, Ch. Ch. Consisting of Closed
Gallery to the front 2 Side Verandahs,
Drawing and Dining RoGms 4 Bedr ooms
Water Toilet and Bath, Modern Kirchen-
ette, Garage, Spacious yard enclosed hy
wall and standing % of an acre of
land, with several bearing fruit trees,
The Same will be set up for sale by
public competition at our Office,
Street, on Friday 6th July
Inspection any day except
between the hours of 10 am. and 5
em, Hutchinson & Banfield, Solicitors.
6.51——Tn.

Senn
The undersigned wili offer for sale by
public competition at their office, No. 17,
High Street, Bridgetown, on Thursday
the 5th day of July 1951 at 2 p.m. the
dwellinghouse WALMER COTTAGE,
Two Mile Hill, standing in 2 acres of
gardens and grounds, with 2 acres

James
at 2 p.m,
Sundays,



of good sour grass land. The house
contains all modern comforts and con-
veniences and miy
cation to Mr. C.
Skeete.
Vacant possession will be given.
Further particulars from
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors.
29.6.51—7n.

be inspected on appli

R. Tudor, Bovell &







SHARES — ™ Preference Shares
£100 each in Applewhaites Limited. 150
Shares of £1 each in Knights Limited
to be sold by public competition

of

at the

office of the undersigned on Thursday

thee 12th day July
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,

Solicitors.

28.6.51—8n.—-e..c

1951 at 2 o'clock,





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, 1948

To the creditors holding specialty liens

against HOPE Plantation, St. 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
the Agricultural Aids Act,
above Act (as the case
respect of such year,

Dated this 28th day of June 1951.

SYBIL ROCK,
Owner.
28.6.51—3n.

under
the
in

1905,
may

or
be)



PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE |

(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904 '

(1904-6) § 30)

On Frida; the 13th day of July 1951,
at the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon
will be sold at my office to the highest
bieder for any sum not under the
appraised value.

All that certain piece of Land
containing by admeasurement 4047 sq

ft situate in Parish of St. Michael, butting
and bounding on lands of J. K, Clarke
on a Private Road twelve feet wide, on

other lands of J. K. Clarke and on
another Private Road twelve feet wide,
ac Peterkins Road, Bank Hall, together |

with the chattel Dwelling House, thereon |
and appurtenances thereof
follows:—

The whole property appraised to One
Thousand Three Hundred and Forty-six
Dollars and Forty-one cents $1,346.41.
Attached from Ralph Stapleton Williams

appraised as |













GOVERNMENT NOTICE



NEW AMSTERDAM TOWN COUNCIL

THE MAYOR AND TOWN COUNCIL OF NEW AMSTERDAM



hereby invite applications to subseribe to a loan of $190,000.00 to be
raised by the Council by the issue (at par) of Municipal (Bearer)
Bonds of the denominations of $100.00; $500.00; $1,000.00; $2,000.00;
$5,000.00; $10,000.00 at a rate of 4% interest payable half-yearly.

The issue of these Bonds has been authorised by the Mayor and
Town Council, New Amsterdam, with the approval of the Governor
and Council acting in conformity with the authority thereto confer
red by the New Amsterdam Town Council Ordinance, 1949.

The Bonds will be repaid 20 years after the date of issue, but
the Council reserve to themselves the right to redeem the Bonds, in
whole or in part, by drawing or otherwise at any time after the expiry
of ten years from the date of issue.

The issue and transfer of Bonds under the Loan is restricted to
residents of the “Scheduled Territories” as defined below, and to
interest and redemption monies on bonds being payable only to such
person or persons so resident at the time the Bond was subscribed
for or purchased.

“Scheduled Territories” means :—

(1) The fully self-governing countries of the British Com-

monwealth except Canada.

(2) Any Colony under the dominion of His Majesty.

(3) Any territory administered by the Government of any
part of His Majesty’s Dominions under the trusteeship
system of the United Nations.

Any British Protectorate or British protected State.
South-West Africa.

The Irish Republic.

Iraq.

Iceland.

(9) Burma.

(10) The Hashemite Kingdom of Jordan,
| A Sinking Fund commencing from the year 1951 will be pro-

vided annually out of the general revenue of the Council, towards
repayment of the Bonds.

The Council do not bind themselves to accept any application;
and reserve the right to apportion the Bonds as they may think fit.

No application below par will be considered.

APPLICATIONS must be enclosed in sealed envelopes marked
,on the outside “Application for Bond” and must be addressed to the
| Town Clerk, New Amsterdam, Berbice, British Guiana.

D. DOW,
Town Clerk.



Town Hall,
New Amsterdam, Berbice.

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE HOSPITAL OF THE WEST
INDIES, JAMAICA, B.W.I.

30.6.51,.—2n.





Applications are invited for 12 posts of House Officers in the new
University College Hospital:

House Surgeons: for general and surgical duties ........ ieehgi07: ae
for casualty and Snorer duties wo... 4
House Physicians. ....... a

The appointments will ‘be ‘for ‘one "year ‘commencing Ist January,
i952.

Each House Officer will serve 4 months in the surgical, medical
and casualty departments respectively. Salary £350 per annum less
£100 in respect of board, residence, etc. 5% of salary will be de-
ducted for superannuation contributions. Further information may
be obtained from the Hospital Manager and Secretary.

Applications should be sent to the Hospital Manager and Secre-
tary, University College Hospital, Mona, St. Andrew, Jamaica, B.W.1.
before 30th September, 1951.

ee

30.6.51.2n



Applications are invited for the following vacancies at the new

eee College Hospital, duties to commence on the Ist. January,
Medical Registrars ............0..0.05. ees 2
Surgical Registrars .............. Sra » 3

The appointments will be for one year in the first instance
Salary in the scale of £700 to £1,000 per annum depending on ex-
perience and qualifications. 5% of salary will be deducted for super
|annuation and £100 will be deducted in respect of board, residence
j;ete. Further information may be obtained from the Hospital Manage
|
j and Secretary.

Applications with full details and two recent te

be sent to the Hospital Manager and Secretary, U:
of the West Indies, Mona, St. Andrew, Jamaica, B.V
) September, 1951

{







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



FOR RENT

Minimum charge
@ cents Sundays
words
word 0».

week 72 cents and
words ovr
week—4 cents a

24 ih
3 cents a word
Sundays.

HOUSES

FOR RENT FROM JULY
“B. AY ViEw" St. Lawrence Gap,
fully furnished, twe bedrooms, Electric
light. Best sea- bathing Apply next door,
Mrs. R. Lynch, 30.6.51—In.



ist



BUNGALOW
from ist July, 2 bedrooms,
Drawing and Dining
moderf conveniences.
at Paddock Gap,

Newly Built Bungalow.
kitchenette,
room, and all
Apply on premises
Dalkeith
30.6.51—1n.











GOVERNMENT



APPOINTMENT OF DENTAL
SURGEON, GENERAL
HOSPITAL

Applications are ifivited for the
part - time non - pensionable ap-
pointment of Dental Surgeon,
General Hospital, which will be-
come vacant on dst September,
1951,

The salary attached to the
appointment is $960 per annum

The duties of this officer will
consist. of the treatment of in-
referred to him and a

FLAT—One Downstairs Flat at Blue patients
Waters Terrace semi furnished, 3 Bed-| limited number of dental extrac-
room a, tl modern conveniences, Apply:;tions for out-patients.
ee ae sarod Arrangements may be made
FLAT--At Coral Sands, Worthing t]oetr this officer for additional



















modern furnished fut, good sea bathing. | ¢xtractions for out-patients at a
“ts lene particulars, Dial 8134. Alma fixed rate of payment
ushley 27.6.51-—t.£.n, nati . :
ores eta Full particulars of the appoint-
CC URNISHED From August Ist.}ment may be obtained from the
ray ae aeeoen wane sree *} Medical Superintendent, to whom
porticulars Dial 4904 between 8 an. and | @PPlications should be forwarded
1? a.m, 30.6.51—ti.n. | by 31st July, 1951.
SNUG CORNER" — PALM BBACH, ere
alae NGS, ideally situated on the SEA,
Cool and Comfortable, Wide Verandahs, cy
Dre wing. ee and Three Bedrooms, BARBADOS CENSUS REPORT,
wit nning Water, alt medern con- _ D
mere Kitchen, Servants’ Room and * Lae6 reer ©:
rage. Available trom 15th July, Apply Tt is notified for general _in-
: pp 8
c x Clarke. 7 Swan Street j Dial 2631 formation that copies of Part C of
29.6514.) the Census Report of the Colony
of Barbados, 9th April, 1946 are
WANTED obtainable at a cost of seventy-
two cents (72c.) each at the Colo-
Minimum charge week 72 cents ana| ial Secretary’s Office, Public
93 cents Sundays 24 words — over 2% Buildings.

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







HELP
COOK GENERAL — Must sleep in
Apply by letter to Box A.A, C/o Advocate
Co, 30.6.51—2n,
MISCELLANEOUS



WANTED TO BU BU Y
OLD SEWING MACHINE out of use,
Good prices paid Apply to Mrs Vaughn,
Corner of Fairchild and Probyn Streets.
30.6.51—3n,
—_—_—_——

other House and Office

Things—L, 3.
WILSON, Spry Street. 0

30.5,.51—1n

WANTED TO BUY
JOINERS’ GOOD WORK-—In Manogany





Cedar, Birch, Fir, Deal for Home ané
Office—L, §S. WILSON, Spry Street
30.6.51—1n,



EDUCATIONAL





ALEXANDRA SCHOOL

RANCE EXAMINATION
examination
1951 as well



1 The
September

for entrance in
as for Secholar-





CCCCP ODOT

454 pt ptt,

ott tetet,

LOOSE LAP CPE SAPS PEE DS

Miss IRENE WILLENS ?
reminds you of her

ANNUAL DANCE
TO-NIGHT

(30th June) >

At Queen’s Park House >
Music by . x
Clevie Gittens’ Orchestra ¥

46 F
PLL ELFPS SPAS ISS

POS

ADMISSION: 2/-

S Refreshments on Sale :
g

9

1006904 CO AAALAC CPOSS

5; a

fe





NOTICE

{
yi
\
TO GAS CONSUMERS.



ing our Customers that the
Governor - in - Executive
Committee on the 14th June
approved in terms of
Sec. 16 of The Natural Gas
Corporation Act 1950 an
interim selling price of Nat-
ural Gas to The Barbados {{{:
Gas Co., Ltd., enabling them {Wl
sur- |

We have pleasure in notify-
last

to remove the recent
charge of 10% on Gas..,
This new price being opera- !
tive from the 16th May,
1951, The proportionate part
of surcharge for accounts the
Month of May will be de-
ducted from and shown
June's Gas Accounts.
|
|
|

on
your



NOW and SAVE ;

NEW and Renewed Streamlined
and simpler Vanities, Stools, Ward-
Bedsteads, Beds
Laths—Morris, Bergere, Tub, Rush
and other Rockers, Armehairs,
Settees and upright Chairs. |

robes, Springs,

Tables
Kitchen

China,
Cabinets,

Bedroom and
Sideboards,

FURNISH

Waggons Book-

Rope Mats

| L. S. WILSON :
%

Desks,
$1.08.



SPRY ST.

DIAL 4069



_

30,6.51.—In,

APPLICATIONS FOR THE
ERECTION OF A WOODEN
CANTEEN AT GRAVES
END BEACH

Applications are invited from
persons who may be interested in
ihe erection, at their own expense,
and running of a Canteen at
Graves End Beach to be situated
to the South of the Government
Bathing Shed, for the purpose of
felling soft drinks, sweets, tea,





; HOUSE American desires furnishea | CAKes, but not alcoholic drinks.
‘ouse 2 or 3 bedrooms. Convenient 1o 2. ildi 3 é
town. Reply Box R.R. C/o Advocate ee st ae building, we Senay and
Co 29.6.51_an, | COMStruction of which will be sub-

- —|Ject to the approval of the Colo-
ae ANTED oe BUY nial Engineer, should be of wood
: 3eds, Lron edsteads, Sprin, é | ately » , §

l Sewing Machines, loo Bercy oy nauN approximately 18 feet by 20 feet

phones, Tarpaulin about 20 ft x 8 ft. and with a shed attached in front.

Rent for the land will be charged
at the rate of $2 per month.

% The successful applicant will
be responsible for the water sup-
ply and for the disposal of waste
water and refuse.

4. The Canteen shall not oper-
ate when the Rifle Range is in use
and the successful applicant shall
conform to all military regulations
at such times.

5. No permanency of tenure is
guaranteed and the successful
applicant may be required to move
the canteen without compensation
at one month's notice,





NOTICES
RESTAURANT

Applications









PAGE SEVEN 4%

|'SHIPPING NOTICES.

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA,
: aowe.| NEW ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED.
AND CANTEEN | (MANZO) |

AT SEAWELL AIRPORT S.S. “ARABIA” « sct.eduled to sail i
are invited trom | from Melbourne 12th June, Brisbane 22nd i
5 . “ | June, Port Alma 28th June, Sydney ~ .

interested persons for the estab-| July’ 4th, arriving Trinidad end July, |

lishment ot a Restaurant and a

and Barbados early August.

i

Cie Gle Transatlantique

. an it onus laa 8.8. “FORT FAIRY” is scheduled i

Canteen at Seawell Airport. | sail from Hobart late June, North Queens- it :
2. The successful applicant} jand mid July, Brisbane end July, Sydney

will be required to enter into aj early August, Melbourne mid August, SAILING TO | i

Contrac , e roper carry arriving at Trinidad mid September ;

, = th | RESPAT | CRT OR Caren acerptad et théeugn tune a ENGLAND & FRANCE, |

out of the service, etc. hard frozen cargo, i
3. Applications should be sub-] In addition to general cargo these Gascogne June 30th, 1951,

mitted in a sealed ‘envelope and pees Tats Rennes Seeee cet SP eee me via St. Lucia, Martinique; '

« 2 ~ a a or Transhipm a in ;

addressed to the Colonial Secre-|13“Ritisn Guiana, Leeward and Wind- Guadeloupe and Antigua.

tary (and not to any officer by
name) to reach the Colonial Sec-
retary’s Office not later than 4

p.m. on Friday the 13th of July,
1951.

4. The envelope should be
clearly marked “Application for

establishment of a Restaurant and
u Canteen at Seawell Airport”

ward Islands.
F







‘or further particulars apply—
FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD.,

- 9 nw
mt

TRINIDAD SOUTH BOUND. ee

BWI. '

DA nek jenn Colombie, July Lith, | MiB. - if

. ; ; calling at Trinidad, La a
ww Guaira, Curacao, Carta-









gena and Jamaica. ‘

th



5. The Government does not a oe
bind itself to accept any applica- The M.V. CARIBBEE will ccepting Passengers,
tion > oe accept Cargo and Passengers for A —_ = Mail a
- hay cals Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, argo
6. Further particulars may be Nevis and St. Kitts.) Loading and
obtained on application to the Sailing Monday 2nd July ass esi
Colonial Secretary's Office.
The M.V. DAERWOOD will R. M. JONES & Co Utd. ;
accept Cargo and Passengers for ey H
St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba a
Passengers only for St. Vincent. ve
Date of departure to be notified, it
be held at the Legislative Coun- - : i
aks , WNERS' es
cil Chamber, Public Buildings, WE SOO eer, “
commencing on Monday, 2nd July, ASSOCIATION INO. “
1951, at 2 p.m., and continuing Telephone 404%, ss
daily at 9 a.m., to enquire intc
the establishment of the Princess
Alice Playing Field, the conduct
and management exercised by the
Vestry of the Parish of Saint
Michael in connection therewith
and the expenditure of moneys
granted by the Governor-in
Executive Committee from the 5 a
Labour Welfare Fund for the :
purpose of establishing such Play- NEW YORK Ne ii 19th June, 1951. ee
ing Field and the purchase and | 3-5. Rhy gen ype talent ei June ANS Barbados 10th July,” 1951. ;
removal of certain buildings from | ‘ STEAMER sails ; = ” ’
the Seawell Airport to the said NEW ORLEANS SERVICE ~t

Playing Field and the erection

and disposal of such buildings.
Any person desiring to give evi-

dence is asked to communicate in

ing Field Commission,
lative Council
Buildings,
substance
dence.

3.8
S. ALCOA ROAMER” sails 27th June
$8. ALCOA PATRIOT” sails 11th July
———

inna LL
CANADIAN. SERVICE os

3

ALCOA POLARIS" sails 13th June





Arrives Barbados 28th June, 1951.
Arrives Barbados 13th July,
Arrives Barbados 27th July,

2)

writing with the Secretary, Play- ;
c/o Legis- | ‘OUTHBOUND ae ae
Chamber Public Name of Ship Sails Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives B’dos. '
: ‘ ' - »
indicating briefly the “May 25th May 30th June Jot
: $ 7 UKE BERNADOTTE ay a
of the proposed evi- s “ALCOA. PLANTER” June 8th June 11th one aes “a
S.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS" June 22nd June 25th uly
30.6,51.—8n. a
ae SER cOA PENNANT” due June 25th sails for St. Lawrence River” Ports,



BOOTH (FACILITIES) AT
SEAWELL AIRPORT

Applications are invited from
interested persons for the estab-
lisoment of Booth (Facilities) at
Seawell Airport for purpose of
(1) Bookstall and News Agent
(2) Local Handicraft
(3) Novelty Counter
(4) Toiletries,

2. The successful applicant will
be required to enter into a Con-
tract for the proper carrying out
of the service, ete.

30.6,51.—2n.
Commission of Enquiry
A Commission of Enquiry will







* These vessels have limited passenger accammodation,
ne
F SER
ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GUL) VICE.
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE

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Fine Quality Long Sleeve

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at only $3.75





DOUBLE BED
BEDSPREADS

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only



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BRASSIERES 86c. up
NIGHTIES $3.00 up
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COTTON PANTIES
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MEN’S HOSE
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Values up to $6.15
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Black, Red, Grey, Brown



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Also a New Range of
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PHONE

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S. ALTMAN, Proprietor






for and towards satisfaction, &c. entra and Vestry ernaitons will be 2 6. Permission to erect a can-| 3. Applications should be sub- Vessel From Leaves Due
N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day! juiy tn for ali candidates why wees i6| teen will not be regarded as a]mitted in a sealed envelope and Barbados
of purchase, T, T. HEADLEY years and over on ist March 1951, ana} Precedent for future applications| addressed to the Colonial Secre- S.S. “STATESMAN” .. London 23rd June 8th July ;
Ris Saat arated: on Saturday tth for younger candidates. of the same type. tary (and not to any officer | by SS. “FACTOR” a .. Liverpool 24th June Tth July Provost Marshal's Office, “ee areateea. ho were over ‘ years on 7. Applications should be for-|name) to reach the Colonial Sec- S. “TRADER” Liverpool Tth July 21st July - —_
28.6.5 é » accepted aay ; retary’. F a Ds os oe ‘ ’
40 wee 2. Parents and guardians, who. wisa| warded in sealed envelopes ad-jretary’s Office not later than 4 “STUDENT” |. .. London 10th July 24th July oil
their daughters or wards to sit this exam- | 4re@ssed to the Colonial Secretary!p.m. on Friday the 13th of July, “ADVISER” Glasgow 10th July | 24th July a
NOTICE ination and have not already filled in nd t t y “ 51
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT application forms dvi it btat aes te pratt Mg oe by mame) 486 j tishreaeameemnncsinmipiadadi
J + a mms are advised oO obtain as no * © ” De y —_— ;
OF APPEAL jthem from the Acting Headmistress as| 50 88 to reach the Colonial Secre-| 4. The envelope should gg ws Hk UNITED KINGDOM “
Re: The Werke Compensation Act,} Soon as possible. These forms must be a. ma ee aoe than 4 p.m. ore ae on on re “HOMEWARD F FOE T is tie
1943 returned not later than Monday, 2nd July] On Friday, the 13th of July, 1961.| establishment of ooth “acili- Closes Bar dos
ee as ores. ct ares Sea i ae be accompanied by a birth or The envelope should be clearly ties) at Seawell Airport. Vesset For
0. réens in t parish of Sain orge “ptismal certificate and a short testimon-
died as a result of an injury sustained] ial from the Head of the school she has |™@@Tked “Application for the erec- 5. The Government does not) “SCULPTOR” .. Liverpool Mid-July
by him when employed as a Laboratory | last attended, stating her age, progress} tion ofa Canteen at Graves End| bind itself to accept any applica- e s. « ” Mid-Jul
sample boy at Lemon Arbor Factory,| and conduct Beach”. ti P S, “TRIBESMAN London y
, c ion, anit
Saint John, and that compensation has 3. The list of sueccéssful candidates . ° ~ " ‘further inf =
been paid into the Court. will be published in the Advocate News- 8. The Government does not 6. Further particulars may be | For er ormation apply te--- +>
ALL the dependants of the said Carl} paper on Wednesday, 18th July hind itself to accept any particu-' obtained on application to the | LTD Ag ts a
Reid (deceased) ure hereby required to 4. Parents or guardians of successful] lar application. Colonial Secretary’s Office. DA COSTA & co... _ ‘en 4
appear at the Assistant Court of Appeal| candidates will be interviewed at the 30.6.51 9 ; 30.6.51,—2n }
on Wednesday the 18th day of July,| school on Saturday, 2lst July at 9.30 a.m. Sui baer Sr ae '
1951, at 10 o'clock, a.m. CCE i
Dated this 14th day of June, 1951 dices hn thleateceneeeeepccl al areal |
F. G. TALMA, ——e ]
Acting Clerk, A.C.A. PARRY SCHOOL '
16.6.51—3n ENTRANCE EXAMINATION :
—————— | Pupils including Vestry candidates will {
be examined on Friday, July 13 at |
10 o'clock. Baptismal Certificates and '
Testimoniais from the Headmaster must t
be presented, |
J. 1, SMITH t
‘
'
‘
FOR 2 WEEKS !
2 ‘
CLEAN OLD RAG ONLY 7
Delivered to ‘
Advocate Press Room j



THESE ARE
JUST A FEW



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ADIES’ SANDALS

White & Brown
White & Red
for Sport or Work
Now $3.60
ea ap icenahe
SINGLE BED
BEDSPREADS

Regular $5.14 Now $3.75

only
ie ala

NYLON HOSE
All Shades & Sizes $1.36





REMNANTS,

in Silks, Crepe & Spuns
at Unbelievable Low
Prices

PRINTED LINEN

STRIPED SHIRTS
Special $2.25

HOUSE

2702









er

ORE Se ok ~

nad Hue

PAGE EIGHT

Winer To OAOP
HAND: GRENADES

CAPITAL st
CLASSES

<= A

Employment Is
The Theme

More employment tox
ans is Give of Wie Ciel pla

parvad




we baelvaavus HACC Wid Z4550C14
tion's plauorm, the Party ex-
piainea to Mme electorate of bt.
wieorge at a political meeting las
nignt.

ne meeting was in support of
the candidature of Mr. H. A. Dow -
ding who ts seeking to retain his

ea: in the House of AssemDly a:
moe next election,

‘he Party criticised the Gov-
ernment for not encouraging the
establisnment of new industries
und for not doing the East Coast
road, among other things. These
were projects which would inevi-
tably find employment for a large
number of people, they pointed
out, but the Government would
do nothing in the matter. It was
for the electorate to see that things
were done for the improvement
of their position and it was there-
fore a necessity to put people in
‘Se House of Assembly with
vision. 55 aa a

The Electors’ Association had
men of Vision, ability and experi-
ence who were prepared and will-
ing to serve them.

Mr. Dowding said that though
they were a Party they were no
“yes men.” They were a body of
individuals who pooled their
knowledge, ability and experience
for the betterment of the country.

In evety sphere, commercial,
agricultural, ‘legal or otherwise,
they had people qualified to repre-
sent the views of the electorate.

The Labour Party had and
would tell them that in electing
people like them to the House,
they would be putting back the
hands of the clock. This was
utterly untrue. Progress is not a
thing which can be stopped by
anybody. It can only be stopped
by dilly-dallying, inability and
the like. The time has come when
this dilly-dallying should be put
to an end,

Mr. Dowding spoke of how
fearlessly he had served the peo-
ple in the Vestry of the parish
and in the House. He had
worked so hard for them, he
said, that at one time he had to
go to America to recuperate,

He wanted to tell them that
the Electors’ Association could
not put the clock back and that
the parish should be represented
by someone who lived in it.

“J want to appeal to you also

for harmony. It is only by har-
monising our efforts whether
white or black, that we ean get
anywhere,

“Anyone who comes here and
tells you that because of my

skin I have no right to represent
you, you can tell them for me
that I~ am happier with people
with skin like yours than | am
with people with skin like mine.

“Let us strive for harmony be-
tween black and white; for harm-
ony between capital and labour,
for harmony between everyone of
this island—Until we get the
black and white keys together;
until we get capital and labour
together we cannot hope to obtain
that peaceful security in which
‘we, our children and our grand-
children can hope to live.”

They all knew him, they knew
how he had laboured for their im-
provement and he would ask that
they return him to the House at
the election that he might carry
on the fight on their behalf and
for the improvement of the colony
as a whole,



Harrison College Beat

Modern High School

RESULTS of the first division
basketball matches played at
Y.M.P.C., Beckles Road last night
were:—

Harrison College beat Modern
High School, 35 goals to 16.

The other match Harris
College Old Boys beat Pirates, 2
goals to 10,

Theyil






Do Tt Every



6
AND TODAY My
HOME IS WORTH AT LEAST
$65,000 2 » BUT WHAT'S
MONEY I CAN WRITE A
CHECK FOR TWO HUNDRED
GRANDI DONT HAVE To
KEEP WORKIN’ YESSIR“I’VE
SEEN EVERYTHING,BEEN EVERy-









DOWN_A COMMISSION LAST




“ZI LIKE ACTION: PUT ME
WHERE THE GONG'S TOUGH;




Mf wiugters ure





WHEREâ„¢D'YA KNOW I TURNED
WAR I SAYS TO THE GENERAL, Y

When that

—

Communist-owned

—

Starfish Unbeaten:

second half.

The second match was a walk- Lopez,
over for the gold-capped Goldfish, Brenda Roett, Diana Johnson and

Ursuline Convent
Goldfish

They beat the
thirteen goals to one.
captain Peggy Pitchex
with six goals, Marie-Therese
Lopez and Rosamund Clark
scored three each and Gill Gale
one. Shirley Walton scored the
lone goal for Ursuline Convent,
which when the ball crossed the
goal line brought roars of applause
from the crowd.

Mermaids, playing without June
Hill of St. Winifred’s School, did
not have their strongest seven in
the water and Starfish swimming
vith perfect combination dictated
the game throughout.

Starfish were two up at the
interval, When play resumed
Mermaids tried to open their score,
their captain Jean Chandler, and
defenders Heather McKinnon and
her sister Jean who went into the
back line at half time worked
hard, but nothing bore fruit.
Starfish on the other hand swept
down with perfect understanding
between backs and torwards and

the score mounted steadily in
taecir favour. However in one of
Mermaids counter-attacks Jean

Chandler got through to just in-
side the half way mark and she
scored with a well placed shot.
The Starfish defenders Frieda
Carmichael, Dorothy Warren and
Janice Chandler played extreme-
ly well and broke up many
dangerous moves. The game ended
with Starfish the winners six goals
to one.

Goal-a-Minute

The second game started off at
a heetie pace and in four minutes
Goldfish had scored four goals, the
first one by Marie-Therese Lopez,
the second by Rosamund Clarke,

Peggy Pitcher sent in the third
and Rosamund Clarke the fourth.
Hight after this however Ursuline
Convent got the ball and Shirley
Walton sent in a shot whica
curled over the Goldfish goal-
keeper's outstretched arms. This
was Convent's only success. At
half time they were six down,
Peggy Pilcher and Rosamund
Clarke scoring the fifth and sixth
goals in that order.

Goldfish captain Peggy Pitcher
played a dashing game, her scoring
shots were well placed and sent
in with a lot of power. She
scored four more goals in the
second half, Marie-Therese “Lopez
two and a few seconds before the
final whistle Gill Gale sent in the
thirteenth and final game of the
match.

The referee was Mr, K. Ince.

The teams were:-—

Starfish:—F. Carmichael (Capt),
Dorothy Warren, June Hill, Phyllis

Chandler, Janice Chandler,
Christine McKinnon and Joan
Ghent,

Mermaids:— June Croney,
Heather McKinnon, Jean McKin-
non, Janet Ingram, Jean Chandler
(Capt.), Conseula Knight and Ann
Sutherland.

Ursuline Convent:—Joan Lash-
ley, Tonie Nieves (Capt.), M.
Fung, Shirley Walton, R. Sweeney,
Biddy Henzell and Marilyn
Chabrol.

Goldfish:—Barbara Hunte Rosa-
mund Clarke, Marie-Therese



Time Registered U. $, Patent Oftee





STORY, VERSION 2,624
FOR THE BENEFIT OF &
:] THE NEW OFFICE Boy~ ¥






Peggy Pitcher

Gill Gale,

On July 3rd, Barracudas

horse turns up at

- Defeat Mermaids 6—1

STARFISH by defeating Mermaids six goals to one yester-
day afternoon at the Aquatic Club have finished the first
round of the competition undefeated. For Starfish, Christine
McKinnon and Phyllis Chandler scored two goals each and
Frieda Carmichael and June Hill one each. Captain Jean
Chandler scored the only goal for Mermaids late in the

(Capt.),

Vs.

top-scored’ Bonitas and Snappers vs. Police

are the first fixtures next week.

teferee Mr. J.

Knight.

The Weather

TO-DAY

Sun Rises: 6.41 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.24 p.m.

Moon (New): July 4

Lighting: 7.00 p.m.

High Water: 12.32 a.m., 2.19
p.m.

YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington): Nil.

Total for Month to Yesterday:
6.62 ins.

Temperature (Max.): , 86.5 °F

Temperature (Min.): 79.0 °F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) 5,
(3 p.m.) E.S.E.

Wind Velocity: 16 miles per
hour.

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29,989,
(3 p.m.) 29.944



LL



4 SEEN EVERY-
4ZsTING'IS RIGHT
LLA TIME WHEN ) THING, INCLUDING THAT

WHAT’S ON TO-DAY

Police Courts—10,00 a.m.
Cricket at various grounds—



1.30 p.m.
Netball at Y.W.C.A. — 5,00
p.m. A
CINEMAS
EMPIRE: “King Solomen'’s Mines”
ROYAL: “The Shadow".
OLYMPIC: “Kid Glove Killer’ and
“Toast of New Orleans.’
PLAZA (Bridgetown): “Man on
Effel Tower.’
GLOBE: “Branded”
AQUATIC; “Madness of The
Heart".
—+},

Sports Window

The second series of the First
and Intermediate Cricket matches
will open teday ,

The games are as follows:—

FIRST DIVISION
Empire vy, Wanderers at the Bay,
Umpires: HH, B. Jordan and
F. Trotman,
Pickwick v. Spartan at the Oval,
Umpires: L, Spetles, and J, H
Walcott.

Police v. ¥.M.P:C. at the Park,
Umpires: D. Roachford and
F. L, Walcott,

Colleg v. Cariton at College,
Umpires: Ww. Bayley and
L. BE. A. 8, King

Combermere v. Lodge at Com-
bermere, Umpires: G. Forde

and C. Gibson,
INTERMEDIATE DIVISION

Cable & Wireless v. Spartan at
Bearded Hall, Umpires; ©.
Batson and B. Clarke.

Mental Hospital vy.
Black Rock,

Wanderers u
Umpires: BR
Harewood,

Empire at Garrison

Pinder and W.
Regiment vy.

Umpires: Cc, Small and fT,
Sisnett.
Windward vy. Pickwick at Congo

Road, Umpires;
and J. Hinds.
SECOND DIVISLON
Empire v. Pickwick at Bank Hall
Y.M.P.C, v. College at Beckles Rd

G. Clarke

Lodge v. Combermere at Lodge

Cariton v Wanderers at Carlton

Foundation v. Central at Faunda-
thon

Leeward v. Police at Fosters
RIPLE SHOOTING

The regular monthly BRA
team shoot will take place at the
Gevernment Range at 1 pm. to
day The ranges will be 800 and
hoo yards

NETBALL

At § o'clock this evening there
will be a Netball practice at the
YWCA

By Jimmy Hatlo



HE DOES EVERy-

l
CRY-BABY ROUTINE
HE PULLS EVERY TIME

BIGDOME WANTS
TO FIRE HIM»:

HERE'S ONE OF THESE
| WIND TUNNELS IN EVERY
| OFFICE + WURRA , WURRA ++

THANX



SMITE ORAFTSMAN,” |







thy GLEE. ZZ)

|



















BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Ascot...

Services Hold South
Africans To Draw

PORTSMOUTH, June 29.0
Combined Services saved their
game with the South Africans
here to-day mainly because of a
fourth wicket stand of 143 be-
tween Brian Close the England,
Yorkshire and Army bowler and
Lieutenant Commander Manriérs.
Close who was not out 135
when stumps were drawn hit his
first century in England and beat
his best previous highest score
of 108 not out against Western

Australia on the MCC tour last
winter.
He claimed three sixes and

fifteen fours. Manners hit 75 be-
lore being caught. Combined Ser-
vices had followed on yesterday
when scoring 235 in reply to the
South African’s 499 for five de-
clared. In their second innings
the Services were 256 for four at
the close.

Results of county matches are as fol-
lows :

At Guildford, Surrey-Sussex i
drawn; Surrey 219 (Fishlock 75) and
for five declared (Constable not out 72
Eric Bedser 61) Sussex 217; (John Lang-
ridge 112, Alec Bedser five for 59) and 178
for 7 (Smith 64 Eric Bedser four for 26).

At Birmingham, Warwickshire beat
Leicestershire by six wickets: Leieester-
shire 123 (Groves five for 20, Hollies four
for 26) and 181 (Groves 6 for 54). War-
wiekshire 207, Dollery 60) and ninety
eight for four.

At Worcester; Worcestershire beat Mid«
dlesex by 10 wickets: Middlesex 238
(Robertson 67 Pilavell 5 for 75) and 213
(Robertson 56.) Worcestershire 436 for 9
declared (Broadbent 155, Bird 88) and
16 for no wicket.

At Nottingham, Nottinghamshire-Nor-
thamptonshire match drawn: Northamp-
tonshire 498 for seven declared, (Living-
ston 120 Jackman 102 Brookes 71, E
Davis 68, Oldfield 66. Nottinghamshire
547 for six (HMardstaff 247, Stocks 151,
Giles 92.

At Bath, Somerset beat Hampshire by
93 runs: Somerset 261 (Tremlett 83) and
188 for five dec. (Tremlett 72) Hamp-
shire 224 (Eager 89 Robinson five for
102) and 132 (Robinson five for 51).

At Bristol, Gloucestershire-Oxford Uni-
versity match drawn: Gloueestershire 302
for 7 dee, (Tom Graveney 104 Milton not
out 83) and 251 for seven declared
Oxford University 300 (Winn 58) and 140
for three (Hofmeyer not out 78).

—Reuter.



“Mail Chess”

BELGRADE, June 29.

First issue of “Mail Chess” a
periodical of the International
Chess Federation has been pub-
lished in Belgrade under a recent
decision of the Chess Congress in
London. The paper published in
English, French, German and
Esperanto will be circulated in 56
countries of the International
Chess Union.—Reuter.



PRN Nae

O,,
CG-"S BEVERAGES

cq

weit

Mr., Mrs. Weiss
Win Games

IN. June 29.
Heraldo ® Mrs. Weiss of
Argentina not playing as a pair
both won their mixed doubles
matches in the Wimbledon Lawn
Tennis championships to-day.
Heraldo Weiss by
Miss Nellie Helmsen of Holland
beat J. M. and Mrs. Lloyd of Bri-
tain 6—3 6—4, in e second
round ahd Mrs, her
partner Syd Lefy of South Africa
defeated Norman and Mrs. Far-
quharson of South Africa 6—4,
7—5, im the first round. ;
Heraldo Weiss and the Dutch
girl were too strong both in their
ground strokes and overhead for
their British opponents, They
missed little at the net and the
short volleying and drop shots
of Weiss gained many points,



‘Eileen King Runs
Today At Enfield

LONDON, June 28

Eileen King 19 year old Trini-
dad sprint champion will have
her first race in England next
Saturday, when she competes at
the Enfield Athletic Meeting.

Miss King whose main objec-
tive in England
Women’s Title next month will
have the opportunity to judge her
chances.

The fact that 20 county cham-
pions are entered for various
events shows the strength of the
entry. Among them is Neol Down,
a sprinter who pushed E. McDon-
ald Bailey, the Trinidad star when
he won the Southern Counties
hundred yards championship last
week-end.—Reuter,

YACHT CLUB TENNIS

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS

Men’s Singles

i B. Lawless beat W. Nurse 6—3,

J, B. Trimingham beat W. H. C.

Knowles 6—2, 6—0,

Ladies Singles

Miss G. Pilgrim beat Miss B. Wilson

6—2, 6—1

Mixed Doubles
Miss E. Bowen and C. Godfree beat
Miss E. Worme and M. Worme 3—6,

6-3, 11—9.
Men's Singles
C. Godfree vs C. B. Lawless.
TO-DAY'S FIXTURES
Men's Doubles
S$ GQ. Egdhill and J. H. C. Edgehill
vs. W. R, Allen and E, P. Eades.
K. S. Nicholls and G, L. Hunte vs V.
Roach and W. A. Chrichlow.
MIXED DOUBLES
Miss J. Wood and J. D. Trimingham
va Miss J. Lange and M. L, Deverteille.
Miss E. Bowen and A, M. Wilson vs.
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Sisnett.

at GRIFFITH'S Rockley
Iced Cold or Supplied per Dozen

From TO-DAY Saturday











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The Officers and Members of
SCOTTISH DIAMOND LODGE
invite you to their




Anniversary Service

To-morrew (Sunday) at 3.30 p.m.
at Bay Street

— and to their —











Anniversary Dance

Monday Night, 2nd July, 1951
at the GHILDREN'S GOODWILL
LEAGUE SHED.
ADMISSION es re
































we
Mi att t
, cr To

TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THE

EXCURSION FARES

now in effect

R/-










MR. NEVIC BARROW

requests the pleasure of your
company to his

DANCE
To-night

at the
ROUEN PROGRESSIVE CLUB
Nr, Belle Gully.

ADMISSION — 2/-
usic
supplied by Mr, C. B. Browne

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE















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Hello Girls & Boys!





calling you to the
FOX CLUB, GARDEN, St. James
ne lb

A Big Backanal

To-nigh
SUBSCRIPTION “107+ 2/-
ist prize — Bottle of Whisky

prize — 6 Bottles of Stout
To the best Dancer of Mambo

Dance
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Masic by Mr. Coa Alleyne's
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Bar lid. 29.6.51—2n.



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Full Text


EEE a Ae ee NS BT

Harbaro



ESTABLISHED 1895



RIDGWAY ORDER

ASKS RED COMMANDER



TO MEET HIS DEPUTY

WASHINGTON, June 29.

GENERAL MATTHEW RIDGWAY, Supreme

United Nations Commander in Korea, today
called on the Communist Commander-in-Chief to
meet his representative aboard a Danish hospital
ship in Wonsan Harbour to discuss an armistice,
the State Department announced.
Wonsan Harbour is on the east coast of North

Korea, about 65 miles

north of the 38th parallel

It has been heavily bombarded by U.N. warships.

The State Department

sent General Ridgway a

message by every available means at 10 p.m.

tonight.

Ridgway’s message transmit-
ted to him by President Truman
and addressed to the Command.
er-in-Chief of the
forees in Korea read:
mander-in-Chief of the United
Nations Command I have been
instructed to communicate to
you the following:

Communist
“As Com-

“T am informed you may wish
a meeting to discuss an armistice
providing for the cessation of
hostilities and all acts of armed
force in Korea with adequate
guarantees for the maintenance
of such an armistice.

“Upon receipt of word from
you that such a meeting is de-
sired I shall be prepared to
name my representative. I would
also at that time suggest a date
at which he could meet with your
representative. I propose’ that
such a meeting could take place
aboard a Danish hospital ship in
Wonsan Harbour.”

(Signed M. B. Ridgway, Gen-
eral of the U.S. Army, Com-
mander-in-Chief, United Nations
Command) .

The announcement of Ridg-
way’s action was released simul-
taneously at the State Depart-
ment and the Defence Depart-
ment in Washington, in Tokyo
and at United Nations Head-
quarters.

Lincoln White, State Depart-
ment spokesman said General
Ridgway had addressed his mes-
sage to Communists by every
available means, but he did not
elaborate on this.

The Danish hospital ship is the
13,164-ton motor ship Jutlandia.

The Commander-in-Chief of the
North Korean forces is Marshal
Kim Il Sun. He is also North
Korean Premier.

North Korean Field Commander,
now is General Namil. The Chinese |

Field Commander is the veteran
General Peng Teh Huai,

The proposal for truce
came one year and four days
after the outbreak of fighting on
June 25, 1950.



Britain Will
Not Surrender

PARIS, June 29.

British Defence Minister Eman-
uel Shinwell said here to-day that
besides the presence of the British
Cruiser Mauritius off Abadan
“there are other preparations in
hand — make no mistake about
that’.

He told correspondents there
was “no question of surrender” in
the oil dispute with Persia,

But the Minister also declared
there was “reason te believe that
the Persian Government will take
a more reasonable view of the
position.”

Shinwell, in Paris, for talks with
General Eisenhower, Atlantic Pact
Supreme Commander, added in
comment on the Persian oil dis-
pute “there is reason to believe
sanity will prevail and it is in the

interest of Persia that there
should be sanity.”
“We do not give up readily

you know”, he told reporters.

In reply to questions Shinwell
said the loss of Persian oil would
be “very serious” from a military
point of view.

Asked if this oil could be made
up from American resources he
said “over a_ period of time
There is no_ serious difficulty I
believe about crude oil, but re-
fined oil presents us with serious
difficulties.”

—Reuter.



Lord Dangan Leaves

tet UK. For Barbados

LONDON, June 29.
On their way to new life in
Barbados today are Viscount

The battle line in Korea ex-} Dangan, 29-year-old heir of Lord

tends from a point on the west] Cowley, —
the 38th; actress wife Annette Simmonds.

coast just south of

parallel, bulges about 20 miles

north of the parallel in the centre!

ind his 25-year-ola

They are emigrating to Barbados

and meets the Sea of Japan 90} because the “weather there is so

miles north of the parallel.

Except for the coastal area
northwest of Seoul all South
Korea has been _ cleared of

organised Communist troops but
small bands of guerillas are still
active in the mountains of South
Korea,— Reuter.

much nicer; taxes are less and
there is no food problem”.

They want to buy an estate.
Lord Dangan intends to make law
his career. He is still a student
at Lincolns Inn and will complete
his studies in Barbados.

— Reuter,

Pope Inaugurates
The‘House of Peace’

Pope Pius XII speaking by radio from his study in the
Vatican Palace tonight inaugurated the “House of Peace’

ROME. June 29.

built by young Italian Catholics in gratitude for his safety

during the war.



Pefain Removed

To New Quarters

YEU ISLAND, June 29

Ninety five year old Ex-Marshal
Petain was transferred from his
fortress prison on Yeu Island to a
villa here early today,

He was moved in a military
ambulance under escort of six
armed gendarmes,

The villa was offered to him
rent free by local fisherman Paul
Lucot.

President Vincent Auriol re-
cently commuted the sentence of
life imprisonment in the Fortress,
passed on Ex-Marshal for collabo-
ration with Germans, to residence
in hospital.

Dr. Gilbert Tabet, Deputy Chief
of Army Medical Services who
had arrived on the island early
this week, said today’s transfer
was carried out smoothly.

He described Petain’s condition
as “stationary.”’—Reuter.



Van Fleet Unhurt After
Helicopter Drop





Designed as a hostel for mem-
bers of the Young Men’s section of
the Catholic Action Movement
“Domus Pacis” (House of Peace)
represented the fulfilment of a
vow. Young Italian .. Catholics.
engaged themselves in 1944 to
dedicate a building to the cause
of peace if the Pope should be
unscathed by war.

Pope Pius said in his radio
message tonight that the main
purpose of the building was to
serve as a “refuge of the spirit to

temper it in tranquillity to its first
principal and oniy necessary
operations : Contemplation of the
superior life with all its conse-
quent activities”

Addressing himself to the Young
Men’s Italian Catholic Action, the
Pope said “what would avail all
your activity even in the religious
field, all your intellectual and
physical exertions in the service
of the faith in Jesus Christ if this
faith were not animated by
solidarity, that is by the love of
God, and if this love were not in
fact an operative virtue nourish-
ed by an interior struggle by re-
nunciation of the world (Enemy
of Christ) by renunciations of
your passions with the world?

The Pope added “but since you
must live in the world and must
from time to time purge your-





> y tion.



U.K. Trade
Balance

Deteriorates .

LONDON, June 29.

Rapid deterioration in Britain’s
trade balance is causing some con-
cern in the Cabinet according to
quarters close to the Government
tonight.

In the first five months of this
year Britain's excess imports over
exports was £ 404,000,000 compar-
ad with only $348,000,000 for the
whole of last year.

Steep rise in import costs is
partly due to mounting world
prices and partly to the need to
import mere for the big new re-
armament programme.

The Cabinet meeting twice next
week is expected to plan counter
measures. But the only effective
measure they can take is to stimu-
late exports of such products as
textiles, cotton, leather and hard-
ware.

They will have one gratifying
figure before them. Industrial pre-
duction—in the first four months
of this year was up five per cent
on the ‘same period last year.
This was better than Govern-
ment's expectations.

—Reuter.

Morrison ‘A'ccepts
Pravda’s Challenge

LONDON, June 29.
Mr. Herbert Morrison, Britisn
Foreign Secretary is prepared to
accept the Russian offer to pub-
lish an interview with him the
Foreign Office said today.

A fortnight ago, Morrison
challenged the Soviet newspaper
Pravda to print his comments on
world affairs. Yesterday Pravda
picked up the gauntlet on condition
that British newspapers agreed to
publish the Russian reply.

The Foreign Secretary said he
could not negotiate like this on
behalf of British newspapers. But
this morning two national papers
here announced they were willing
to give prominence to the Russian
article.



A Foreign Office spokesman
said Morrison had not made any
move to get in touch with

Pravda's correspondent in London.
He gave no indication how or
when the interview would take
place Reuter.



U.S. Govt. Officials
Need Code of Ethics

D. A. HULCY
WASHINGTON, June 29.
Mr. D. A. Huley, President of
the United States Chamber of
Commerce today proposed a code
of ethics for Government officials.
Recent “scandals” in public
office are “evidences of the moral

defection that has run like,a
maverick through the whole
fabric of national life’ he de-
elared,

“There is the need for a code
of ethics in Government. The
science of Government has become
a profession, It should have cer-
tain markers warning all who
enter such profession against be-
traying public trust.

“T am strong for self regula-
I would like to see the pro-
posed commission on ethics con-
sider the creation of a permanent
agency composed of men actively
in Government, to draft a code of
ethics for all appointed Federal
officials.” Reuter.

Starts Hunt For

Treasure Again

MONTEVIDEO, June 29.

Italian born treasure-hunter
Claudia Mazzellatti, who last
month dug in the central cemetery
here, searching for $2,000,000
worth of gold and jewels said to
have been buried a century ago,
(was today given permission to
resume the hunt.

The Montevideo Municipal
Council put an end to Mazzellatti’s
| digging after a fortnight’s fruit-
less search beneath the National
Pantheon where the bones of
Artigas and other heroes lie, The
ban on digging stands, but she has
been granted permission to renew
‘the search by means of a metal
detector operated by American
expert Walter Hill.—Reuter.

apse tial iiresintesbseet amen





Population Rising 200,000

A Month In America
WASHINGTON, June 29.




SATURDA\, JUNE 30, 1951

) TO TALK PEACE





THIS unusual picture of the ‘sea’ was taken in the Animal Flower Cave this week.
this pool, sharks swim outside.



Allies: Advance
In Kumsong Area

EIGHTH ARMY

Eighth Army troops today advanced slowly against gradual-
ly diminishing Chinese resistance south of the key supply
centre of Kumsong, Communists have been fighting bitter-
ly in this area to maintain their grip on hills and ridgelines,
dumps.

—————--—--e=s_ Powerful Allied tank and infan-

to protect large supply

Persia Must
Not Ignore
World Court

THE HAGUE, June 29.

Sir Brie Beckett, legal adviser
to the British Foreign Office,.sair
here today that if Persia ignored
interim measures indicated by the
World Court, a British appeal to
the Security Council was “clearly
a possible step”.

he Court meets in open session
tomorrow to hear London's plea
to restrain Persia from taking
over Anglo ~- Iranian properties
until the international judges
have considered the whole dis-
pute.

The judges met in private ses-
sion this afternoon to consider to-
morrow's procedure. Sir Eric who
arrived here today from London
to support the presentation of
Britain’s case by Attorney Gen-
eral Sir Frank Soskice, declined
to elaborate on future moves,
pending the hearing.

Persia announced yesterday she
would not send representatives to
the Court but would cable her
arguments,._Reuter,



President Truman '

Makes A Change

WASHINGTON, June 29

President Truman acted today
to transfer properties of the Pana-
ma Canal to a new company He
signed an executive order chang-
ing the name Panama Railroad Co,
to.Panama Canal Co.

He transferred to the new com-
pahy all physical properties of the
canal itself.

It was one of the steps in the
reorganisation of the Panama
Canal setup under which the
Government of the Panama Canal
was largely separated from the
Canal Zone anc the Canal itself.
The change is effective on Sunday.
The name of the Government was
changed from Panama Canal to
Canal Zone Government,

' —Reuter.

Busta Loses Out

KINGSTON, Jamaica, 29.

Alexander Bustamante s Labour
Party lost ground to the Peoples’
National Party (Socialists) in
Jamaica local elections yesterday
according to results announced to-
day, '

With ten of the island’s seats
still in doubt the Peoples’ Nationa)
Party has won 84, Labour 47 and
Independents 53.

In the 1947 election the Peoples’
National Party had 51, Labour 57,
and Independents 91.

Yesterday’s elections followed
a week of violence in which one
man was beaten to death and
others injured. The jails were
filled during the polling as police
arrested scores of people for im-



personating voters, carrying
lethal weapons and disorderly
conduct.

—Reuter.

MADE SECRET TRIP
TO FAR EAST

TOKYO, June 29.



Ambassador William J. Sebald
chief American diplomatic repre-

sentative in Japan returned





TOKYO, June 29. i oe : F The total population of the

Eighth Army Commander Lieu-| S€lves of earthly dust as all other) tnited States Sruehadiog troops,
tenant James A. Van Fleet es-| ‘things, nothing is more immediate | aproad passed 154,000,000 this
caped unhurt to-day when the|to the very ends of your social | month and may reach 155,000,000
helicopter in which he was al activity, your religious apostolate, | by the year’s end. The Census
passenger lost power and dropped| than that you frequently resolve| Bureau announcing this to-day, j
on to the deck of a United States! yourselves in the spirit leading! said that in the past year the

cruiser | back all your interior life to the | population increased by an aver-|tonight from a secret trip which

The helicopter was setting over| Sign of the love of God, so that] age of about 200,000 per month
ck of the cruiser off the} you actions may be ever more Last r official Censu
Korea. It lj for) upr incere ‘ritoriou of| Bureau estima 2s 153,000,006

feet 1 toppled over or u efficac mongst mer ofia t May pared 151,133,000

f A )
-Reuter. 7 I the Churcl Reuter —Reuter.

was believed to have included a
visit to Korea.
The secrecy of Sebald trip i
j mediately tarted the con re
negotiations,—Reuter.










HEADQUARTERS, June 29.

try forces pressed home determin-
ed attacks against Chinese holding
groups throughout yesterday in
aréa@ South and southeast of Kum-
song, advancing between 1,000
and 1,500 yards.

Heavy engagements swirled in
the area with Communists throw-
ing in reinforcements in an at-
ort to stop the advance.

a ound fighting custtin wed

ith, desperate Chinese
4 Breach strong Allied lines, But

again ferocious assaults died
away as United Nations troops
stood firm and smashed every

attack with withering machine
gun, mortar and artillery fire.

According to an Eighth Army
spokesman this morning practical-
ly all attacking Communist troops
had fled or were being put to
flight.

Apart from these two
action across the front consisted
of small-scale brushes between
long-range artillery and Commun-
ist screening units.

The Fifth Airforce announced
in Tokyo that four Mustangs dam-
aged one out of six attacking
M.1.G. 15 fighters yesterday. All
Mustangs returned sate:

—Reuter.

areas,



Truman Loses On
C.0.L. Controls Bill

WASHINGTON, June 29

The United States Senate today
rebuffed the Truman Administra-
tion in its battle with Congress
over cost of living controls,

The Senate passed the sharply
; disputed bill to continue Govern-
iment wage, price and rent con-
trols: But the measure limits
drastically and may even ban
entirely further price “rollbacks”
—cuts in prices,

The vote was taken in the
House early in the morning after
a session which began yesterday
at 11 a.m, President Truman
warned yesterday that consum-
ers “will take a ating” if Con-
aress passed the bill,

Michael Vv. Disalle price
stabiliser a few months ago order-
ed a “rolling back” by ten per-
cent of the price which packing
houses ¢an pay for cattle and
what they can charge for beef,

He then ordered further cuts in
these prices of up to nine per cent
effective by August 1 and Octo-
ber 1.

This started the first in Con-
paress against “rollbacks” in gen-
eral,

On the outcome of the vill de-
pends the threat of inflation
which would have repercussions
throughout the western world.

—Reuter.

Pilots Ordered
Back To Work

WASHINGTON, June 29

About 900 United Airlines pilots
on strike since June 19 were
ordered back io work today by
their union.

The Union announced the order
at LaGuardia airfield and said
they must be back at their job
this evening

The airlines service in the
United States and to Hawaii was
crippled by the strike of the pilots
when two years of negotiation
for a wage agresment had failed.



The Union asked tor higher pay
to offset loss of flying time
through the use of newer, larger



and faster planes.

The Union official said he was
told the settlement provided that
| the Airlines ar the Pilots Union
} ld begin immediate mediation
i € diffe nce

—Reuter.

Ad

Oi ctenasastinrpjnnienanegnitipnieccnsitiie

“WENDOWS ON THE SEA


















PRICE: FIVE CENTS



People swim in

$4,000 Stolen
In The Bank

More than $4,000.00 was stolen
from Mr. Teddy Hoad in Bridge-
town yesterday, Mr. Hoad, Man-
ager of Vaucluse, had drawn the
money from the Canadian Bank of
Commerce to pay workers,

The money was in a bag which
was removed from the counter oi
the bank. Mr, Hoad was talking
.0 Police Magistrate Mr. S. H.
Nurse when the incident occurred,
He said; “The bag was actually
touching my elbow when it was
stolen.” ,

Mr. Hoad had to buy a new bay
He said; “I must carry back money
to pay the labourers.” ‘

He reported the matter to the
Police, The Criminal Investigation |
Department is making investiga-~
tions.



“Czech Govt. Will
Free Jet Pilots

PRAGUE, June 29.

The Czech Government told the
United States Embassy here to-
day it was releasing two jet
pilots, one American and one
Norwegian who crashed landed in
Czechoslovakia three weeks ago
an official news agency said.

According to the agency the
official note to the United States
Embassy said the Czech Govern-
ment had decided to arrange for
pilots of two jet planes to be
transported jo the American zone
ot Germany at the expense of
the American Government,

The American pilot, first Lieu-
tenant Luther G, Roland would
be handed over te American oc-
cupation authorities at the Czeen
German frontier the agency said,
and Nerwegian Lieutenant Bjorr
Johansen sent directly to Norway.

He had said he did not wish
to retutn to the United States
alr force with whom he was
training when he crashed near to
the American zone of Germany,
The note did not say when they
would be freed,



—Reuter.

B.G. Workers Held
Up In Puerto Rico

GBORGETOWN, B.G., June 29.
hundred British Guianese

men on their way to work on two
farms in Wisconsin, United States,
have been detained in San Juan,
Puerto Rico, by public health
authorities in order to allow the
statutory ten-day period for yel-
low fever inoculation to elapse.
Anhouncing this to-day, the Bur-
¢au of Public Information here
adds that the men will remain in
San Juan six days

The Central Labour Organisa-
tion in Washington made every
effort to enable the men to pro-
eee to Washington without suc-
cess

It was on June 25 that the Brit-
ish Guiana Labour Department
received a request from Resor‘
Airlines that men to be recruiter
should have yellow fever inocula-
tion. This was done on Tuesday
last

Public health authorities in
Puerto Rico are defraying the cost
of detention and nospital expenses





Mt. Lamington Is
Active Again

CANBERRA, June 29.

Mount Lamington New Guinea's
volcano which boiled over and
killed 4,000 people early this year
is active again. A message received
from the Australian Government
volcano expert, A, J. Taylor said
dust, vapour and “larger matter”)
were belching Trom the crater |

Taylor is at Popondetta near the}
evacuated danger zone surround-
ing the mountain, He said the pres-



i

“nt eruption began westerday.
Dust and vapour were being
thrown up from a crack in the)
centre of the dome. Larger ma-|
terial had fallen on a limited area
over the southern slope of the
mounta he aid |
Tay the situati
—Reuter

10,000 Persians
Want Russians
To Replace Britons

LONDON, June 29.

A CROWD of 10,000 Persians today demanded

that British technicians in the Anglo-Iranian
oilfields be replaced by Russians while the Porsian
Government have asked the International Court
at The Hague for the British case to be dismissed
as greed and selfishness by the Anglo-Iranian Oil
Company which had caused the dispute between

Britain and Iran.

Reports that British troops had landed in Iraq, 40
miles from Iran, were denied tonight in Baghdad,
a Reuter correspondent in the trouble centres

cabled tonight.

‘rade Talks
Going Well
Says Busta

OTTAWA, June 29.

Canadian-West Indian trade
talks “are going very well” W. a
sustamante, Leader of the West
Indian Delegation told reporters
nere to-day.

Albert Gomes, Commerce Minis-
ter for Trinidad said this would
probably mean the West Indices
would buy more fish from Canada

Bustamante, also leader of
Jamaica’s House of Representa-
tives appeared in good spirits over
the trade talks.

His spirits dropped once how-
ever —- when he was shown a dis-
patch from Havana, Cuba, report-
ing that the Cuban Government
had approved the draft of the
Trade Agreement with Britain
inder which Britain would buy
1,500,000 tons of sugar and $500,-
000 worth of cigars over the next
three years,

Jamaica sells sugar
Loo.

“When I was in London, United
Kingdom offieials indicated that
the deal for $500,000 worth of
Cuban cigars was not yet a reality”
he said

There probably will be a lot less
dollars than the $500,000 allocated
from Cuban cigars”,

“How about the sugar deal?” he
was asked,

“I wasn’t talking about sugar”
he said and laughed, “Only cigars,”

—Reuter.

Soskice Al
The Hague

THE HAGUE, June 29.
Sir Frank Soskice Britain's
Attorney General and leader of
the delegation which is to state
Britain’s case on the Persian oil
dispute before the International
Court here arrived by air today.
The Court had fixed a routine
private meeting this afternoon to
discuss procedure for tomorrow's
public session.—Reuter.

and cigars



The demonstration was believ-
ed to be organised by the outlaw-
ed Tudeh Communist Party, Police
riot squads stood by and guarded
the British and American Embas-
sies but the meeting broke up
without incident after several
speakers had repeated the same
theme that the British should be
ejected from Persia immediately

Persia is not sending represen-
tatives but instead acdressea a
5,000 word statement to the In-
ternational Court

It says that the British Govern-
ment is not a party to the dispute

which is between Persia and the
Anglo-Iranian Oil Company. The
Persian 19338 oil concession-—which

Britain claims was violated by the

oil nationalisation law—was im-
posed on Persia and became in-
valid and worthless because of
repeated company breaches, Per-

sians complained against the short
notice given to consider a reply
and added that time was so short
that they could not even procure
the necessary visas to send repre-
sentatives to The Hague

Anli-Sabotage

The statement submitted that
the proper place to decide the dis-
pute was in the Persian Courts
since the company was subject to
internal laws in Persia.

United States Ambassador
Henry Gredyesaid to-day © Persian
Premier Mohammed Mossadeq had
promised to ask his Parliament
to withdraw or suspend the oilfield
anti-sabotage bill.”



“Mossadeq would not require
an undertaking from British tech-
niclans to enter Persian Gov
ernment service before calling otf
the bill,” the Ambassador said

The Anglo-Iranian Oil Com-
pany’s General Manager Eric
Drake said to-day before taking
off for London that he had given
orders for work at the Abadan
refinery and its oilfields to he
carried on as long as possible,
but some units might already be
closing.-Reuter.

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PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

ROF. C. G. BEASLEY, Econo- v
mic Adviser to C.D. and W.

was among the passengers leav-
ing yesterday for Jamaica by
P.W.1.A. Prof. Beasley is on his
way to the U.K. for an eye opera-
tion. He is due back in a month’s

time.
At Seawell to see him off were
several C.D. and W. officials and

many of his friends.

Back From U.S.
RS. LISLE SMITH came in
on BW.LA.’s flight from
Trinilad yesterday morning. She
is back from a two week trip to
the U.S. Mrs. Smith is a sister
of Dr. Dean Kievan who is at pre-
sent stationed in Panama
Mid-August
R. LOUIS SPENCE, Trinidad’s
Currency Officer arrived from
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.1.A. on
a three - day visit to have talks
with the Currency Department
here.
The new West Indian currency
he told Carib should be in circu-
lation by the middle of August.

Keen Sportsman
R. JOHN HOWARTH, engin-
eer of Messrs. Mirlees,
Dickerton and Day flew to Jamaica this
yesterday by B.W.LA. He will be
uway for one month,

Mr. Howarth is a keen follower
of all kinds af sport. Besides fol-
lowing nglish cricket closely, he tg Trinidad He
takes an interest in local —. ing home.
During the football season. he
refereed one of the Jamaica - Bar- Barclays—Royal
bados football tests and he very R. CLARENCE HART of Bar-





“You mean I must be
able to play a good game
@s well?”





Intransit
R. PHILIP BOYD, Director of
Medical Services, St. Kitts,
who attended the recent confer-
ence of Senior Medical Officers of

area held in Barbados was
an intransit passenger through
Seawell yesterday from Trinidad
en route to St. Kitts. After the

is now return-

conference here, Dr. Boyd went |!

Returning To-day
Rv & MRS. FRANK FULLER
of Trinidad who have been
holidaying in Barbados sincethe
beginning of this month are due
to return thome this afternoon
B.W.LA. Their four children
are accompanying them.
Mr. Fuller is the engineer of
Trinidad’s Light Acroplane Club,
Other passengers expected to
fly to Trinidad this afternoon by
the same "plane are Miss Ursula
de Silva and Miss Mafalda Al-
lamby who have been holidaying
Leaton-on-Sea, Maxwells.

Regional Engineer
ACK to Trinidad yesterday
afternoon after four days in
Barbados went Mr. Ronald F.
Goodsman, Radio Trinidad’s
Chief Engineer, These routine
visits here will probably be made
four times each year. He is also
Rediffusion Ltd’s., Regional En-
gineer for the Caribbean area.

Other territories Mr. Goods-
man covers are B.G., Jamaica
and of course, Trinidad.

Leaving by the same ‘plane
were Mrs. Edwin Da Costa and
her friend Elsa Jardine who have
been holidaying here since June
lith, staying at Aquatic Gar-

dens
Mother and Son

RS. PHILLIPS, wife of the

Hon. Charlie Phillips of
Grenada has returned to Gren-
ada after a holiday in Barbados
spent at Super Mare Guest House.
Accompanying her over was her





BARBADOS



NO sweeping changes. This is
the conclusion to be drawn from
the London Model House Group's
collections of new season's styles
Most designers are following the
line established so successfully
last season. What changes there
are appear in the details—in
arrangement of pleating, in sleéve
styles, and pocket shapes. Today's
line can be termed simply the new
old look.

Thankfully we notice that the
waistline is where it is meant to
be, and that styles, because they
are not exaggerated, are suitable
for everyone; not merely for these
slender models who glide througii
the salons of the couturiers and
adorn the pages of our fashion
magazines.

The majority of suits and coats
have a dateless, classic look; these
we shall be able to wear, and weayr
without fear of having to discard
them before they are worn out,
merely because their style is out
of date.

Simple
Typical is the collection of

_Simon Massey, whose tailored

suits are, as always, faultlessly
simple: no fuss, no clumsiness.
Jackets have long, crisp revers
leading into one button at the
waist, and are often cut away at
the front. Skirts are slender,
usually with one pleat at the back.

Another member of the Model
House Group, Frederick Starke
has shown an equally well-
balanced collection, His suit
styles, though less formal than
those of Simon Massey, follow the
same general trend of long revers
to the waist, and slim skirt. He
has adopted the more casual
“dressmaker” suit; and this is no
less smart because it is casual. His

ADVOCATE

THE NEW OLD LOOK





NOTHING WASTED
VANCOUVER

Officials of the B.C. Research
Coungil have announced an ex-
perimental plant to produce fuel
gas from wood waste will be built
this year. It is an intermediate
step between laboratory experi-
ment and commercial ayer >

—4

AIR-RAID SHELTERS
STOCKHOLM,
About 15,000 air raid shelters

have been built in Sweden, The
Shelters
approximately 1,000,000 people,
but fewer than 100 are regarded
as completely safe against A-bomb

will accommodate

attacks. —(CP)



NASTY THIEVES

LEA, Lincolnshire, England,

The two village pumps,
favourite gossiping place for the
village housewives, have dis-
appeared. They were stolen for
the amount of lead they
contained—(CP)

|PLAZA Theatre

| Bridgetown — Dial 2310
Today 445 & 8 3 p.m. and

Continuing Daily 445 and 8.30 p.m
R.K.O Radio presents

Charles Franchot Rergess
}| LAUGHTON TONE MEREDITP

|] Robert The City of PARI
HUTTON & in

|THE MAN tHe EIFFEL TOWER

Filmed in Ansco Color!
Also Leon Errol in

A SHOCKING AFFAIR

Special Teday Sat. 30th
9.30 a.m. & 130 pm



SATURDAY, JUNE 30, 1951







Rising Prices Mark Week-end Trading

LONDON, June 29.

Rising prices marked end of
week trading on the London Stock
Exchange to-day. Buyers of do-
mestic stocks continued to receive
encouragement from. the interna-
tional situation with the latest
reports on Korea giving a fresh
boost to sentiment.

Actual turnover however was

checked by the approach of the

week-end and the end of trading
period. British Government funds

advanced by a quarter point in





DRESSES —

chintz

early dealings and closed firm but
occasionally below the best.
Leading industrials were marked
several pence higher, while in the
gas section Imperial Continentals
were a bright spot.

Shippings recorded numerous
small advances. Changes in oils
were regular due to some week-
end levelling. Anglo - Italians
moved up.

South African gold shares met
a certain amount of quiet sup-
port.—Reuter.

JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Upstairs Over Newsam, Lower Broad St.

EVENING GOWNS
COCKTAIL GOWNS

Just arrived: Only a few superior quality Cotton
Dresses and Beach Dresses of permanent finish

$22.50 & $24.98







AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

———











MATINEE: TODAY at 5 p.m.
TONIGHT to TUESDAY, at 8.30

MARGARET LOCKWOOD



; oris K jot i . r ”
rarely misses the water polo clays Bank flew to Antigua son Douglas who has just re- version has the dropped shoulder- aes eee in ‘*MADNESS OF THE HEART
games at the Aquatic Club. yesterday by B.W.1.A. He is to turned from Canada where he is jjne, (making its first appearance MYSTERY OF MR, WONG with MAXWELL REED, KATHLEEN BYRON, PAUL DUPUIS
Anniversary be married shortly to Miss Gwen- Studying at a university. in London from Paris), bloused PRODUCED by RICHARD WAINWRIGHT

and KLONDYKE FURY

Edmund LOWE

dolyn Gomes daughter of Mrs Her other son George has re- jackets held in by a belt, and
pe a See at eee Gertude Gomes and the late Mr, mained in Barbados.

; 5 : Gomes of Antigua. Miss Gomes
satel ed gaa Peay is on the staff of the Royal Bank Drunk Sunk

A TWO CITIES FILM

pouch pockets. Jackets rag awe violet, The high-standing collar |
longer, skirts are uSually straig! outlines a plunging neckline, and!
and unpleated, there is an interesting form of











——

SSPSOOPSSO SO POSS SO POPP PF OS SO?































































ani j of Canada in St. John's. They are EAR-ADMIRAL S. M. RAW Starke, too, has introduced hip drapery which is bunched out OISTIN (PPSSSOSS So z
Gill's second marriage. His first ue back in Barbados on July 12 has been flying over the sea variations, notably skirts with 3. the waist and caught in at| PLAZ Dial 8404 | ¥ f x
wife pre-deceased him. Mr. Gill's area in which his submarines trouser pleats, and suits with 4 \0 hem This is a dress which] To-day to Sun. 5 and 820 p.m. s STARBUDS FOR JULY 12th ¥
first marriage took place on June No Change are engaged in mimic warfare checked jackets and plain skirts. falls in to the more difficult-to- | Screen GUILD presents $ 7 ¥
30th, 1901, just fifty years a0 «pyvHE only thing that hasn't off the Irish coast. Backward Trend wear category, but which is sure) ]/ “DRAGNET” Henry Wilcoxon and |{/ ’ x
to-day. changed are the complete As he flew over the depot shiz The nearest thing to a new of immediate success if it has an! | “BURNING CROSS" X The GLOBE THEATRE regrets that due to circumstances et x
Biscuit Director strangers and beggars who ring Maidstone Admiral Raw sent @ influence in fashion is Starke’s elagant wearer. | Hank Daniels, Virginia Patton $ yond control “STARBUDS OF 1591” presented by M ae z
R. AND MRS. ANTONIO YOU UP Some of them are such signal of greeting, to which he Victorian theme which gives a | ‘ Ifill and scheduled for JULY 5th is postponed io
; n . ANTOD th . ca hs : ae , wie :
pests. I lifted the ‘ph this added: “Don’t get sunk until backward trend to day dresses, Midnite Tonite Sat. 30th (R.K.O. > Y y 4 3
ANDRADE of Sao Paulo, morning to hear a man say: ‘Is Wednesday.” and crinoline effects to evening B.B.C. RADIO : ‘sea die = ae : THURS. JULY 2th 8.30 %
Brazil, stopped in at Barbados that Dame Sybil?’ I said, ‘No,’ But when the signal reached dresses. This crinoline effect is =e baadiis Siu eeaedatie: ad x aerial ie ee ae
yesterday. Mr. Andrade is a Direc- trying to disguise my voice. He the Maidstone the captain was created not by a full crinoline, but PROGRAMME denies 3 er $ Persons who have pure oe om wa ~ mace a x
tor of Compania Paulista de Ali- -.iq ‘But surely that is Dame mystified. The message as he re- ay a stiffened petticoat which | WESTERN BERITAGE 8 that the Tickets hold go: or July ¥
mentacao — a Biscuit Factory in sypij7 1 said, ‘No, it’s my son ceived it read: “Do not get drunk forms a bell shaped skirt. SATURDAY, JUNE 30. 1951 s DAILY GLOBE & MADAM IFILL’S x
Sao Paulo. They are ~ their sneaking.’ Then it was all up.” until Wednesday.” zeae style was satend a Trak aor eeanmes Mraaae en = — x TICKETS ON SALE $
return journey to Brazil after a ) a: ° nd 2 collete evening ress in golden 3. noon The News, 1210 . Shaun ~ 7 y 4 4 }
holiday in the U.S. i cae it Agriculfure satin, and on an ensemble which fine oa See mn a G AIE I ¥ 3 56 OPPS SPO PO SPSS PSPSPS PPPS SLOPE ESS
Mr. and Mrs. Andrade who are wre, R. HARRY ATKINSON, Consisted of long-sleeved black 4 1'~ 45 p.m is %-) || THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES 59 OPOSOOPV OPO EE POSES
guests at the Marine Hotel, expect Three Months x Deputy Agricultural Supt. silk bolero, black and white striped e418 bam Len Cael Doe To-day to Sun. 830 p.m PSSSOSSSSSSSSS PPPDPSIPDPSIGISISII SS %
to leave Barbados this afternoon. ISS ALICE ARMSTRONG St. Lucia, few in from Trinidad *#tin blouse with a high collar, yorkshire v. South Africans, 5.05 pm Mat. Sunday 5 p.m. * $
*. popular piano player left yes- > . worn with a bell shaped black Report from Wimbledon, 5.10 p.m. Eng Warner's Double \ EMPIRE RO £ L a
Retired terday by B.W.LA. for Puerto Yesterday by BWIA. Here for cig cxirt, land v. Australia, 5.15 p.m. Music from “THE PERFECT CRIME” % %
ISS_EMILY RONALDS, re- Ricx. She is en route to the U.S. @ month’s holiday, Mr. Atkinson “jy; is a difficult style of skirt to Gt!" Hotel, 5.85 p.m. England v. Aus- ate ee TE, TODAY at 4.45 & 8.30 and Con- TODAY Only 4.90 & 8.15 x
i h Ithough : is staying at Crystal Watefs Guest i ; tralia; 6 p.m. Music for Dancing; 6.45 THE YOUNGER BROTHERS } ily 445 & 8 30 x
tired school teacher although +, spend three months’ holiday in © *“- ¢ wear, and it is essential that the p.m Programme Parade Color by Technicolor * tinuing Daily 2 " First Inst. Columbia Serial
a Trinidadian has chosen to resid€ New York. House wearer has a narrow waist. Gloves © 5511.00 p.m. 25 58 M., 31.22 M Wayne Morris—Alan Hale * lace §
h as ~ are i : _- - —_______—__—- — re ee w ‘s Mighty ; -
Giiked. Shs sg ; vag Eight Passengers Incidental Intelligence 21", mPorant uae for as xf &™ Today's Sport: 7 pm. The} |] Midnite Tenite Sat. 30th (R.K.O.) < Adventure— “THE SHADOW” %
visitor to the island while she IGHT passengers are due to [ upon a time there was # the top of the arm, where they pm. Behind the News: 7.45 p.m. Sandy sigeaacaee a % Starring: Victor Jorry along with &
was teaching and has many friends {leave by T.C.A. this morn- race between a honey bee. are encircled with a bracelet, aan tendis on nh o8 ce eecaie “GUNS OF BATE” - “KING anh sec Rndcion Boot Me Forcast 2
in Barbados, several of whom ing. They are, Mr. Norman Forbes, @ bumble bee and a Vitamin B. For cocktail dresses a new type from Wimbledon 625 pm Inteinac, | | x Ree a ene
were at Seawwell to meet her yes- Mrs..M. Shepherd and two child- The Vitamin B-1,—U.S. comedian of fabric is having considerable 830 p.m. The Secret Agent, 9.50 p.m % SOLOMON’S sett cea =
terday when she flew over from ren and four T.C.A. Company per- Alan King. Success: rayon, talfetas, an@egac 10s par yew Geings On Fe x ; TOMORROW Only 4.30 & 8.15
Trinidad, sonnel. —L.E.S. inane — ¢ Fee age A thread 45 p.m. Yours Faithfully | NOW SHOWING \% MINES ” Final Inst. Columbia Serial 2
: iunhing throug em. The rayon CBC. PROGRAMME MINES
_-_ ——t ¢ —— ees bronade ofvthe inems illustrates Aa SATURDAY, JUNE 30, 1961 AT : 1 , »
+1015 p.m News 3 “THE SHADOW
T E ADV NTURE OF PIPA in a shade of commorant green, "id 15—10.30 p.m Letter From Canada Color by Technicolor
Pe 4_4 : with the design pick out in > 25 y
SSE — - ~ é picked t ee epee eee ce on ne EMP RE and R % Starring: Deborah Kerr, Stewart Starring: Victor Jorry along with ¥
= 4 Granger with Richard Carison the Picture— TWO BLONDES
AND A RED HEAD Starring:
Mat. & Night Shows ni eiemaey %
! ; g
Daily x ROXY mEC x
eth OLYMPIC §
EYES HAVE NEVER % en eee Today & Tomorrow 4.30 & 8 Y
s,

20th Centuny Fox Double 3%

#12 xt-c-m's Mighty
BEHELD ITS ‘EQUAL! % = “aaventene mer Kathryn Grayson and Mario Lanza %
— ae t -

in %&










ect : ; ; rent

7? ie “ KING “TOAST OF NEW %

s

ae x ne ¥

! acces ORLEANS :

i ' . and %

MINES ” %

W When he he has had However he will nor give in, and : « KID GLOVE

BY THE A By Beachcomber enough Rupert hands over the work by the time the lax fog is cut he , ” %

to Simon “You have done MPa Tie strength to stand up. a KILLE, $
EOPLE who go in for non-stop hake-sandwiches. The voice of that he thi i lendidly.” says t's y “Phew! [ must sit down for a

: : . e-s nes. ought it was a weed. splendidly.” says the boy kindly: oto ne pants. “Right S ; 3

piano-playing seem to be able an inspector rings out: “Will any “Technically,” said th i e “Now I’ rm nt iis the veer’ Be eee t-ho, vou % ‘Starring: Deborah Kerr, Stewart — with —

to keep awake far longer than gentleman who is drinking out of “it may ee oe but ee of a. ae er yey Sve a deserve a rest,”” says ie Fe % Granger with Richard Carlson Van Heflin and Masha Hunte 8

politicians. 1 therefore suggest, a lady's shoe please finish up his ance it is a flower. If we passed mistake of trying to saw {00 Eisenrte stieas rede YOECOSS SESE GSSSS9OSSS SSG GIO 9 SOOO ODEO PPP PLIES
Subject to the Speaker’s ruling, drink and return the shoe to its this over, everybody would start quickly and he soon gets breaviless. aiten tree trunk. paket

that a large number of pianos be owner?” picking

supplied to the House of Com-
mons.

If it be objected that, dragged
suddenly from the pianos to vote,
they would not know what they
were voting about, I reply once
more that obviously, what they
vote about is not of the least in-
terest to them, The important

previously instructed. This is
time for going into details.

Hot pot gets down

Peerre Tombale
. PIERRE TOMBALE, leader

. of the French Néo-Néan-
tistes, has written a new play.

The hero is the Spirit of Nothing,
and the heroine a Siamese dancer.
Frustrafion is suggested by the

ces tt $ » dancer scabe
thing is to vote as they have been ro ‘Nothing, — dancer to escape

a mental journey

no which involves spending a day in
a fish-warehouse inhabited by the
disembodied voices of animals.

To Business Nothing never appears, but his

HOT POT, the Burmese

diplomat, was _ yesterday
elected, by Chairman, of the International
World Council of World Youth
Committees, the parent body of
the Friends of International World

presence is suggested by a cru-
sader who talks to a rotten apple
in a language he has heard in a
dream. The lesson of this strange
play is that man is not only self-
dependent, but self-sufficient.

Contest

dandelions, the faded
blooms would be discarded, and
the litter officials would be divert-
ed from their more important
task of detecting matches and bits
of paper.”

When fools fall Out
“It was due to a disagreement
in the Overseas Fool Corporation.”
(News item.)
HE printer had a code in his
dose, as the spy said when
the foreign printer concealed the
“key” in a glass of poison.

For Small Readers

Fireman Brown rescued the cat

from the tree,

(News item.)
MrsyMarsham’s pussy-cat
Is missing from the front-door

CLUB MORGAN

The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio
with a world-wide reputation for good food

To-night




DEBORAH KERR
‘TEWART GRANGER.








AT THE

VARIETY
SANDAL SHOPPE

Peace Through World Culture and HOWL of triumph greeted mat, e ° CARLS 7 DAY
Global Co-operation, which late- A the result of a recent con- Why did she leave her comfort Music, Dancing Le RICHARD ON : OF REAL BARGAINS
ly amalgamated with the Joint test between a girl and an adding for ¥

orld Friendship Congress and machine. “The test was to divide

the Interhational World Youth 77,021,025 by 15,” and the machine
Society, acting through the World won, never suspecting that what
Committee for International Un- it had been involved in was not
derstanding and Cultural Rela- addition but division.

tions. M, Hot Pot requested that

A churlish bystander said:

all this should be translated into “Surely there would be no point

The top branch of a sycamore?
Ding-dong-dee

Pussy’s up the tree!

Who'll bring her down?

Little Fireman Brown,

And here we go _ gathering

Entertainment

throughout the night








BEGINNING MONDAY JULY 2nd.



LADIES
Canadian Court Shoes in White,
Black & White, Brown & White,







RAYON STOCKINGS in various
Shades 2 Pairs for $1.00



: ; chunks of fish Dial 4000 for reservations formerly $7 86 going now at $4.95 COTTON ANKLETS, Plain and
Burmese. 7 in having the machine, if it On_a cold and frosty morning. DEERE EEE: —_—— with borders, all sizes reduced to
Bedetime for Bacchus couldn't beat the girl.” “Could oO! Locally made SHOES all kinds One Shilling (1/-) per Pair
Wo naan frenzy . you write ‘Paradise Lost,’ given oO mB E ormerly $8 00 going now Cheap See, Aero eT
tal an See See sien? the machine was asked by Tuail-piece G L eee whine mine padeska from $3.75
i ij a statistician. 64,748,193.” came baka — ; —- 4 7
ag ol with fairslighte, the lightning reply. Nie aane . that She “soventiatn, TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 & Continuing LEMMEE SANDALS ail Colsnzé Se neti

; ‘ 2 vet having talked of a bomb that
Closing-time 10.80 p.m. The wild | Stamping out Crime will destroy all life on the earth,

laughter dies down. The last HE boy who was fined and are now hastening to assure us





and Sizes going now at bargain
Prices $3 50 per Pair CANVAS BOOTS with Rubber

Soles all sizes in stock, selling now



MORE EXCITING THAN.









date e ; as a ; =a at $1.95
tramsconductress is lifted down sentenced to imprisonment that there will be no after-effects WHISPERING SMITH“i eet a hee aan Py (richie ina Nantes is
from.a supper-table groaning with for picking a dandelion pleaded from radioactivity, \ * per Pair RUBBER SHOES—all sizes Ciear-
wo ; img at 2/- per Pair
a a a a | a « a a a g gE a a & Bw a 2 : CANVAS SHOES with Buckles in BOYS ue

Green & White, Maroon. Regular
Price $1 58, Selling now at $1 20
A Real Bargain

PUASTIC BELTS at 1/- each, %
Secks in Grey and Browne, form-
erly $1, Selling now, 2 pairs for $i

TROPICAL SUITING 54 ins
TROPICAL SUITING 56 ins
WOOLLEN SUITING 56 ins




BUY NOW ...... PRICES ARE
GOING UP
CARRON DOVER WOOD & COAL STOVES
Nos. 6, 7, 8

COAL POTS 11” 12”

WOOLLEN GABERDINE $11.24 BUCK POTS 1, 2, 3, 4 Gallons cee Hating

THREE LEGGED POTS 1, 2, 3, 4 Gallons [FREEMAN in

MEN'S FELT HATS $2.40, 412 WILSON 812 a ee ey
e Dy Sydney Beane ang Cyr tome

BOYS’ FELT HATS $221, 235 ate |

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE soar wt bid
T.B. EVANS & WHITEIELDS

COTTON FACTORY LTD.
DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORE

$3,19
$5.16,
$9.38









LADIES CHILDREN'S HAND-BAGS with

Felt and Straw HATS also Crino- long Straps, reduced to 60c. each.

line in all Colours. Real Bargains We are also Clearing 500 Pairs of

* Geing now at $1.98 Ladies Leather Shoes at $2.95
per Pair



=




* ik
Color by
, lechnicolo

BRANDED

A Paramount Picture starring



6.72, 6.78, 7.41





ee
Jamaica Straw HATS, also suitable
for beach wear going now *% for
$1.00 these Prices are unbeatable,

Jamaica FANCY HAND BAGS
only a few left over reduced from
35 50 to $1 98





We are offering you a 10% dis
count on all other items that are
too numerous to be mentioned
during the 7 days SALE









a ererar —eentans Come in and See for Yourself!
PLASTIC HAND BAGS regular

Price $3 85. Selling now at $2 90. Seeing Is Believing

he Variety Sandal Shoppe

Centre Broad St. ao Dial 2981







f POPEYE
Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039 1

DIAL 4220 ' Cra SSS.





A

in
“SILLY HILLY BILLIES”














SATURDAY, JUNE 50,

1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE :

W.I. Artists At Tale Of 4 || ORTENTAT

Â¥ SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
Bottle

PAGE THREE



















Kidney Trouble Causes



N.Z. Farmers
Criticise Britain

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASFER |



JEWELS
New Shipment opened













s a

The Museum Over Freight Charges sae some st vel HANTS "st || Backache, Getting Up Nights

WELLINGTON, New Zealand, eer on eer wie wi ~ i lt you're feeling out o oak Get Up | tors’ records prove this.

June 28 back”. This message is on a bottle| .cppcepecepeseqeesseneeeeneenrees AB | nights or suffer from Diesiness, Ner- | Nig.
(By NEVILLE CONNELL) Farmer I. L. M, Coop told the of whisky which B.O.A.C, is fly-|if 3 votsness, Backache, Leg Pains, Swol- netbr te taro ore goee
Mr. JOHN HARRISON, Art and Exhibitions Officer of the Meat and Wool Producers here ing 12,000 miles to Australia, The} ¥ EN UIRE AT 2 Se Se See ae cb tans ot ine right to work helping your Kidneys re-
. . a7 Sa 7 tnan¢ today ‘England is a_ pretty story behind it started in a public Q een erey and teel old before your time, Kid- | move excess acids, Quickly, this makes
: 2 ¢ “thy r Ve lie >, I y Ky an a y .

British Council is shortly to leave the West Indies. Great cfoi ig country.” house in the South of England ney Trouble Is the true cause. you feel like new again. And so certain
regret has been expressed throughout this area that the “ “Before long it will take the during the early days of the war. STANWAY STORE Wrong foods and drinks, worry, coldg | are the makers that Cystex will satiety

British Council has decided "

to abolish the post of Art and

Exhibitions Officer in the Caribbean. In Barbados, as else-
where, his loss will be acutely felt.



Red Flags
And Sashes
In Antigua

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. JOHN’S June 29
Men in red sashes, carrying
red flags have been patrolling
near the house and _ business
premises of Mr. Farara for sev-
eral days.
One June 18th His Honour Mr

A. A. Cools-Lartigue delivered
judgment in the Supreme Court
of the Windward and Leeward

Islands (Antigua Circuit)
case of Quinn Farara—Plaintiff
and Vere Cornwall Bird, Lionel
Hurst, Levi Joseph, Jorn Ireland
and Randolph Lewis—-Defendants,
_ The plaintiff was granted an
injunction restraining the de-
fendants, their servants, or agents,
until the trial of this action or
further order, from watching and

in the

besetting the residence of the
plaintiff situate in the Factory
Road in the Parish of St. John

and also the business place of
the plaintiff situate at the corner
of Corn Alley and Long Street
in the city of St, John,

From the time the injunctions
were granted and ag regularly as
clock work for several days af-
terwards men clad in red sashes
and carrying red flags have been
seen patrolling the area of the
house and business premises of
Mr. Farara,

Three men have been sum-
moned by the police before Mr.
J. V. Redhead, Magistrate for
watching and _ besetting She
plaintiff's residence and business
premises. At the request of Mr.
C. Francis counsel for the de-
fendants the case has been ad-
journed until Monday 2nd July.



Willis Admitted

EIGHT wills were admitted to
probate by His Honour the Chief

Justice. They were the wills of
Robert M. Jones, St. Michael,
James F, Sargeant, St. George,

John Gocool, St. Michael, Chris-
tiana Sargeant, St. George, Evalina
Durant, St. Michael, Ernest Forde,
St. Michael, Charles A. H. Branch,



St. Michael and Matthias O.
McCollin, St. Michael.
JUNE RAINS
SIX inches thirty-six parts of

rain have fallen in the city so far
this month, Last year in June
8.58 inches fell. :

More rain has fallen during
January to June this year in the
city than the same period last
year, Last year by the end of
June 19,62 inches had been recorda-
ed, but 24.91 inches of rain have
already been recorded this year.

Most of the rain this year fell in
February and the least in March,
Central Station recorded 9.76
inches during February and .35
parts during March,



COPRA GOES UP

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 27.
The minimum price of copra in
Trinidad has increased from
$8.50 per 100 pounds to $9.64
per 100 pounds,







aw ASS

i

made by

OHN WHITE

means made justiright

— oe~

Mr.

On the eve of his departure,
Harrison has generously
loaned to the Museum some thir-
ty paintings and drawings afd
two carvings from - his private
collection of works by West In-
dian artists. The Exhibition,
which opened yesterday, will be
on view for four weeks

The exhibition does~ not pur-
port to be a representative col-
lection of West Indian art. It is
a private collection made by one
of discerning taste with no other

object than that of pleasing its
owner. kt rellects no special
trend of painting in the Carib-

bean, Mr. Harrison is to my mind
an ideal collector for he has
pleased himself, and has follow-
ed no fashion. He has not bought
paintings by West Indian artists
to show his friends in Europe,
his collection is intended to be
lived with intimately; and the
size of some of the paintings re-
flects this purpose.

A Step Further

Collections of paintings
Caribbean are regrettably few.
Since the Museum has adopted
the policy of exhibiting paintings
by West Indian artists, residents
here have begun to buy paintings
for their homes. The view ex-
pressed by such buyers has been
one of increasing pleasure with
their purchases, and a delight in
the fact that they now own one
or more real paintings. Mr. Har-
rison has gone a step further. It
is, therefore, especially interest-
ing to view assembled in the
Museum Gallery for the first
time a collection of West Indian
paintings, and a revelation to see

in the

what a delightful collegtion can
be made for a comparatively
small outlay.

Good Quality

The quality of the paintings
and drawings is good, and the
key note of the exhibition is sim-
plicity and directness of purpose.
It is an exhibition that everyone
“an enjoy, and Mr. Harrison’s
catholic taste ensures that there
is something which will charm
each visitor. The work of many
of the artists exhibited has not
previously been seen in Barba-
dos. Of special interest in this
respect are the paintings of the
Haitian School, whose work has
been shown in several European
Capitals, New York, and other
cities of the United States. This

is an exhibition to be. seen by
laymen and artists alike, each

of whom it is hoped will be in-
fected with some of Mr. Har-
rison’s enthusiasm and happy
excitement, and who will in their
turn patronise the work of ar-
tists in the Caribbean.

(Mr, Harrison will shortly contribute

an article on the West Indian Artists
represented in his collection)

NEW CURRENCY

The new West Indies currency
which it was hoped would be re-
leased in this island on July 1,
may not be released now until
September 1, the Colonial
Treasurer told the Advocate
yesterday. “This is due to some
unavoidable delays,” he said,

The denominations will be the
same as they are at present.”

The return of the old currency
after the new has been released
will take some time, said the Co-
jonial Treasurer, but it is likely
that most of it will be returned
in six months’ time,

ae good looks tell you they’re just right.
You know, too, when you lopk at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Full Brogue Oxford. Tied to every pair is
the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign



which means ‘ just right’
leading stores in Barbados.

whole value of our lamb to pay
the cost of sending it there” he
said.

Farmers meeting at their annual
conference criticised Britain over
the 50 percent surcharge on
freight imposed by shipping lines
serving New Zealand ports.

“Britain might say it does not
worry about the inerease in
freights” Coop said. “Britain will
gel three parts of it in tax.”

Speakers said New Zealand was
at the merey of a shipping ring.
The conference decided to con-
sider pressing the Government to

charter refrigerated ships to cut
freight rates and break the
monopoly.—Reuter.

Neck Broken

A DOG was killed in Welling-
ton Street, St. Michael vesterday
morning when a branch of a
tamarind tree overhanging the
street, broke and fell on the neck

of the dog which was lying in the
road.

: . 3 ‘
‘Wolfe’ Brings Rice
A thousand bags of rice and
160 packages of fruit arrived here
from British Guiana yesterday





by the Schooner Marion Belle
Wolfe.

The Marion Belle Wolfe also
brought 530 bags of charcoal,

617 wallaba posts, 425 bundles of
shingles, 60 tons of firewood and
a supply of crab oil.

“STRATEGIST” GETS
NEW RATINGS

A CROWD of men and boys in-
vaded the Harbour and Shipping
Department yesterday.

They were seeking jobs as
ratings on the Harrison liner S.S.



Strategist. The purser of the
Strategist and clerks of the
Harbour and Shipping Depart-

ment had signed off most of the
members of the West Indian crew
who made the last trip with the
ship and were signing on others
in their places.

The S.S. Strategist began un-
loading here yesterday 1,200 bags
of sulphate of ammonia from
London. The ship came in on
Thursday night.

Morris Minor saloons, a Prefect
car and supplies of perfumery and
paint also came by the Strategist
for Barbados. The Strategist is
expected to sail for Trinidad on
Monday,

“PIERCE’’ TOWED
INTO CAREENAGE

Speightstown Schooner Pierce
had to be towed into the Careen-

age yesterday evening by a
launch. Pierce, which was loaded
with empty puncheons, left
Speightstown for Bridgetown.

Her bowsprit broke when she was
off the Brighton Coast. The
launch went to her assistance.

Shortly after being tied off in
the Careenage she was unloaded.
Another Speightstown vessel, Mar-
garet, towed her back to Speights-
town in the evening,

Fields Prepared
For Potatoes

FINAL crop returns will be
made to the Department of Science
and Agriculture on July 7. “A few
factories are still working, but all
which have finished have not yet
reported to the Department, Mr.
Peterkin of the Department said
vesterday.

All factories which produce
fancy molasses have stopped. |

Most planters are now trying
to get labourers to take the trash
off the field so that they may begin
planting yams and potatoes,




! Look for it in












“The trouble is

Professor takes

so personally—after all, it’s |

not his faule if the after ,

effects of atomic explosion

are not quite so lethal as |
was hoped!”

the poor

everything

No Public Buildings
Being Erected
IN TRINIDAD

THE erection of public buildings
in Trinidad is at @ distill but
many private dwellings are go-
ing up said Mr, H. A. Littlepage,
Manager of the Planning and
Housing Commission,

“There is a building programme
in Trinidad but there are no funds
to carry it on.” he said.

Over the last ten years, the
Housing and Planning Commission
has provided accommodation for
about 2,000 families in various
parts of the island.

Mr. Littlepage will be returning
to Trinidad this evening by
B.W.LA. He had attended the
Housing Conference which ended
at Hastings House yesterday

U.K. Helps Nevis

THE United Kingdom Govern-
ment is likely to give a large grant
to St. Kitts-Nevis to help restor
damage caused by an earthquake
in Nevis in January,

iNevis is the birth





place of

Lady Nelson, a West Indian, The,

earthquake caused at least £100,-
000 damage to buildings.

MOST FISHING |!
BOATS HAULED UP |

Only a few fishing boats went
fishing yesterday. Up to 8 o'clock
yesterday afternoon no fish was
in the Public Market,

A fisherman said: “We are not
going to take any chances in this
weather, We are how getting
ready to haul up our boats, A few
of the fishing crews are still going
out. However, that ig their busi-
ness. I think I have had enough
for one season.”

eee

QUEEN'S COLLEGE
HEADMISTRESS

MRS, I. E. RANDALL has been
appointed Headmistress, 0!
Queen’s College.

Mrs. Randall is a B.Sc. of Read-
ing University and is at present
Senior Science Mistress at Balgo-

wan Secondary School in Ken'
England.
| Mrs. Randall is expected to

larrive in September.



MAIL NOTICES

MAILS for the UNITED KINGDOM by
S S. Golfito will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:

Parcel Mail at 10 a.m, Registered Mait
at 1 p.m, Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m
on the 4th July 1951

MAILS for St. Lucia, Nominica, Mont-
serrat, Antigua, St. Kitts, Bermuda, Bos-
ton, Halifax and Montreal by the R.M.S
LADY RODNEY will be closed at the
General Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 12 naon, Registered
Mail at 2 p.m. Ordinary Mail at 2.30
p.m..on the 3rd July 1991

—~
=



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overwork may create an excess of

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(







f0-DAY'S NEWS FLASB

EVERYMAN’S





£37 10s. for it. This anonymous ENCYCLOPAEDIA
purchaser gave it to the Editor of 12 Volumes A—Z
the Isle of Man Times (Mr. Nor- . A |
man Brown), who served with srq@ dition revised = 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





Next ehapter in the story ws LSS
of the
Times received a
Mrs. Alma Stamp,
Swanbourne, Western Australia,
the mother of the pilot
plane, who had been to Belgium
to see her grave and had
also seen the autographed whisky

written “when the
Isle of Man
letter from

editor
EOE OEE EAP EPS SOPOT.

FIRST IN THE FIELD
and
UNEQUALLED

“

“-

estat - PE
PELLET EL ES PPPS IIE FOS O EOF OF

{
the RAF. in North Africa and
Italy during the war, and he in
turn gave it to be auctioned for
the benefit of the Isle of Man
R.A.F. Benevolent Fund, The
second purchaser, a Douglas, Isle
of Man, business man, gave £15
for it and said that he would never
part wif it.

of the

son's

STILL

bottle in London. She wrote that
she was happy to think that JACOBS
had raised so much money for
such a good cause and enclosed CREAM CRACKERS

o snapshot of the crew ‘with my
very best wishes to a very gener-
ous lady”

On hearing of “the letter the
second purchaser immediately de-

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BARBADOS wg ADV
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0atE| Can't Afford A Holiday; NOBODY’S

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., umovespig “19 D¥OZE
Saturday, June 30, 1951



NURSING

the West Indies and that nurses trained in
the area will be recognised by the General
Nursing Council of Great Britain, the con-
ference of Government Medical Officers
held in this island recently will be valu-

able.

The Chief Nursing Officer of the Colonial
Office, Miss F. N. Udell attended the con-
ference after a tour of the principal hos-
pitals and nursing training schools in the

area.

The chief object of the conference was
to discuss with Miss Udell “the organisa-
tion and development of the nursing ser-
vices in which a uniform policy was desir-
able within the Caribbean area, and to
consider steps necessary to raise the level
of training in the local nursing schools to
a standard which would receive interna-

tional recognition.

Every investigating body which

has

visited the West Indies during the last
twenty years and which has made any
comment on medical administration has
emphasised the necessity for the training

of nurses.

IF. for no other reason than that training
facilities for nurses will be established in

Two years ago a scheme was started by
which Barbadian nurses have been trained
in English Hospitals and more recently

young

women offered jobs as domestic

helps in these hospitals have done ex-
tremely well when promoted to the nurs-
ing staff. Training facilities in the Carib-
bean will remove the necessity for such
schemes except for the specialist class or
other post graduate and refresher courses.

The conference has recommended that
there be an early inspection of the training
schools in the area by the Education Officer
of the General Nursing Council before the
appointment of a regional nursing educa-

tion officer for the Caribbean.

| The Nursing Conference, by its work
both by close investigation and its subse-
quent recommendations for improving the
nursing services in the area, has been able
to make worthwhile contribution to West
Indian progress. If these suggestions are
implemented then the cause for much of
the criticisms against medical administra-
tion in the entire area will be removed.



PLAYING FIELD

AS a result of loud and long protests in
connection with the Princess Alice Playing
Field the Government after having the
Public Enquiry Act amended has set up a
Commission into the expenditure of funds

allocated to the playing field.

It is well that the Government should
take steps to satisfy the public as to the
expenditure of these funds, which were
the first to be allocated from the Labour

Welfare Fund.

The findings of the tribunal will be await-
ed with great interest by the whole com-
munity, in, view of the grave charges

which have been made.

Sir Clement Malone has been appointed
as Commissioner and his appointment has

received public approval.

It is to be hoped that the terms of refer-
ence which are still to be set out by the
Government will be as wide as possible

into all the relevant matters connected

with the establishment and

subsequent

so as to allow a full and complete enquiry |

running of the Playing Field.

The Commission wiil meet in the Leg-
islative Council Chambers on Monday and
the inquiry will be open to the public.

_





Our Headers Say

Education
To, The Editor, The Advocate.

SIR,—During the past week I
have discussed with many parents
your Editorial of the 17th instant
fand now, on behalf of myself and
those parents who endeavour to
get a passage for our children
into the “sacred portals of higner
learning” I beg for space to say
that we greatly appreciate the
points you raised therein, but be-
come very suspicious of their real
purpose when we notice that there
is a glaring omission of Historical.
Economic, Anthropological and
Ethnological facts which must go
hand in hand with any proposals
for educational development. Our
suspicions are even more intensely
aroused because the writer’s ideas
of our education (its relative im-
portance and the forms it should
take) expressed in such pungent
language, represent an attitude
which is all too common to a par-
tieular section of our community.

We think that it is too often
forgotten that in the History of
the world, there are no peoples
who have experienced a more
violent sociological shock as that
experienced by West Indians, and
in all fairness, the writer of your
column should himself: “Am
I not expecting more of these peo-
ple than would have been expected

ask



of a now civilized race in similar
circumstances ¢
We put it to you, that the reasons it
for parents trying
children into “portals of
learning” are no’ more than an



in

ee

LONDON, June 22

The forbidding Persian cloud
does not seem to daunt the thous-
ands of holidaymakers crowding
Britain’s railway stations today.
Brilliant sunshine has turned the
minds of at least half the popula-
tion to holiday joys — whatever
the international -situation pre-
sages. Half the population is a
fair assessment if we accept
illuminating statistics on this
subject of holidays appearing
the other day in the 23rd. Annual
Report of the British Travel and
Holidays Association.

Turning to that other half of
the British population which
apparently does not take a
holiday, it is startling, indeed,
to discover from recent research
surveys that over 40 per cent —
and I quote from the holidays
Association Report — “could not
afford to go on holiday!”

A further breakdown of statis-
tics in relation to the non-holiday-
making Britons shows that 18
per cent. do not go for domestic
reasons, nine per cent. are pre-
vented by business reasons, and
14 per cent. just do not want to
go away. The Report further
reveals that 49 per cent. of the
population who took no holiday
in 1949 have not had a_ holiday
at all since before the war. And
the Holidays Association say there
is no reason to suppose there
has been any significant change
in that sad situation.

Well, we won’t worry about
the 14 per cent who don’t want
a holiday. But how comes it
that no less than 40 per cent. of
non-holidaymakerg cannot afford
holidays?

The answer must be buzzing
in the ears of our politicians con-
fronted as they are with increas-
ingly anxious demands for action
to control the daily rise in the
cost of living. British holiday-
makers, equally with foreign
tourists in the country, have be-
come, as the Holiday Association
puts it, “very price-conscious.”

Twenty per cent. of holiday
money is spent on fantastically
high rail fares by the average
adult but much worse than travel
cost is the dwelling value of the
Briton’s weekly pay packet,

Newspapers have been examin-
ing the effect of this bogey of
rising living costs on the families
of all classes in the country.
Today, a contemporary discusses
the case of an executive with an
£815 salary. As short ago as
January, 1950, he was earning
£675 a year, The extra £140 has
been swallowed completely by
higher prices and his own grow-
ing family expenses, A 20 per
cent. rise in income has resulted
in a lewering of his standard of
living.





By DOUGLAS COBBAN

Last year he could afford a
holiday; this year his three young
children go to “in-laws” at the
seaside, a short rail journey away;
he himself is taking a week’s
tour; his wife, who is expecting
a baby, is to stay at home. All
the result of the rising cost of
living.

The Government, cf course, is
as much alarmed as anyone by
this situation. First hint of real
action on their part to get to grips
with it was announced this week
by the President of the Board of
Trade, Sir Hartley Shawcross.
It is the Government's intention,
he said, to introduce legislation
affecting the maintenance of fixed
minimum prices in the shops
illegal. Unfortunately, this part-
remedy of the problem is unlikely
to have any early effect. There
is no room for legislation on the
subject in the present session of
Parliament, At any rate, any
measures of the kind are likely
to be hotly disputed. The Coun-
cil of Retail Distributors has
already expressed its fears of the
reimposition of price controls. It
wants to see manufacturers’ fixed
resale prices maintained as at
present, but to be done by ar-
rangement with the Government.

Having in view, probably,. the
price-cutting contest which has
just been staged in some Amerti-
can stores, some businessmen
here see dangers of unfair or ex-
cessive methods of price compe-
tition. Sir Hartley Shawcross
says Parliament would deal with
these. Whatever the merits or
demerits of this proposed Gov-
ernment attack on this one aspect
of the cost of living problem,
everyone in these islands is
anxiously, if not very optimisti-
cally, looking for some action at
the earliest possible moment, _

Some pecple may feel holidays
are not all that important but if
they are to have any real mean-
ing, any value at all, they surely
should not turned into finan-
cial nightmares, as they are
increasingly tending to ‘be for
many more than that 40 per cent.
noted by the Holidays Association.

Split In Union

While the Government may
not be unduly troubled, (even in
a month living up to its glorious
June reputation) with the prob-
lems of holiday-makers, it must
be taking serious note of the
demands of unions’ all-round
wage increases. Conferences rang-
ing from those of foundry workers
to the tobacco workers have
hammered home this week how
pay packets cannot keep pace
with the cost of living. It’s all

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



another headache for the Gov-
ernment threatened now with
further internal strife by the
Bevan group’s programme,

The surly mood of the Party
is reflected in minor ways these
days — in such things as the
refusal in the Commons during
the past week to co-operate in the
traditional pairing system with
the Opposition, whereby Mem-
bers are allowed to be absent
from’ a Division.

There’s a split in Union views,
too, which will not make foi
Government anxiety to move toc
far in the cost-of-living question
While the Engineering Union’:
National Committee is urging
wage increases of a £1 a week
more to some workers, the leade1
of the National Union of Genera
and Municipal Workers, at the
Union's conference in Douglas
Isle of Man, argued this weet
that what was wanted was lowe:
prices — to make the existing
wage packet go further. Othe:
speakers at the Isle of Man tatk:
made a plea for the use of com-
monsense on wages. It is bette:
to have a reasonable pay packe
every week, declared one dele-
gate, than to have a large ont
this week, and be out of work
next week.

Perhaps the _ conference a
Douglas was influenced by the
fact that ewen with the receni
increase there, the basic rate 0:
income tax is only 5/- in the £
as against 9s. 6d. on the mainlanc
of Britain,

Footnote To Persia

Headlines flashing place-name.
such as Kermanshah, in northert
Persia, have revived memories—
Pleasant and unpleasant — fo
many ex-members of that Persia:
and Iraq force formed during th

miles and miles of army ten:
last war,
Nine years ago this mont!

were stretching from just beyon
Kermanshah along the hot, dust:
road to Abadan and Teheran
Most of its temporary populatio:
were too busily engaged in prep
aration for moves to prevent th:
threatened break-through of th:
Nazis from Russian soil to se
much of Kermanshah itself. Thi
fortunate recall gratefully the
hospitality of Anglo-Iranian offic
ials at Kermanshah refinery
Equally rare was the chance fo
most P.A.I.C, men to visit Abadan
For those who did, the amazin;
contrast of that green oasis of th:
oil company to, say, the sand)
wilderness of near-by Shaiba
across the Sha*Â¥-Al-Arab, remain:
unforgettable, If ever there was
u corner “forever England” sure-
ly, the visiting soldiers exclaimed
this must be it. Its trim Englis:
hedges were the finest imaginable



Who Are The Red Wreckers

In Britain?

How many Communists are
saboteurs? In the broadest sense,
I would say that all are.

When briefing group leaders
for campaigns, the party bosses
are always careful to avoid giving
detailed orders which might be
construed as an incitement to
break the law.

Like other cadre leaders, I was
instructed in general terms to
play my part by impeding defence
preparations.

How I carried out these instruc-
tions was left to my own dis-
cretion and personal ingenuity.

In Hackney I could not sink a
battleship, but my role, as a
borough councillor, was to dis-
courage co-operation in Civil De-
fence, to rouse public feeling
against rearmament, and to or-
ganise production - impeding
strikes.

Temptations
Because of my doubts, I was
rarely inspired to give whole-
hearted support.

But what advantage was taken
by more enthusiastic comrades
of opportunities for stronger
action elsewhere I can only sur-
mise,

The temptations to determined
Communists engaged in the pro-
duction and transport of war sup-
plies must be very great.

If they break the law they are
not likely to talk about it. For
they know that should they be
caught the party would disown
them.

I am convinced that the Corm-
munists have no organised ring
of saboteurs operating in this
country.

But if members of the rutheless
Marxist element in the party have
committed individual acts of sabo-
tage I should not be surprised.

bygone days?”
gave ample
to get their
higher could afford it,

measure granted



system which has been handed
down to us was approved because

“literary education” to those who

By COUNCILLOR CHARLES

H. DARKE who has resigned

from the British Communist
. Party after 18 years.

Frequently at private meet ngs
we —- the cadre leaders — were
rebuked by party bosses for
timidity in carrying out instruc-
tions.

‘An Honour’

At party meetings, when lead-
ers were asked about Fuchs and
Pontecorvo handing over the
atom bomb secrets to the Soviet
Union, a typical reply would be
“So what. It’s a Socialist country.”

Imagine the effect of such
exhortations on the hotheads of
the party,

Many fanatical Communists
have actually become pro-Rus-
sian and anti-British.

Think of their reactions on
being told as I was by a party
leader: —

“You are Communists fighting
for a better Britain under the
world revolution, It is your duty
and an honour to play your full
part in the Communist crusade.”

A crazy fanatic thinking on
these lines is not likely to have
any scruples where arms for
Korea are concerned.

Expelled

Group leaders always try to be
as foreeful as they can in apply-
ing the party line. They know
how easily any display of timidity
may lead to expulsion.

Towards the end of the war I
served on a Communist Party
expulsion committee.

One day three members were
expelled at the same session.

There were six of us on the







committee—members of the Com-
munist group in a_ particular
trade union,

Pupils have to

“three R’s” with
facilities for a

and
a more “voca-

in smaller authorities:



‘ogether with a number of other
subjects insisted on by education
in all

Also present was a member of
the Communist Party national
executive — known as ‘The
Butcher” because of his ruthless-
ness in administering discipline.

One of the victims was a bar-
rister, a paid union official, and
editor of his union's magazine.

His expulsion was a manoeuvre
engineered by rival union officials
jealous because he gave greater
prominence in the magazine to
reports of his own activities.

That, of course, was not the
offence he was charged with.

Trumped-up

The complaints were two-fold
—failure to carry out the party
line and conduct prejudicial to
the party interests.

I was nauseated by such a
trumped-up job and took no part
in the discussion.

The barrister burst into tears
while making a plea for justice.

Intervening. “The Butcher”
barked at him: “We don’t want
any emotional appeals here. This
is not a court of law.”

This brought a cynical grin to
the faces of the committee mem-
bers who knew what the outcome
was to be.

After his expulsion the barris-
ter was also sacked from his paid
post in the union. His rivals
engineered that too.

This was one of a number of
expulsions which followed jeal-
ousy feuds in the party.

Four of the Communist Party
members expelled by the tribunal
on which I served are now in
Westminster as M.P’s with a new
party label.

They probably share my view
that the break with Communism
was the luckiest event of our

lives,
—L.E.S.





be taught the
some efficiency,

skill in school

these an ex- progress



The West Indian is inspired by
‘an eager ambition for his race.
The possible value of his growing
for his
is quickly

2 : SATURDAY, JUNE 30, 1951



CLOSED

DIARY

MONDAY—Overheard in a City Restaurant.
“Nothing can go on now. Both Governors
are away.”

* * *

FUESDAY—True enough. The House did
not meet to-day.
Overheard later in the day: “P
doan sell race tickets now. He says he is
a Christian. He look white like a turky
cock to me. Disven de first time he become
a Christian. He owe money.”

Overheard earlier in the day: “A Chris-
tian believes that things must get worse.
Therefore he doesn’t try to do anything
about it.” :

People seem to have the oddest idea
about what a Christian is. It really had
quite a different meaning when lions used
to lie in wait for them.

FOR
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Advocate Stationery












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WEDNESDAY—That old story of the pig.

Believe it or not, but they do say that WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
schooner captains know so little about nav- Successors to
igation that they carry pigs on board. ‘

The pigs know even less about naviga- ce. S. PITCHER & CO.
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nose is better than a compass. A pig’s nose
always points to Land.

If this is true what makes the pig point
to the furthest land? If schooner captains
know so little about navigation, why
shouldn’t the pig’s nose keep pointing to-
wards the land from which he has just
come ?

Don’t ask me.
tain.

I am not a schooner cap-

* * *

T'HURSDAY—If you think that’s a tall story
how about this one? There is a company

up in North America selling land on the



moon. I haven’t seen my friend in the .

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* * *

FRIDAY—*“Dirt in high places” is how I
would describe the incident, if I had the
responsible task of putting headlines on
newspaper stories. The highness actually
was quite low. It happened on a beach.
Everything happens on beaches. The other
day a dog ran at my dog on a beach. That's |
the kind of thing I expect to happen|
on a beach. But I don’t expect to
find dead cats lying for three nights on
beaches. Nor do I-expect to find fish guts
rotting on beaches; nor lighted fires; nor |
smells of all kinds. Yet this is what I find.
And I find employees of those who live in|
luxury villas throwing kitchen refuse on|
beaches. The paper cannot hold what else
I find on beaches.- But it all sums up to
this: everybody helps to make beaches
dirty. It is not only the poor. Dirt is
found in high places even on low beaches.
That doesn’t mean the poor don’t dirty
beaches, They make an awful mess.













Dial 4689



GENTLEMEN...

SEEING IS BELIEVING !
We Offer You - - -

= SS




TWO TONES,

* * * Brown & White, Black & White, Brown & Beige
PLAIN WHITE
SATURDAY—So the window by the sea is Also a Wide Variety of .. .
serving a useful purpose at last. The bush
is so thick there that sheep graze it down. BROWN WILLOW CALF

AND

Since there is going to b t short
going to be a meat shortage BLACK BOX

why not turn all the sheep we can get loose
into the Bay Street Window and let them

eat the grass down. This would give the
window some functional purpose. It is
obvious that those responsible for its pre-
sent condition have never heard of John
Keats, and should this have happened by
chance, it is certain they would not know a
thing of beauty if they saw it.

It is of course possible that the sad state
of the Bay Street window is a kind of sym-
bol of that building opposite where patients
lie two abed when they aren’t asked to get
up and go home. It is a scandal, isn’t it ?
Nobody thinks so. , '






CALF

Make Your Selection from

DA COSTA & CO.
LTD.

DRY GOODS DEPT.







capacity for development of native
culture, qualities and gifts: “for
what shall it profit a community
if it shall gain the whole worle
and lose its soul?”

people’s
appreciated

‘ POTATOES



‘overzealous attempt to overtake
previous neglect; an attempt to
correct mistakes of long standing
and the feeling that everything
European is better than their own.
Let us not assume that if there
are errors of judgment, it is the
fault of the parent, the legislator
or the educationist, but let us,
before we proceed to formulate a
policy which might (like age-
grouping) harm thcse whom it
was intended to help, carry out a
careful survey of all aspects of
our set-up.

A brief reference to the psycho-
logy and mentality of the subject,
and the difficulties inherent in
‘he problem, are necessary if its
magnitude is to be appreciated
One still hears in B.W.1. schools
the harsh and wooden rendering
of English songs. Call for a goo
negro-spiritual, however, and the
atmosphere changes. We do
possess valuable crafts, but as a
result of contact with, Europeans
and their descendants, there is u
tendency to neglect them. The
monetary reward for such trades
is so small that they have become
menial tasks. At the moment, we
want specialists to take charge of
many of our departments of life
but because of our cconomic

stability we cannet get them. Our

tional training” to the much larger
native population. It is indeed
very difficult to be anything but
sceptical of the value of an edu-
cational system that ean be so
described, yet it might be rightly
said that if it proved satisfactory
for those of European descent, it
might be quite satisfactory fer
anyone else who can afford it. The
point of view of the W.I. parent
is therefore not difficult to un-
defstand.

Primary and Secondary Schools
in which handicrafts are not
specially encouraged are always
described by critics as “literary
education” when speaking of na-
tive eaucation. We, West Indians
are very doubting of any school
training directed. to narrow ends

d and we do feel that our so-called

literary education is rarely liter-
ary. There are too many subjects
forced upon the average school
for any to be taught effectively
with absorbing interest. The ener-
gies of these schools are spent in
bringing their pupils up to a cer-
tain well-defined all-round aver-
age, tested by'’an examination
which may be the entrance to an-
other school or to some forms of

Our “literary”
littie or no librar)

employment.

chools have

amination has to be passed, and
the pupil is equipped for life. In
other words, our “literary” sys-
tem is merely a vocational one,
oaly the normal vocation at the
end of it, is a clerkship from which
a meritorious rise to posts of re-
sponsibility is not beyond the
grasp.

Our education must, admittedly,
cdo more than pass on suitable
European knowledge, and the W.1.
must have more handicrafts, but
only if these arts are taught for
the sake of the education possible
through them and not as an end
in themselves. At the same time
whether the differentiation fav-
ours the native or not, it should
not be made unless the West In-
Gian is persuaded of its value
(which your Editorial did not do)
and his consent gained. No For-
eigner, especially no ruling For-
eigner, should be able to impose
a different education from that he
considers most valuable for his
own children on a people wham
at the best he can only partially
understand, and whose future is
not his first and most absorbing

interest. Any differentiation is
likely, and with reason, to be
by the people on whom

suspect
s imposed unless it has their
own carefully ascertained consent.



and helps to awaken his imagin-
ation and lights all work before
him. Thus education by handwork
may be a most excellent way in
the West Indies; but it must
necessarily be linked up with the
maximum mental training also.
We do not want factories destined
to turn out mere hacks.

Vocational Schools have their
place, but that place is not in the
broad general streim of this
Area’s education system. Any
Vocational system, whether lit-
erary, mechanical or otherwise, if
adopted as a general system, must
lead to a glut of workers along its
particular line, and so to unem-
ployment and discontent. Where
is our industrial area? The higher
the aim of education in terms of
the individual pupil, the more
satisfactory are the results to the
country at large, to the employers
of labour, to the government, to
the parents, and to the pupils
themselves.

Let us not scoff at the pride dis-
played by a boy out of school with
a Certificate; for it is looked upon
jas an essential when applying for
any job in Barbados: Let us not
make funny remarks about well-
meaning parents: But let us re-
orient our out-look and create
confidence in the permanency and

“THINSKINNED,.”
June 26, 1951,

Stamps

To the Editor the Advocate

SIR—A recent Government
notice in your paper announcec
that the International Bureau of
the Universal Postal Union Con-
gress had presented the Govern-
ment of Barbados with an album
containing specimens of all the
Stamps issued to commemorate
the 75th. Anniversary of the

Yours faithfully.
H. W. WEBSTER.
B. M. L. A. Society.
Bridgetown





ONTONS
CHEESE
And these SPECIALS
for JULY !!
CANADIAN SPECIALS
pnp : STEAK & KIDNEY PIE

CHEDDAR CHEESE



WE DELIVER

GODDARDS

foundation of the Universa LUSHUS JELLIES
Postal Union, LUSHUS DESSERTS
GLORIA MILK
These stamps are now on SARDINES
toe _ = ye ~ Library
an on ew for =& sO
period of two weeks, and the oh tors Ro RICAN
thanks of all stamp lovers ar ONIONS
due to those responsible for the X PEARS
Gteplay. > PEACHES
I would strongly recommenc’) } APRICOTS
all philatelists and stamp collec- $ GRAPES
tors to pay a visit to the Library x GUAVAS
and see these interesting and at-| JAMS _
tractive stamps. Some of the] %
foreign designs and colours are|¢
especially attractive. % SHOP EARLY — PHONE—
S
R
x
°
c?

June 29, 1951.

%,
5

SOSSSSOS SS SSS SSO SOO OEE



—.48¢e. each
COOK’S PASTE—6c.
TEA TIME PASTE—15c.
ENRICHED SANDWICH
BREAD—12c. each

CHILDREN LOVE
J. & R. CAKES 8


.

SATURDAY, JUNE 30,

1951



BARBADOS

COMMITTEE

THE 21st annual report of

PUBLICITY
REPORT

the Barbados Publicity Com-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Appeal Judges

Confirm Decision

JUSTICES G. L. TAYLOR and
J. W. B. Caenery in the Assistant

Court of Appeal yes.erday con-

mittee shows that a grant.of $32,290.00 for the year 1950-51 firmed the decision of His Wor-
was received from the Government as compared to $14,090 ship Mr. C. L. Walwyn, Pouice

for the year 1949-50.

hapa



essential Food Commodities for

the years 1940/41 and 1948/49, and so will appear as a ty of the offence and this was Small Fish Market to Venezuela often wish to see a Slat es Mile Ha TER OG) sti

were presenta, <0 Bis). Exsoheniny a Belen in our next budget. his first conviction. The Browne’s Beach “window” more of the Caribbean terri- tweak. tee. eontcer at the

the Governor by a Committee of ited aioe of oe will 2 He was instructed that his cli- is a miniature fish market, Here tories, and Chicago and South- standards of living. Ono has t& &
the Provision Trade, during early the Commitize until the grant tor ht Was in the Trinidad Navy people sell everything necessary’ | on Airlines were endeavouring | yealise that however much aif)’

May of'this year, and that such
figures revealed that against an
average gross profit of approxi-
mately 12% in the years 1940/41,
the average for 1948/49 dropped

as commodity prices continue

Magistrate of District “A”, who

Subscriptions received totalled sentenced Joseph Scott of Parisn

H.C. Collier, this amount was not
used,

the coming year is received. |
“Accounts
From the audited accounts, it
will be seen that Revenue | and
Expenditure are as follows: —



During the year the Committee

that the defendant pleaded guil-

for sometime and did good ser-
vice in it. He had a brief spell
in the Mental Hospital.

Before confirming the decision
Their Honours called the case ar.



The Esplanade Puts |
The Others To Shame. For Citizens —

Eeonomics

The problem of poverty und |

THE Esplanade, with its attractive fountain and well kept standards of living is one of the|

terraces, is the most beauti
Bay Street.
colour to the surroundings.

for cleaning and seasoning fish!
During the evening when large
quantities of fish are brought in,
housewives and men from various
parts of-the island, mostly Christ

The Esplanade however remains

ful “window by the sea” along

Its Band Stand, painted attractively, adds





Chicago and Southern Airlines

to persuade their passengers
to visit the British possessions
in the Eastern Caribbean.

ee eR





chief things people worry about. |
It igs not that poverty is greater
than it used to be, but because



$3,160.00 against $2,762.00 last Land, Christ Church to two . Little boys with their lines and we believe we can do something
C C A year. Two merchants doubled months’ imprisonment with hard hooks, go there to fish, But the Esplanade is unlike other about it, said Mrs. Gercrude
e e ppea their subscriptions and some others labour for wounding Mr. Larniey windows, - Williams at a_ lecture at the
increased theirs by small amounts, Lewis, a clerk of the Labour De- British Council, Wakefield last
% ° & a pasting x The newee of partment. ‘ Tene men and fish vendors sel! night
Zz ommerce, held on 8th February, Mr. J. E. T. Brancker appeared fish at nearly every other “window Mrs. Williams who is Reader
* f \gainst iyol, at was suggested that all in the case on behalf oi. Scott >¥ Ihe sea” along Bay Street. in Social Economics at the Uni-
5 oateeaees® should double their who appealed against. Mr. C; L. ,, When a reporter visited . the mpresse ry versity of London, wag speaking |
og. mnncrintions for the, coming vest; Walwyn's decision. Mr Lewis ia Hgsplal's “window”, yesterday an, "Economies for Citizens" Hl
OW Profits ees Evers see show ois eidenes said, that while oo ere anerting tie sone to | Sarbados “an the olden days people too ff
a_ balance in hand to 31st March, ; . the breakwater; a ram was graz- poverty as a natural thing. Now
° 1951, of $8,320.69. This is made Scott went up to him and said: jing where th : ee From Our Own Correspondent on the contrary we believe that
_ Government policy of controll- up as follows: — “I want to go to the States,” edema sett pee watered by PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 27. it is possible by conscious action
ing the profits of certain items Ceeh in Hand of Later the same day Scott again shee B) oy ab rye become ai “I have been much impress- to do something about it, with i
sold in groceries is reducing the Hony, Treasurer $7,360.86 approached him about employ- cigarettes while ¢ red ee to ed with the fair island of the result that we bother more |
percentage of profit to points very Pier head Petty Cash ment and on receiving an answer oq an a ile a few idlers look- Barbados”, said Mr. John bout it than we used to” she |
close, if not below that of the pT ere ae 650.00 that was not satisfactory to him, % At lowes Bh ne ee Copeland an official of the said, 7 5 :
relative overhead expenses. This Seawell Petty Cash ; attacked him (Lewis) with a onan Da ae = hing 1 as AOhicago and Southern Airlines “At the same time, what we |
was stated in a letter last week ee eta 3087 Vcken bellies. He Wane wounded ance 10 Improve the appear 1 ~ in Venezuela who is on a visit | can do to raise the standards of
from the Council of the Chamber -—+—— in the chest. ts ae ee window™ at the to Trinidad from Barbados. living, depends on the resources
of Commerce to the Colonial Sec- $8,320.69 “a, Mr. Brancker Mr. Lewis Rane " ee openers er. ee He is accompanied by his wife. available to us. Whatever sociall
retary, —e o : : Tears ahetn: de eateicaie IRERE. AGO . A F ‘ of B.W.I. y ec > organise a coun-
“It is within the knowledge of Of this total there is an unex- said that he did not know that “window” was free from stuff and area wk vinung rg try ey sore an cane wa
this Chamber said the letter” that Pended amount of $4,704.00 which Scott had a mental history. On no boats were beached there. Now, | dad to develop terrineés be- living “that its population car
Rated ake a : was allocated for advertising in ne Occasion he heard someone because of the rough seas, boat- ‘ " , ee tee ete ;
gures showing comparative gross F ; say that Back. was youd Wad bre Hing the tween the airimes. It was enjoy is imevitably related to it:
profit percentages covering ‘sales Scie a a Re} ~ Mnessrens © Ml “Bre ne a a 1 ‘our he i fia haat ben ae by said that American tourists resources.” @
of the main provision items and eath of our Representative, Mr. r. Brancker told the Court hauling up small boats there travelling to Venezuela by Rexources @CIires ang

What the economist is concern-

thing may be desirable in itself |
one may have to give it up for
something that is even more de
sirable or necessary. !
Economics therefore is the sci-





PAGE FIVE





Invigorating



to 6.6%. atrocious one. A man had been Church, park their cars along the e e ence of choice. The economis
Gross Profit meree brouge ak doing his work and was attack- "ad while they buy fish, — Fishin Boat does not say that the thing is sincinieia ie ne ek a
“Subsequent figures compiled bivterneuer Grout ¥ 5335000 ed with a broken bottle The Commissioner of Police told TN Ree ne hv ons | poe COCO PEE a “4
show that at the beginning of Subscriptions from ee oe ee top fee orintinn Swe manent, q Da Ss Adrift fig’ therefore lett to the cilizen| & 3 ee ne yet &
April this yeer, the average gross Hotels, Firms, etc. 3,160.00 we can reduce the sentence,” “OP bails practice among Ok Ne y Pee ee eee on. ie te a eee
percentage profit aas further de- Sundry Sales and Their Honours told Scott, Ap- !t sph! with a free flow of gt riage on Do ante it is worl |} THE COST OF ALL DOMESTIC HARDWARE %
clined: and now stands:at 6.95% Receipts ........ 2,874.96 peal costs of $1.36 was also or- - . ne Pe ak ae of HE fishing boat Sickle Mrs Williams illustrated thi |S ITEMS IS STEADILY INCREASING x
“It has been established from = — dered to be paid by Scott. he busiest periods when every owned by Clem Marshall of Chap- jy the relationship between th | $
reliable data compiled by com- 5 : $40,584.46 Fi a . as >I . “Bt ce’s “AM Lane. St, Michael which was size of the population of Barba- x NOW | TH TIM | x
petent persons that the average Expenditure during A DISTRICT “A” Police Mag- porch nian Dealt” Sve i te missing since Friday, June 22. acs and its resources x : 2
overhead costs of an efficient the vear ........ 32,263.77, istrate fined bus Conductor Noel further along Bon Street Scone When it left the shores of Barba~ She said that with a rapidls |X g
Sickel prrien mateo? qtance ..-., Gaaanes Meta, on Lames Hl SOM tone as make Te beds Sahat OS welts Sete hae anny ig. [RTs wndermentione! are just a few of the many tines
" - y n guilty o 7 Peak nar: wal sy f1S , Nas BY Dl "a du ‘tivity can be very e . rec , recei in om ove ‘ _
ab a 7 must ora be Photography overloading the motor ous M.2138 bore oe be hg Mag Begs seen or picked up since it left erased, the standard of living % oe Sony Which we are able to offer at advan- %
obvious anyone as long ’ on December 2, 1950. a a : Eric Davis whose body was caino. be raised. It therefore re | & a 5 Pes
; On June 6 Nicholls’ licence the beauty of them ¢ aa found on the beach at Graves End, maius for the people to choos: | ' s
to go up as they have been supplied, both locally and through was suspended by the Police. oe ee ee es : mee 5 tee St: Michael on the morning of einer how they will increas |% COOK'S SIEVES
doing, and profits are fixed on a prea en rags Ma pee JOHN. BURT of. Cocoanut Polit . Mand! jase share ie tl , June 23, was named one of the prcductivity of their work ver | %&
> s jorta- , ere f an ays : si tees at He ove ~ Ania, stawe atta ,
Seat nocceeatn tunes te ae- tion Companies’ Agents and Jour. Cottage, Christ Church, was found pig attraction to people from al! evew. Davis’ wife said that he greatly or take steps to redue}X COTTON SOCKET MOPS

cline, this leading to a net loss
in many instances after meeting
overhead expenses. +

“Groceries and Shopkeepers are St@phs, purchased from local car M.2476 on Bush Hall Road Two fishermen who had just re- maintain a reasonable standarc CHARCOAL BOX IRONS
broadly speaking in a_ similar eres was supplied for on May 11. wt io] Cc > turned from a whole day's fishing of living for their families anc
position, and unless therefore sie" Getorelon : of tae | marnanos.” He ‘wee’ Ghed $14;40" And was Strategist rew yesterday, said that they had themselves, but as | wages ar HURRICANE LANTERNS
prompt action is taken to increase mene oes Sie. Bee” SCONE eesesee 2 produce his licence py dt Ash picked up an oar in the sea about part of the cost of production
rati S iat to endorsed '? pa \' BP oj i d. you have to recognise that good
oe — _— os Sout The visit to Barbados of Mr. The Police said the car was ~ care O FO 'ASNOPE: cight miles south of the islen have to be sold at prices that the GALVANIZED OIL CANS
traders, by force majeure, wil Charles Allmon, photographer, Th:

have to resort to:

A es 5 : Z , » § imi z OE . 3 7 pews j RA ’ le earn must there: [ys
Trading only in such items as in return for which the Commit- 2"° gpeed limit on that road is the Strategist who accompanied 1 RAVELLING BANK wages peop ; there: fs
Leet ; ° 4 , i ing ashore sai , - re bear some relationship [ss ,
fford them a veasonable profit: tee will rece ; ~ 30 miles per hour, Milton King ashore said yester- fore bear ree hae
aimed, ae ee ee pho Ecole. Sree, 6 Xe oe i. ‘ day that the West Indians among COLLECTS $23,380 te. grate, ae puvenasere, at * OCEDAR MOPS WITH HANDLES
stituti all-r i decrease and white negatives with full ,, VENA GRAHAM of [Harmony the crew of the Strategist were : ‘ 1 , Ww 0 3 aoe. e Ty ~
Instituting an all-round decrease and, white negatives with {ut Hall, Christ Church, was ‘ined afraid to leave the ship during , The traveling, Stick, Of pie there ee wases looked upon a | GALVANIZED GARBAGE CANS
° prt " of Mr. Alimon's work in Barba- $3-60 by a District “A” Police their stay in South Africa sinee Government Savings S tween the wages looked upon a J &

ting that the present salaries they
are paying are inadequate.

: : ; ; sugar stories i » island. er and the wages looked upon , ¥

Fe ; ; cluding a series of coloured and milk on May 22. Most of the crew, including ‘©, sugar factories in the is ; Salvintion (a

th . gr ppc trae black & white photographs, has Police Constable 78 Grosvenor officers and ratings, _ attended This is the third year Me i of ear ee x GALVANIZED CLOTHES LINES

rs ead it oa tail been accented by The National who bought the milk said that K:ne’y funeral. The ministec who hag been in operation, During 2e


in a certain amount of curtail” Geographic Society for publica- the Analyst's report showed that HéTicruird the rite and his wife weels this year, it collected -# i‘ * KELLY NON-TURNOVER NIGHT

ment of service to the public and tion in their magazine, The pub- there was 11.8 per cent of wa- “le the enly other attendances. $23,380.74 from 826 deposits in- x

possible inadequacy of stocks of licity to be gained through this ter added. to the milk Browne said that the agents did cluding 134 new accounts as DECREE ABSOLUTE %

essential food commodities, which medium should be of great bene- : their best in the matter. The Cap- compared with $13,277.60 col- x LAMPS
would be most undesirable. fit to Barbados. SHORTLY after 7.30 a.m. ‘in hired a lawyer in the case. jected in 1949 over a similar pe- IN the Court of Divorce and, X%

Grave View
“In view of the above, the
Council of this Chamber takes a
grave view of the situation, and

d € for 14 weeks and received $13,- versus E. M. Browne,
strongly recommends that Gov- the previous Season, there was an George Land, Black Rock, ran King, : " ea Decree nisi was pronounced on ‘ : : :
ernment give serious consideration increase in the number of passen- into a guard wall at Deacons ‘The Strategist spent four days 621.56 from 627 deposits of aT ris I deo 2 Pints Wide Mouth JARS

to the prompt implementation of

nalists, ete., for illustrating pur-
poses.
A selection of enlarged photo-

was sponsored by the Committee

guilty by a District “A” Police
Magistrate of exceeding the, speed
limit while driving the motor

driven at over 40 miles per hour.

dos, an article on the Island, in- Magistrate for selling adulterated

Statistics
Special Cruise Ships called at
Barbados on three occasions dur-
ing the 1950-51 Season. Although
the number of calls was less than

gers on these cruises.
The total number of passengers

yesterday the motor lorry M.2668
owned by Aubrey Haynes of
Fitz Village, St. James, and
driven by Charles Husbands of

Road, St. Michael.
The





over the island. So ought all othe
windows to be.



Hilton Browne, second cook of

King’s death,



They were not in Cape Town
throughout the preliminary hear-
ing but they learnt sometime after
from newspapers that'a policeman
was charged with the murder of

at Cape Town and seven days at

left home quite early the Friday
moming, June 22, to go fishing.
Davis’ death was due to drown-
ing.



just finished its tm-weekly visits

riod. This was from 758 de-
posits wihich included 208 new
accounts.

Last year, Bank worked

the

which 89 were new accounts.



tie population,
{n the wages problem, it migh

argued that wages ought t | %
be sufficient to enable people t ]&

.
%

3
be

market is prepared to pay.

satisfying the needs of the work- #¢

ee



: '
Matrimonial Causes, His Honour;

May

GLASS BUTTER CHURNS

ICE CREAM FREEZERS—$3 Sizes

ENAMELLED NIGHT-CHAIR PANS



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

the recommendation made in re- i right front fender and Durban. “Both places are filled

gard this group of traders, by disembarking at Barbados from bumper were damaged. with race segregation,” Browne e * WE CAN ALSO OFFER
such unbiassed and reliable per- 1st April 1950—31st March, 1951 said en ors “¢ ”
sons as formed the Price Control shows an increase over the same He and his companions were rul ‘ . SAMSONITE

Committee. turned back from Hotels with the

“fhe Council of this Chamber

iod 1949- i i > f one
period te 20% especially in the () J. Grants Petitions

There
Agents, Writers and Photogra-

words “strictly 4uropean.”

me =6THE

HEAT PROOF

ADHE.-

is informed that similar figures Fe ves were cafes for non-European aL » SIVE a : > a

* those supplied by the Provis- phers visiting the Island were For Letters Of with little accommodation, “We an al e STRENGTH Cee
ion Dealers have also. been com- et collage opr aga sata rp and ; d trat were politely served gee ne r s ING

3 . i. acted SIS ry ommittee ir. M4 mi 1 , said, They could get whiskey, zo ‘ ‘ ‘

piled and that these are available Goiecting data. cxaministration rae dP lamest yg 2 inks 2 > in Bridgetown want a Fruit Market.

to His Excellency the Governor. Me hdd wiex bh. cobdbd ass brandy, wines or soft drinks 1 FRUIT VENDORS g Only 27 Cents Per Tube.

They reveal that the average gross IN THE Court of Ordinary yes- Cape Town but no rum, Browne They feel that they would be more comfortable in a market.

Post cards, and a revised issue of te





J “Hint ‘ae i “rs bottle of ; asti d competition x
ercentage profit on most of the rday His Honour the Chief said that he never saw a But some feared congestion and comp ‘ , cas
besential’ food and feed commod- scared Bont aieiee hiner ane Justice, Sir Allan Collymore, rum while he was there, Nicey Proverbs, a fruit vendor years, would also like a Frui./y
ities, which are based on the fixed Lehose & Co. Ltd Booklets, Hotel, 8™anted the petition of Eustace M. for 15 years, said: “I am all for|Market. The majority are look- | %
: as dropped from i : Z Ce ! Shilstone, King’s Solicitor, for the erection of a Fruit Market |ing for comfort,
unit profit basis, ha: pped Residential Club and Guest House

ARRISON'S'*is27"

‘,
x
%
s
x
+
*
+
s
+
+
+
.
«
+
.
*
*
+
*
*
‘+
<
*
4
‘+
‘+
“
*
*
“
:

S
>
:
x
g

‘,
%
s,
5,
5,
5,
Â¥
s,
5
;
9
s,
s,
‘,
‘,
‘,
‘,
%,
‘,









the Chief Justice, Sir Allan Colly-
more pronounced decree absolute
in the suit of W. St, C, Browne $





25% to 1.50% with some com~ Leaflets, Placts ntere: ts letters of administration to the 1 . once I do not have to pay to sell ae maneiitie
eaitied showing a gross profit Bus Time Tublon Ghopning Quine, estate of Albertine, Carter, late Floating Doe my fruit in it, At present I buy | ||! GELVULINUPEAHLTNNTLUD HELA E ji} ,
of between % to 4%, which is © and Memo Greeting Catas were tek oe ee 2 els To Flyers”. 5. a ee Oe Pe aaeaen: | HTT APPR PLLPC LPL LLANE
rce o rave concern, so 15 . new ustra’ 4 ° a “ ; e to si } AGO. | | 7 Ee
oo fGellers - drugs, patent medi- Folder in Spanish, for distribution Five other petitions were grant- | ee date sishting eull- “If I would have to pay in a | | ”
cines and other merchandise in in Venezuela, was ordered from ed. Another was granted to Floating Doc wa ther little Market I would prefer no market | x AN '
drug stores: have found that the Messrs. Robert MacLehose & Co, Eustace Shilstone, to the estate of er of shark oil an id "e ieen’s at all. As it is now, I can travel | \
overhead cost of operating their Ltd. Harcourt de Lisle Clarke, late oi medicines, waited rr. i. trem one place to another and ! cD WITH
business has appreciably in- An_ Information Bureau was Church Village, St, Philip. Park gate from soon oor ine sell my fruit.” AN
creased, added to which the per- opened at Seawell Airport on Ist _ Mr. W. W, Reece appeared for night yesterday hesnne oS : Edith Green, a vendor of 30 i ’
mitted ’ selling hours have been September 1950. In addition to Eustace Shilstone in both cases. his goods to men Wee ee to years experiences, said; “2 am | iM\ ROBERTS
reduced. Here again it is found Obtaining | information, visitors The third petition was that of gather there by 5 o'clock before Vining to sell fruit anywhere ni Ji
that on all such lines where their â„¢4Y purchase stamps, postcards, Ethelbert St. C. Leslie, a letter leaving for America, iy py but I prefer 4 market. I am not |
ft is fixed on the basis ot Maps and change money at this carrier of Cleavers Hill, St. Joseph, ‘Floating Doc” Is known by Cid of losing customers, If I | Ail COUGH
FIXED UNIT PROFIT, the gross Bureau. for letters of administration to this name to people all over the big tq sell in a market my cus- | evn tHHTHHTTLHHTEH ;
nae t: f profit is too low. Seawell Airport extension 1s the estate of his father Albert E, island where he goes with his % ate. would come there to WE
percentage Of p' s sosting say DOW, nearing completion, The Leslie of Airy Hill, St. Joseph. basket to sell. bity fron. am? SYRUP
x The profit open seers eee: facilities will provide for the Mr. D. H. L. Ward, instructed As he smoked his pipe and a , SPARES and
20 cents ee aa it mA landing of the largest aircraft. by Haynes & Griffith appeared for waited by the gate, he said, More Comfortable ; ore #
1943 was fixed a nil reseriotedl The Committee hope that further Ethelbert Leslie. “These labourers who are g0iNg yicey Belgrave said: “1 have| SERVICE
to-day the profit in still res facilities will be provided for the furaline M. Legall of Station to America usually have their joan selling in Broad Street for Sik

to 10 cents although the item may
now cost 60 cents. It should
therefore'be abundantly clear that
this method of profit control needs

a List of Items

Here’s
you have been awaiting

comfort of the travelling public. Hill was also granted a petitior grips packed with almost every- over 21 years, I first started at
A selection of local flowers was for letters of administration to the thing, but they sometimes forget Dromedary Lane and now, as
sent by: the Committee for the estate of James Reece, late of St. that they may catch a cold soon yoy can see, 1 am in Lukes Alley



cpening of the Trans-Canada Air- philip. The will was proved on after they reached there and }, sivas , able ‘selling
correcting ; lines Office at Cleveland, Ohio. Tine} and the consent - Edward weit need meetin handy.” Toi mek oe ae Poller ASantbine Re Dr. King's Sulphur Bitters
Amongst the varied type of Other gifts of flowers were pre- F Reece and Richard Reece, two Every morning that the labour- (\"%cq us from the corners we foes Rwuests Ceass Syrup
merchandise sold by Drug Stores, sented to Cruise [diners and other children of James Reece was filed. ers left. Queen’s Park by buses a aaa eur rood and peeehel Pertuasin
there are many which. can be ships making ¢ first “voyages yr, Db. H. L, Ward, instructed by for’ Seawell, “Floating Doc” was a OL. Seabuee Shale it we & complete overhaul, Wh; tant nl lA aga on (for Whooping Cough)
. ‘ee . y ol rs s 3 i. ' Mv r siness aces. . z s ‘
termed luxury ‘items, "iz; Sweet to Barbados: Mr. D. L. Sarjeant appeared for there and got much of his goods not book an appointment wit! , rene

3 Gad a market we would be more

Euraline Legail. | sold. , comfortable. Lukes Alley is ter-
Another petition was that of His is a busy life. From the fipie during the busy days in the

eronica J, Pereira of Dayrells time the first bus goes into the city»

Hill, Christ Church, widow, to the bus stand until when the theatre ~ nice sho

estate of her husband John Joseph buses leave, he walks around Nisey . . Balamny, Ww

In spite of the existing diffi-
culties, there have been welcome
and much needed renovations and y,
extensions to several of the Hotels
and Residential Clubs,

Riscuits, Birthday and Christmas
Confectionery, Cigars,
etc, etc. It is felt that there should
be no Controlled Mark-up on
these, as apart from being luxury

°
Candles, Us:

@
KNIGHTS DRUG STORES



We hold a large stock o
genuine Standard an
Triumph spare parts and ou
trained service engineers ar
ready to carry out any job
from small replacements t

vets a Chelsea Garage (950) Ld.

items they are highly perishable.” COMPARATIVE YEARLY STATISTICAL Pereirx, Mr. J, S. B. Dear, in- calling, “Human oil, human’ oil”. tag sah) ee ee Pinfold St. |
Prompt Action From ist Apnt cote te fist Marth 1959 StTUcted by Hutchinson & Banfield “Human oil” is the name he aiett The



would be too congested,





The Council considers that the “‘Qna ist April 1950 to Sist Mareh inst, Were for Veronica Pereira.



gives to shark oil.




















i i i vendors would go into each oth-
above-mentioned sections, of the 1949 +1950 The other petition was one on vendors wou ,
commercial community 3h! woes 16 Sat behalf of Charles E. Hutchinson, © Sh i sapee oe 1|
most urgently in need of prompt No. Vessels Disembark- a clerk of Bank Hall Road, for rt jd age RR ats fe Y
action in inereasing the gross | ing Passengers 420° = 489} letters. of administration to the 50 WORKERS GO jNisnw. Forde, . yeeiter snee| long l
margins of profit allowed, and re- No Passengers Disem- 5 property. of his wife Julia C, ON LAST FLIGHT 1917, said: “It would be really otetérm
i i 5 cao, Weereeee: ee x oe in iderful to have a Fruit Mar-

quests that ‘this. be given early No. Passengers Leaving | Hutchinson. Mr G. W. Farmer, . ae Adin: ieceonen ent
consideration by His Excellency ..»¥ Vessels -- 3972 4611) instructed by Messrs. Yearwood RESORT ‘AIRLINES aircraft Ket. As Jong a neg oe ae
the Governor-in-Executive Com- No Fight ems” | & Boyce -apepared for Charles N-1803M arrived at-Seaweli yes- 's going to erect it and We

e G No, Passengers’ Disem- ! ‘ vot charged for selling there, I z
mittee. barking From Planes... 12,507 14,093, Hutchinson, terday at 9.29 a,m., from Puerto ' argon sake ld t a er 1 ats

Under the local system of price bo Passengers Leaving kes ce Rico and left 34 minutes later with think such o scheme a a

: y Pla ; ; : rh a” suecess » woulc >

control, a far larger proportion of No. Visitors at | Hotels, BALMORAL GAP 50 Labourers aa ag, ys. irs i a toe ralking waround the
the articles offered for sale to the Clubs & Cuest Houses 6,085 6,825 GETS NEW LOOK This was their thirty-first trip neec or walki are :
general public in Barbados are i 4 to Barbados and they have taken “treets ‘and everyone would be We have lovely new assortment
subject to price control than is the NOTE: Intransit passengers BALMORAL GAP, the road a total of 1,550 Barbadians for happy.”
re in the United Kingdom. and (Tourists not disembarking at leading from Hastings to the farm work in the U.S. It was the “ Other vendors, who have been

Barbados) are not included in Colonial Development and Wel- ast flight of this charter.
these figures. Numbers include fare. Organisation, is now getting
all classes from all types of a new look.

vessels disembarking passengers. This road has been in need of

éelling in the City for many

there is therefore practically no
opportunity for traders here to
absorb a proportion of their over-
heed expenses by the sale of non-

Congoleum Rugs 3 ft. x 2% ft.
3 ft. x 2y% ft..

- : Returns not received from repairs for sometime and it is the ti * nie thee Be tt
controlled items at larger margins of profit. Clubs and these establishments Church which the Highway Com- " 5 :

missioners of the parish have in







an are not included. : J " KK Congoleum Strips 6 ft. wide. Per yd.
All statistic figures given are their programme this year for % vt REINA CHICK
(AKER DIES SUDDENLY approximate. repairs. Rubber Mats in four shades 14 x 22 Ba

Intransit Passengers Toilet Rubber Mats shaped to fit Pedestal. Ea.....

“GASCOGNE”



‘ga STARTENA & GROWENAB








TAWVE SHEPHERD & Co.. Li.





WESLEY PARRIS a 45-year- ” awe rie oa ae DUE TODAY
old baker of My Lords Hill, St. Ist April, 50—-31s arch, 195
Michael died suddenly at hishome By Sea : 9,209 French S.S. Gaseogne will be Ps Obtainable from a
vesterday morning about 4 o’clock. By eA ; ae arriving here this morning from |
dio AP, See removed to gua 14.447 ent (0 kk. Sees Te H. JASON JONES & Co,, Ltd. = 10. U1, (2 & 13 Broad Street

1e Publi« ortuary where a 77 wee . leave port at 10 3 it Ungiane

war t w By Air 2120 St 4 nd apna ne

t te xamin Ww “4 Via ; q i

post mortem | examination, Nia eset SER eee eee ae 0 re ——= ec




PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, JUNE 30, 1951

a ee at RNR NN Leen ween Neem









“HENRY : BY CARL ANDERSON









Pb art S. Sloan

- by Dr. Earl 5S.
estan (the Somes with the big

moustache) is famous ali] over the

world for killing pain.
RHEUMATIC PAIN IN THE NECK AND
SHOULDERS ANO IN THE ARMS, WRISTS,
LEGS AND ANKLES, PAINS IN THE BACK,
MOSQUITO AND INSECT BITES AND
STINGS CAN BE KILLED WITH “‘SLOAN’S,”*



WHEN A COLD STRIKES, |
STRIKE BACK FAST... |

——

You can feel the tingling warmth of
“Stoan'’s” doing you g . Geta
bottle today but be sure to look for
the aes Dr. Et 8. —
on t ackage on
‘bottle label.

SLOAN’S

LINIMENT
FROM ALL
CHEMISTS AND STORES










LISTERINE
























ties pspicbnnasoiairamachdhitalh
Boe ines =eF BUT, GOOFY... A GREAT ACTOR LIKE ME TOO BAD! HE USED TO BE Hi hBi dp
= ____ ase (T'S NOT EVEN SHOULDN’ HAVE TO WORK SUCH A NICE GUY! 00d Pressure
Eee RTI Si Be wee ee a ANTISEPTIC
EBNSGoW! =m GONNA ge Howl) a ‘er v fish Kills Men & Women

} ‘Twice as many women as men suf-
fer from High Blood Pressure, which
is a mysterious disease that starts

about the time of Change of Life and
} is the real cause of much heart trouble

and later on of paralytic strokes, Com-
mon symptoms of High Blood Prea-
sure are: Nervousness, headaches at
top and back of head and above eyes,.
pressure in head, dizziness, short
breath, pains in heart, palpitation,
poor sleep, loss of memory and energy,

easily excited, fear and worry. If you
suffer any of these symptoms, don't
delay treatrnent a single day, because
your life may be-in danger. Noxeo
(formerly. known as Hynox), a new
medical discovery, reduces High Blood












Pressure with the first dose, takes a
heavy load off the heart, and makes
you feel years younger in a few days.
Get Noxco from your chemist today.
ft is guaranteed to make you feel it
and strong or money back,

; aed iF WF CS ~ |i . , ] LISTERINE Antiseptic kills millions of
“— ee f5 germs on throat surfaces...keeps them
from starting serious trouble. Remem-
ber, at the first sign of cold, gargle |
LISTERINE Antiseptic, full strength, |

early and often!



BLONDIE )
"TLE

r zi rT — .
| ( DAGWOGOR you SHoupNT )
( l 1G EAT A SECOND

, CREAM PUFF -- HAVEN'T
eee WILL, POWER ?



Christian Scene
Reading Room





ge To
THERE WERE
TWO MORE It ‘)
rN, THE BOX ;
oy nia











I SHOULDN'T BE
EATING ONE--I'M
ON A REDUCING







IN TESTS OVER A 12-YEAR PERIOD, DAILY USERS
OF LISTERINE ANTISEPTIC HAD FEWER COLDS!



1ST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS
(Broad Street)

Hours: WW a,m.—2 p.m,
Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Fridays,
10 a.m. —12 o'clock Saturdays.
At this Room the Bible and
the Christian Science text-boolt
Science and Health with key to
the Scriptures by MARY BAKER

EDDY may be read, borrowed,

or purchased
6 VISITORS ARE WELCOME
SP OE EE OE EP a a











IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

==

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






















jE GOTT f WHITEY, MY TERE GO K MRS. CARTER MAY
Conta Su Pie murda FREE ® HUSBAND WILL.) | JACKSON! A KNOW WHY He WENT









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

Evaporated Milk, Tins 29 26

Bush's Assorted Essence
Vanilla, Lemon, Almond 3 Bots. 90 3 Bots. 7% Allsopps Beer, Bottles 26 21

Cut-rite Paper, Pkgs. 58 50









a + 4 ~ “¥ oa

BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS _

Fe np ] Sg Jf ir ne =
THE TAKE LOVE RECOR
MAGGIE ? OF MY VOICE - ¢
; ott eee Tas
a er yee

( gui ‘ee

\
















>-WE'VE BEEN DE Pe A r
D! CALL THE SEND A DETECTIVE OVER TO
THE IGGS PESIDENCE -WE'VF
———. BEEN ROBGED on
1£ Sr

Ro

ee See

S02)




HELLO - POLICE DEPARTME ENT - |









{
Ca DIAL 2620 |






x




a2
Ae





GIAGGERING, FALLING, JOHNNY AND SABLE W- WATER /
LURCH TOWARD THE TANTALIZING VIGION,.. IT'S REAL...




IMPERIAL LEATHER e LINDEN BLOSSOM e BLUE HYACINTH

a

YOU SAVE 3 WAYS

when you operate these low-cost















C-C/MON | MIRAGE
OR NOT... LONG AS

W-WATER ? HUH /
MIRAGE...\1'5 ONLY

i e MetALRAGE / y
ee










WOULD YOU BELIEVE THAT ONLY A FEW
WEEKS AGO THAT GIRL WAS AFRAID
EVEN TO JUMP IN FROM ‘THE
EDGE OF THE POOL? THAT'S
WHAT *THE GREAT YOU" HAS
DONE FOR HER!








} “Tt feels as if there's always some- “His sight is fine!” says Doctor. The
trouble is inflammation caused by
glare and dust. I advise Optrex.”

thing in my eyes,” cries John. Mother
worrtes: “Oh! Is his sight alright?’



FUEL CONSUMPTION IS LOWER—due to high-efficiency,
economy engine which develops 42 b.h.p.

MAINTENANCE COSTS LESS—rugged construction of chassis,
gearbox and engine withstands hardest working conditions, means
fewer overhauls,
REPLACEMENT COSTS
ARE LOWER-~ because Morris-
Commercial trucks are built to
stay on the job longer.

25/30 cwt. van

Reduce delivery costs with this
smart, economical 2§/30 cwt. van.
Over-size capacity 245 cub, (6.95
cu,m.) solidly built for hard work,
sliding cab doors, full-width rear
doors, access to load from driver’s
cab.

- MORRIS-COMMERCIAL

Ps “8 | FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504



So, every day John bathes his eyes
with Opirex, washing away all dirt
and germs, soothing tiny eye veins.

yi ‘Vell! says Mother seme days later,
“I'm glad we learned about Optrex -
you're a real *bright-eyes’ now John!”

PROTECT YOUR EYES wz.

—«Optrex 2.3

EYE lean




YOU AND YOUR GIRL FRIEND MADE
AFOOLOUTA ME? THE WHOLE TOWN
LAUGHED! THIS'LL MAKE ‘EM STOP _/
LAUGHINS READY, )-~
“SCRATCH! /







Since plan bili alacant niece men pa catiatta alien geen ase aica dinners Bab iponcs



THIS TESTI gS:


SATURDAY, JUNE 30,





The charge for announcements of /
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknowl-
edgments, and In Memoriam notices is

$:.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays
for any number of words up to 50,
3 cents per word on week-days and
4 cents per word on Sundays for each
additional word.

For Births,
announcements in Carib Calling
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash, Phone 2503
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.

THANKs

ic gina ge
GARNER—We wish to extend our sincer>
appreciation to those kind friends who
attended, sent wreaths, cards and im
any way expressed sympathy in our
bereavement caused by the death of
our dear father Nathan Agustus Garner.
Carmen, Calston, Lettie (U.S.A.), Vincent,
Darrell (children), Miriam Carter (sister-
in-law Sylvia Steele (Adopter Daughter),
iNew York Papers Please Copy).

30.6.51—In,

IN MEMORIAM

ALLEYNE—in







loving memory of our

dear friend Carmen Aileyne, who died
on June 30th 1948.
Happy and smiling always content
Loved and respected where ever
she went,
To a beautiful life came a noble
end
She died as she lived, everybody's
friend

Remembered by—
Mrs. Enid Holder and family.
0.6.51—1n.

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

GRENADA BOYS’ SECONDARY
SCHOOL

Applications are invited for the
post of Graduate Assistant Master
for the Grenede Boys’ Secondary
Schooi.

Salary, scale $1,728 x $96—
$2,160 plus a temporary cost of
living allowance, (at present 10%
of salary).

Preference will be given to a
graduave in Mathematics.

The post is pensionable and the
holder will be subject to Colonial
Regulations and loca! General
Orders in force. Applications
must be addressed to His Honour
the Administrator, Government
Office, Grenada, and must be sub-
mitted not later than 15th July,





1951.
16.6.51.—an.
——
BARBADOS WATERWORKS

DEPARTMENT

Applications are invited for
the post of Surveyor-Draughts-
man, Waterworks Department.

Post established and pension-
able with salary at the rate of
$2,160 x 120 — $2,880 per annum,
Passage expenses not exceeding
$1,440 payable on first appoint-
ment for officer and family.
Travelling allowances payable in

accordance with Government
rates, Contribution at rate of
4% of salary under Widows’ and

Orphans’ Pension Act. 3
Applicants must be conversant
with Theodolite and Dumpy Level
Surveying, have a knowledge of
the elements of draughtsmanship
and be able to produce neat trac-

ing.
Applications should be = ad-
dressed to the Honourable

Colonial Secretary, Public Build-

ings, and be received by, him on

or before the 31st, July, 1951.
28.6.51—2n.



WANTED

Appropriate office accommoda-
tion comprising about 800 square

feet located within Bridgetown.
Applications will be received
by the Director of Petroleum and
Natural Gas, Public Buildings up

to and including 14th July, 1951.
30.6.51.—4n.

ANNOUNCEMENTS

HOLIDAY IOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—Isle of
Spices. SANTA MARIA—loveliest hotel
in Caribbean. Rates from $7.00 per head
per day. GRAND HOTEL—in best resi-
dential district under Government House
hill. Rates from $5.00 per head per day.
SEASIDE INN-—On Grand Anse Bathing
3each, Rates from $4.00 per head per











day. Enquiries to D, M. Slinger, Grenada.
26.6.51—78.
PUPILS for Spanish Conversation

Classes to fill a few vacancies from July.

14 years teaching in Venezuela. Clarice

de Portillo, “Ebenezer’’, Bay Street.
27.6,51—-2n.





LosT

GLASSES—Pair of Gold Framed Glasses
in a Red Case. Between St. Thomas
Road and Warren's Factory. Friends
please return same to
‘Advtg. Dept.



the Advocaie
1.7.51—I1n.



FOR SALE

PROPERTY KNOWN AS

BALATA





IN THE ISLAND OF
ST. LUCIA
B.W.I.

(about 5 miles from the

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

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

() A Wooden Building (36 x 38)
Containing 3 bedrooms, draw-

ing, dining, dressing and
sitting rooms.
Veranda on two sides.’ Covered

with Galvanized Iron,
(2) A Large 3-Storey Concrete
Building 42 x 42 Containing:
9 Bedrooms, Large Hall, Sit-
ting Room and Store Room.
Floors and other necessary wood-
work of Pitch Pine, Bullet wood
and Green-heart.

Veranda right around on two
storeys All Modern Con-
veniences.

The Property has two rivers of
crystal clear water running
through it.

For domestic use the buildings

are served jointly from concrete
cisterns with a capacity of 22,000
gallons.

Likewise the Lighting Service is
by an American Plant in perfect
condition, with a capacity of
2,000 Watts.

On the lands are 1,000 Cocoanut
Trees, 200 Julie and other
Mangoe Trees and Avocado Pear
(ali bearing).

Balata is next to UNION, the
Government Experimental Agri-
cultural Station.

Owner's reason for selling: Unable
through i aired health to
devote personal attention to
business



particulars,
next few days to
Augustin, Indramer

Worthing, Christ

For further

during the

Cecil

House

apply



} Phone 8364



1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



and |

?,



FOR SALE



86 cents Sundays 24 words — over
words 3 cents a word week—4
word on Sundays.

24



Marriage or Engagement ;
the;

AUTOMOTIVE



CAR—Vauxhall 14/6 in perfect con-

dition, new tyres and paint-job.
Reasonably en Apply: B’dos Agencies
Ltd. Ring 26.6,51—6n.



ner

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

DODGE TRUCK—iX.1117), Apply to
Cyril Atkins, Hardens, near Providence,
Christ Church, 30.6.51—2n,

—_—— es

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

TRUCK—One Ford Truck 1946 model,
4 dual gear in first-class working order.
Ove New Hudson light Six Car, M.1534
in first class working order, Owner
leaving island. Contact M, L. Griffith,
Two Mile Hill, Phone 2561.

30.6.51—2n.

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

29.6.51—8n.
—_—

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





and Motor cycles, Courtesy Garage.
Dial 4391, 26.6.51_-on,

COOLERATOR — In good condition
Phone 3185, 30.6.51—2n.

——$———

REFRIGERATOR — One (1) Westing-

house, in good working order. Apply:
. R. Tempro. Phone 5044 or 8224,

28.6.51—-t.f.n

—_—_—_—_———

LIVESTOCK

—————$——
LIVESTOCK—Black- -Belly Sheep with











tWo ewe lambs. For particulars, Dia!
8108, 24.6.51—4n.
MECHANICAL
" BICYCLE—Hercules, for ladies, gents
and youths, Special attractive cash
prices. Dial 4391, Courtesy Garage.
26.6.51—6n.

eS

MISCELLANEOUS

(Senha tan eeepc ites
ANTIQUE CHEVAL GLASS — Full
length—Fiddle Pattern. Anyone interested
contact John Shannon, City Pharmaay.
21.6.51—3n.

ay SESupespervunrenpeesraneeee ee EO
“FARM POWDERED FULL CREAM
M#LK—Supreme quality and only $4.32
per 5-Ib tin and $1.00 per 1-lh 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.

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~-t.f.n,

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.

STAINLESS STEEL — Steak Knives
$12.00 per dozen are the sharpest to men-
tion. Broadway Dress Shoppe.

27.6.51—5n.

WALLABA POSTS—All sizes 8, 10 and
12. Good value. Apply: G. Mayhew.
Dial 2382 or 4334,

W.T.S.S. 27.6.51—4n.













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.

29.6.51—2n.



TEE. eas mame

Minimum charge week 72 cents and

cents a

See eeE Te

PUBLIC SALES
REAL ESTATE

een seen
i
PROPERTY—Tnat desirable Wali d



Wooden House called St. Elmo et Max-
well Road, Ch. Ch. Consisting of Closed
Gallery to the front 2 Side Verandahs,
Drawing and Dining RoGms 4 Bedr ooms
Water Toilet and Bath, Modern Kirchen-
ette, Garage, Spacious yard enclosed hy
wall and standing % of an acre of
land, with several bearing fruit trees,
The Same will be set up for sale by
public competition at our Office,
Street, on Friday 6th July
Inspection any day except
between the hours of 10 am. and 5
em, Hutchinson & Banfield, Solicitors.
6.51——Tn.

Senn
The undersigned wili offer for sale by
public competition at their office, No. 17,
High Street, Bridgetown, on Thursday
the 5th day of July 1951 at 2 p.m. the
dwellinghouse WALMER COTTAGE,
Two Mile Hill, standing in 2 acres of
gardens and grounds, with 2 acres

James
at 2 p.m,
Sundays,



of good sour grass land. The house
contains all modern comforts and con-
veniences and miy
cation to Mr. C.
Skeete.
Vacant possession will be given.
Further particulars from
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors.
29.6.51—7n.

be inspected on appli

R. Tudor, Bovell &







SHARES — ™ Preference Shares
£100 each in Applewhaites Limited. 150
Shares of £1 each in Knights Limited
to be sold by public competition

of

at the

office of the undersigned on Thursday

thee 12th day July
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,

Solicitors.

28.6.51—8n.—-e..c

1951 at 2 o'clock,





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, 1948

To the creditors holding specialty liens

against HOPE Plantation, St. 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
the Agricultural Aids Act,
above Act (as the case
respect of such year,

Dated this 28th day of June 1951.

SYBIL ROCK,
Owner.
28.6.51—3n.

under
the
in

1905,
may

or
be)



PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE |

(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904 '

(1904-6) § 30)

On Frida; the 13th day of July 1951,
at the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon
will be sold at my office to the highest
bieder for any sum not under the
appraised value.

All that certain piece of Land
containing by admeasurement 4047 sq

ft situate in Parish of St. Michael, butting
and bounding on lands of J. K, Clarke
on a Private Road twelve feet wide, on

other lands of J. K. Clarke and on
another Private Road twelve feet wide,
ac Peterkins Road, Bank Hall, together |

with the chattel Dwelling House, thereon |
and appurtenances thereof
follows:—

The whole property appraised to One
Thousand Three Hundred and Forty-six
Dollars and Forty-one cents $1,346.41.
Attached from Ralph Stapleton Williams

appraised as |













GOVERNMENT NOTICE



NEW AMSTERDAM TOWN COUNCIL

THE MAYOR AND TOWN COUNCIL OF NEW AMSTERDAM



hereby invite applications to subseribe to a loan of $190,000.00 to be
raised by the Council by the issue (at par) of Municipal (Bearer)
Bonds of the denominations of $100.00; $500.00; $1,000.00; $2,000.00;
$5,000.00; $10,000.00 at a rate of 4% interest payable half-yearly.

The issue of these Bonds has been authorised by the Mayor and
Town Council, New Amsterdam, with the approval of the Governor
and Council acting in conformity with the authority thereto confer
red by the New Amsterdam Town Council Ordinance, 1949.

The Bonds will be repaid 20 years after the date of issue, but
the Council reserve to themselves the right to redeem the Bonds, in
whole or in part, by drawing or otherwise at any time after the expiry
of ten years from the date of issue.

The issue and transfer of Bonds under the Loan is restricted to
residents of the “Scheduled Territories” as defined below, and to
interest and redemption monies on bonds being payable only to such
person or persons so resident at the time the Bond was subscribed
for or purchased.

“Scheduled Territories” means :—

(1) The fully self-governing countries of the British Com-

monwealth except Canada.

(2) Any Colony under the dominion of His Majesty.

(3) Any territory administered by the Government of any
part of His Majesty’s Dominions under the trusteeship
system of the United Nations.

Any British Protectorate or British protected State.
South-West Africa.

The Irish Republic.

Iraq.

Iceland.

(9) Burma.

(10) The Hashemite Kingdom of Jordan,
| A Sinking Fund commencing from the year 1951 will be pro-

vided annually out of the general revenue of the Council, towards
repayment of the Bonds.

The Council do not bind themselves to accept any application;
and reserve the right to apportion the Bonds as they may think fit.

No application below par will be considered.

APPLICATIONS must be enclosed in sealed envelopes marked
,on the outside “Application for Bond” and must be addressed to the
| Town Clerk, New Amsterdam, Berbice, British Guiana.

D. DOW,
Town Clerk.



Town Hall,
New Amsterdam, Berbice.

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE HOSPITAL OF THE WEST
INDIES, JAMAICA, B.W.I.

30.6.51,.—2n.





Applications are invited for 12 posts of House Officers in the new
University College Hospital:

House Surgeons: for general and surgical duties ........ ieehgi07: ae
for casualty and Snorer duties wo... 4
House Physicians. ....... a

The appointments will ‘be ‘for ‘one "year ‘commencing Ist January,
i952.

Each House Officer will serve 4 months in the surgical, medical
and casualty departments respectively. Salary £350 per annum less
£100 in respect of board, residence, etc. 5% of salary will be de-
ducted for superannuation contributions. Further information may
be obtained from the Hospital Manager and Secretary.

Applications should be sent to the Hospital Manager and Secre-
tary, University College Hospital, Mona, St. Andrew, Jamaica, B.W.1.
before 30th September, 1951.

ee

30.6.51.2n



Applications are invited for the following vacancies at the new

eee College Hospital, duties to commence on the Ist. January,
Medical Registrars ............0..0.05. ees 2
Surgical Registrars .............. Sra » 3

The appointments will be for one year in the first instance
Salary in the scale of £700 to £1,000 per annum depending on ex-
perience and qualifications. 5% of salary will be deducted for super
|annuation and £100 will be deducted in respect of board, residence
j;ete. Further information may be obtained from the Hospital Manage
|
j and Secretary.

Applications with full details and two recent te

be sent to the Hospital Manager and Secretary, U:
of the West Indies, Mona, St. Andrew, Jamaica, B.V
) September, 1951

{







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



FOR RENT

Minimum charge
@ cents Sundays
words
word 0».

week 72 cents and
words ovr
week—4 cents a

24 ih
3 cents a word
Sundays.

HOUSES

FOR RENT FROM JULY
“B. AY ViEw" St. Lawrence Gap,
fully furnished, twe bedrooms, Electric
light. Best sea- bathing Apply next door,
Mrs. R. Lynch, 30.6.51—In.



ist



BUNGALOW
from ist July, 2 bedrooms,
Drawing and Dining
moderf conveniences.
at Paddock Gap,

Newly Built Bungalow.
kitchenette,
room, and all
Apply on premises
Dalkeith
30.6.51—1n.











GOVERNMENT



APPOINTMENT OF DENTAL
SURGEON, GENERAL
HOSPITAL

Applications are ifivited for the
part - time non - pensionable ap-
pointment of Dental Surgeon,
General Hospital, which will be-
come vacant on dst September,
1951,

The salary attached to the
appointment is $960 per annum

The duties of this officer will
consist. of the treatment of in-
referred to him and a

FLAT—One Downstairs Flat at Blue patients
Waters Terrace semi furnished, 3 Bed-| limited number of dental extrac-
room a, tl modern conveniences, Apply:;tions for out-patients.
ee ae sarod Arrangements may be made
FLAT--At Coral Sands, Worthing t]oetr this officer for additional



















modern furnished fut, good sea bathing. | ¢xtractions for out-patients at a
“ts lene particulars, Dial 8134. Alma fixed rate of payment
ushley 27.6.51-—t.£.n, nati . :
ores eta Full particulars of the appoint-
CC URNISHED From August Ist.}ment may be obtained from the
ray ae aeeoen wane sree *} Medical Superintendent, to whom
porticulars Dial 4904 between 8 an. and | @PPlications should be forwarded
1? a.m, 30.6.51—ti.n. | by 31st July, 1951.
SNUG CORNER" — PALM BBACH, ere
alae NGS, ideally situated on the SEA,
Cool and Comfortable, Wide Verandahs, cy
Dre wing. ee and Three Bedrooms, BARBADOS CENSUS REPORT,
wit nning Water, alt medern con- _ D
mere Kitchen, Servants’ Room and * Lae6 reer ©:
rage. Available trom 15th July, Apply Tt is notified for general _in-
: pp 8
c x Clarke. 7 Swan Street j Dial 2631 formation that copies of Part C of
29.6514.) the Census Report of the Colony
of Barbados, 9th April, 1946 are
WANTED obtainable at a cost of seventy-
two cents (72c.) each at the Colo-
Minimum charge week 72 cents ana| ial Secretary’s Office, Public
93 cents Sundays 24 words — over 2% Buildings.

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







HELP
COOK GENERAL — Must sleep in
Apply by letter to Box A.A, C/o Advocate
Co, 30.6.51—2n,
MISCELLANEOUS



WANTED TO BU BU Y
OLD SEWING MACHINE out of use,
Good prices paid Apply to Mrs Vaughn,
Corner of Fairchild and Probyn Streets.
30.6.51—3n,
—_—_—_——

other House and Office

Things—L, 3.
WILSON, Spry Street. 0

30.5,.51—1n

WANTED TO BUY
JOINERS’ GOOD WORK-—In Manogany





Cedar, Birch, Fir, Deal for Home ané
Office—L, §S. WILSON, Spry Street
30.6.51—1n,



EDUCATIONAL





ALEXANDRA SCHOOL

RANCE EXAMINATION
examination
1951 as well



1 The
September

for entrance in
as for Secholar-





CCCCP ODOT

454 pt ptt,

ott tetet,

LOOSE LAP CPE SAPS PEE DS

Miss IRENE WILLENS ?
reminds you of her

ANNUAL DANCE
TO-NIGHT

(30th June) >

At Queen’s Park House >
Music by . x
Clevie Gittens’ Orchestra ¥

46 F
PLL ELFPS SPAS ISS

POS

ADMISSION: 2/-

S Refreshments on Sale :
g

9

1006904 CO AAALAC CPOSS

5; a

fe





NOTICE

{
yi
\
TO GAS CONSUMERS.



ing our Customers that the
Governor - in - Executive
Committee on the 14th June
approved in terms of
Sec. 16 of The Natural Gas
Corporation Act 1950 an
interim selling price of Nat-
ural Gas to The Barbados {{{:
Gas Co., Ltd., enabling them {Wl
sur- |

We have pleasure in notify-
last

to remove the recent
charge of 10% on Gas..,
This new price being opera- !
tive from the 16th May,
1951, The proportionate part
of surcharge for accounts the
Month of May will be de-
ducted from and shown
June's Gas Accounts.
|
|
|

on
your



NOW and SAVE ;

NEW and Renewed Streamlined
and simpler Vanities, Stools, Ward-
Bedsteads, Beds
Laths—Morris, Bergere, Tub, Rush
and other Rockers, Armehairs,
Settees and upright Chairs. |

robes, Springs,

Tables
Kitchen

China,
Cabinets,

Bedroom and
Sideboards,

FURNISH

Waggons Book-

Rope Mats

| L. S. WILSON :
%

Desks,
$1.08.



SPRY ST.

DIAL 4069



_

30,6.51.—In,

APPLICATIONS FOR THE
ERECTION OF A WOODEN
CANTEEN AT GRAVES
END BEACH

Applications are invited from
persons who may be interested in
ihe erection, at their own expense,
and running of a Canteen at
Graves End Beach to be situated
to the South of the Government
Bathing Shed, for the purpose of
felling soft drinks, sweets, tea,





; HOUSE American desires furnishea | CAKes, but not alcoholic drinks.
‘ouse 2 or 3 bedrooms. Convenient 1o 2. ildi 3 é
town. Reply Box R.R. C/o Advocate ee st ae building, we Senay and
Co 29.6.51_an, | COMStruction of which will be sub-

- —|Ject to the approval of the Colo-
ae ANTED oe BUY nial Engineer, should be of wood
: 3eds, Lron edsteads, Sprin, é | ately » , §

l Sewing Machines, loo Bercy oy nauN approximately 18 feet by 20 feet

phones, Tarpaulin about 20 ft x 8 ft. and with a shed attached in front.

Rent for the land will be charged
at the rate of $2 per month.

% The successful applicant will
be responsible for the water sup-
ply and for the disposal of waste
water and refuse.

4. The Canteen shall not oper-
ate when the Rifle Range is in use
and the successful applicant shall
conform to all military regulations
at such times.

5. No permanency of tenure is
guaranteed and the successful
applicant may be required to move
the canteen without compensation
at one month's notice,





NOTICES
RESTAURANT

Applications









PAGE SEVEN 4%

|'SHIPPING NOTICES.

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA,
: aowe.| NEW ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED.
AND CANTEEN | (MANZO) |

AT SEAWELL AIRPORT S.S. “ARABIA” « sct.eduled to sail i
are invited trom | from Melbourne 12th June, Brisbane 22nd i
5 . “ | June, Port Alma 28th June, Sydney ~ .

interested persons for the estab-| July’ 4th, arriving Trinidad end July, |

lishment ot a Restaurant and a

and Barbados early August.

i

Cie Gle Transatlantique

. an it onus laa 8.8. “FORT FAIRY” is scheduled i

Canteen at Seawell Airport. | sail from Hobart late June, North Queens- it :
2. The successful applicant} jand mid July, Brisbane end July, Sydney

will be required to enter into aj early August, Melbourne mid August, SAILING TO | i

Contrac , e roper carry arriving at Trinidad mid September ;

, = th | RESPAT | CRT OR Caren acerptad et théeugn tune a ENGLAND & FRANCE, |

out of the service, etc. hard frozen cargo, i
3. Applications should be sub-] In addition to general cargo these Gascogne June 30th, 1951,

mitted in a sealed ‘envelope and pees Tats Rennes Seeee cet SP eee me via St. Lucia, Martinique; '

« 2 ~ a a or Transhipm a in ;

addressed to the Colonial Secre-|13“Ritisn Guiana, Leeward and Wind- Guadeloupe and Antigua.

tary (and not to any officer by
name) to reach the Colonial Sec-
retary’s Office not later than 4

p.m. on Friday the 13th of July,
1951.

4. The envelope should be
clearly marked “Application for

establishment of a Restaurant and
u Canteen at Seawell Airport”

ward Islands.
F







‘or further particulars apply—
FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD.,

- 9 nw
mt

TRINIDAD SOUTH BOUND. ee

BWI. '

DA nek jenn Colombie, July Lith, | MiB. - if

. ; ; calling at Trinidad, La a
ww Guaira, Curacao, Carta-









gena and Jamaica. ‘

th



5. The Government does not a oe
bind itself to accept any applica- The M.V. CARIBBEE will ccepting Passengers,
tion > oe accept Cargo and Passengers for A —_ = Mail a
- hay cals Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, argo
6. Further particulars may be Nevis and St. Kitts.) Loading and
obtained on application to the Sailing Monday 2nd July ass esi
Colonial Secretary's Office.
The M.V. DAERWOOD will R. M. JONES & Co Utd. ;
accept Cargo and Passengers for ey H
St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba a
Passengers only for St. Vincent. ve
Date of departure to be notified, it
be held at the Legislative Coun- - : i
aks , WNERS' es
cil Chamber, Public Buildings, WE SOO eer, “
commencing on Monday, 2nd July, ASSOCIATION INO. “
1951, at 2 p.m., and continuing Telephone 404%, ss
daily at 9 a.m., to enquire intc
the establishment of the Princess
Alice Playing Field, the conduct
and management exercised by the
Vestry of the Parish of Saint
Michael in connection therewith
and the expenditure of moneys
granted by the Governor-in
Executive Committee from the 5 a
Labour Welfare Fund for the :
purpose of establishing such Play- NEW YORK Ne ii 19th June, 1951. ee
ing Field and the purchase and | 3-5. Rhy gen ype talent ei June ANS Barbados 10th July,” 1951. ;
removal of certain buildings from | ‘ STEAMER sails ; = ” ’
the Seawell Airport to the said NEW ORLEANS SERVICE ~t

Playing Field and the erection

and disposal of such buildings.
Any person desiring to give evi-

dence is asked to communicate in

ing Field Commission,
lative Council
Buildings,
substance
dence.

3.8
S. ALCOA ROAMER” sails 27th June
$8. ALCOA PATRIOT” sails 11th July
———

inna LL
CANADIAN. SERVICE os

3

ALCOA POLARIS" sails 13th June





Arrives Barbados 28th June, 1951.
Arrives Barbados 13th July,
Arrives Barbados 27th July,

2)

writing with the Secretary, Play- ;
c/o Legis- | ‘OUTHBOUND ae ae
Chamber Public Name of Ship Sails Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives B’dos. '
: ‘ ' - »
indicating briefly the “May 25th May 30th June Jot
: $ 7 UKE BERNADOTTE ay a
of the proposed evi- s “ALCOA. PLANTER” June 8th June 11th one aes “a
S.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS" June 22nd June 25th uly
30.6,51.—8n. a
ae SER cOA PENNANT” due June 25th sails for St. Lawrence River” Ports,



BOOTH (FACILITIES) AT
SEAWELL AIRPORT

Applications are invited from
interested persons for the estab-
lisoment of Booth (Facilities) at
Seawell Airport for purpose of
(1) Bookstall and News Agent
(2) Local Handicraft
(3) Novelty Counter
(4) Toiletries,

2. The successful applicant will
be required to enter into a Con-
tract for the proper carrying out
of the service, ete.

30.6,51.—2n.
Commission of Enquiry
A Commission of Enquiry will







* These vessels have limited passenger accammodation,
ne
F SER
ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GUL) VICE.
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE

eee



HARRISON

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM” = ie







LINE —

‘er
Es ome




eis



















eee te aaa ee ee

SS

Ee

—S SS







BUY NOW
SAVE UP



TO 50%

SER

500 SPORT SHIRTS

Long & Short Sleeves
Up to $6.00 Now $3.75

Fine Quality Long Sleeve

KHAKI SHIRTS
at only $3.75





DOUBLE BED
BEDSPREADS

Regular $6.75 Now $4.95
only



a eaten

BRASSIERES 86c. up
NIGHTIES $3.00 up
VESTS 2 for $1.00 up





COTTON PANTIES
2 for $1.00 up





MEN’S HOSE
3 pairs for $1.00



LADIES’ SHOES
Values up to $6.15
Now $4.50
Black, Red, Grey, Brown



Good Quality
TWEEDS,
54” Now $4.75
GENTS’ SNEAKERS
Now $1,95



Also a New Range of
SPORTS SHOES
At Low Prices

BARGAIN

30, Swan Street



PHONE

DOLLAR

COD

RS

Regular $1.60 Now $1.29



S. ALTMAN, Proprietor






for and towards satisfaction, &c. entra and Vestry ernaitons will be 2 6. Permission to erect a can-| 3. Applications should be sub- Vessel From Leaves Due
N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day! juiy tn for ali candidates why wees i6| teen will not be regarded as a]mitted in a sealed envelope and Barbados
of purchase, T, T. HEADLEY years and over on ist March 1951, ana} Precedent for future applications| addressed to the Colonial Secre- S.S. “STATESMAN” .. London 23rd June 8th July ;
Ris Saat arated: on Saturday tth for younger candidates. of the same type. tary (and not to any officer | by SS. “FACTOR” a .. Liverpool 24th June Tth July Provost Marshal's Office, “ee areateea. ho were over ‘ years on 7. Applications should be for-|name) to reach the Colonial Sec- S. “TRADER” Liverpool Tth July 21st July - —_
28.6.5 é » accepted aay ; retary’. F a Ds os oe ‘ ’
40 wee 2. Parents and guardians, who. wisa| warded in sealed envelopes ad-jretary’s Office not later than 4 “STUDENT” |. .. London 10th July 24th July oil
their daughters or wards to sit this exam- | 4re@ssed to the Colonial Secretary!p.m. on Friday the 13th of July, “ADVISER” Glasgow 10th July | 24th July a
NOTICE ination and have not already filled in nd t t y “ 51
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT application forms dvi it btat aes te pratt Mg oe by mame) 486 j tishreaeameemnncsinmipiadadi
J + a mms are advised oO obtain as no * © ” De y —_— ;
OF APPEAL jthem from the Acting Headmistress as| 50 88 to reach the Colonial Secre-| 4. The envelope should gg ws Hk UNITED KINGDOM “
Re: The Werke Compensation Act,} Soon as possible. These forms must be a. ma ee aoe than 4 p.m. ore ae on on re “HOMEWARD F FOE T is tie
1943 returned not later than Monday, 2nd July] On Friday, the 13th of July, 1961.| establishment of ooth “acili- Closes Bar dos
ee as ores. ct ares Sea i ae be accompanied by a birth or The envelope should be clearly ties) at Seawell Airport. Vesset For
0. réens in t parish of Sain orge “ptismal certificate and a short testimon-
died as a result of an injury sustained] ial from the Head of the school she has |™@@Tked “Application for the erec- 5. The Government does not) “SCULPTOR” .. Liverpool Mid-July
by him when employed as a Laboratory | last attended, stating her age, progress} tion ofa Canteen at Graves End| bind itself to accept any applica- e s. « ” Mid-Jul
sample boy at Lemon Arbor Factory,| and conduct Beach”. ti P S, “TRIBESMAN London y
, c ion, anit
Saint John, and that compensation has 3. The list of sueccéssful candidates . ° ~ " ‘further inf =
been paid into the Court. will be published in the Advocate News- 8. The Government does not 6. Further particulars may be | For er ormation apply te--- +>
ALL the dependants of the said Carl} paper on Wednesday, 18th July hind itself to accept any particu-' obtained on application to the | LTD Ag ts a
Reid (deceased) ure hereby required to 4. Parents or guardians of successful] lar application. Colonial Secretary’s Office. DA COSTA & co... _ ‘en 4
appear at the Assistant Court of Appeal| candidates will be interviewed at the 30.6.51 9 ; 30.6.51,—2n }
on Wednesday the 18th day of July,| school on Saturday, 2lst July at 9.30 a.m. Sui baer Sr ae '
1951, at 10 o'clock, a.m. CCE i
Dated this 14th day of June, 1951 dices hn thleateceneeeeepccl al areal |
F. G. TALMA, ——e ]
Acting Clerk, A.C.A. PARRY SCHOOL '
16.6.51—3n ENTRANCE EXAMINATION :
—————— | Pupils including Vestry candidates will {
be examined on Friday, July 13 at |
10 o'clock. Baptismal Certificates and '
Testimoniais from the Headmaster must t
be presented, |
J. 1, SMITH t
‘
'
‘
FOR 2 WEEKS !
2 ‘
CLEAN OLD RAG ONLY 7
Delivered to ‘
Advocate Press Room j



THESE ARE
JUST A FEW



SAV

ADIES’ SANDALS

White & Brown
White & Red
for Sport or Work
Now $3.60
ea ap icenahe
SINGLE BED
BEDSPREADS

Regular $5.14 Now $3.75

only
ie ala

NYLON HOSE
All Shades & Sizes $1.36





REMNANTS,

in Silks, Crepe & Spuns
at Unbelievable Low
Prices

PRINTED LINEN

STRIPED SHIRTS
Special $2.25

HOUSE

2702






er

ORE Se ok ~

nad Hue

PAGE EIGHT

Winer To OAOP
HAND: GRENADES

CAPITAL st
CLASSES

<= A

Employment Is
The Theme

More employment tox
ans is Give of Wie Ciel pla

parvad




we baelvaavus HACC Wid Z4550C14
tion's plauorm, the Party ex-
piainea to Mme electorate of bt.
wieorge at a political meeting las
nignt.

ne meeting was in support of
the candidature of Mr. H. A. Dow -
ding who ts seeking to retain his

ea: in the House of AssemDly a:
moe next election,

‘he Party criticised the Gov-
ernment for not encouraging the
establisnment of new industries
und for not doing the East Coast
road, among other things. These
were projects which would inevi-
tably find employment for a large
number of people, they pointed
out, but the Government would
do nothing in the matter. It was
for the electorate to see that things
were done for the improvement
of their position and it was there-
fore a necessity to put people in
‘Se House of Assembly with
vision. 55 aa a

The Electors’ Association had
men of Vision, ability and experi-
ence who were prepared and will-
ing to serve them.

Mr. Dowding said that though
they were a Party they were no
“yes men.” They were a body of
individuals who pooled their
knowledge, ability and experience
for the betterment of the country.

In evety sphere, commercial,
agricultural, ‘legal or otherwise,
they had people qualified to repre-
sent the views of the electorate.

The Labour Party had and
would tell them that in electing
people like them to the House,
they would be putting back the
hands of the clock. This was
utterly untrue. Progress is not a
thing which can be stopped by
anybody. It can only be stopped
by dilly-dallying, inability and
the like. The time has come when
this dilly-dallying should be put
to an end,

Mr. Dowding spoke of how
fearlessly he had served the peo-
ple in the Vestry of the parish
and in the House. He had
worked so hard for them, he
said, that at one time he had to
go to America to recuperate,

He wanted to tell them that
the Electors’ Association could
not put the clock back and that
the parish should be represented
by someone who lived in it.

“J want to appeal to you also

for harmony. It is only by har-
monising our efforts whether
white or black, that we ean get
anywhere,

“Anyone who comes here and
tells you that because of my

skin I have no right to represent
you, you can tell them for me
that I~ am happier with people
with skin like yours than | am
with people with skin like mine.

“Let us strive for harmony be-
tween black and white; for harm-
ony between capital and labour,
for harmony between everyone of
this island—Until we get the
black and white keys together;
until we get capital and labour
together we cannot hope to obtain
that peaceful security in which
‘we, our children and our grand-
children can hope to live.”

They all knew him, they knew
how he had laboured for their im-
provement and he would ask that
they return him to the House at
the election that he might carry
on the fight on their behalf and
for the improvement of the colony
as a whole,



Harrison College Beat

Modern High School

RESULTS of the first division
basketball matches played at
Y.M.P.C., Beckles Road last night
were:—

Harrison College beat Modern
High School, 35 goals to 16.

The other match Harris
College Old Boys beat Pirates, 2
goals to 10,

Theyil






Do Tt Every



6
AND TODAY My
HOME IS WORTH AT LEAST
$65,000 2 » BUT WHAT'S
MONEY I CAN WRITE A
CHECK FOR TWO HUNDRED
GRANDI DONT HAVE To
KEEP WORKIN’ YESSIR“I’VE
SEEN EVERYTHING,BEEN EVERy-









DOWN_A COMMISSION LAST




“ZI LIKE ACTION: PUT ME
WHERE THE GONG'S TOUGH;




Mf wiugters ure





WHEREâ„¢D'YA KNOW I TURNED
WAR I SAYS TO THE GENERAL, Y

When that

—

Communist-owned

—

Starfish Unbeaten:

second half.

The second match was a walk- Lopez,
over for the gold-capped Goldfish, Brenda Roett, Diana Johnson and

Ursuline Convent
Goldfish

They beat the
thirteen goals to one.
captain Peggy Pitchex
with six goals, Marie-Therese
Lopez and Rosamund Clark
scored three each and Gill Gale
one. Shirley Walton scored the
lone goal for Ursuline Convent,
which when the ball crossed the
goal line brought roars of applause
from the crowd.

Mermaids, playing without June
Hill of St. Winifred’s School, did
not have their strongest seven in
the water and Starfish swimming
vith perfect combination dictated
the game throughout.

Starfish were two up at the
interval, When play resumed
Mermaids tried to open their score,
their captain Jean Chandler, and
defenders Heather McKinnon and
her sister Jean who went into the
back line at half time worked
hard, but nothing bore fruit.
Starfish on the other hand swept
down with perfect understanding
between backs and torwards and

the score mounted steadily in
taecir favour. However in one of
Mermaids counter-attacks Jean

Chandler got through to just in-
side the half way mark and she
scored with a well placed shot.
The Starfish defenders Frieda
Carmichael, Dorothy Warren and
Janice Chandler played extreme-
ly well and broke up many
dangerous moves. The game ended
with Starfish the winners six goals
to one.

Goal-a-Minute

The second game started off at
a heetie pace and in four minutes
Goldfish had scored four goals, the
first one by Marie-Therese Lopez,
the second by Rosamund Clarke,

Peggy Pitcher sent in the third
and Rosamund Clarke the fourth.
Hight after this however Ursuline
Convent got the ball and Shirley
Walton sent in a shot whica
curled over the Goldfish goal-
keeper's outstretched arms. This
was Convent's only success. At
half time they were six down,
Peggy Pilcher and Rosamund
Clarke scoring the fifth and sixth
goals in that order.

Goldfish captain Peggy Pitcher
played a dashing game, her scoring
shots were well placed and sent
in with a lot of power. She
scored four more goals in the
second half, Marie-Therese “Lopez
two and a few seconds before the
final whistle Gill Gale sent in the
thirteenth and final game of the
match.

The referee was Mr, K. Ince.

The teams were:-—

Starfish:—F. Carmichael (Capt),
Dorothy Warren, June Hill, Phyllis

Chandler, Janice Chandler,
Christine McKinnon and Joan
Ghent,

Mermaids:— June Croney,
Heather McKinnon, Jean McKin-
non, Janet Ingram, Jean Chandler
(Capt.), Conseula Knight and Ann
Sutherland.

Ursuline Convent:—Joan Lash-
ley, Tonie Nieves (Capt.), M.
Fung, Shirley Walton, R. Sweeney,
Biddy Henzell and Marilyn
Chabrol.

Goldfish:—Barbara Hunte Rosa-
mund Clarke, Marie-Therese



Time Registered U. $, Patent Oftee





STORY, VERSION 2,624
FOR THE BENEFIT OF &
:] THE NEW OFFICE Boy~ ¥






Peggy Pitcher

Gill Gale,

On July 3rd, Barracudas

horse turns up at

- Defeat Mermaids 6—1

STARFISH by defeating Mermaids six goals to one yester-
day afternoon at the Aquatic Club have finished the first
round of the competition undefeated. For Starfish, Christine
McKinnon and Phyllis Chandler scored two goals each and
Frieda Carmichael and June Hill one each. Captain Jean
Chandler scored the only goal for Mermaids late in the

(Capt.),

Vs.

top-scored’ Bonitas and Snappers vs. Police

are the first fixtures next week.

teferee Mr. J.

Knight.

The Weather

TO-DAY

Sun Rises: 6.41 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.24 p.m.

Moon (New): July 4

Lighting: 7.00 p.m.

High Water: 12.32 a.m., 2.19
p.m.

YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington): Nil.

Total for Month to Yesterday:
6.62 ins.

Temperature (Max.): , 86.5 °F

Temperature (Min.): 79.0 °F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) 5,
(3 p.m.) E.S.E.

Wind Velocity: 16 miles per
hour.

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29,989,
(3 p.m.) 29.944



LL



4 SEEN EVERY-
4ZsTING'IS RIGHT
LLA TIME WHEN ) THING, INCLUDING THAT

WHAT’S ON TO-DAY

Police Courts—10,00 a.m.
Cricket at various grounds—



1.30 p.m.
Netball at Y.W.C.A. — 5,00
p.m. A
CINEMAS
EMPIRE: “King Solomen'’s Mines”
ROYAL: “The Shadow".
OLYMPIC: “Kid Glove Killer’ and
“Toast of New Orleans.’
PLAZA (Bridgetown): “Man on
Effel Tower.’
GLOBE: “Branded”
AQUATIC; “Madness of The
Heart".
—+},

Sports Window

The second series of the First
and Intermediate Cricket matches
will open teday ,

The games are as follows:—

FIRST DIVISION
Empire vy, Wanderers at the Bay,
Umpires: HH, B. Jordan and
F. Trotman,
Pickwick v. Spartan at the Oval,
Umpires: L, Spetles, and J, H
Walcott.

Police v. ¥.M.P:C. at the Park,
Umpires: D. Roachford and
F. L, Walcott,

Colleg v. Cariton at College,
Umpires: Ww. Bayley and
L. BE. A. 8, King

Combermere v. Lodge at Com-
bermere, Umpires: G. Forde

and C. Gibson,
INTERMEDIATE DIVISION

Cable & Wireless v. Spartan at
Bearded Hall, Umpires; ©.
Batson and B. Clarke.

Mental Hospital vy.
Black Rock,

Wanderers u
Umpires: BR
Harewood,

Empire at Garrison

Pinder and W.
Regiment vy.

Umpires: Cc, Small and fT,
Sisnett.
Windward vy. Pickwick at Congo

Road, Umpires;
and J. Hinds.
SECOND DIVISLON
Empire v. Pickwick at Bank Hall
Y.M.P.C, v. College at Beckles Rd

G. Clarke

Lodge v. Combermere at Lodge

Cariton v Wanderers at Carlton

Foundation v. Central at Faunda-
thon

Leeward v. Police at Fosters
RIPLE SHOOTING

The regular monthly BRA
team shoot will take place at the
Gevernment Range at 1 pm. to
day The ranges will be 800 and
hoo yards

NETBALL

At § o'clock this evening there
will be a Netball practice at the
YWCA

By Jimmy Hatlo



HE DOES EVERy-

l
CRY-BABY ROUTINE
HE PULLS EVERY TIME

BIGDOME WANTS
TO FIRE HIM»:

HERE'S ONE OF THESE
| WIND TUNNELS IN EVERY
| OFFICE + WURRA , WURRA ++

THANX



SMITE ORAFTSMAN,” |







thy GLEE. ZZ)

|



















BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Ascot...

Services Hold South
Africans To Draw

PORTSMOUTH, June 29.0
Combined Services saved their
game with the South Africans
here to-day mainly because of a
fourth wicket stand of 143 be-
tween Brian Close the England,
Yorkshire and Army bowler and
Lieutenant Commander Manriérs.
Close who was not out 135
when stumps were drawn hit his
first century in England and beat
his best previous highest score
of 108 not out against Western

Australia on the MCC tour last
winter.
He claimed three sixes and

fifteen fours. Manners hit 75 be-
lore being caught. Combined Ser-
vices had followed on yesterday
when scoring 235 in reply to the
South African’s 499 for five de-
clared. In their second innings
the Services were 256 for four at
the close.

Results of county matches are as fol-
lows :

At Guildford, Surrey-Sussex i
drawn; Surrey 219 (Fishlock 75) and
for five declared (Constable not out 72
Eric Bedser 61) Sussex 217; (John Lang-
ridge 112, Alec Bedser five for 59) and 178
for 7 (Smith 64 Eric Bedser four for 26).

At Birmingham, Warwickshire beat
Leicestershire by six wickets: Leieester-
shire 123 (Groves five for 20, Hollies four
for 26) and 181 (Groves 6 for 54). War-
wiekshire 207, Dollery 60) and ninety
eight for four.

At Worcester; Worcestershire beat Mid«
dlesex by 10 wickets: Middlesex 238
(Robertson 67 Pilavell 5 for 75) and 213
(Robertson 56.) Worcestershire 436 for 9
declared (Broadbent 155, Bird 88) and
16 for no wicket.

At Nottingham, Nottinghamshire-Nor-
thamptonshire match drawn: Northamp-
tonshire 498 for seven declared, (Living-
ston 120 Jackman 102 Brookes 71, E
Davis 68, Oldfield 66. Nottinghamshire
547 for six (HMardstaff 247, Stocks 151,
Giles 92.

At Bath, Somerset beat Hampshire by
93 runs: Somerset 261 (Tremlett 83) and
188 for five dec. (Tremlett 72) Hamp-
shire 224 (Eager 89 Robinson five for
102) and 132 (Robinson five for 51).

At Bristol, Gloucestershire-Oxford Uni-
versity match drawn: Gloueestershire 302
for 7 dee, (Tom Graveney 104 Milton not
out 83) and 251 for seven declared
Oxford University 300 (Winn 58) and 140
for three (Hofmeyer not out 78).

—Reuter.



“Mail Chess”

BELGRADE, June 29.

First issue of “Mail Chess” a
periodical of the International
Chess Federation has been pub-
lished in Belgrade under a recent
decision of the Chess Congress in
London. The paper published in
English, French, German and
Esperanto will be circulated in 56
countries of the International
Chess Union.—Reuter.



PRN Nae

O,,
CG-"S BEVERAGES

cq

weit

Mr., Mrs. Weiss
Win Games

IN. June 29.
Heraldo ® Mrs. Weiss of
Argentina not playing as a pair
both won their mixed doubles
matches in the Wimbledon Lawn
Tennis championships to-day.
Heraldo Weiss by
Miss Nellie Helmsen of Holland
beat J. M. and Mrs. Lloyd of Bri-
tain 6—3 6—4, in e second
round ahd Mrs, her
partner Syd Lefy of South Africa
defeated Norman and Mrs. Far-
quharson of South Africa 6—4,
7—5, im the first round. ;
Heraldo Weiss and the Dutch
girl were too strong both in their
ground strokes and overhead for
their British opponents, They
missed little at the net and the
short volleying and drop shots
of Weiss gained many points,



‘Eileen King Runs
Today At Enfield

LONDON, June 28

Eileen King 19 year old Trini-
dad sprint champion will have
her first race in England next
Saturday, when she competes at
the Enfield Athletic Meeting.

Miss King whose main objec-
tive in England
Women’s Title next month will
have the opportunity to judge her
chances.

The fact that 20 county cham-
pions are entered for various
events shows the strength of the
entry. Among them is Neol Down,
a sprinter who pushed E. McDon-
ald Bailey, the Trinidad star when
he won the Southern Counties
hundred yards championship last
week-end.—Reuter,

YACHT CLUB TENNIS

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS

Men’s Singles

i B. Lawless beat W. Nurse 6—3,

J, B. Trimingham beat W. H. C.

Knowles 6—2, 6—0,

Ladies Singles

Miss G. Pilgrim beat Miss B. Wilson

6—2, 6—1

Mixed Doubles
Miss E. Bowen and C. Godfree beat
Miss E. Worme and M. Worme 3—6,

6-3, 11—9.
Men's Singles
C. Godfree vs C. B. Lawless.
TO-DAY'S FIXTURES
Men's Doubles
S$ GQ. Egdhill and J. H. C. Edgehill
vs. W. R, Allen and E, P. Eades.
K. S. Nicholls and G, L. Hunte vs V.
Roach and W. A. Chrichlow.
MIXED DOUBLES
Miss J. Wood and J. D. Trimingham
va Miss J. Lange and M. L, Deverteille.
Miss E. Bowen and A, M. Wilson vs.
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Sisnett.

at GRIFFITH'S Rockley
Iced Cold or Supplied per Dozen

From TO-DAY Saturday











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The Officers and Members of
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invite you to their




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— and to their —











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Monday Night, 2nd July, 1951
at the GHILDREN'S GOODWILL
LEAGUE SHED.
ADMISSION es re
































we
Mi att t
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TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THE

EXCURSION FARES

now in effect

R/-










MR. NEVIC BARROW

requests the pleasure of your
company to his

DANCE
To-night

at the
ROUEN PROGRESSIVE CLUB
Nr, Belle Gully.

ADMISSION — 2/-
usic
supplied by Mr, C. B. Browne

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE















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calling you to the
FOX CLUB, GARDEN, St. James
ne lb

A Big Backanal

To-nigh
SUBSCRIPTION “107+ 2/-
ist prize — Bottle of Whisky

prize — 6 Bottles of Stout
To the best Dancer of Mambo

Dance
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Bar lid. 29.6.51—2n.



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2
















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*"Ti' M.I run BARBADOS ADVOCATE %  ATUBDAV, lOMl 30. Nfl CcUxib galling THE \EW OLD LOOK P ROF. C. G BEAS1J-Y. Economic Adviser to CD :.nd W wu among the passengers leaving yesterday for Jamaica b> | w : \ ,iv to the 0 K. for an eye operation Hi15 rhie back in a month 1 time %  o(T were several CD and W nfl many o4 Back l-'ron U.S. M RS. LISLE S..IITH came in on H-V'.I A flight from ., ung. sri* %  back fium .< two artel t'i l B Ml Smith it a sister uf Oi Damn Ktovaa who is at present stationed m Panamj Mid-August M il LOl'IS SPENCE. Trinidad". Currency Officer Sfrh Trinidad yesterday by B.W.I.A. OB Ihree Hay visit to have talks with the Currcncv Department The new West Indian currency he told Carib should be in circulation by the middle of August Keen bpoiuman M K. JOHN HOWARTH. engineer of Messrs. Dickerton and Dav flew to Jamaica yesterday by BWI.A He prill be % %  one month. Mr How a r O i i* J keen follower of all kinds ••S sport. Besides following iiiglish cricket closely, he takes an interest in local cricket During the football season he refereed one of the Jamaica Barbados football tests and he very rarely misses the water polo games at the Aquatic Club Anniversary M R. AND MRS. GEORGE GILL of Pleasant Hall". St. Peter, celebrate their Silver wedding anniversary to-day. This la Mr. GUI's second marriage. His first wife pre-deceased him Mr Gill's first marriage took place on June Mth. 1901. just fifty years ago to-day Bitcuit Director M R. AND MRS. ANTONIO ANDRADE of Sao Paulo, Braid, stopped in at Barbados yesterday Mr. Andrade is a Director of Companta pauluta de Alimentacao — a Biscuit I Sao Paulo. They are on their raturn journey fen Uraill after a holiday in the U.S Mr. and Mrs Andrade who are guests at the Marine Hotel, expect to leave Barbados this afternoon. Retired M ISS EMILY RONALDS, retired school teacher although a Trinidadian has chosen to reside In Barbados, now that she has retired She was a frequent visitor to the island whiie she was teaching and has many friend-. In Barbados, several of whom ware at Seawell to meet her yesterday when she flew over from Trinidad. %  a Vou mean I must be able to play a good game as well 7 Intraniit D R. PHILIP BOYD. I) Madkal B ai f fc i g who attended the recent eanftr> enee of Senior Medical Officers of this area 'ados w*s an mlransit passenger through Seawell yesterday front After the conference here. Ilr Be to Trinidad He M Ms returning home Barclays—Koyal M R CLARENCE HART of Barclays Bank flew to Antigua yesterday by .W.I A He is to be married shortly to Miss GwenI anas daughter Gertude Gomes and th> Gomes of Antisua Miss Gomes is on the staff of the Royal Bank of Canada In St John's They are due back in Barbados an No Change *^|-HE gad] thing that hasn't 1 ohanged are the complete strangers and beggars who ring you up Some of them are such pests. 1 lifted the phone thi morning to hear a man say: 'Is that Dame Sybil" 1 said. 'No.' trying to disguise my voice He said. 'But surely that Is Dame Sybil" I said. 'No. it's my son speaking.' Then It was all up." Dame Sybil Thomdike in a BBC programme. Three Months M ISS ALICE ARMSTRONG popular piano player left vesterdav by BWI.A for Puerto Ricv She Is en route to list 1 I t. spend three months' hohdav in New York. Eifht Passengers E IGHT passengers are due to leave by T C A this morning. They are. Mr. Norman Forbes. Mrs. M. Shepherd and two children and four T C-A Company personnel Returning To-day M R: & MRS. FRANK FULLER of Trinidad who have been t in Barbados since the beginning of this month are due to return eiome this afternoon A. Their f.i hildicr, :hrm. Iha engineer of Light Aeroplj' i Chi*. Olhci paengcT expevted to My to Trinidad this afternoon by the unn 'plane are Miss Ursula de Silva and Mi*s Mafalda Al•io have been holidaying M leaton-on-Sea. MaxwellRegional Engineer B ACK t> Trinidad afternoon after four days in Barbados went Mr Ronald F lioodsman. Radio Trinidad's Chief Engineer. These r witine visits here will probably be made four times each year. He Is also :i Ltd's., Regional Engineer for *h* Caribbean area. Other territories Mr. Goodsman covers are B.G Jamaica and of course. Trinidad. Leaving by the same plane were Mr*. Edwin Da Costa and her friend Elsa Jardine wh > have been holidaying here since June IHh. staying at Aquatic GarMother and Son M RS. PHILLIPS, srlf* of the Hon. Charlie Phillips of 11a* returned to Grenada after a holiday in Barbados spent at Super Mare Guest House. Accompanying her over was her sun Douglas who has just returned from Canada where he is studying at a university Her other son George has remained In BarbadosDrunk—Sunk R EAR-ADMIRAL S. M. RAW has been flying over the sea area in which his submarines are engaged In mimic warfare off the Irish coastAs he flew* over the depot shii Maidstone Admiral Raw sent a signal of greeting, to which he added: "Don't get sunk until Wednesday But when the signal readied the Maidstone the captain was mystified The message as he received it read "Do not get drunk until Wednesday.*' Agriculture M R. HARRY ATKINSON Deputy Agricultural Supt. St Lucia, flew in from Trinidad yesterday by B-W.I.A. Here for a month's holiday. Mr. Atkinson is staying at Crystal Waters Guest Bogat Incidental Intelligence O Nd upon a time there was a race between a honey bee. a bumble bee and a Vitamin B The Vitamin B-l.— VS. comedian Ala.. King. —L.E.S. NO sweeping rhange* Thui Is the cnriciuMoii to be dr.iwn from m Model HIHUW Groups collections of new reason's styles Most designers are following the line established so successfully last season What changes ther are appear in the details—li arrangement „f ple-atm*. ln sleeve styles, and pocket shape*. Today t lina can be termed sims-l "let look. Ttuudtni that the I I -'.Innla where n %  I BJaf that styles, because they are not exaggerated, ara suitable for evaryone; not merely for theav slender models who glide througJi the salons of the couturiers and adorn the page* of inir fashion magazine* rnaiajorHj ..f suttg and coats have a dateless, classic look, the*.we shall be able to wear, and Mai without fear of having to discard them before they are worn out, merely because their slvle ts out of date Simple TH'U.II lb tl.e collection ol Simon Massey. irhoaD t-ilorel sulU arc. as always, faultlessly simple: no fuss, no .. Jackets have long, crisp ravers leading into one button at the waist, and are often cut away at the front. Skirts are slender, usually with one pleat at the back Another member of the Model House Group. Frederick Starkr A has shown an equally well* lialanced collection. His suit styles, though less formal than tho*e of Simon Massey. follow the same general trend of 1 to the waist, and slim skirt. He har adopted the more casual "dresamal-^r" suit, and thi m n> leas smart because it is casual. His version has the dropped shoulnerline. (making its first appearance in London from Pans), btouseo j. skats held in by a belt, and pouch pockets. Jackets are slightly V)olc longer, skirts are usually straight and unpleatad Starke. too, hai variations, notably skirts with liouser pleats, and suits with checked jackets and plain skirts. Backward Trend The nearest thing NOTHIVfi \V \STED VANt Officials of the lit Council have announced an experimental plant to produce fuel gas from wood waste will be built this year. It is an Intermediate itep between laboratory experiment and commercial production AIKKAID SHELTERS KHOLM About 13.000 air raid shelters have been built m Sweden. The Shelter* will accommodate %  tely 1.000.000 people but fewer than 100 are regarded .is completely safe against A-bomb .mack* — s \sl V THIEVES 1JSA, IJncoliishire. England. Th.two village pumps. fax-out ne Kos.Mijii.fc plaet lot the Milage IllMWliag. h..ve disThe>war* stain to ol lead the; jnUuned—<•"> pgMM PLAZA Thealrr Bridtetown Dial 2310 laSst lg|l| * %  %  UMiuUvt Dall> III and BSS i KKO Hadln prvaanta -t-rv^. or rh THE MAN tar EIFFEL TOWEBl A SHOCKING AFFAIR MYSTERY Or MR WONG %  •• a KLONDYK* FURY The high-standing collar a plunging neckline, and _. there is an interesting form of troducacl hi; Cr>ipCT y wnich j, bunched out %  M and caught in at the herr. This is a dress whlc'i falls in to the more difficuli-toategoiy. but which is sure of immediate success if it ha* an B.B.C. RADIO PROGRAMME — Mil %l#\l\ll HIS Ol !• % %  •.% -nfluence ui fa-hion is Starke'* el-sjant ... theme whictt givas a backward trend to day dresaes. and crinoline affects to evening dre s a es This crinoline effect %  created not by a full crinoline bji by a stiffened petuooat which forms a bell shaped skirt. This style was noticed on a a> vening dress in g... ^ on an ensemble whicn Saaa • eonsisied of long-sleeved black *%  nlk bolero. bUck and a* satin blouse with a high collar ^ or ..n ith a bell shaped black *>*-t fmm *in*s. >a> aaa ins Silk Skirt. UtM Aur*lM. Sit pm. MuUr from B i. IId.mrult a >tyi. Of Skirt 10 & t?l*S t Z? l S*gZ£.*Xi wear, and it is essential that thv <-.mjn r*s, wearer has a narrow waist. Glove* as n a> •. SMB. ur a • re important for evonlns; wear. ~' .. T !. %  tmn—, __ %and are often continued as far as Ne -. ,„ c !" N^TAn-iAiT Vn the top of the arm. where they are encircled with a bracelet For cocktail dresaea a new 1. fabric is having; considerable •* i success: rayons, taffeta*, and V*' lames, with a matellic thread i untune through them. The rayon brocade of the dross illustrated i in a sbade of oommorant gresst. !*.'* the design picked out in %  • HI Rupert and Simon—21 -;" GUILD pe—enU nBAf.MT a>nry Wilcosm IM aaajaj aoaiKanh DanktU. Virginia Pallor Rising Prices Mark Week-end Trading LONDON. June 29 Rising prices marked end of ng on the l^ndon Stock Exchange to-day. Buyers of domestic stocks continued to receive •lu-urasement from the iriLrn;itlonal situation with the latest reports on Korea giving a fresh boost to entlmrnt Actual turnover however .i' the approach of the Wt k-end and the end of trading i'inl Britain li'virtonenl fund* advanced by a quarter point in early dealings and closed firm but occasionally below the best. Leading ln> %  marked several pence higher, whl gas section Imperial Continentals were a bright spot. Shippings recor weed ,\,i7 .„ I ,iiL, ,mt """ ""'.'V'"" who ,'• drlnkliMt out o( -it may be weed, but irTaimearg&ra 5 arsS "r mbal BcSf WSSHJSU -% I? it he „hie>-( .h., d...,^. S" rrr lombnlr ,he Utter offlct.l, would b. divertludd.ill,i !" ,!Zr, D !" ?I f'f^ M PIERRE TOMIIALE. leader ed Irom their more Important piano, to vote. IVI „f ,|„. fl ,.,„.„ Neo-Ne.ntask ol detectinf m.tches nd bit. ustts, has written a new pla> ' paper." add not know what the Ka"S*^ 'rir, StiSi a S S"* Ihina II to vole a. II,.., h..e bee, fftSffi^f }Z? d "" !" I ~apc In tou.lv inarucle,.. Thl. I, r. '"hth "Z'^ L23S2 WAen fimh fall IM 'It tro, due fo n dtiaareri I tile Ol-eriea. fend Corporal.-. prcviouslv inatructed This It no rViT',"""'. "-' " •: a, journey ("News item.! time for BOIIW into detail, *,"? '"""" %  ipendini, a da, ,„ epHE printer had a rode in hi//or „.„ U „„,„^ iggSSg&I^^ Ifen-nVYntercon^led^th? lo Su.mex. '•"'bins never appear., but his -kaj'. ,„ Z /,„ „, „,,. M diLZ POT v.a ,hc B rm H~ BT-ito^gT^'.SS. elected hv on.nl m o f. ,'S '" 'a-IWaae he ha, heard in a the Friends of International World *'*'"'* Peace Through World Cultun ..nd A HOWL of triumph greeted Global Co-operation uhlch Ian/*. the result of a recent con*-*12 M iR n !!l*ki "85 J ' n J ,esl ^w**" irl and an .. I.i.t,.; world Friendship Congress and machine "The te-i Wait i,, ,i,M.|,the International World Youth 77.021.025 hv 15." and the machine Society. BCUrig through the World won, never KUtptvting that whai Committre for In'. |, rnational Unit had been Involved m \n not derstanding and Cultural Relaaddition but division H 0 "?.. M L "V, ^ ol roqu ? stc< ,h 1 A churlish bystander saidail this should be translated into Surels there Would be no point Biirmev In having the marhinc, If it BiuUlimv /or Ilucchm* couldn't beat the fctrL" "Could I K a pagan frenzy of Conllnen>" r 1 'PadtBC Lost.' given tal abandon Battarasa p|rk m f ,, "" %  ma, h '! I c w i "^ w TuU-pw w.. supplied with open-air beer^SiZ!^^ v ,48,,M ^ I NOTICE that the scientists, gaidens. hung ith falryllghtl ">''"'* iepl). f havlne talked nf %  hondi that Clo-ing-llme 10 30 pm The w,l,l Mampin/: out l.nmr Zm+2L2F&*t£JL ^aS^aSSt? buglti... die> dow„ Ths bufrpHEboy wh '. *]J ( gj"* SaXr? us tram^ondi^res* i. lifted down M. sentenced I M | n,a: there will l* no aftcr-eflecU "" l!> .1 -supper-table liroaning with for picking a dandelion pleaded from radioactivity Fmr Smail Ri'uih-r* Firrnian Broirn reicucd fli from the free (News Item.) Mrt^Marsr'iam s pussv-cat Is mlsMnp from fhe front-d* "iai. Why did she i>orc her comfort The top branrh of a fycaiore? Dina-dony-dee Pussy's up rhe tree! Who'll brinp hrr doicn? furl,Fire.F.ai. Brou-n, And here we go palherlno chunks of fish On a cold and ftotty morning. % % % % % % % %  % % % % % % % %  TROPICAL SUITING 54 ins $3.19 TROPICAL SUITING 56 ins $5.16, 6.72. 6.78. 7.41 WOOLLEN SUITING 56 ins S9.38 WOOLLEN GABERDINE $11.24 MEN'S FELT HATS $2.40, 412 WILSON 8.12 BOYS' FELT HATS $2.21. 2.35 T.H. EVANTSTWHITFIELDS DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORE DIAL 4220 CARRUN DOVER WOOD & COAL STOVES Naa. 6. 7. X COAL POTS 11" 12" BVCK POTS I, 2. 3, 4 Gallons THREE LEGGED POTS I. t, 3, Gallon, SELF HEATERS Noa. 61. 7, 7| a THE BARBADOS IO-OI-I IIMIM < OTTOX I A< I Oil LTD. Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039



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Ill HI1VY Jl SI M, 1931 CLASSIFIED ADS. I! IKRUlOs AIIVOTATi: PACE SUV-EN njnoM IM Pl-IM.M SALES The rlurfr tor innotinrrmn

  • -.t i -nn in M'liDrun. nolma M I *.n %  lit gktlB and liac an Sund*>> .,-iber ol Hoida up 10 10. and 1 tfnu pet word on wMK-dm md 4 CMU par word on Sunday, for each additional ord. For Birtha. Marriage or Kvgakcmmt %  iinmrnirU In C-nb Calling the charge xi 13.OS for >n> number of oord* up in Ml and 6 cent, per word (or < • urd Tumi ch Phone bf*MB*V ...rda and II %  iimM nraaj bcreavemei-l earned U out dra' lathe* N..IK-.I. AUtu darnei Carmen. Coition, l-i I I VBaMM Parrell irhlldrem. Minmii Carter itUtei %  Vattl paper* Pi !" 1 aw asi--in IN MKMOKIAM Tn a 1' nip a nob •Ml : ..t ... % ,. lived • %  % %  |MJ1 41 ( %  OVUI NMENT N OTICES (.HI NAD A BOYS' SECONDARY S( 1IOOI. :i • invited for tha poal of Gradua.0 Assistant Mast* in; tl %  r.renrda Boys' Secondary Beta >oJ S. lar Kali $1,728 x $96— $2.lu I'lur a temporary cost of UViDg ..l.owanct.. (at present 10% of salary). Preference will be given to a graduh.o in Mathematics. The pot-t i* pensionable and the holder will be .subject to Colonial Regulations and local General 1 m force. Applications must be addresied to His Honour the Administrator. Government Office, Grenada, and must be submitted not Inttf than ISth July, 1951. 16.6.51.—2n. AUTOMOTIVE h V.uahall 14 S In perfect coo% k, new l>r*a and panl-job %  ar.ablr priced Apply B do. Al'ixvri H,ng fc*a ataM-dr. CAR On* 111 Chevrolet Car damaged Ip accident Can be Mm at In* Couit*a> Oarage Onei. in writing will bo received al on. ,.IT1< up t.. Salu.d*> Sttlh j ulta> Jan*. A l.'neh ft Co. lid Mc (irego%  InMHil: TRUCK .X Hit.. Apply to Cyril Alain*. Hardrnt. near I'ru. ,d*r*v. Ch.lel Church SIM* SiOTOR CVCUE New .(,.(.„,. i ..( Vetorett. *M> c r -Secure jour, before. filf" • dVMI !" COUMee> Oar.rr DUJ THICK On, Ford Truck 1*M „.odel 4 dual gear In rlrat-cl*.. .orkmg older Oi* No* Hudaon light Si. Car M IU4 %  SMS working order. Own*. Iravlns taiand. Contact M. I. Griffith. Two Mil* Hill. Phone 2MI 30 M In. WAGGON iHi. ,March. H.lli.1.1 lUtion Waggon. Mileage 1,000. Appl. Uiph ii,..0 Hardwood Al... ntil 3n REAL ESTATfc lh. Mod**" K .,. Water Toilrl and t'tr. Garage. Spa. wall and Handing. ', of an acre ol land, with trveral bearing (run n TB* Sam* will be art up lor aale by public competition al our Office. Jane* %  tree*, on Flida, Ui Jul> al ) p m InipecUnn an. enept Suaidava. between the houn o( l .. i>m Hutchlnaon ft Barn.-. The undeiaigned will offer (or aale by public competition at their onVe. No It IHCri Street Bndgetoon. .<>, Thurada) Uw Jth day or Jul) IPSI al I p.m lhdwellmghumf* WAlJitFJI COTTAGf. Two Mile Hill. aUiiiding In t ari ol o good -our mnm I u ,iihl convenience* and in... be npeeu 1T^..,.re ftKarew of *!< eacr. in Applewhaltea Limited IW Shareo( a" I nxh m Riu.r%  e Bold by public competition at the otnc* o( the undanlgned on Thuraday irth day J.,l> 1601 m I o'clock CilTTir. CATPitRD ft CO. %  BI HH OT SB.S.51 Sn r %  .) ELECTRICAL HATTrJtlES: and I? voli DUBAI.IFT •MB Fbei..ta aeparator* (or Car., Truck. a Motor eyelet. Courie./ CatagiI1AKBAIH1N 'A'AlKRUOKKs IIU'ARTMENT A|>plu*;iti'in.s are invited for tha posl of Surveyor-Draughtsman, Waterworks Depar'ment. Post established and |>ensiuniible with salary at the rate of $2,160 x 120 — $2,880 per annum Passage expenses not exceeding $1,440 payable on first appointment for officer and family. Travelling allowances payable in accordance with Governnn'ii! rstsi Contribution -it rate of 4*; of s;iliirv iiiiili-i Winiw1 .iii-l Orphauu 1 Ptnsaon Act Applicants must be i-onversan! with Theodolite and Dumpy Level Surveying, have a knowlcilye Of the elements a' draughtsmanship and be able to produce neat tracing. Applications should be addressed to the Honourable Colonial Secretary. Public Buildings, and bo received by him on Or before the 31st. July, 1951.' 28.6.51—2n. WANTED Appropftatc office accommodation comprising about 800 square feet located within liridpetown. Applications will be received I.', tha Director of Petroleum and Natural Gas, Public Buildings up tn and Including uth July, 1951. 30.6.51.—4n. WMHMIMIMS HOI II.W KFSORTS ar*M %  I I SB CM SANTA MARIA—level leal hold in Caribbean. Rate* (torn It 00 per head lr day. GHA.NU HOT1X—In bawl hiiiintial dlatrlM under Government Houae ) ii n iHI 4.t per head per day. INN On Grand Anae Bathing BeJCh Ralea from MM pe' head par day, Enqulrlea lo D. M Slingrr. Grenada MS.il—TS. HEPniOERATOR One Hi Wealing. houae. m good working order. Apply W. R. Tcrapro. Phone K44 or B3M W8Mtin LIVESTOCK I-rvraTOCK-Black-Brtly sheep .,tn ffco ewe lamb. For parUcuUra. Dta • tM 4.S81-4n MECHANIC AL BlCYCUB-JIercule*. (or ladle, gant. and youth! Special attractive caah price* Dial 43B1. Courteay Oarage IMtl—fci MISCELLANEOUS ANTIQI-K CMEVAL OLASS length—Fiddle Pattern Any. contact John Shannon. City Phi iMifiM NTICBS Taw cenli per o v m> Una oa urci-.li-%  * II cnu per atruie lixe ,m Xamdaaf. nlaunarn cho'oe II Ml on week-Uu*! awd SIM o> SaadawiIII! -I C. \H IS IH -Till tl.ttli I 11 BA1 IUSK Ml II, Ta Ike -I.0II..I. haldlni .parlally lira. agaln.1 MOFF flanl.tl— *l J.mr. TAKE NOTICS lhat I. n>. tha above Plant.,tl<.n am about lo ntHjui a loan o( (W u iaFI uir << the above Act againat the aai.i r; I IV retpect ol UM Agrlcullm^l veu. IM1 lo IBU No above Act reapect of >. Dated tr." iay of June IMt. SYBIL HOIK. %  %  M-3n -KAHM POWTJSSIXn 1-ULL CRKAM MalJv -Supreme quality and onlv M 31 par S-m tin and |l 00 per I-Ib lln. ual a tin to-day from your grocer or Drug Store and Iry the beat milk obtainable The S-Ib family sue la really economical In.lat on "Farmfor lha take of your health and your pocket. If your dealer cannot aupply, phone TUP IT.a 51—l.f.n. GALVANIZED SMEtTS; M gauge in Ixigllia o( • t. I. • and 10 fool Enquire Auto Tyre Company. Trafalgar Stre-t. Phone MM M>3l-tfn GALVANISED RHEETS-Beat quallli new ihaeU CheapeM In the laland S ft fr)04. 1 ft IS M. I ft M tl; • ft IT ae, 19 (I SI 40 Nell cam. Beller hurry I A BAKNEB ft CO.. LTD. STAIN-UBS STEEL Steak Knlve* • :>00 per doten are the aharpert lo manlion. Broadway Lfreaa Shoppe. JI.5I—n. WA1X-\BA POSTS—All Miet H. 10 and U. Oood value Apply G. Mayhew Dial S3B2 .ir 4334 w.T.s-s n.e.ti-dn. P1BI.IC OFFICIAL SALE On FrldaIhe llth in of July 1*51. at Ihe hour of (.'clock in the alternooi will be aold at my nine* to Ihe hiRhert appralaed v^lue. All that certain piece M I SM cn->Ulnlng by admeaaurement 4047 i fl altuale In Panah o< SI Mlch.rl. hiittnir and bounding on land* of J K CUrkv on a Private R..d lelvr fee! wide. ..i lhar land* of J K. Clarke -nd %  I another Prlvalt SO ad l. Ii"' arid ai Ptierkim Road. rWik H v.lth the i halt*I :". i and appurtenancea thereof unpraiaed .M The whole properly apprabed lo One Thouaand Three Hundred .... Dollar* and Forty-o-te cenli II,Md tl Attached from Ralph Simpleton WIII...I... for and toward. a.iU.tactK>n. ftc N B ' %  Depont to he paid on day ol purchaee T T IIEADLEY. Provoai Mairti.-ii. ProvMl Marahali Office. r-i.-.1 .11, I OH HIM BOUSES ink ktsi 1 M*a ,, ^ )|t| '* \ .1 1. BJ I 1 -hed. Ivc hrdrooma. Electric %  ball-11* Appl> neat door v< I Hi 51—In. ll'i.U'i" Nt,. I. 11 ,it Itunaulow, '-,.. 3 bedrooma. kitchenelle. %  a Dining room, and all n.odern Co^ Gap. Dalkeith JO on in. Downataira Plal at tlluIvtara Tkerace mi (umuhed. 3 Bad* ,n *JrkH modern CdnveruaneM Apply • %  %  -'*-> M ( *1 %  -!, 'I.AT Ai I w.jlhlng I bed Rat. aoud < A.I..X-I. 0SI-n WANTED TO HI V UMB Ml, Ir.,., lledrtead*. Spring*, .1'. 1. %  Pi. 111 in about 30 (I a. B (I and o4Bar HOUM _,, u cMBoa T: •TtLOOS |pq krw n IMI'O n> ||( Y A Ut In MahOgati. Cedar. Birch, Fir. [..,, „„ ,, .-, iiMruiowi NOTICE IS Till A — I'ltM t Ol HT OF API'FAI. .. The ..,,„„,.. I umpeiiMllan Acl. Nolle* 1* hereby given lhat Carl Held Green, in Ihe BkVSM 1* SklBl <;-..rh(. died aa a reault ol an Injun b. him when employed ai a l-iboi-lciy * triple boy at Lemon Arbor Factory. Saint John, and lhat compeniaUon haa been paid into the Couil ALL Ihe dependent, of the aald C-'l Held 'deceaardi aie hereby required to appear at the AauiUinl Court ol Appeal on Wedneaday Ihe 18th day ol July. IB6I. al 10 o'clock, a 111 Daled thi. Itth da% ,.r June. 1031 F G 1 Al MA Acting Clsrl U • is a.-> Bn GOVERNMENT NOTICE I'L-fll S Si.,-..-I, i fill a few vacancie. from July, teaching In Venezuela CUrte* to. Rbefieiai". Bay Blreel LOST ,,[_\.ss|-.s r Thomal Frlendi AdvocaU I 1.51-in I OH SALE I'HiHTHTV KNOWN AS IIAI.ATA IN TIIK ISLAND OF ST. LUCIA • about 5 inilea from Ihe Capital. CaaUleii Con.tiling of Twenty four tM) acre* of land on which are alted nig. dining. dreanng and %  Itting roomi i' .1 with Galvanised Iron. •-" %  A I.nee 3-Storey Concrel" Building 43 %  41 Containing: B Bedroom). Large Hall. Sltlinn Room .md Store Room. Y I oihei neceaa^rr woodwork ol Pilch Pine. B.llet wood and Green-haari. Veranda right around on two \ Modem ConT %  IHTI.V ha* Iwo river* ol 1'.lining through 11 for domeillc uae Ihe building* are i*rved jomll. from concrete gallon*. ihe Lighting Service > %  bv an American Plant In perlrrl condition, with a capacity of 3.000 Watt.. On the landi are 1000 Cocoanut Tree.. 3M Julia and other Mangoe Tree, and Avocado Poor Balala :< inl lo UNION. Ihe Cover, %  . ul Agrl. cultural Station. %  .aaon for aoning: Unable unpaired health to devote peraon..: attention to '.rthcr t-irl.c ular.. apply ( ihe iwit lew day. to %  Phone 8364 NEW AMSTERDAM TOWN COt NCTL THE MAYOR AND TOWN COUNCIL OF NEW AMSTH;i)AM hereby invite applications to subscribe to a loan of $11*0.000.00 to be raised by the Council by the issue (at par) of Municipal (Rearer) Bonds of the denominations of $100.00. $500 00; $1,000.00; $2,000.00. $5,000.00; $10,000.00 at a rate of 4% interest payable half-yearly. The issue of these Bonds has been authorised by the Mayor and Town Council, New Amsterdam, with the approval of the Governor and Council acting in conformity with the authority thereto confer red by the New Amsterdam Town Council Ordinance, 1S49. The Bonds will be repaid 20 years after the date of name, but the Council reserve to themselves the right to redeem the Bonds, in whole or in part, by drawing or otherwise at any time after the expiry of ten years from the date of issue. The issue and transfer of Bonds under the Loan is riatrktad to residents of the "Scheduled Territories" as defined below, and to interest and redemption monies on bonds being payable only to such person or persons so resident at the time the Bond was subscribed for or purchased. "Scheduled Territories" means :— (1) The fully self-governing countries of the British Commonwealth except Canada. (2) Any Colony under the dominion of His Majesty. (3J Any territory administered by the Government of an> part of His Majesty's Dominions under the trusteeship system of the United Nations. (4) Any British Protectorate or British protected State. (5) South-West Africa. (6) The Irish Republic. (7) Iraq. (8) Iceland. (9) Burma. (10) The Hashemllc Kingdom of Jordan. A Sinking Fund commencing from the year 1951 will l>e j vided annually out of the general revenue of the Council, low. repayment of the Bond*. The Council do not bind themselves to accept any application; and reserve the right to apportion the Bonds as they may think fit No application below par will be ronsideied. APPLICATIONS must be enclosed In sealed envelopes marked on the outside "Application for Bond" and mut be addressed lo the I Town Clerk. New Amsterdam. Berbice. British Guiana. D. DOW. Town Clerk. Town Hall, New Amsterdam. Berbice M I I I ALEXANDRA SCHOOL NTBASI i s \ itos %  hip. and Vtsdrj K.lHhin..,,. w.n w held (ram %  ; an, lo 4 pin on Friday, July oth (a* all candidate* who wenl MM on Ul March IMI, und on Saturday tth lor > ..unajei undid.t-. 11 n mn oi %  Ml will be aec.ptc.1 at* .u*| giurdlan. Wad ,.,.., '. i> M ward* to -n ihl. exam* %  ii> Riled In Bra advlaed lo obtain Item irom Ihe Acting Headmirtreu a. eoon aa poaaible Tim lor in. n.uat be %  •turned not later lhau Monday. Jnd July and nun be accompanied by I .. Ii.-l.ti.rnal cerHncatc and a abort tertimon1*1 Iron, the H'.id of lha achool .he haa laal altmded. aluling her a •.nt conduct 3 The UK of auccoMful candli will be po.bl.Vd in Or Ad.irale Hi popeT on Wedneada,/. 10th July. 4 PknBtfa or guardian! of auecn InUrn iwed at achool on Saturday, 3lal July al B-30 PAKKY SCHOOL 10 (.clock BkpU T.-atlmonlal* fiom 1' i.led. J I SMITH %  .V-V/'^VeVeyAV/VeV/WVW WVMIH | UNIVERSITY COLLEGE HOSPITAL OF THE WEST INDIES. JAMAICA. B.W.I. vi Drllverrd lo orate Pre** Room 3t iW/////rV'/////A'ry////J Y'e'e'e-,-,',',-,-,-,',-,*,-,-,*,-,*^**'***^ Miss IIIKNK W1I.I.KNS I remuiu.s you of her i ANNUAL DANCE |' TO-NIGHT Ullth .lune) At Quaan'l Pai* House S I . \ Clevil Olttans 1 orchestra J PtVRBAIiils (ISMRFPOKT ll KAR1 C. '.iiii-d for general information that OB P 4W QI Part C of the tt'iiMi: licpoi: ..( th.Ookau s, 9lh April. IU46 an obtiinablc at a cost of iSTSnty* two cenu (72c.) mal Secretary's Omcc. Public BuildlSgi APPLICATIONS (OR THE ERECTION OE A WOODEN CANTEEN AT GRAVES END BEACH ApplieatloM sro Inrttod tgvm • tin HIM. |H' in-., UOD, .It till 11 ,ln CIU.-HM-. 1'nd runnuyc of ., Cani<-. n Bl •rid Beach to be situatett to the South of tha Government BatlmiK Shed, for the purpose of falling soft .Irlnks. IWS1 oakaa, bu| run Bleo**t>lk drtaka 2. The buildiiis. the desmn ,,ncl t.u^tniction of which will be subjad to the approval of the Colonial Engineer, should be M • iipproximatel.v 1H f,,. t bl I'll ie.-t with a sited attached in front Rani for ihe land will be charged al the rale of $2 per month . The successful applicant will lbl for the water supply and for the disposal water .nut refuse 4 The Canteen shall not operate hen the Rifle Range is in use and the successful appui Donform bo -11 rnujtarj rot •it %  ich linn s 5 No periiKiiiiti.-v ,.f tenure is fnnrantaod and Iho suN^satul applicant may be required to move tan rantaoii without oompanoatlon a* one month's notice. 6. Perumn (gj iti-et a canteen will iiol IK* reamed is .i Bl for future ippllt StlOiU Of the same InM, 7. Apphcaiiims should be forfprdad Ul *eled eavelopes udiri' lit., tin( '..limuil Si.-n • ,i (and not to Kiiy ofllcar by name) to as to rtoch the Cofrmisi Bacorattrys Ofllee not later than 4 p.m. on Friday, the 13th of July. 1951. Tin envalopo should be clearly marked "Applit ati.n, f,. r the erection of a Canteen at Graves End Beach" fl. The Government does not l in ( | itself ti, accept Ml* particular appllci 30.6 51. 2n R| M BI'RANI \MI \MIIN \ I -IAHIIL AIRI'OKI %  • tui iha i iabllShnpsnt oi a Restaurant and a at QaaiaU All | .' The lUfJC—iu| applicant wui be requlrad lo anb out of Ihi 3. Applications should be subnutted in ,i tested envelope ind addressed to the CoIonJ tary (and not to any name* to reach the CoI< iii;.r\ s ottu-e not later than 4 V m. on Fiiday the 13ih .rf Julv. 4 Tht -lould IKdearly maritad "AppUcaUon fa* nUbUahnvtnl of .1 RMtturan) and trail Ah port n.,1., ,,M-.I'!L ai bind itself to accept JIIV application. (I. Further particulars may be %  blamed 1 t(. tin Colonial Secretary's Office. 30.8 51 2n f onimisMon of Kni>uir> : uirv will ix held at UM LaaLtlaU* :.-i. I'm.In Huildlnys. i-.mmen, '. Jml July, 1951. at 3 p.m.. and continuing dally at t> m to M qulra tut* I 4ishn*ant ol tha PrtrMMi Mica Playing Field, ttll rssnduct %  1 met Hhd by the Vestry of the 1'an.sh ol S.unt .; in coafMrethM than tl and the expenditure of moneys granted by the Governor-m Kaacutiva Ccnunlttao from th. Labour Welfare Fuml for the purpose of establishing siun I'l.ivUlg Kul.t aiul the purchase and rODMVal of certain buildings from Ihl Saaamll Airport to the said i" I r*d tha ii-'tioi< sal of such buildings. An> II •01. desii n.i: lo give evirJanea 11 ufead to communicate in writing with the Si.nt.u. Playlug Field Commission. 1 lative Council Chamber. Public Bulldlnja, bsfUoatlni briaAj UM of the proposed evlrjanca 30 8.3L—Sn. BOOTH 1 (A. II.ITU SI AT si AWU.I AIRPORT 1 pi cationi are invited from Inii I. Mad paraona t"i ihi 11 inn DI oi Booth tfacultlaa) al Baa w al l Aitport foi pw pon I <|i llo.ikstall and NOWI Agent Ci) Looal KandtanuTt (3l Noveltv Countil I I'.Ml. %  I 2. The successful appln-uM Wall In roquifftd '" enter UltO 1 I tract for the propt 1 carrying md id UM son 1.1 it, I, Applications should be subnidled in a % %  > 1 %  .* envelope and addressed to the OOlonhsl s.,ntarj (and aol la stt] ottoai bo nainei to reach Ihe Colonial >i M %  u %  "• 1 ul.11 not Litei than p.n. on Friday the 13th of July. LML 4. The envelope should be olaarly pivirkad "ApfjUfjattari fn estal Ii hmeiit „t thxith (Facilities) at SoawaU Airnori o Tho < "iveinnn-nt does not I mil rfasatl lo accept any ajiplicalioll 6. Further particulars may be Obtalnad on application to the Colonial Sacr*tary*a Office. 30.6 51. 2n. SI 1H ta \ s / H "ARABIA •cl.ednte.l lo aail from Helbouinr ll'Ji Juno, gnabanc Sand June. Port Alma Bin Ju July 4th. airivmg Tit-ildad r.td July. and Baibado* early Auguit Wet FA1HV% %  arhrduled • %  uil from Hoba-t late June. Math QuewnaUnd mtd July. Brlabane end J e.rii AugtaM, Urlbourna mid Auguat. ...riving al T.lnlda.1 i. id R-: %  Cargo accepted an throuaw o lr ar veaaela have ample .pace lor ,'iiil-d HHl I trtdng (or I* ,itiei!i • Trinidad t-i Ilnliah Ciila.-. leewacd ind Windward laland* For furl her particular* apply— MIM niun a (O LTD.. TklMD\n T e M V (AHIIIUEE will accept Cargo and J'aaaengera i>. Nevla and SI KnU t.uidmg a I Sailing M..i.d*i> 2nd JtllJ The M V DAKKWOOn ...-.rid r*i.> aa*g l'a*aeiul 1111. IN IBO. FRENCH LINE Cle Gle Tr-JuaUaniP-u* SAILING TO ENGLAND A FRANCE. aa June 30th. 1951, via St Lucia. Mtirtinnjaei Guadeloupe and Antigua. -in ni BOL'ND. Colombie. July lHh. 1051. calling at Trinidad, La Ouaira. Curacao. Cartagena and Jan Acrrp4lng Paisengem. Cargo and Mail R.M.J0NIS&C0..LU. AGENTS rhome ::: >•" ABMimst n PAYS ^/*W-** .1 M-.l.l I I VII llllll .... %  NEW TOR* S1RVIC* Bill Ju I %  U 0OA PATHltT Barbadoa ISth June. t*lBarbadna loth ntf, Um. NEW ORLEANS SERVICE ,,„ nl u. „,.. nit, ]-., Arrive* Itortiadoa lath J.in*. INI. EiSSc "• SS tmi K3 "•"%  — Ota IS. "g. Hill July Anlyea Barbad.n TTih July. Maw. 0 IMC, II SO Naaa* al Ship an -roi-KE HEBNAnoTTr." B 1 AM-'A PI.ANTEM' SB. -ALCOA PEaAMUS 1 CANADIAN 8ER\1C ( %  11. Meatrral May l',ih June Bth %  %  II* Ballfai Atrlr** aTooa. v Mth a llth th Jnne Itlrl Junt lha July Mi. imiHBol Ml 1 S "A1.COA PENNANT" %  !.• -' > Uth •alb (or St Lawranc* Hlvr'Por'r. %  Mgn accammodai mini: I THOM LTD. NBW YORK ANO GULF gEaVtC* APPLY:-** COSTA a CO.. LTD-CAN ADIAN BEEVIC* HAIIKISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THB UNITED KINOD0M Vessel SS "STATESMAN S S. "FACTOR" S.S. "TRADER" SS "STUDENT" SS -ADVISER'' From London Liverpool Liverpool 1.Hilt,HI Glasgow Lean-i ajr-J June 24th June 7th July IOth July 10th July Daw* Barbudtis 8th July 7th July 21st July 21th July 24th July HOattW/t&D FOk THIS UNITED aUKODOM Vrssei Far Ctaaas 1B Barba* :-s %  SCULPTOR" Ss "TH1HESMAN" Liverpool 1 ^111 do 11 Mid-July Mid-July • i For farther information apply to DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.—AfeiU ADMISSION KefrmhmenU I XIHale From TO-DAY FOR 2 WEEKS ONLY &£&*% NOTICE Applications are Invited for 12 posts of House Officers in the nVniversity College HospitalHouse Surgeonsfor genera! and surgical duties 4 for casualty and outpatient dutie4 House Physicians 4 The -ippointments will be for one year commencing 1st January, %  952. Each House Officer will serve 4 months in the 1urc1c.1l. medical i.nd casualty departments respectively. Salary £350 per annum less £100 In respect of board, residence, etr B*l of aalnrv will be deducted for superannuation contributions. Further Information may lie obtained from the Hospital Manager and Sacratary. Applications should be sent to the Hospital Manager and Secretary. University College Hospital, Mona. St. Andrew. J.. B.W.I before 30th September, 1951. M6.Sl.2n Applications are invited for the follow.nj; tavranrtaa M U University College Hospital, duties to commence on the IM J Medical Registrars 2 Surgical Registrars .3 The appointments will be for one year in the first instance Salary in the scale of £700 to £1.000 per annum depending on expcrlence and qualifications. S% of salary will be deducted for superannuation and £100 will be deducted in rcpect of Ixsird. etc. Further information may be obtained from the Hospital Manageand Secretary. ApplicaUons wRh full details and two recent tool be sent to the Hospital Manager and Secretary. Ui of the West Indies, Mona, St. Andrew. Jamalca F B V, I September. 1951. W651—2n TO CIAS CONSUMERS. • %  pleasure in notifying our Customers that the r In Executive Commit:•-'• on the nth June last approvad In terms of 19 of The Natural Gas l ration Act 1050 an ., tufifj priea ->( tVoiural Gas to The Barbados Cos CO.. Ltd etiahlino them f () r, ovc llic reeenf stireharpi* 0/ J0% on Gas • This new price 08808 1 live from Op? 16th May. 1951 The proportionate part charge for account Month of May will be deJuc'.ed front and ihov your June'* Gas Account. FURNISH NOW und SAVE NEW and Renewed and almpler Vanluea. -' rnl.ea. Bedateada. Soda Spring*. I-th* Horn*, larrgere. Tub. Rnah and other Kn. ken. Aimchalrl. Settee, and upright Chain. Table* China. Bedroom and Kitche., Cabinet*, Sideboard.. Wa-Zf. cka. Hope Matt It < B BUY NOW SAVE UP TO 50% THESE A HE JEST A EEW D0LLE vt^S fa SOU SHORT S1IIKTS Leaf & shori BlaavM Up to Sii mi New t^.7S linpijualiiv LoacSlaen KHAKI SIIIKTS at only J3.75 DOUBLE Bi:i RKIISPKKAIIS B a n il.i $ii7.-. Maw $4.95 only L. S. WILSON M'llV ST. 1)1 M. mi,. BBASSIEBBS Me, up NIOBBBB S.T.IMI i... VESTS IfarfLMap COTTON PANTIES 2 lor $1,011 up MEN'S HOSE I pairs for $1.00 LAWKS' SHOES Value, up lu SO 1.1 Now $1.90 Rb.k. Hid. Oray, Brow Goad Quality T\vi:i:i)s 34" Now $1.75 GENTS' SNKAKKKS Now $1.95 Also a NPW Raaga al SI'OKTS SHOES Al l^>w Price* I. MIIIS S\NI)AI.S Wliiu& Pi**a While B*i lor S|K,rl or Work Now M.0 SJNOLE BF1> IlKKSPKFADS Rriiular SS.14 Now SMI onl> NYLON HOBS All Shades & Sires $1110 RUMNANTS in Silks. Cra*. 4 Spun' .,, rnholirvablc Low Prices PRINTKI) I.INKN Ketular 81.110 Now SI 29 KTKIPKD SIIIKTS SiH-ciul $2.25 BARGAIN HOUSE 30, Swan Street — S. ALTMAN, Proprietor PHONE 2702



    PAGE 1

    SATIRDAV TINT, 'Ml. ItSI BARBADOS .iDVOCATE PAGE THREE W.L Artists At The Museum \.Z. farmers Criticise lirila In Cve. Fieight Charges %  !. %  Nl \ II I I i ONNI l.l.t OHN HARRISON. Art and Exhibition I British CoundJ li shortly to leave the Weal I regret has been expressed throughout this area thai the British Council has decided to abolish the post of An and whole value or our lamb t Exhibitions Officer in the Caribbean. In Barbados, as else * us lots will be acutely fell. On the %  June U p told the i Wool produ. %  ii Mill take Red Flags And Sashes In Antigua depart un gmaratft) iFlnm Out Own Co' mm mm • of hi* Mr. Harrison has loaned to the Museui ty patnitngs and dm r*ings (rutn In Il.-.ti. • W< I II diail ;irti'-ls. Tlie 1 r. will be II vm i fow • %  %  I The exhihninn dorK it ii> be .1 representative lion of Weil Indian to by on* of discerning lash .I u..in Mi If. HI i Farmers mvcUng at their annual con a srenci i*ain over the 50 percent surcharge ST. JOHN'S Jam 2fl Men in red nd flags have ixfii |>.m >ilin DMT the hdw .mil buaaBeai ol Hi reran r..i i Ont JllM IKWI MI HonOUl Mr A. A. Coola-Lawtlgue delivered an idea) raalector fat lie ha judgment in tinBupTMM Cotltl pleased hl.TlfltU, and ha.-fullowIhtrticlfht imposed by snipping lines I ports might say ii does not ui i %  about IIK inciwaae in B) I parts .l ii m t..x gland was : ing ring The conference decided la cOBV %  nment to charter n I pa to cut freight rales tad HVI I Ran*** Neck Hrokei' A IMK; M killed WtUaf> ton Street. St M morniiiK when a branch "Tfc* n..uHr II (he pea' Prefr. i the A Sup Further of the Windward and Leeward ed no rsIu*on He has not bought S^Jf^U !" AVU'ZI'B bdandi (Antigua Orcutt) U /eet Indian %  rttota *f*r S*f\S*M !" J^_ ntc '! case of Quinn Farara--Plaintiff to %  %  and Vcre Cornwall B.iil. Lionel his eoUcctfon Ifl intended to bt Hurst. Leaf Joat] red with Inumately; and ih* and Randolph : %  i The plalntifl %  <... granted an part] tha purp injunction reslralnliiK UM daft iidjni that] nvacd antta, until the trial of this act, r iiiilhei order, from watching and Collections of painting* ill Un besetting Ihe realdtnci of the Caribbean are ratpwtlal tltuata in tha Factory Since the Muaauiii baa Rood in the Parish of St. John and also the business pi the plaintiff situate at the corner bora have begun to bu) paintings. of Corn Alley and Long street for then hflanaa. The i in the eity of St. John. ad luch buyers A us IMH-II one "i* increasing pleasure with and a delight In were granted and a* regular) .,,.,, lh ^ v „ (>w own nrM work for several dayafor mon Itwl pabiUnn Mr. Harihn ihe poiicj of eahlPiting panningOf I), WeM Indian grtigU, residents ,'' "'^ of Ihe rood. \\ ..if.-' Brings Hi.-.A thousand bags ol rtca • ||| < | uev of fruit arrived heiib* the Schooner Marten BellWdfe. Tha Marlon Belle Walfe alOO No I'lililiiI'.nildiimBeing Esected TRINIDAD Tale Of \ Bvttle iht> till the .\. %  j Uillle of whig*.* winch m)*l M bring I3.il' story l**' II a public bottaa II tha south during die early days of the war. The ept* of a rtTellington bomber bought the bottle befoi. 0U1 OB minion but had no time In tfMen to drink tru ie iiien DMoaaga pa It, nagwd i' and left it in the carrot ihe pubti'-sn while tl on theii rah ihe.. w •HI ,.1 tho It.AF This was dom at an auction in London and i %  of M in, who paid Tb: %  >i M-II Thsaaa (ill I* i rhd aarvad ' ,ri the It \ y in North AJ Italy du* .i Hd lie '" turn jpiV'' loned l< Nt of the Isle of Man H.A.F iteiievolent Fund. The id pu'. light* l*le M.i xsv* tor it antf (IIUIAIAI ,ol HSIKS. I l-RIO^. IHUINew Shipment opened Kidney Trouble Causes Backache, Getting Up Nights r;.-•• A. "Hi*. %  >PI1 drl i> I4f .ii.l i-Uf %  !. kidort* m thai IIWT %  IHI i*t hli *.l*nm ind In prscti. thl %  quick n'" war h.ip r %  Na ieftetir—Na Pay Cyataa I %  my pi.nts pr f !" ** £T r \ Ihla malo %  aim And %  .-•iln -ii.",', i n.mia -B.1 Ih* mo.i.. o. k R m I oa, -> tr ru' ir-tm*rn (odaj. /r KIDNIYI a L A D D I a KHIUMATISM -jf , t .. ,' % %  datim Bllaba pts. 425 bundles or ..„., een „ therefore, especially interestI>epartment yesterday A CROWD of men and boys invaded the Harbour and Shipping THK i %  or it and in Trinidad Is at B fctandatill b'.i' port wifjs %  gptei in the nK up i Mi H, A. UtUei p| lor of th %  using an i uu. %  ( Man Ttntaa Housing Conuni "Then' is a building prtign In Trinidad but there are no fund* n( moth lo i MI i> '\ on : % %  tha Lsal tan years, the lo ^^ j. Housing and Planning Col for parti of the island Mi l.ittlepage will be rvjUirnlng to Trinidad 'his evening by UW.l.A. He hail attended the Housing Conferene.whioh Hasting* Houe yeahsrdaj to view assemhl.il in i Oaller i-ollecti! paint ingi seen patrolling the area of the house and business prerm-rs <>f Lt^iseo' Mr. Farara. a Three men have been sump a nt i„„ ( ao d a revtlaUon to moncd hy the police before Mr v ,,,., t a H-Ilghtful collectic J. V. Redhead. Maglstrale Toi ^ ., p..r.t, watching and besetting the „ m ., n „„„.,, i>laintin's residence and businesH premises. At Ihe request of Mr C Francis counsel for 'lie defendants the COM has hern adloomed until Monday 2nd July. the The tiis ratings on ,,, < Indian ssrateuisi. StratriiiM the Harrison liner S.S. The purser of the and clerks of the Harbour and Shipping I had signed U.K. Helps Nevis it iiUnited Klnj 40m Qovam meni is likely to give a large gram to si Km \ .. Departdamage OBUSSd by an eaithquokv' the | n Nevia In J i;oml QtialiU Wills Admitted EIGHT uills wart admitted t probate by Ills Honour the Chief v v Justice. Thcv were the wil Robert M JonS' ausduat, James F. Sargcanl. St. George. John Gocool. St Michael. Christiana Sargeant, St. George. BvaUna Durant, SI. Michael. Ernest Forde, The quality of the painting*. and drawings is good, and tho loading here yesterday 1.200 bags ; ol sulphate of ammonia from i.d directness of purpose. London. The ship came In on It : gg exhibition that everyone Thursday night ?an enjoy, and Mr. Harrison's Morris Minor saloons, n Prefect catholic taste ensures that there car and supplies of perfume: | nd nemben of the West Indian crew Nevis is Uubirth pi vho made Ihe last trip witn the |jdy Nelson, a West Indian. The nip and were signmg on other earthquake caused at laaal n their plaoes. 000 damage to buildings. The S.S. Strategist DOgST. MOST FISHING BOATS HAULED UP some! hi ii; The work I :nnl • for Barbados. The Strategist of the artists emhibited has not expected to sad for Tl .n U..il>aMondav. doe. Of special interest HI _,~ „ _„...„„ he paintings of the "PIERCE" TOWED INTO CAREENAGE On! lish by the Strtegi-i St. Michael. Charles A. H Hi St. Michael and St Michael u in several European New York, and other Speights town Schooner JUNE RAINS die, of the United Sutcs. This h ad to be lowed into the Ca: |g .11 exhibition to bo seen by aBe yesterday evening by s laymen -md artis'.s alike, ea.'1 tajnch. Pierce, which was loaded ..f Whom it la hoped *rll) be Inwith empty puncheons, leil fected witih some of Mr. liarSiK-ighudown f o r Bridgetown rlson's enthusiasm and happy Her bowsprit broke when she was rff the Brighton Coast. The in tho Public Market. A fisherman said: "We 1 going lo take any chid I waaiiaf We are bow goti raadv to haul up our iiiits A fev >;ili eoing out. However, that is their busipierce nea. I think I have had enough SIX Inches. thirty-Sis parts of excitement, and who will 11 tin rain have fallen in the city so far turn patronise the work of 1 this month. Last year in June Ustg in the Caribbean. IM Inches fell 1M1 mrrlan will Ujorl More rain has fallen during - -r""* ~ January to June this •< ciW than the game period last year. Last year by tho end of Juno 19.62 inches had boon recomed, but 24.91 Inches of 1-11111 have already been recorded this year. The new West Indies currency Most Of Ihe rain this year fell in which it was hoped would be i' Fe-hruaiv uid the least in March, leased in this island on July 1, MNAL cror Cenr: SrSd !S may not bo released now until „ %  ...,!,. ,0 ,he %  IVpartmoni ,rf Science inches during February and .35 September 1. the C o I o n l a 1 and Agriculture on July iring March. NEW CURRENCY launch went to her assistance. Shortly after being tied off the Careenage shAnother Spcightstown vessel, Margaret, lowed her back to Speightstown in the evening. Fields Prepared For Potatoei relume .ill COPRA GOES UP "A few Treasurer told the Advarste factone.s are still working, but all yesterday. "This is due to some which have finished have not yet unavoidable delays." ho said. reported to the i>cpnrtrnent. Mr. The denoinin,,'i.,nwill be ttV 1'eteikin of tile Depai-tnicnt said same as ihey are al present.*'" >esv The return of the old currono AH faeforiaa which produce lTnT-nF-SPAIN June 27, after the new has been released f„my molassrs have stopped. Th?II, I, ! nt -p. In adll take %  erne time, said Ihe CoMoat planters are now trying •nSieaadnba^iOTeamsS f^ m lonial Treasurer, bui it la i.keiy u> gsi Uboarara to take tha trasn SR 5 uir 100 1 ,K i„ W44 thai I I wUI be returned off tha field so thatithaj W beg* "r loTp.-und. i a* Pharth* • rl lilKUt good looks teH you they're > rignf. ^ You know, too, when you look at the price tag. that you can't get finer valee. Illustrated in a Full Brogue Oxford. Tied to every pair is the John White Guarsntee Shield—the ign which mean* •yu rignf 7 Uok for it in leading stores in Barbados. ii 4{v A *• made by JOHN WHITE means made justright Mlts i F. RANDALL I \i p o 1 n t e ii lleu|niistres. o> wasiiTiloaded Queen's College Mrs. Randall is a B.Sc. of Reading Univeniliy and is al present S.TO..I s1 wan Sec IMi England. Mrs. Randall bj expected U arrive in September.



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    PAQK SK BARBADOS ADVOCATE S \T'RI)AY. JUNE 195! HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY A JBSAT ACTO UKE Mt S*0_L_DtV HAVH TO \V0B^ —. THi9 WUCM .' '/am 1 f~00 BAC" ~E tSSPTO (I SuJ-1 *. N r = o_v! BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG I ^§3 •yri / %  Vv &>1 % %  "-%  THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER JUST FOLLOW 1NSTWC-] fwt GOTTA BUILDUP JACKSON WE BRINGING UP FATHER TS SHACKLIN'OFJ WUITEY, MV V THE fPfE lKT^ HUSPAND WILL. 1 PRESS 1 r\ CUE UNLESS I DO AS ] JACKSON BY GEORGE MC. MANUS | J*3GS 1 ^ J*T* %  I JOHNNY HAZARD %  >i aoeeto V-, %  %  %  %  C*MV S ; £ iCLUO'O-: %  =^ afi& §TA6CeeiN6. fALUNC. JOHNNY AMP 4A|Ll LUKM TO*tJX> Ti4E 1* .'AuZ'NG V*K>4.. BY FRANK RORPIMC RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND .THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES WsMOTHEIS-M CANI SWlMrtOW M SOU AND VOUG SIBL FOIENDMADE AFO0L0UTA MEf THE WHOLE TOWN lAUCHEWTHISUMAKE EMSTOP .-( LAUGH I H! BEAD* ,^ SCRATCH! / WHEN A COLD STRIKES, STRIKE BACK FAST... USTERINE ANTISEPTIC KILL THAT PAIN! %  the liniment nude by Dr. k*l S. Stoaa tine man with lb* <"1 moo%uche! %  > <*mou ail over "*• world tot kilhna pain. BMUMSTI' run m TM ma. $m 1HOVLMU AM IN TW •WM.Wlim. tWl UD MUU.fl. PUM M TM WO. HMtUIlD *• IPOICT Ml **• Hiatl CM M KllUt WITH "UW* Vou cm W ihe imgling warmth of SHoan'a ~ doari you food. On %  bottle today hot he wire " *x>k < the pKtut* of L>r Url S. SkM on the packag* and f bottle label. *_ LISTHINE Anfisaplic kill* millions of germ* on tlin MI surf aces... keeps thcan (mm Marling serious (rouble. Remember, at ihe first sign of cold, gargle I IMTRIVF Antiwpiic. full itrengih, early ;io*l often! IN TESTS OVER A 12-YEAR PERIOD, OAKY USERS OF USTERINE ANTISEPTIC HAD FEWER COLDSI SLOAN'S Li N I HINT HOH ALL CHFMli'S AND JTOktl High Blood Pressure Kills Men & Women 1 Met -. MU ,.m.n aa man .ul for (turn High Hl-a-1 IT-uun. wU.ii UOM -f rha"|" ot LHe and I. trie l.al mui.f in.. rit-art imuDU -ii.i Uin on u f intalyiiL: iiroKM. CMDmon •impionu o( MIKI. Itlood Prauta r. NH.OU.MU. hcadarhta at too and back oi bead and above ey. E h.aO. dtiaineaa. Won reuiti. palna In har(. palpltauaai. ><- •![•. loaa ot memory and anerfy, eaaily netted, fear and worry U row auff-r any of iheae .> mpioi.ta. don I a*r i~ M 0.n.r Naie* l,n.. i jllinuil. a IMW I .1 liOVvri rrdMCM llljcri Blood Pre*Mr* iin die nu> d ..*. i CUT Christian Science lirailiiijl lioom < Ulr*dava. i k in a.m. -l| ociock Bdurdayi %  At thi* Room Ihe Bible and (Ihe Chilatiau Seiriire i-.Mi %  ml HPIIDI aitti key li> W (in.|erlBlur b> KARV HAKEH k EDDY may be read, borrower). %  or ourehaaed g VISITOKS ARE WELCOME | IT PAYS YO U TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to ail Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only Usually Now Usually Now 31 2 Orange Juice. Tins 39 M 29 M Condensed Milk. Tins Evaporated Milk, Tins Bush's Assorted Essence Vanilla, Lemon, Almond 3 Bols 90 3 Bols. 7 Allsopps Beer, Bottles 26 21 Cut-rite Paper, Pkgs. 58 Sft D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street m^Z'SSr DIAL 2620 i-iS ADVOCATE PRINTING DEPT. %  03** i.rxi in (ULI T SOAPS IMI'IKIM ll\IMt-.H • l-lMJi:*. BHIV.OM • HI I t. tl\\t IMU YOU SAW 3 WHYS when you operate these low-cost Morris-Commercial 2S/30 cwt. trucks ^^a*** IRMI I tine'" vayt Doctor The lb.n|lnmy.*T./-,i*vIoriM inMammn'mi caused b* i high-efticiencT, •" iOpw anj aenn<. .>H>H


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    RIDGWAY ORDERED TO TALK PEACE ASKS RED COMMANDER TO MEET HIS DEPUTY WASHINGTON, June 29. GENERAL MATTHEW RIDGWAY, Supreme United Nations Commander in Korea, today called on the Communist Commander in-Chief to meet his representative aboard a Danish hospital ship in Wonsan Harbour to discuss an armistice, the State Department announced. Wonsan Harbour is on the east coast of North Korea, about 66 miles north of the 38th parallel It has been heavily bombarded by XJ.N. warships. The State Department sent General Ridgway a message by every available means at 10 p.m. tonight. ftidgway's message irunsmitted to him by presldeni Trumai and uddressed lo the Command er-in-CVilef of the Communist forces in Korea read: "As Com mender-in-Chief of ihe United Nation* Command I have been instructed to communicate lo you the following; "I am informed you mas wish a mooting to ducmt an armistice uroviding for (he cessation of hostilities and all acts of mood force in Korea with adequate guarantees for the malnt of such on armistice. "Upon receipt of word (rom you that such a meeting is desired I shall be prepared lo name my representative. 1 would ulso at that time suggest a date at which he could meet with y representative. I propose that such a meeting could lake plate aboard a Danish hospital ship in Wonsan Harbour." (Signed M. B. Ridgway. General of (he U.S. Arni\. Conmander-in-Chief. United Nations Command). The announcement of ftidgway's action was released simultaneously at the State Department and the Defence Deportment in Washington. In Tokyo and at United Nations Headquarters. Lincoln White. State Department spokesman said General Ridgway had addressed .his message to Communists by every available means, but he did not elaborate on this. (' % %  !>..; % %  I. M r : %  • %  1.1.164-ton motor ship Jutlandia. The Commander-ln-Chlof of the North Korean forces is Marshal Kmi II Sun. He is also North Korem Premier. North Korean Field Commander k aonl Nnnll. The Chinese Field Commander is the veteran General Peng Teh Hual. The proposal for truce talks came one year and four days after the outbreak of fighting, on June 25. 1950. The battle line in Korea extends from a point on the west oast just south of the 38th parallel, bulges about 20 miles north of the parallel in the centre and meets the Sea of Japan 2i> miles north of the parallel. Except for the coastal KM northwest of Seoul all South K has been cleared of organised Communist troops but smalt bands of guerillas are still ihe mountains of South Korea.—R rater. Britain Will Not Surrender PARIS. Juno 29 British Defence Minister Emn.'d ShinwcH said here to-day that besides the presanee of the British Cruiser Mauritius off Abadan "there ate other preparations in hand — make no mistake about that' 1 He told correspondents there was "no question of surrender" in the oil dispute with Persia. But the Minister also declared there was "reason to believe that the Persian Government will take more reasonable view of the position." Shinwel). In Paris, for talks with General Eisenhower, Atlantic Pact Supreme Commander, added in comment on the Persian oil dispute -there is reason to believe sanity will prevail and It is in the Interest of Persia that there %  houlrl be sanity." VYV do not give up readily you know", he told reporters. In reply to questions Shinwell Hid. the loss of Persian oil would be -very serious" from a military point of view Asked it this oil could be made up from American resources he said "over a period of time There b> no serious difficulty 1 oelieve about crude oil. but refined oil presents us with serious difficulties 1 —Router. Lord I tangan I AU\ i*s U.K. For Barbados LONDON, June 29. On their way to new life in Barbados today are Viscount Dangan, 29-year-old heir of Lord Cowley. i n d his 25-year-olu actress wife Annette Simmonds. They are emigrating to Barbados because the "weather bV much nicer; taxes ;.ro less and there is no food problem". They warn to buy an estate. Lord Dangan intends to make law his career. He is still a student at Llncolns Inn and will complete his studies in Barbados. — Router. Pope inaugurates The 'House of Peace' ROME. June 29. Pope Pius XII speaking by radio from his study in the Vatican Palace tonight inaugurated ihe "House of Peace'" built by young Italian Catholics in gratitude (or his safety during the war. — —| %  Designed as a hostel for mem... -, %  beri of the Young Men's section of retain Kemoved To New Quarters U.K. Trade Balance Deteriorates LONDON. June 20. Rapid deterioration in Britain's trade balance Is causing some concern in the Cabinet according Ui quarter. Hose u> the Government tonight In tlte first live months of thl" rear Britain'* fXroiimports over exports was L 404 0OO.0"0 eornpiir•d with only $348,000,000 for the whole of last year. i.o in import costs Is partly due lo mounting world uriees and partly to the need Ui Imoort mf for the big new rearmament programme. The Cabinet meeting twice nex' week Is expected to plan counter measures But the onl\ effective measure they can take is to stimulate exports of such products as textiles, cotton, leather and hardThcv will have one eratifvlrul figure before them. Industrial pre". the first four month* if this year was up five per coot on the v.ime period last year. This was bet'er than Government's exportation*. —Renter I UIMIOWS OA Till: SI. A THIS unu-ual picture of tha 'sea' was taken In the Animal flower Cava this week Peopla this pool, -darkswim outside. Morrison Aieoepts Pravda's Challenge LONDON, June 29. Mr. Herbert Morrison, Bntisn Foreign Secretary Is prepared t. accept the Russian offer lo publish an interview with him the Foreign Office said today. fortnight ago, Morrison challenged the Soviet newspaper Prardsi to print his comments on world affairs Yesterday Pravda picked up the gauntlet on condition that British newspapers agreed lpubllsh the Russian reply. The Foreign Secretary aaid he could not negotiate like this on behalf of British newspapers. But this morning two nation 11 papers here announced they were willing lo give prominence to the Russian article. A Foreign Office spokesman said Morrison had not mnde any move to cot in touch with Pravda's cones pond ei it in London. He gave no Indication how or when the interview would take p In re-— Reaiter. YF.l ISLAND, June 89 Ninety rive year old Ex-Marshal Petam was transferred from his fortress prison on Yen Island to a ulla henearly today. He was moved in a military ambulance under escort of six armed gendarme*. The villa was offered to him rent free by local fisherman Paul President Vincent Auriol recently commuted the sentence of life imprisonment in the Fortress, passed on F.x-Marshal for collaboration with Germans, to residence in hospital. Dr. Gilbert Tabct. Deputy Chief of Army Medical Services who had arrived on the island early this week, said today's transfer was carried out smoothly. He described Petain's condition ai "stationary."—Reuter. Van Fleet Unhurt After Helicopter Drop TOKYO. June 29. ElKhth Army Commander Lieutenant Jamea A. Van Fleet ccaped unhurt to-day when the in winch he wa# a passenger U>*t power and dropped on to the deck of a United States cruiser Th*> helicopter was setting over Xftr deck of tha cruiser off the %  •. of Korea. It fell for 'et and toppled over on -toaster. i the Catholic Action Movement "Damua Pacls" (House of Pearei represented the fulfilment of a vow. Young Italian Catholics engigcd themselves in 1944 to dedir.it.a building to the cause cf peace if the Pope should be unscathed by war. Pope Pius aaid in his radio message tonight that the main purpose of the building was to serve as a "refuge of the spirit lo temper it in tranquillity to its first principal and only necessary operations Contemplition of the superior life with all Its consequent actmtu-." Addressing himself to the Young Men's Italian Catholic Action, the Pope aaid "what would avail all your activity even in the religiou* held, all your intellectual and physical exertions in the service of the faith in Jesus Christ if Ihfta faith were not anlm Bled by solidarity, that u by the love of God, and ,f this love were not fact an operative virtue nourished by an Interior struggle by renunciation of the world (Enemy of Christ) by renunciations A your passions with the world* The Popa added "out since you, muff live in the world and must from time to time purge yourselves of earthly dust as all other things, nothing n more immediate l0 UN very ends of your social activity, your religion*: apostolate. than thai you frequently resolve > ourselves in the spirit leadme back all your Interior life to the • of God, so thai your actions may be ever more upright, sincere, meritorious, of %  ure efficacy amongst men of worthy service i.i the interests of God and the Church.—R eater. U.S. Govt. Officials Need Code of Ethics 1. A. HULCY WASHINGTON. June 29. Mr. D. A. Hulcy. President of the United States Chamber of Commerce today proposed a code of ethics for Government officials. Recent "scandals" In public office are "evidences of the moral defection that has run like. ;i maverick through the whole BUaTM of national life" he declared. "There Is the need for a code of ethics in Government. The science of Government has become a profession. It should have e0s> taln markers warning all who enter such profession against betraying public trust. "I am strong for self regulation. I would like to see the proposed commission on ethics consider the creation of a permanent agency composed of men actively ::inent. lo draft a code of ethirs for all appointed Federal oil, ,|.. %  _Heater. Start* Hunt For Treasure Again MONTEVIDEO. June 2W. Hall in born treasure-hunto Claudia Mazzcllatti. who last month dug in the central cemetery Ian searching f<> $2.ooo.tHM' worth of gold and jewels aaid to have been burled a century ago, was today given permission at resume the hunt. The Montevideo Municipal Council put an end to Mauellatli's digg'ng after a fortnight's fruitleas search beneath the National Pantheon where the bones of Artigas and other heroes lie. The ban on digging stands, but she hi been granted permission to renethe search by means of a metil detector operated by American expert Walter Hill.—Heater. Population Riaing 200,000 A Month In America WASHINGTON. June 29. The total population of the United States including troops, abroad passed 154,000.000 the month and may reach IS5.000.000 by ihe year's end The Census Bureau announcing this to-day. aaid that in the past year the population Increased by an average of about 200,000 per month. Last previous official Census Bureau estimate waa 133.000,000 as at May I compared 151.1SS.000 for April 1 1950. —Reuter. Allies Advance In Kumsong Area EIGHTH AKMY HEADQUARTERS. June 29. Eighth Army troops today advanced slowly an.. ly dimmishini' Chi near resistance south of the key supply centre uf Kunuonn. Communists have been flghtlni; bitterly in thii area to maintain their grip on hills and ridgelinef. to protect large supply dumps. —-— — P owerful Allied tank and Infan- -_ > fouvs pressed hnnw-drliTiiwt.Persia Must Not Ignore World Court THK HAGUE. June 29 ii Eric Beckett, legal advise he British Foreign Onu-c. here tooay that If Persia ignored nlerim measures indicated by the World Court, a British appeal to tin Security Council was •'clearly possible step". The Court meets in open session tomorrow to hear London's plea restrain Persia from taking over Angle Iranian properties until the international judges nave considered the whole dispute. The judges met in private sesilon this afternoon to consider tomorrow's procedure Sir I arrived here today from Ixmoon :• support the presentation of Britain's ca-se by Attorney Genre] Sir Fi;-nk Soikice, declined 0 elaborate on future moves, pending the hearing Persia announced yesterday ahe would not -'"'nd representatives to the Court but would cable her crguments—Renter. Hack 1 again'.'. Chlncaa he -roups tlin.UK'iotit yilcrda> in >iea soulh and southeast of Kumsong, advancing between 1.000 and i.50xi yardi Heavy engagements swirled in ihe area with Communists throwing in reinforcement-m an attempt to stop tin-td\ a Ml Intannc fighting continued I'oaral Kumhw.i further west. yv ith desperate Chine** attempt" a* VJ Breach strong Allied lines, but again ferocious assaults died I'ntted Nation* troops stood firm and smashed every %  Rack with withering machine gun, mortar mid artillery Ore. According to an Klghth Army %  pOspaapiaii tins IIKHIIIHI [.i.titu ,\ ly all ati.irklng Communist troops had fled or were being put to Flight Apart from these two areas, action across the front consisted •J sn. ill-scal brushes between long-range artillery and Communist screening units. The Fifth Airfon-c announced %  n Tokyo that four Mustangs damaged one out of six attacking Hi 0 IS Bftrteri rsstardey All Mustangs returned nMv —"Renter r.TM.Iriil Truman Makes A Chang*" WASHINGTON. June 29 President Truman acted, today Truman LOSCH Oil C.O.L. Controls Bill WASHINGTON. June 2f The United States Senate today rebuffed te Truman Administration in its battla with Congress over cost of living control The Senate passed the sharply lo transfer properttc of the Panadlaputed bill to continue Govemma Canal to a new company Hi-intent wage, price and rent con#4,000 Stolen In The Bank Mm,. Ugjy, 84 000.011 %  from Mr Teddy Hond in Itridtfflown yesterday Mr. (load. Manager of Vauclusc. had drawn th%  n the Canadian Hank ui • % %  ..' a/orkg The monev was in it bag whiefi was removed from the counter ui die bank. Mr Hoad wa, talknii o Police Magistrate Mr. 8. 11. Nurse when the incident elbOW when it w.is loato M" Hoad had to buy a new bag He said; "I mu-4 carry l w k maM] in jtay the labourers He reported the matUr to the PttUOe, The Criminal Investlgti..> Department is niakm R hi>eail|a 10,000 Persians Want Russians To Replace BriUms LONDON, June 29. \ CROWD of 10,000 Persians today demanded that British technicians in the Anglo Iranian oilfields be replaced by Russians wMle the Persian Government have asked the International Court at The Hague for the British case to be dismissed as greed and selfishness by the Anglo Iranian Oil Company which had caused the dispute between Britain and Iran. Reports that British troops had landed in Iraq. 40 miles from Iran, were denied tonight in Baghdad, a Reuter correspondent in the trouble centres cabled tonight. 'I fade Talks Going Well Hunta Says ilofu cKi'tutive order chantii trols. But the ing the name Panama Itailroad Co. Panama Canal Co. He IratHfj .-i to the new ompany all phyriral properties of the canal Itself. It was one of the steps in the lUoa "I the Panama Canal setup under which the Government of tha Panama Canal a* largely separated from the Car.al Zone am' the Canal Itself The change i.-rtractive on Sunday. 1 iv n.c %  -it the Ooverna hanged from Panama Canal to Canal Zone Government. —Reuter Hushi Loses Out KINGSTON. Jarnalaja, M Alexander tlustamante Uabou Party lost ground to tinpsjopUi National Party (Sociallsla) in Jamaica local elections yesterday according to results announced today. With ten of the island's seats still in doubt the peoples' National Party has won 84, Labour 47 and Independents 33 In the 1947 election the People*' National Party had SI. Labour 97, and Independents 91. Yesterday's elections followed week of violence in which one man was beaten to death aflfl others injured. The jails were tilled during the peJUOg arrested scores of people (or impersonating voters, rarrylng lethal weapons and disorder! conduct. —Healer limits drastically and may even bun iiitirely further price "rollback*" —cuts in prices. The vote ivaa ti>kcn in Ihe Houaa e.rly in Ihe morning alter j session which began yesterday at 11 a.m. President Truman warned yesterday tha! era "will take a beating" If Conaress passed the hill, Michael V Disalle price %  fbtllaaf a few month', ago ordered a "rolling back" by ten peetent of the price which paeJltall BOUBM e.in pay (in rattle and wh.it they can charge tor beef. He then ordered further cuts in .-* of up to nine per cent effective by August 1 and October 1 Tim started the Aral In Coa •grots against "rollbacks'' in general. On the outcome of the oUI depends the threat of inflation which would have repermision' throughout the western world —Reutrr. MADE SECRET TRIP TO FAR EAST TOKYO. Jtaaa 29 Ambassador William J. Sebald chief American diplomatic representative in Japan returned tonight from a secret trip whirl, was believed to have included ;. visit to Korea. The secrecy of Sebald's trip immediately started the conjecture that it was connected a I lire negotiations.—Beater. Pilots Ordered Back To Work WASHINGTON, June 29 About 900 Umted Airlines pilots on strike since June 19 were crdered back lo work today ly t'leir lintl The Union announced the order at LaGuardla airfield and said they must be back at their job this evening The airlines seivice in the United St-.U, ?nd lo Hawaii w:> crippled by the st'ikr of the pilot: when two year* of negot'"'ion for a wagr acre rnsanl had faded The Union aaked tor highei pay to offset loss of flying time through the use of newer, larger and faster plan%  mon official sai< told Use aettlemtn; provided that the Airlines and the Pilots Unioi would beg;n immediate mediatioi differences —Keater. Cz*xh Govt. \X ill rar JH I'ilols niAOUS, June . The Czech Govern, M,. M | (old Lfafl i nitod stales Embassy hjgrg to day it was releasing two Jot pilots, one AmriUMii in.i one mrwafftaa irln crashed laattad In Czechoslovakia three ww-ks k" an "thclal news agency said. Aooordlna u, tne agencv the official note to th,. United Stale hmhaasy said the Csech Government had decided to .iir,nii;e ii pilots of two jit idaiies to be transporied to the American zone %  I i ; %  rmjii > ,,t ihi< '.V|NII'. the American Government. Th P American pilot, first Lieutnnani Luther G. Roland would l>e handed over te American oc%  upation authoritie H at the Czech German frontier la* ;igenc>' said. j.rui Nerwegtan Lllltawnt liji->'. Johansen sent din. tly to Worw a j He had *aid he did not wish 10 return to tin. United State-. nr Doroa wftll whom he was Iranuiiy when he crashed near to ihe American zone of Germany, i. %  i. did not ta9 when thev ould lie freed. —Reuter. B.G. Workrrlli-hl Up In Puirii Ittoo CAORGETOWN UC. June 29 A hundred llrih I inon on their way lo work on 'wo farm, in Wisconsin. United St..t< id in Ban Juan Puerto Rico, by publh health aulhorltiet in order lo allow the ftitulory Uii-ddv period (or vcllow level iiiocul.'ition lo alaj Anhounrmg HI!o-ilnv. the Bureaii of Pubht liu*ermatkM adds that thu men will retnain u San Juan six days The Central Labour OrK.tini.atiott in WashingUm made ev effort to enabl* the men to proceed to WashlNgl..i. without surceas II was on J in. || ituil the lint Uh Guiana labour Department ratal red a request from Resor' that men to pd should have ytllow fever inoculation This was done on Tuesda tail Public health authorities n Puerto Rico arc d-freving the con of detention and oipital enpenaei Vfl. L.iiiiir-loii IActivc Again CANBERRA. Ju-'" Mount I^noiiitcton New OtdMO' eateMo srhich t.ii*>d over an< killed 4.000 people early this yea. is active .igjin. A n*sasBB*ajj < a|l from the Australian Govemmcn' aapeii A J l i dust vapour and "larger matter ere bek-hlng from the crater. Taylor ii rrl Pop*mdrtta near th evacuated dancer lone surrounding the mountain He said die present eruption began yesterday. i vepotir were being thrown up from a crack in *thi centre nf tho dome. Larger nuitertal had fallen on a limited area over the southern aloi Taylor said the situation anuj icwed "with caution.'' —Renter. OTTAWA, .lime I'tf Canadian-West liidiiin t i .i d | i.nkan geatii rerj well" w. *\ I KM ..( Ihr Iff Indian IMegatlon lold reporter! nere to-day. AHM'H Oornaa, Commari I ei tot Ttii ui.id said thai araula .irohnbly mean ihe Weft ludn arould buy raore % %  fives appeared In good spirits over ihe trade talks. Jits spirits dropped once However — anV i own % %  dlapatch from Havana, Cuba report' U'n thai the Cuban Qovernmanl i.id .ipproved tin ih,it of the rrada AKieeoi.-ni \s Mti Hi itn, indei whiflh Britain arould baj i.SOO.OOO tons of sugar and $300000 wortli Hie in vt three years. Jamaica wlla auajai and ebssja too. "When I was in Ejoodqn, United Kingdom IIDIMU iinlieulM lioit the deal for 1300.000 worth of Cuban cigars apga I %  he said : .. dollars than the JWIHOOH from Cuban cii/ars". "How about tl i ...ujhod "I wasn't talkuiK BboW i e -uiid and l.uighcd "Only i ii:m • —Reulrr. Soskicv At Ihe Hague THK MAGUB, June 29. Sn Irank SoskiciBril in'i Attorney Ocoeral .ui leader of (o mil i zv ,n the Persian oil dispute before tinInternationa] Court here o rived by air today The Cour] ogel lined u routinc private meeting this artajfttooo 10 dtl PUI.IK procxlu Hiliter The demoneliitl e nnd added that tun. that tnej could BO the necessary visas to -end repre%  Anii'Sabotage The st.itimi-nt submitted that ihe proper planin decide ihe dlSi ito wa lha fA r i in Courts since Ihe eompany was i internal lav In Pat la United St.. ten Ambassador :-ta>3 Premier M l>ill "Mossadeq would not requtnl .ui iiiiilirtaknuti rdelans to | t. i %  i ... t-rnnicnt servlo l>efore calling oil" the bill," the AmlMssadThe Anglo-Iranian Oil OOnV pai i hmerai Menasji I in in .ui i %  .i ,\ fore taking off for London that he bad aleon orders for work at tin refinery and Its oUflel I UWIsWl OB as long as possible, units miK'd -il 1 • i lOaini Rraler. THE "ADVOCATE" pay> for NEWS DIAL 3113 Day or Night. ton I'IAVASI Hiitri. SMOMiMMi INSIST ON T^ER ALWAYS FRESH WRAPPED IN 206'$ CELLOPHANE PACKAGES



    PAGE 1

    N\ITK[>\*. Ji'Ni: :i. mi IIARHAIHl-i MltOCATK I' \(.l I l\ I BXRBADOS PUBLICITY COMMITTEE REPORT Appeal Jade** Confirm Decision THE 21st annual report of the Barbados Publicity Comt ui ,„ / trtml ., mittee shows that a grant.of $32,290.00 for the year 1850-51 firmed w urcinoti ..i i... Warwas received from the Government as comparer! to $14,090* .-tup Mr. c. LWaluyu. Po.icv The Esplanade Puts The Others To Shame Economics For Citizent. for the year 1949-50. C.C. Appeal Against Low Profits Government policy of controllu p a* follows: — Magistrate ot Dartricl fiitv-rptioi>* received totalled sentenced Joseph B $1,100.00 against $2,762.00 last i-ana. Christ Church to two .... Two merchants doubled months' imprisonment with h-m their subscriptions and some other* labour lor wounding Mi increased lheir bv small amounts Lewis, a clerk uf the Labour LVAt a Meeting of The Chamber nf pertinent. Commerce, held on 8th February. Mr. J. 15. T. Brancker IMul. it was suggested that all ,,, ihe case on e nlribulors should double their wn uuDealed attains' Mr C I suhaortnUOM for iW coming year w _i wv ^T ,,--,,„, Mi The Audited Accounts, prepare.' *^ W ^il,^'„^ ,£ ,, JM£ %  >% Messrs Bcvcll & Skecir.Vhow %  rvideneesuidth.il while On a balance in hand to 31st March. | way to hu office on June 9 „ >c ^^ 1951. of $8.320 69 This is made Scott went up to him and ing the profits of certain items sold in groceries is reducing the percentage of profit to points very close, if not oolow that of the relative overhead expenses. This %  letter last week from the Council of the Chamber of Con %  C lailHU Secretary "It is wilhm the knowledge uf Ot this fetal there .-. tins Chamber si.id the letterthat **<* amount of $4..04 00 which ^j" ad „,,„.. r *l illocattd fOf ;nt VI-I tiMiig In onc oceaausri I in Hand of Hony. Treasurer Plot iiead Petty Cash Imprest Seawell Petty Cash Imprest figurer, -native gross profit percentage; covering sales i "!'' Uj ol the main n %  ,md Food Commodities for the years 1B40/41 and 1948 49. wind • dors •*>' %  i. l'-r. StiiTt. When H labou eis ,. ,:i. ., ban rere tianapniting Ug atones lo (water, a ram was grazing where* the giass, watered by 1 wanl to go to the State,. ., ,. ,, ., ithtS: .la ., 1M J5? 5 !" d f y S ,:T "f n %  hwlwr * ^'""41 inangoe. and $..St.0*fi approached him about empi *hlk* a few id r n nt and " receiving an inn MB h ltl g boata. %  M.60 that was not Mttrfactor? to him, A : bye .thing has Hacked him 1Lewis* with .1 he. mkci: l-.tllc. He W.i. wnundc.i ,,„.,, f n UM I I %  Mr. Im To Mr. Brancker M UM A lew weeks ..^f 1 %  % % %  THK Ksplun;im'. wit!: ils it'i.utivr fountain and well kepi standards of living the most beautiful "window bv tho sea" alonn chlM *** %  %  i*""^ 1 W|, "> about-; IBand Stand, painted attractively, adds JJJJJ jtjff ifSTtiif V?r —1 roloui I LndinM Little boys with their line* and we believe we can do ninelhing| I'.ut the Esplanade is unlike ulher aoout It, Wilhums at a lecture British Council, WaaatniM laat nlgtal %  In Sjodal %  conomlcs ai the fJniye-Mly of LondOl %  aantci roc CH in UM %  p uv iti % %  %  natural Itui on the eat it is pot.su 1 to d> something abi>ui it arttll UM lesull that we bother more I to" she 309 s:) Due to Ihe Illness and say that Scott was mud. death of our ileprrscntjtive. Mr Mr. Brancker told the tier, "us used, and so w) Cnt wat not that the defendant paaadtd gullppear as %  t> of lha ofTeiue and this m hauling 11)) small boat' rliSmall ri-h Market Baa oh tndow is a mlniatiue Qsh market. Mere %  .thing necessary for cleaning and aMtfOflin .He had a brief spell During the evening when large Account*. | n jnp Mental Hospital. gjUfMUl ire bruuEnt in. the audited account*, il Before confirming the decudon IWMewivej and men (r...n various Revenue and Their Honours called the case ai. Ii*is of Ihe island, ivs-th Chrlat atrocious one. A man had been Churcn, pork their eari iilong ths %  ork and wag Ittack" "' !" *•? huv ?* %  6d with a broken bottle "There i^ no ground on which .116000 e Can reduce the sei %  Tiieir Honours told Scott. Ap287496 pc;il costs of $1 384.4ll ,oi by a Commmof u ^ -.o'carr'y'onThV^expcns^s U ^J^i^S^TriSS^S^ M oTu^'vea'r andTIt^cJ ft 2SSS^ St" !S & *" '"' SnetTme and didf^d £?fo^elean.ng'Ld nglfre? regaled^ that agl!uut an comin K nr '" wved „ lM ; „ i( H haA ,*, pf .,..„ Durinsr average gross profit of approximately 12s HI iiiyean l94o'4i, the average (or 1948 49 dropped lo <; ail Gniv. Profit "Subsequent figures compiled show that at '.he beg.n;iuig of Ai-. • ; Wither declined and M" "It has been established from reliable data compiled by competent person* thai the averace •verhead cost* of an rfficlenl whalesalr provision merchants' li l islnes> jre ,ippro\lni.ilel> ii' •n coat. It mu Iherrfore be nbvluus to anyone that a* long as commodity price* continue to go op aa they have been doing, snd profits are hxed on a marginal basis, the gross profit must necessarily continue to decline, this leading to a net loss From will be Expenditure are as foil. Balance brought forward from 31/3 50 $ 2.25950 Uo Ooverrunenl (Irani 32,290.00 Subscriptions from Hotel-;. Finn'. ttC Sundry Sales and Receipts IrnprezHvd By ftarbadott From Our Own Correspondent PORT OF SPAIN. Juris 87 I ha been much impress ni with the fair i is Inevltabh related to it. during A DISTRICT A" Police Mago^JSi ihe Advocate UlBl he K trying u stop this practice an :tie free flow 0< liaffle along BJ Stns-t ,,i OfM "< the buaaaal berlode "i %  %  Df hoBM om work Fish is also Fishing Boat 7 Days Adrift HAI.ANC.'F. $ 8.320.09 THI lis.ui.c Ix-al Skhlr •Md bl Clm Miiiahiill Ql rli;.p -.. %  II-. ..' Bl MICftlMl which wa. Bu rk '' mitsiiiu unco rrMW. '• --' n S. V ,""^"*„ Min II li-fl IM rtMM or Barlnichoruoiii, LOT*. HmsjSa^* l ffi^^ nr J c a e 1i! '"; •""""• ':' when (w bund him umll, %  "* """ "," %  '" ,,,, l „ J .Wh..,n„„„-..„ M-,, ... Iho Mauty ol in.-,,, .11 It has some s Ml<< ;1 ,., ,„, ,„ c lunr :':l w.. ulinio,! .>tu". '!>*' ) crew. DavU' wife said UUI oft home quit. Mrla UMJ rrloaj PbatogtMhsi During Ihe year Ihe Commiltee on June 6 Nlchnli.. •WPUM bo^locally and throujh ra junpenrtM bv lh ,. p „, ,„.„ „, : .;SrS". U '!S h > "."line! "APuUc. „„...l„ml S,.o„,h, Magistrate of exceeding the speed in man, instance, after meeting J s ,. UT lon of cn l u rged photolimit *hile driving the naOfcM overhead expenses. %  graphs. purchased from local car M 2476 on Bu>h Hall Road ,es and Shopkeepers are jMograplicrs. was supplied for on May II. broadly speaking in a similar .j, e decoraIion of lhe Barbados He was fined $14 40 and was position, and unless therefore s Bnd „, the Bri ush Industries ordered to produce his prompt action is taken tu increase Falr 951 lo ^ ,, n realia.* thai howevci nuch thing may be desirable in itself one may have to give II Up h* mietiiing aftal La eren B th slrable or necessary il.. i i enee nf choice Th%  %  ,:. .i oi hen. Wh t tu cerned with la hoe mu it is therefore left to Uv to deterrolne adjetnei ll thai cost or not. Mrs Williams lUli II b) ihe relntionnhii) bet %  I f iii-[-ipui.il i BartnY ti and it She snifl thai %  rrnvuu pofjHilaUon un %  ..,, ivlti an ba ven mu< h m UM taiidard otj Uvlnj it therefore re :n \, foi the people lo chneai am th. a Hi im res* im ti.iu of their wort wei ,u> HI takf itepi 11 ledini iMoiiVmg, June 22. to go healnat In the wage* problem, it mlgh Davis' death • %  due lo drown!-• argued thai wejM ghl (| ba %  uncteni ui %  nebk TwoflKhormen whohad jusl reni.imnu.i a nN lurned from I whole dav's fishing -f living f... i veslerday. said that Ihgjr had 'heniselves. hulas lt" Meked Up an oar In the sea about P'" ''' "'" "^ f ^"23 vmi have to n have to bo sold at prices that I tti>fri>sh in if A In vifjoratiiiff .;',', ',',',',','*'*'*'*'. eight nuies %  ouab of the island. ilies per hour. LENA QRAHAM of l i i Hall, Christ Chui.h. HUton Browne, second cook of the Slratenlst v. ho ,,.. ompan.e.1 Milton King ashore aald yesterdav ihat the Weal Indian ansong p Uv itfaesgial ifraid to leave the ship during iHAVtUlNG UNK COILECTS $23,380 ;nkei u pnpared to pa> people sarn irtusl rare i>eur s<* el 11 Hi thai %  M in H the pun h.i of lh. The travelling -,r^£:: I PR ^^J%sss£5 *&?£. ST." £y£p \ sss"an ssrs ^J^ If such oc i tlon ^ r 'I-7^ L i, Waek white photographs, has Police Constable 78 Qrosvenor j„. r: vis| „ hp ,„„„„ „,.„. l„ lho>e applied by Ui. irov,„„„ iin liwlbl( „.,„„.,.„„„„„., ion Dcakr. B.VJ I Ueen ,om„^, M M bv h ,. ,.,,„.. piled and that Ihex are available ^np,.,,^ dala UI Ills Excellency the Governor A urlh stock o( rolourd N TH „ „ 0rdlnarv .... They reveal Ihat lhe averase pou p„, Mrdfc and , ovis ^, lm 0| ,„Xv li,s Ho, our the pcrccnUKe proBt or, most ol tb. hr Rood M of Bartauo. were l !" "> !" H '." r '!".. e.sen,ia\ lood and teed rommodoldc „ d from Mcnri. Robert Mar i !" !',' 0 ; h „,„ ,,,„„, t! *" •!, „„s. which are bawd on the Axed LehoM t Co L1 u. Booklets, Hold. B an "'" '"e pelition of E. DECREE ABSOLUTE oUeeted ... .'.ttiei".,';. 11 l.i'i.e-. B2S.S80.TI froni 8^0 deposits inBroenu MM ths* the afenta 1 Ha "c "' incbut Hie., le.iini tomMlin. .rte, „,„„„.. ,i„,„. pron. Fit/ Villas. St. James, .no \, rom ^wspopcr. thai a |..lieeni.,n ,_, s v ,.„,. hl |v„, k „,„k„l ,„ ihe Kill ol drlVMI by Charles llusbnivls ,.l w r harced with the murder .1 ., „„ ks UIM | recelveil $13.n nil %  M !' %  t Gi-oine Land. Black Rick, ran KlnK M( 5|p fron ; „„ dol„|,, „| rweit,. nisi .i The Slralrt.st iDWII tOUl da, s „,, ,,, May II .,1 Iltniian Il'-ll . ... 1 Browni %  aid He and Ins companions 'I'lie undtrmtntlonH u si %  few of ihe many lines rteently receiver! which we are able to offer at advan; %  I,.-. 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 s| Will, ^lo,*..."" "~,A IHs over a similar peIN lhI'.ant ,.! lava ,. KNAMEI.I.THJ (^R^FN^ RRPflTi HIMQ .. 1...1 %  .!„ %  ...... il. ..... •; '• %  '"'""'•I.I-I.IJ (SJHI.I.IM) I5M1.AU rilNo nrh includad WB ui u.. • . %  Ui All tolls ;, — and — mure pi'xamiiml cleriee abmilul, . % % %  i _. _ st Brownt C l ** %  -... uirni ... .J. i.ranihi etiuoiiH ., For Letter* Of Fruit Vendors Want A Market '.i.minislrutioii KKUIT VKNUOHS in Bridgetown w;ml I Firull -*'£•] KlAII unit profit basis, has dropped from Uesulenti.il Club and Guest House wlll! 0 "^ ttSf '" l-** wi,n Bomp fom Leaflets. Places of Interest Leallel*, .. . imyiilies showina a gross profit [tus Time Tahle>, Shopping (.'uidc *^ ta '*' r vniKliiius showing a gross profit bus Time Tables, Shopping Guide* D( between *. to W which is B and Memo Greeting Carm were HJJ". %  rave concern. also issued. A new illustrated M £ n *" •Sellers o( druiw. patent incdiFolder in Spanish, for dlSUibUtton cines and other inerchandlaB m In V erMSuejs, was orderc drug stores; have found Ihat the Messrs. Robert MnrLctinm l cost of operating their Ltd. Information Bureau wn* v.i. Sliilstone. Kum's Solicitor. administration to AlU-ilme Carter. of UnBons Hill, Five other petitions were grontfrom cd. Another wm granted to Co Eustace ShlUt.-ne lo the Harcouri Oe I.isle I'laike !.! %  i h VUtatse, st Philip, %  Floating Doc" a strolling *ell,. ol *hs I '• %  '' l "' 1 medieii.es, waited OtaWds, Q ' 3. £ ^FB £ BSPCSSX 2>3K mu j milted celling hours have boan )(b ^ in| infonnall on. viiilors The third petition was that of g-Her there by 5 tfclOeV BSftSn reduced. Here i cam it lo net purchase stamps, prxtcirds. Ethelbert St. C. LsellS %  leth Waving fl Brt that on all such line* where their ^ P^ ^ gj^J JJ ^ carncr of Ck ., vl .„ „,,, g, .,,..,.,„ 1.. gtin Do. profit is ?xed on tne b.ia %  ^ au for i ettcrs „ r adminiMiiili.in to this name to people all oyi FIXKD UNIT PROMT, the grow. Se iwcl] Alrporl cx trnMon M the estate ol his father Albert I island Was** he goes with percentage of profit is too lowROW nearlng cornpTetion. The Leslie of Airy Hill, St. Joseph. hasket to sell. f __ The profit on BO item costing w> facHnie, wi i| pro vide for uic Mr. I) II. 1. Ward. inMrueted A* he smoked hi* pipe and 20 cents prewar and up to May lanrilnB ot ^p | ar g C st aircraft, by Haynes r Griffllh app.ared f. : watted b) US Mure tnnilorlabli 1943 was aWM Bl ll> cent*, arm ^ c Committee hope that further Ethelbert Leslie. Th. %  labourer* who are going N„ Ty Belgrave said 1 Daivr %  profit in siill restricted flK .,]ities will he provided for the Rum line M I^egall ul Slatinn to America usnallv have men (K (<|1 ( lhll(( „, Ji i. i • although the item may comf) „, „ f the travelling public, mil was also granted a petll i 21 years, I first rtarted Bl now cost 60 tents li should A selection of locul flowers was (or letters of a4mmlatrsiuon to the Uiinc. but the) : ,• Laos and now. as be abundantly clear that nont by xhr Committee for the ( .„t uU 0 f James Recce, late of Si. thai UMa may c.teh %  cold j p) u IT1 pg*. | ,,„, ,„ | uke. AlHTj method Of profit control needs ,-penlrig of the Trans-Canadn Airpjnifp. The will was proved oi, after the) ressthod i ,,. niuomf'.rt I with little BceonvnodaUon w< • rved though. n* wfalake) brandv drink* i" KKU11 \r.nu\Ji\a UI oraajsiv-ij • %  Capetown bel no rum, Browne T|H-V ln-l ihat they would be nmre coinforlabie in a m.u K.I i. i-.tiie ol | lul some feared congestion and competition, while he was there. N]i( v |.,,, % ,-, i, s tf fruit vendor years, would also like r 19 years, said: "I am all fur'Market. The maiority are lOOaV the erection of n Fruit Market | inn for comfort. 0 not have to pay to sell i in n. AI piseeM i bu) i Ucenes and Oils should permli me to sell anywhere In Barbados. •If 1 WOUM have lo pay In B niaikel 1 would piffer no markei at all. As il is now l i an travel iron, one phue lo soother an. se'l my fruit." Edith Oteen, %  vendoi of gfl years experience, sidd; "I am WiUtauJ BO sell fruit Ln* I prefer a market. 1 am not afrnid of losing euotoraers. if i hi i to Ball *n a morkel m^ i u %  toners would conie Ihere ;. for UM Lit. St. 1'l.nUiii-i Doc SI*1IS To Flyers N N ... IIIHMOS I and t Pints fLASKS •l 2 Pints Wide Moulh JARS WK CAN ALSO OfTKB "SAMS0NITE" mr Till-: IIKAT I'HIMII ADHESIVE or COLOSSAL STBBNOTH Only 27 Cents Per Tube. HARRISON'S Ha t73 6 D ; pt ,','AW/V,V*V/W-'.V his correcting IMS I TO I Cleveland. Ohio. Jline ( inrf ^p consent of Edward would need and Residential Clubs (OMe**TIV* VFABIV HTATIHTUAL SBtjaaa Ttmm HI April I*W I* Sin Kink lM *n* HI 4tU ISW U li ~ 1*60 ItM 1MI Amongst the varied type of other gifls Of flowers were lireF R(H L .,. ;ind Rich r.i Reat merchandise aoM tvj Dnuj stores, semed lo Cruise Liners and other chl ,,| ren of Jani , ,.,! ,.,., (here are miny which can be ships making irsjlr fi termed luxurv fteSM, ^": Bwoel to Harliados. HISCIMI-.. Hirihdny and Christmas In spite of the existing dim.i>. Cigars, cultlee, there have been welcome || Uul there should and much needed renovation* and patrolled Msrfc-up on extenslonitto^several of the Hotels these, as apart from heint. luxury Hems thev nre highly oerUhable." Prompt Action The Council consider* that the above-mentioned sections of the ercta] communitv are those most urge"ll> in need of prompt No .:, increasing the gross lh* '%  -"' _,,_.. — n.-.r*.ns of profit allowed, and re"T^Jftrgfia VaanT^ < !" Uial ihit !•# Riven early N „ p..-n-i. L**vina by Htt Fxcellency ^Jeaa* JJJ the G.ivrri'oi'-in-F.xecu'ive ComN „ Paww n n-. )n i{|oe mwhln* Fram PUn* II SOT Under the lot J Bysam of price K^ $££*"* lM,lnM control, a far larirer proportion ol m VMM st Howb. the articles filtered for sile to the club, a CIMI Houan •• %  1 pubUo in Barbados are Fub|eci to price control cise in the United Kinrdom. and ticillv no ooportunilv for tn.drrs here to absorb a proportion of their overbs 'I SepBWSei b the ss'e of nonit lamer margins of profit. In ... the daywhen Potti %  aaprnlng that the labour, ,. ,. (1 us twm the come. cover up our good* and rst voyage* Mri D H L u/ard. instructed lv f,. r Seawell TwaUi Do >in |nti| huslnOM places If we Mr. I I. Barieeni Bpprered tot ihere and g"t much of hi" * inerhel we would ba mor-Eurallne i#gaii. sold. Lfortable. Luke, Alley Is terAnother petition was that ol His is s busy life From I*.' ii( (jurlng the busy day* in the Veronica J. Pereira of Dayrells Hrne the first bus goes Into th< city'• Hill. Christ Church, widow, lo lhe bus -'nod until 1 when ihe theatn estate of her husband John Joseph busei. have, be walks perefri Mr, J. S. B. Dear, incalling. "Human oil, hu true ted by Kiitdunson A rMnneld H Hnanan oil" is irie n %  teas io shark oil. SPARES antl %  SERVICE uv hold ii Iron si.M-k a yenuine S liindiird mi. Triumph spunparts and on trained service MUlltonTI en ready lo rtirr> mil BjBHJ |ul IrOIII siiiii'l repliiien a complete o\erliatil not book tin uppoinlm us? Wh Here's a List you have been WITH ROBERTS COUGH SYRUP of Ilems awaiting Ahvorhine Jnr kbBorhflM Velrrlnarv Irrjdtil— A il.I. MI M-.il ulih Vio.lmd Mine,, wera powder* Ilr Kin** Sulphur Blltrr* Hubert, (Hu-li igrae l'.rtu,-ei (far Whouplng ( UUKIO tlltmpriip dl" for Veronica l'< ; The other petition u leholf of Charles E. Hutrhinson, a clerk of Bank Hal! H.ad. for w { letters of sdevnlatrsiior) 14— property of his wife Julia C. 1 Hutchinson. Mr, G. W. Farmer. •••JJ. in struct ed by Messrs. YearwOOd ,V BoyOB apepared for Charles MOM Ilulchiiiaon. NOTE: Intransit II. j i MJfg passengers (AKt* DIBS SUDDENLY VCSLCy HARRIS a 16-yearold baker of Mv I-ords 11,11. St Michael died suddenlv at his home %  Hi* b.xi' the Public Mortuai %  • awat BMrtem exaounal performed by Dr A S BALrVrORAL GAP GETS NEW LOOK MAI .MORAL CAP. Ihe road (Tourists riot disembarking" at leeding) fnun Hastings t, ( the Barbados) are not included In Colonial Development and Weithese figures Number* include fare Orkani*ation, hi now gattSBg all classes from all type* of a new look vessels disembarking pasaenger*. This road has been in need or Returnnot received from repair* for •ometime and it is the •.cven.l Hotel* and Residential first of several other* m Cnrtst Clubs and these establishments Church which lhe Highway Cornare not included. micnoner* of the pariah have In All statistic figures given are their programme thi* year for dmate lepair*. ^^^^^^^^^ Intransit Passengers 1st April. 1MB—31*1 March. UM Bellamy, who sells at ...ner of Dromedary Lane. lid; "1 feel a Fruit Market I uld be loo congesti'i Thi %  etud go into e.n Ii ott>\ quarters and cause llghW. I to sell at the corn, i rordSj %  • vendoi It would tie rful to have %  I RESORT AIRLINES BlrenJ A. long a, lhe '; %  N-I803M Beawall yes"< %  *• to erect and w.r p...Kink such a soheme W *Ud U cea* There would Ihflsra liaraijiiw lid. 50 WORKERS GO ON LAST FLIGHT rtnei eellj %  .1 .. Rico I 50 labourers for the U.S. This was till i .* and they Of I HO Barbadian* fb; farm work in pie U.S. It was lh last flight of tr %  iced for walkin* sroUBkd ihe %  t-.-et* and iveryoBM would be oiher eei .-lling in lhe I 1st Aeril 1*B—3l*t March. I9M 9.203 Bv Air 1.501 Total 10.710 14.447 By Air 2.120 Total 1.7 "GASCCGNE DUE TODAY %  S.S Ga*c*sne arriving' here thi morning fr Trinidad She i^ %  leave port at 10 a.m. : via St %  %  %  %  jisr AJUUVED IMIIIM mi i. STABTENA A f.HOW l > Ai I,Obtainable from H. JASOM JONES & Co., Ltd i KNIGHTS DRUG STORES t

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    PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. JUNE 30, 1951 V. h.n that UiimmuiiMl-uii nrJ liorsc INmi up ol A.col . Employments Starfish Unbealen: rhe Theme t Defeat Mermaids o—1 Mor itm to m %  i.mm. tippurt i [ i Mr. H. A. Deeding wno u seckitiH lo retain h i %  ** %  in Uie HL.UMol Assembly k> ..-' next •.lection. Party rnlicised the GovSTARFISI1 by defeating Mermaids six goals to one yesterfternoon al tinAquatic Club have finished the first %  tmpetition undtfMted. Fm SUrflsh, ChrlsUna McKinnori .nut Phyllis Chandler scored two qoals each and i ("armichael and June Hiil on" 1 each. Captain Jean Chandler scored the only i^oal for Mermaids late in the second half. iovT,u *'" ll| l naWl MM u walkLopez, Peggy Pitcher (Cap4 >. .' for pot .ncour^inK CM %  v r >" the gnld-r.nppe.1 OoldiUh Hr.-ndii Roett. Diana Johnson and LAaDIUnmeni ol new Industrie* They beat UM lr m .ill Gale. not doing the Easi Court thirteen galf to OB*. t.uldiivOn July 3rd, Barracudas v*. -.inong other things. These | MltM imd Snappers vs. Pollf" project* which WOUld toavi* lv "h ix goals. Marie-There.-' aro the li"t fixtures next week, tably ilnd tmploynMnl for a largo Lopoi and IKisamund Cl..rk Referee Mr. J. Kmghi. number of people, they jMti and Gill Gale out, but lln* Qovornmonl would OB* Shirley Walton scored the do nothing in the matter. It was hnc goal for Ursullnr COBTOnt, for the electorate to *e< I Meh when ihe ball crossed the were done for the improvement goat line brought roars of applause ct their position and it was therefrom the crowd. fore a necessity lo put people in \-c House <1 Assembly with Hn-m;ii.N. playing without Jun., Mill of St. Winifred's School dk The Electors' Association had not have their strongest seven in men of vision, ability and sxperithe watci and Starlish i once who WOW proporod and Willulh perfect combln itim ing to serve them. th" game throughout. Mr. Do*alng said thnt thouah thev were a Partv the* were no Starfish were two up at the "ves men" Thev'were'n body of Interval, When play resumed individuals who pooled thei. Mermaids tried to open their sconknowledge, ability and experience their coptaUl Jtafl Chans' for the betterment of the coun' McKmnon and In everv sphere, commercial, her sister Jean who went into the agrirulU'ral. 'legal 01 othorwtat, beCk lino al half time worked thev had people qualirled to repnhard, but nothiiig bore f i ud sent the views of the electorate. Ht.irflsh on the other hand swept The Labour Party had and down with perfect understanding would tell them that in eje c t in g ietween hacks and lorwards am' people like them to the HOUM, the score mounted steadily in ihrv would be putting bark the ncir favour. HOWOVOC In one ol hands of the clock. This was Mermaid* counter-a Hack* Jean Utterly untrue. Progreas is not a Chandler got through to ;usl mthing which can be stopped by side the half way mark and she anybody. It can only be stopped peered with %  well plneed shut by dillv-dallymg. inability and The St irhsh defenders Frieda the like. The time has come when Carmichael. Dorothy Warren ami 'Ins ililly-dallying should be put Jenlee ChosavUar played extreme to an end ly well and broke up mamMr. Dowding spoke of how dangerous moves. The gam fearlessly he had served the p six. goals pie in the Vestry Of the pal and in the HOUM. He had worked so hard for tltem, he Cioal-a-Minute said, that at one time he had to K .'" v end game started otf nt He wanted to tel then, that ^^ £ %? tA"^^i Ld t at !" hil •*• %  'OUT goal*, tin not put the clock back .ind that n „ iM ,_ „...,_. Tl J* %  The Weather TO-DAV Sun Rises: fill a-tn. Sun Seta: 6.24 p.m. Moon (MewI. July 4 Lighting: T.Ofl p.m. High Wafer. 12.32 a.m., 249 p.m. YESTERDAY Rainfall (Codrlngtoni: Mil. Total for Month to Yesterday: 6.62 Ins. Temperature. (Max.): .88.5 *P Temperature (Mln): 79.0 F Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E, <3 p.m.) E s i: Wind Velocity: 18 mile. p t hour. Barometer: (U a.in.) 28.909, <:i p.m.) 28.944 (of 7 Oft iTom O m.1 ail an* Ml O.foid l'nlV*rIIy 3 (or three •Hofmtyei nut |ui me ciot-K IMICR IIIHI K*. „ . M.rio T!u the perish should be roproaented %  "' %  • %  %  ''''" by someone who Uvod In It ,,,p "*" nd b v Rw m i want to appeal to jou %  j,,^, ,>,„.,,,,, ,,,„, 1M thc tl|lr(1 tor harmony. lt^ oni> by harM g Ro-nrnund Clarke the fourth, l I I','""' KS2* ffi^.^rS Hlghl ,1,... th.s however ttrsulln„,t or block, th^t we can ,, lh h:ill a|l(| .j,,,,,,. %  "^ZSon. ,. • s* -251 tell* you thai bet ni ol mj '"' %  <* •••"< "" < pkln fhawc no ent kl( 'i"' outs'-cM,..* arms This OIJ cai lot them Foi m * %  Ctttownta only auceei that i am happier : Mi "". *•" six down, with skin iik.' yours UMIB i wn Pofjn Pllcner and EUxuunund wrkh people with akin like mint, ci.irke sroring the Bfth u "Let us strive for harmony IK'goals, in th.it order. tween black and white; foi barmOotdftifa captain Peepry Pttcher Oaf bOtWaOB capital and labour, j i.>>,d u dashing game, her scoring [or hnrn ooor*0M Of Hn.iwrre well plated and ten) this island Until we gel the j n wlIn ;| (o of v rf Sh( buwk and white keys together; .,..,,., (,„„„, ()l ,. -p^ n „„. until we get capital and labour wm | h „|, u .,,., .j ,.,.,,.,. ,, together we cannot DOpe U Obtain w n d a i, •eeurMtS liefnre the thai peneful st.untv in whkh ilnal whifclle Gill Gale wnt in the chfidion and ODJ grandthirteenth and Anal game of the children can hope l<> live, all knew him. Utt) knOU how be had laboured i i provemont and he would ask that ;iii him to the House at the election ihat he might carry on the light on their behalf and for the Improvement of the colonv eg | whole StrViees Hold South Airfcaotj To Draw PORTSMOUTH. June 9. Combined Ser\"ices saved tlmr %  guno with the South Africans here to-day mainly because of a lourth wicket stand of I4S between Brian Cloae the England. roriDsoira and Army bowler and Lieutenant Commander Manners. Close who was not out 13;"> When HUmpa were drawn hit his first century in England and ben' his best previous highest score <rr Sl< Buaw< 111. .Jor,n Lam 'itia* lit. Alec Bvdwr v* lor Mi and ITU Mr T i> wickeU' Laianior•Mrr III iQruve* flva lor 30. Ilolln-lour fr Mi and let 'Orovn S (or S> War. -nanhire MT. Uniierv Ml and nuu>iy III In* fmir. Al Wgimlrr: Wor.m.i.hiro brat Middlvaex by 10 >rhU Mlddlaan Ma "'iwi""" ST riii-n s for 111 and 1|J iRobfiUw M I Wor.-Hlrrthirv 4M for t n>c!larg •Broadbanl ISS, Bird Mi and IS (or no *tckn Al Not Una ham, NollinsnanWwa Notihainplonthlrr match drawn: Northamp ( % %  •iilnrr4M for .r'rn darlared. iLiVlng•ton IM Jackman 103 Brovfcaa 11, B Davla %  OldfU-ld M Notlimhamahna Ml Ml MS 'HarditalT 1*1, SlOCka 131, Cllea B. Ai Baih, Sonwraet baat Hampanira b* M run. Somaiwl Ml •Tramlaii Sli and IM for five dec. ma mrraly rat urn tha ajnpty pa.kago and oat your money back. A ap*3s, dvabl-alraiutth botila of U VI•JM awjm aa_ Tabs coaU Hit!* VIslTaffalli^*" 1 "'" %  -'-' %  %  "• %  ) aaaawsPic* prot*cu you. %  a.laraa Vatatauad enal il.tiir Eileen King Runs lodety At Enfield LONDON, June 28 Eileen King 19 year old Trinidad sprint champion will have liar first race in England next Saturday, when she competes at the Entteld Athletic Meeting. Miss King whose main objective in England Is a British Women's Title next month will have the opportunity to Judge her i hances. The fact that 20 county champions are entered for various "vents showa the strength of the entry. Among them is Neol Down, 0 sprinter who pushed E. McDon.ild Bailey, the Trinidad star when hi won the Southern Counties hundred yards championship last >s eek-end.— *>u ter. Mi miton i... n-clar*d Si and IM YACHT CLUB TENNIS c a -BaaUr. *-• n ri HO \y Baat/kTS htaa'a 'mil,. Lawleaa beal W Nurc -Mail Chess" BELGRADE, June 29. First issue of "Mail Chess" a periodic! of the International Chess Federation his been published in Belgrade under a recent decision cf the Chess Congress in London. Thc paper published In English, French. German and Esperanto will be circulated In 5'i countries of the International Chess Union.—Rruter. WiLor KnewkM a—£ o. Ladlaa Slac Mm Q IMgnm b*t 3. B I Mlsad Daaatfi Mi E Rowan and C Gud( %  <<•brat Mks E Worm* and M Woinw 3-. •—1, 11—t. Maa'a -mil.. C Oodlrea va C B Lswleo TO-DA1 S rlXllBIH Maa't Daabl** O Effdhlll and J II (' Edsahrlt vi. W R. Allan and E. . i-JcK S Nlcholla and G. U Hunt* va V Riiatch and W A Chrtchlow. MIXED l"" n i MlJ Wood and J I) Tnmininam IS Mlaa J I ai, ( r and M I. Dev. A Kig Backanal Dancr To-wigha M RsfmipTION ••• %  %  lit prla* Bottla of Whlikv Snd prlra — 0 Botllai of Stout To the beat Dancrr of M.inbu Jambo Ml>lr by Mr. Caa AUayaa'a aswasskta Bar Solid ISS.ll 3r WOVEN WOODEN BLINDS SHIRTS OF DISTINCTION Harrison College Beat Modern High School RESULTS of IU Oral dITIllMi Butt* ill malchei played | „ u i|„ r r—venl-—Jim, V"/ 1 '' '"" 1 "' %  %  '" iSS.), M. u^Lt" ."-^J*" ,!"' "•'"' %  in.i.iy iicn-ii u „a Martin llilBi S.111.0I. 35 goals 10 10 ; ,,.,,,,,,1 ..T"' "J" m.lcl, II „ liciandii-Barhj,. Hume Bo. Coitege Old Boy. ix-i.r„ .1. %  a mB nd ciark. Karte-Then gn^la to lo. ... lit ... Theyll Do It Every lime KWE 15 WXTH AT LEAS. 65.COOO BJT WHATS /OMEVf ; CAN WRITE A CHECK fOS TWO HU>J3ia.D ORAH0-I CONT HAVE IU KEEP nOKXiN'-./ESSIR-I SEEN EYERymilJ6 BEEN EVER>M-EftE-O'XA KJW I TURNED (XWN A COMMISSION LAST WAR? r SAYS -O WE SfNEHi. ^•1 LU ACTON PUT ME QVPERE THE oyizrs raue^-' RELIANCE Obtainable at all Leading Stores. fVooaf V/MI-V.'.' Yi.ur Favourite MOTOR CYCLES Arriwmll Home Products Department Wc have opened some lasly items which you are sure to find useful somewhere in the horn.*. GLASS HANDKERCHIEF BOXES A really beautiful addition for your Wardrobe Each I.S> POTTERY ASH TRAYS Each $1,511 & IMS POTTERY PLACE CARD HOLDERS Each tl.lill & $2.1X1 POTTERY SWEET DISHES Each $2.SU & $3,011 Cave 10 Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street —w roll TAKE ADVANTAGE Of THE EXCUBSION FARES now in effact fjZiS" < !" a 'y in Canada', BOTH "'""'-' %  nd.-u.d ,. ve BOTH ilmc nnd money on he a aa • Lowtwt fare. erer. • 60-day excaralaaa. %0^ VELOCETTE The New Model L..E. 200 C.C. is different from the conventional type Motor Cycle — %  in fact if a the naarest approach to a motor car. Hnrpr-rnofMi. lland-StmrttHl. Shufl-ilrirvn mnil .Xiiis>h'>ts. For SIMPLICITY, ECONOMY and RIDING PLEASURE Chnnxi' m — VELOCETTE ROBERT Courtesy Garage THOM. LTD. — White Park Road A COOL Shoe for a HOT Day a l.mlifs.' >'••< aur lull si Sli/lfs NEW SHIPMENTS JUST OPENED also a wide selection of Hosiery, Cleaners AM, and Polishes. ^E^BV^S Whvrrwr th*> \tftt RED HAND PAINTS PROVIDE RELIABLE PROTECTION FOR EXTERIORS AND HIGH-CLASS DECORATION FO*R INTERIORS RED HAND HARD GLOSS Tulip Green. '8' Cream. 'S' WfeMt, RED HAND TROPICAL WHITE RrUln it* whiteness. RED HAND 8PECIAL PAINTS Fee exteriors and interior*. Grey. Dark Grr?. H-inLi([ht A Dark Slonr Oak Brown. RED HAND PERMANENT GREEN Wltlt Grry umli-M rutiiu RED HAND MATIN'TO FLAT OIL PAINT For Intfrior*. (rnm. Whit* (ir*>n. RED HAND CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS Gre). MM Gmn. Bright Rrd. PHONE 45b WILKINSON k HAYNES CO., LTD. **



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    PACE TOUK BARBADOS ADVOCATE SVTIRDAY JL'NE M, 1951 BARBADOS AOVMTE br U> AdroMta ka. LMlatoMVPCa '11* 1 Can't Afford A Holiday Salurdu>. June 30. 1931 \l IIMM. IF fur tin other reason than thai training facilities lor nurses will be established in the West Uidies and that nurses trained in the area will be recognised by |h< Nursing Council of Great Britain, the conference of Government Medical Officers held in this island recently will be valuable. The Chief Nursing Officer of the Colonial Office. Miss F. N. Udell attended the conference after a tour of the principal hospitals and nursing training schools in the area. The chief object of the conference was to discuss with Miss Udell "the organisation and development of the nursing services in which a uniform policy was desirable within the Caribbean area, and !<> consider steps necessary to raise the level of training in the local nursing schools to a standard which would receive international recognition. Every IniineJIjillnj body which has visited the West Indies during the last twenty years and which has made any comment on medical administration has emphasised the necessity for the training of nurses. Two years ago a scheme was started by which Barbadian nurses have been trained in English Hospitals and more recently young women offered jobs as domestic helps in these hospitals have done extremely well when promoted to the nursing staff. Training facilities in the Caribbean will remove the necessity for such schemes except for the specialist class or other post graduate and refresher courses. The conference has recommended that there be an early inspection of the training schools in the area by the Education Officer of the General Nursing Council before the appointment of a regional nursing education officer for the Caribbean. The Nursing Conference, by :ts work both by close investigation and its subsequent recommendations for improving the nursing services in the area, has been able to make worthwhile contribution to West Indian progress. If these suggestions are implemented then the cause for much of the criticisms against medical administration in the entire area will be removed. NAIIX). I II 11 AS a result of loud and long pfi tf connection with the Princess Alice Pitying field the Government after hart Public Enquiry Act amended has set up a Commission into the expenditure of funds allocated In (he playing field. It is well that the Government should take steps to satisfy the public as to the expenditure of these funds, which were the first to bo allocated from the Labour Welfare Fund. The findings of the tribunal will be awaited with great interest by the whole community, in view of the grave charges which have been made. Sir Clement Malone has been appointed as Commissioner and his appointment has received public approval. It is to be hoped that the terms of reference which are still to be set out by the Government will be as wide as possible so as to allow a full and complete enquiry into all the relevant matters connected with the establishment and subsequent running of the Playing Field. The Commission will meet In the Leg' islative Council Chambers on Monday and the inquiry will be open to the public. :..22 Th.forbidding Persian cloud Mm to dnunr %  %  .">* today. Brilliant sunshine has turned the I M lest half the populaben t" holiday )oy — whatever Hi, intern-1 umal situation DfeMalf the population Is a fair assessment if we accept illuminating: statistic* on this subject nf holiday* appearing day in the 23rd Annaal 4 th* British Travel and Holidays Association. Turning to that other half of M population which apparently does rot i .k| holiday, it is startling, indeed, to discover from recent research survey* that over 40 per cent — and I ouote from the holidays Association Heport — "could not afford to |o on boll A further breakdown of stati*tiOJ in relation u> the non-holidavmakmg Britons shows that IB %  Op not go for domestic i ciii „n prevented by business reasons, and 1 %  %  "* has) do not want to go away. The Report further reveals that 49 per cent, of Hie population who took no holiday m 1M0 have not had a holiday at all since before the war. And iauon say there is no reason to suppose there has been any significant change in that sad situation. Well, we won't worry about the 14 par cent who don't want a holiday. But how comes it that n.i less than 40 per cent of tmn-rmlidaymakers cannot afford The answer must be buzzing In the ears of our politicians conthey ara with Increasingly anxious demands for action to control the daily rail cost of living. British holidaymakers, equally with foroJgjn tourists in the country, have bethe Holiday Association puts it. "very price-conscious." %  f holiday spent on fantastically high rail fares by the average adult but much worse than travel coat is the dwelling value of lho Briton's weekly pay packet. Newspapers have been examining the effect of this bogey of using living costs on the families of all classes in the country. Today, a contemporary discusses i ..f an ixeculiva srttt. ao £815 salary. As short ago as January, 1950, he was earning £675 a year. The extra £140 has bom swallowed completely by higher prices and his own growing family expenses. A 20 per cord use in income has resulted in a lowering of hit standard of living. By IH>t'GI..*> (ORBW ear he could afford a Ibis year his three young children go to a Bs a W" at the seaside, a short rail journey away; he himself is taking a weeks wife, who is expecting a baby, is to stay at home. All the result of the rising coat of living. The Government, tf course, i* as much alarmed as anyone by this situation first hint of real Uieir pait to get to grips with It was announced this week by the President of the Board of Trade. Sir Hartley Shawcross. It is the Government's intention, to introduce legislation affcctinc. the maintenance of Axed minimum price* in the shops illegal. Unfortunately, this porticmedy of the problem is unlikely to have any early effect. There is no room for legislation on the subject In the present session of Parliament. At any rate, any measures of the kind m likely to be hotly disputed. The Council of Retail Distributors has already expressed its fears of the rcimposilion of price controls. It wants to see manufacturers fixed resale prices maintained as at present, but to be done by arrangement with the Government Having m view, probably, she price-cutting coniosj which has Just been staged in some American stores, some businessmen here see dangers of unfair or excessive methods of price competition. Sir Hartley Shawcross saya Parliament would deal with these. Whatever the merits or demerits of this proposed Government attack on this one aspect of the cost of living problem. ever/one in these islands is anxiously, if not very optimistically, looking for some action at the earliest possible moment. Some people may feel holidays are not all that important but i( they arc to have any real meaning, any value at all, they surely should not 6c turned into financial nightmares, as they aro increasingly tending to be for many more than that 40 per cent, noted by the Holidays Association. Splii In Union While the Government may not be unduly troubled, (even In a month living up to its glorious June reputation) with the problems of holiday-makers, it must be taking serious note of the demands of unions' all-round wage increases. Conferences ranging from those of foundry workers to the tobacco workers have hammered homo this week how pay packets cannot keep pace with the cost of living. It's all another headache for the <;• tinmen t threatened now with turther internal strife by th Bevan groups programme. The surly mood of the Part. is reflected in minor ways these days — In such things as the refusal in the Commons durtnj the past week to co-operate tn the traditional pairing system with the OpposUiMi, whereby Members are allowed to be absent from a Di There's a split in Union views too, which will not make foi Government anxiety to move to* far in the cost-of-uvUig question While the Engineering Union': National Committee is urgui| wage increases of a £ 1 a wees more to some workers, the leadei of the National Union of Genera and Municipal Workers, at OW Union's conference In Douglas Isle of Man, argued this weei that what was wanted was lowe. prices — to make the existing wage packet go further. Othei speakers at the Isle of Mm taik. made a plea for the use of cotnmonsense on wages. It i. belle. to have a reasonable pay pack* every week, declared one delegate, than to have a large un< this week, and be out of worl. next week. Perhaps the conference a Douglas waa influenced by tlu fact that e*er. with the recen. increase there, the basic rate o, income tax is only 5/in the £ as against 9a d. on the mainlanr of Britain. Footnote To Persia Headlines flashing place-name such as Kermanshah. in northen Persia, have revived memories— pleasant and unpleasant — Bo many ex-members of thai Persia: and Iraq force formed during th miles and miles of army ten 1 I.rl gfSJ] Nine years ago this montl were stretching from just bevont Kermanshah along the hot. dust road to A bad an and Teheran Most of its temporary populatlo. were too busily engaged in prep aratiun for moves to pi event th> threatened break-through of th. Nazis from Russian soil to sc much of Kermanshah itself Thi fortunate recall gratefully th< hospitality of Anglo-Iranian otnc ials at Kermanshah refinery Equally rare was the chance fo most P.A.I.C. men to visit Abadan For those who did. the amazinj contrast of that green oasis of thi oil company to, say. the sand> wildernessof near-by Shaiba across the Shatt-AI-Arab, remain unforgettable. If ever there sret a corner "forever England" surely, the visiting vldiers exclaimed this must be it Its trim Englis hedges were the finest imaginable Who Are The Red Wreckers In Britain? How many Communists arc saboteurs; Da Ike broidest sense, I would say that all are. When briefing group leaders for campaigns, the party bosses i I .: '.. %  void gtvtafl 0V -..iiini orders which might be i i as an incitement to break ihe law. %  instructed in general b play my part by impelling defence I > %  para) i How 1 carried OUl these instructions was left to rn) own discretion nnd personal ingenuity. In Hackney I COUM not sink a battleship, but my role, as a bOrOUgtl councillor, WMS to discourage co-operation in Civil Do0 rouse public feeling %  •Hi and to organise production impeding Teniplalion> Because of m> doubtI anal rarely inspired to give wholehearted support wag tiken %  I of opportunities for stronger action el*, where I can mise. The temptations to determined Communists engaged in the pro duction and transport of war supplies must be very great. If ihey break the law they are not likely lo talk about It. For that should Ihey bC caught ihe partv would diso\,n them. I am convinced that the Communists have no organised rin*; of saboteurs operating bl this %  But if rnenbera of the ruthcless Marxist element in the parly have tied individual pets Of SHOOtage I should not be snip: > I By f'OI'NCILLOR (II.ABI.IS II DARKF uho his resigned from Ihe British Communist I'arly after IK years. Frequently at private | we — the cadre lenders — were irty bosses for n carrying out instruoHonf "An Honour' At party meetings, when l.ad.bout Fuchs and I'tilei. mo handing over the atom bomb secrets to the Soviet Union, a typical reply would be "So what It's a Socialist country." Imagine the effect of such exhortations c-n the h-nheads of ie I>JI .'. Many fanatical Communists have actually become pro-Russian and anli-Bntish. Think of their reactions on being told as I was by a party leader: — "You are Communists fighting for a better Britain under the v i in M volution. It is your duty and M botwur i" play your full perl in the Communist crusade." A rrazy faiiati thinking on these lines Is not likely to have any scruples arhaffe arms for Korea arc com--i Fx pel led Croup leaders always try to be as forceful as they can in applying the party line. They know OOW easily any display of timidity may lead to expulsion. Towards the end of the war I served on a Communist Party expulsion committee. One day three members were expelled at the same session. There were six of us on the commit Ice—members of the Communist group in a particular trade union. Also present wag a member of the Communist Party national executive — known as "The Butcher" because of his ruthlessness in administering discipline. One of the victims was a barrister, a paid union official, and editor of his union's magazine. His expulsion was a manoeuvre engineered by rival union officials jealous because he gave greater prominence in the magazine to reports of his own activities. That, of course, was not the offence he was charged with. Trumped-up The complaints were two-fold —failure to carry out the parly line and conduct prejudicial lo the party interests. I was nauseated by such a trumped-up job and took no part in the discussion. The barrister burst into tears while making a plea for jusUce. Intervening. 'The Butcher" Iwrked al Ma"We don't want an) emotional appeals here. This la not a court of? law." This brought a cynical grin to the faces of the committee meml>ers who knew what the outcome was to be. After his expulsion the barrister was also sacked from his paid post in the union. His rivals engineered that too. This was one of a number of expulsions which followed jealousy feuds in the party. Four of ihe Communist Party member* expelled by the tribunal nn which I served are now in Westminster as M.P's with a new parly label. They probably share my view that the break with Communism was the luckiest event of our lives. I -L.E.S. NOBODY'S DIARY MONDAY—Overheard in a City Restaurant. "Nothing; can go on now. Both Governors are away." fLESDAY—True enough. The House did not meet to-day. Overheard later in the day : "P doan sell race tickets now. He says he is a Christian. He look white like a turky cock to me. Dis-en de first time he become a Christian. He owe money." Overheard earlier in the day : "A Christian believes that things must get worse. Therefore he doesn't try to do anything about it." People seem to have the oddest idea about what a Christian is It really had quite a different meaning when lions used to lie in wait for them. WEDNESDAY—Thai old story of the pig. Believe it or not, but they do say that schooner captains know so little about navigation that they carry pigs on board. The pigs know even less about navigation but apparently, so the story goes, his nose is better than a compass. A pig's nose always points to Land. If this is true what makes the pig point lo Ihe furthest land ? If schooner captains know so little about navigation, why shouldn't the pig's nose keep pointing towards the land from which he has just come ? Don't ask me. I am not a schooner captain. I HIRSDAY—If you think that's a tall story how about this one ? There is a company up in North America selling land on the moon. I haven't seen my friend in the Evening Star recently so I can't ask his advice. In any case he is not in the real estate business. FRIDAY—"Dirt in high places" is how I would describe the incident, if I had the responsible task of putting headlines on newspaper stories. The highness actually was quite low. It happened on a beach Everything happens on beaches. The other day a dog ran at my dog on a beach. That's the kind of thing I expect to happen on a beach. But I don't expect to find dead cats lying for three nights on beaches. Nor do I expect to find fish guts rotting on beaches; nor lighted (ires; nor smells of all kinds. Yet this is what I find. And I find employees of those who live in luxury villas throwing kitchen refuse on beaches. The paper cannot hold what else I lind on beaches. But it all sums up to this: everybody helps to make beaches dirty. It is not only the poor. Dirt is found in high places even on low beaches. That doesn't mean the poor don't dirty heaches. They make an awful mess. SATURDAY—So the window by the sea is serving a useful purpose at last. The bush is so thick there that sheep graze it down Since there is going to be a meat shortage why not turn all the sheep we can get loose into the Bay Street Window and let them eat the grass down. This would give the window some functional purpose. It is obvious that those responsible for its present condition have never heard of John Keats, and should this have happened bychance, it is certain they would not know a thing of beauty if they saw it. It is of course possible that the sad slate of the Bay Street window is a kind of symbol of that building opposite where patients lie two abed when they aren't asked to get up and go home. It is a scandal, isn't it ? Nobody thinks so. CLOSED FOR REPAIRS Advocate Stationery Galvanized Wove Wire 4" MESH X 18" W.G. X 2 tetl 2" „ X W „ X 2 ,. 2" ., X 14" „ X 3 „ Galvanized Soft Lashing Wire 12 lo 20 GAUGE Galvanized Mesh Wire FOR FISH POTS r MESH from 18" to 72" Wide 1V 4 „ „ 18" ., 72" „ WILKINSON A HAYNES CO. LTD. Successor! to C.S. PITCHER &. CO. 'Phone* : 4472 & 4687 BECKWITH STORES Our HranVrs %tt\ Education 7*>, The Editor, The Adrttcate. SIR.—Uurmg ihe past week I have discussed with many pari-mvour Editorial ol ihe 17lh sMtsUl rmd now. on behalf of myself and those parents who endeavour to get a passage for our children into the "sacred porl.il* ol higm-r learning" 1 beg lor space lo say that we greatly appreciate thi points you raised therein, but become very suspicious ol their real purpose when we notice thni iherv Is a glaring omission of Historical. Economic, Anthropological ann Ethnoiogicil fads which must go hand in hand with any proposals for educational development. Our suspicions .ire even more intensely aroused because the writer's Ideas .f our education (its relative importance and the forms it should lake) expressed In such pui language, represent an aftituile •which is all loo aonUBOB lo a particular section of our community. We think that it is too often forgotten thi lory of 1hc I l-eoples %  who have experienced a moru viol, m sociological shock as that experience.! by West Indwu %  %  %  column shot i If: "Am I not 4 pie lhan won ol a now civilised race in similar CireURkManeas ID bygone day v We put it to yOU, IbsH 'tie reasons for parents trying t' 1 ass their children i pOftl f higher learning" are DO m xiverzealous attempt t.> overtake previous neglect: an correct mistakes of long standing and the feeling thai BVI European is better than then own. Let us not assume that if there nif error* nf judgni* at, It Is the fault of Vlegislator or the tdueotlonlat, but sM u*. before we proceed to formulate a polio Which might (1'ke igi 1 groupingf harm tfatiat whom it was intended lo help. BUT? OUl :i careful survey of all aspects. ( .f OUT set-up. A brief reference to the psychology and mentality of \> • and the difficulties inherent in '.he problem, are Mceatary il 111 magnitude is to be appreciated hears in B.W.I, school* the harsh and wooden i of Engli-h songs. C ill for n good negro-spirituM. however, and the ..tniosphere changes W, ossess valuable crafts, bat as a I contact with I nnd their descendants. tendency to neglect Ihem. The e become \ihe moment, wc v. .nt gpacUlbrti to sski %  mic instability we cannvt gel them. Our Mich has been handed down to us was approved becaui e it gtve ample facilities Bot sdueaUon" io those who could afford it, and In smaller measure granted a more "vocational training" to the much larger native population. It is indeed very difficult to be anything but sceptical of the value of .n adurational system that ean be s-> described, yet it might be rlghtls raid that ,( it proved satisfactory f'>r those of European descent, .t might be quite satisfactory Irr anyone C!Mwho can afford It. The point of view of the W.l parc.it U therefore not difficult to understind. Primary and S^coriiary Schools in which handicrafts are not tpccially encouraged are always described by critics aj "liter n.. education" when speaking of nalive euueaoon. We. West Indians .i'Uibting of any school tr.iining directed tu narrow end:and c do feel that our so-called litem.-y education is T. ary. There are UH> mam ub)ee'n breed upon the average school for any to be taught effective!) with absorbing interest 'ihe ener%  imr.King their pupils up to a cerleJlfstd all-round avercanunation which may I* 1 the entrance to ;m->l or to some i air "lilcm-v" schools have little or no library. Pupils h ive lo be taught the "three RV with some efficiency, llh I number of other subjects insisted on by education authorities. In all these mi examination has to be passed, and the pupil Is equipped for life. In other words, our "literary" system is merely a vocational one. o ay Die normal vocation at the and of it. is i clerkship from which MNM rise to posts of responsibility is not beyond the gt asp. Our education must, admittedly, do more than pass on suitable European knowledge, and the W.l. must have more handicrafts but Only if these arts are taught for the sake of the education possible through them and not as an end In themselves. At the same Ume whether the differentiation fs\ ours the native or not, it should ide unless the West Indian Is persuaded of its value i which your Editorial did not do) a.id his consent gained. No For* eigner, especially no ruling Foreigner, should be able tu np l| education from that he I .In ible for hir. own children on a people whom ;<: the bast he can only partially understand, and whose future is not his first and most absorbing Any differenti.il ion is nd with roaaoti %  the people on whom it is imposed unless it has their Fully ascertained consent. The West Indian is inspired by an eager ambition for his race. The possible value of his growLn/ skill m school tor his people's progress is quickly appreciated and helps lo awaken his imagination and lights all work before him. Thus education by handwork may be a most excellent way in the West Indies, I m ,\ mus i %  • %  <--%  : -K I* link % %  up ^ Ith the maximum mental training also. We do not want factories destined to turn out mere hacks, Vocational Schools have their place, but that place is not in the broad general sire mi of this Area's education system. Anv Vocational system, whether literary, mechanical or otherwise, if adopted as a general system, must lead to a glut of workers along its particulir line, and so to unemployment and discoetent. Where is our Industrial area'' The higher lho aim of educaUon in terms of the individual pupil, the more satisfactory are the results to the country at large, to u> employers of labour, to the government, to the parents, and to the pupils ihemselves. Let us not scoff at the pride di>pl lyed by a boy out of school arttfa .. Certificate; for it is looked upon jus an essential when applying for any job la Barbados: Let us not make funny remarks about wellmeaning parents: But let us reorient our out-look snd create confidence in the permanency and capacity for development of native culture, qualities and gifts 1 "foi what shall it profit a community if it shall gain the whole work and lose its soul?" •THINSKINNED," June 26. 1051. Stamp* To fhe Edlfor the Adeocaic SIR.—A recent Covernmen' notice In your paper announce* that Ihe International Bureau ol the Universal Postal Union Congress had presented the Government of Barbados with an albun containing specimens of all the stamps issued to commemorati the 7Sth. Anniversary of thi foundation of the Un I versa Postal Union. These stamps are now or display at the Public Llbrarv and will be on view for I period of two weeks, and th thanks of all stamp lovers ar due to those responsible for the display. I would strongly recommem all philatelists and stamp collectors to pay a visit to the Librao and see these Interesting and attractive sumps. Some of the foreign designs and colours are especially attracUve. Yours faithfully. H. W WEBSTER. B. M L. A. Society Bridgetown. June . 1951. tmmmmmmmmmm**'^'''S''''s^',*,',^f,',',',','^'^' r ^-„