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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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Express leader he said “it's

Saturday.
June 3

195 0.



Harbados

feet







Price;

PREVE CENTS

Year 35



SECONDARY EDUCATION MUST NOT DROP
College Head Pleads

TOO EARLY TO |
SAY ANYTHING
ABOUT SUGAR

Adams Says on Return to Barbados

R. G. H. ADAMS, M.C..P., Leeder of the B

Barbados House



of Assembly, returned from land yesterday afler-
noon. He left England on Wednesday for New York, and
arrived in Trinidad yesterday at | .m., bY way of



Puerto Rico and caught the B.W.!.A. afternoon flight to
Barbados, which arrived at Seawell shortly before 4.45 p.m.



tome ra to the B.W.I. Sug-!

‘ oe elegations meetings with the
Express Colonial Secretary, Mr. Adams
said that it was far too early to}

ay anything about the

Supports sims ®t informal Meet
WI Sugar»:

final out-

hey had an informal meeting



















the Thursday after the arrival
of Dr. Cummins and himself with |
(Prom Our Own Corn the Colonial Secretary, Mr. James
LONDON, June 2 Gri I Mr. Maurice Webb ani
Lord Beaverbrook’s Daily Ex-| their advisers. The memorandum
press this morning joins the! Was presented on Friday, May 26,
B.W.1. sug: delegates in up-|} to Mr, Webb and Mr. John Dug-
port of their claim for increase dale vho was acting for Mr
guarantees Griffiths who had le for Mai-
In a half column leader the| 4v@), and their advisers They
Express with its 4,600,000 circu-|Se€€med impressed with the mem-
lation calls upon the Government} orandum, but, said Mr. Adams, it
to give the West Indies an assured | Wes too early for him to say any-
market for all the sugar they can! t the present time
_ produce. “West Indians cannot Necessary To Return '
decide at random whether they With gard to his somewhat
will buy British or American} early n, Mr. Adams said that
goods” says the Express “the: { when he left Barbados, it was with
have to buy British’: “they are, the feeling that he would not be
not allowed dollars with Which|}away for more than two weeks. |
to do anything else’. How Wrong] His loea! arrangements were fix-




then that West Indian growers|ed to suit, and he therefore felt it

should not receive in return sub-| necessary to return at this time.

stantial economic protection and | He ided however that all the

an assured first place in the} delegate ere agreed on pressing

British market for all sugar they j to the utmost the resolutions pass-

can produce”. jed at the Grenada conference in
This, concludes the Express is | February

more than a case of “do as you Turning the conversation to a





would be done by’ ter veir e told the “Advo-
It’s a case of “do as you al that he was at the Oval
done by”. ee Evert Weekes finish his inn-
At his hotel this morning, M: of 232 against rrey, and ne
Gomes leader of the B.W.1I del ) bout and a halt’s
gation told me he e the M.C.C, game



pleased with the way things were,
progressing. Commenting on the!
yegin-

Prefer

OVET the
unemployed
tne British Guiana

MereasivE

meet at the West india Committee) “Worrd Gui

I Hadise
on Monday morning to talk over! Dâ„¢mber of







points likely to arise at next) ‘' ! E Anniversary of the Italian Repu
Wednesday’s meeting with His} und ; indies Federated Sea- hic. aa
Majesty’s Government , nt Union has decided to senc Waves of fighter planes roarc¢
They are proceeding cautious! 1 te » Trinidad and per-f overhead Isolated whistles and
without leaving anything tc| 28! I jos to’ discuss thej catcalls from Fascists in the grea
chance but a quiet note of optim I € ation with shipping} crowd greeted a detachment o!
ism is reflected among ali men comp s and agent partisans, taking part for the first
pers. —By Cable | \ccordin to Union Secretary§# time in a military parade of thi
|*B B. Blackma during the warf nature in Rome.
| year ruiane seamen were Defence Minister Rudolfo

found to be
branches of

High Speed Sa





Department said.

“Tt is expected to help materi
ly in the future design an
velopment of

grouse is the

idiar

alleged
team

panic » have their

experiments,, the db I i t that arise out of
wal weal
|

may also be put to use for vesst e-re ered in Britist
study of detonation knock i! n » that they can operate
ternal aombustion « the} educed fee ind pay the
statement added. —Reuter Brit NAHE





MR. GRANTLEY ADAMS, h ‘ I vester
afternoon f here steppir



off the

States

H.E. THE GOVERNOR id M
to the Assembly Hall for the
In the rear are Capt. W. Lar
uniform)

ltalian Troops
Celebrate 4th
Anniversary

ning to look’ as if our efforts aré a i ?

bearing fruit. Without being) “6 See aie At . se z.

over optimistic it seems as thoug))| B; be ] fteen thousan¢ alian roo;

our Acpesccen ich may cause th ar ac 1ans of lItaly’s new treaty controlic:
re + q Z 7 arbado yocate é today paraded past Pres

British Government to change Barbados Advocate Correspondent) army y para k

their minds” Delezates aan GEORGETOWN went. Luigi, Premier Alcine

GasperT and his’ Cabimet (irotigh |
Rome to

celebrate. the Fourt



Pacciardi
declaring

Statement
change of

issued a
that the





‘ 5 } hip, but since the war ean (from Mon hy to
W een left on the beach.’ Republic four years age to-
ave Camera | For »me unknown reason day) caused no repercussions
Barbadk seamen seem to be or disturbances w orthy of
From Seraps r y favoured by the ship- mention in the Italian armed
- ping companies and Mr. Black- forces. a

ly cite + recent instance Similar parades took place i
WASHINGTON, Jun | wher certain British Company 19 regional Italian capitals
: X ; ;

The American Defence Depart 1} jown full ships’ crews from It was the biggest display «
ment to-day gave news of an ult | Bart to man some. ships§ &med strength that ar I
high speed camera—made partis | whic vere being brought ou‘ Government ha been able
from scrap material and odds an | to 7 ac o work on the baux stage since the wat ay
ends capable of photographi { vutt ervice _ Simuitaneously the Italian
waves moving at 18,000) mi | I lid by Guianese seamer {COMmunist Party, who now clair
per hour, yet costing less than] that nee most of the bauxite | t0 have 2,600,000 members, call
$500. | Oe ibbean come from4_ â„¢ass meeting throughout the}

The camera 1G t t some of theycountry to demand peace a
used to photograph hock | pe 0 i some avenue] the abolition of the atom bomb
detonation waves in ar explo-| of ent in the subsidiary —Reuter
sives that eee



Smuts’
Condition
Unchange ~

TORIA, June
Sintuts the &0-year-<
here ‘ net

monfa was reporter



General
Man if!

{hay had a better 1

} An official bull
inoon said howeve
{dition remained “unehar
|

|

A leading Soutl





ialist, D For
11.090 miles t (
bedsire hk ni
General Smuts’
from London.—Reuter



Slav Would Obey
Moscow Directive







BELGRADE
Former Yugosl: A
Viado Dapcevic to-da
Military C ourt tryit
Branko Pe
General in Tito’s ;
“If Moscow gave
I would foll the
Duapcev ic pléad
ot? re charged
+} the
4 { it ‘ i
formatic te eS ‘
tt e in Be e tw
rney wet aptured k
g@ toe p t
‘ Cb
ed Tite leade
Pre ee
“wet — Keuter

CONTINUING

ent Junta. —Reuter.



J. C, Hammond, Headmaster of Harrison College or
‘ollege Speech Day and Prize-Giving held yesterday afternoor
the Gov Private Secretary and Capt AST. Pr t

ONE ENGINE BEARS
PLANE TO TRINIDAD

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN
a fellow West Indian io

th
ely iV

erno?

PAYING tribute to hom he





felt, he, 12 other passengers and the erew owed theiy lives

young Frinidadian related to Georgetown newspapermen

on Tuesday the story behind the. late arrival of the
BW. A. -plene-fromy-Trinidackt

The flight, aceording to sched-

_ ule, was due at Atkinson Field

SPORTS ; at 10.50 a.m. but after turning

back and changing planes,

| touehed down at Atkinson around















WINDOW 1 p.m. Capt. “Junior” Farfan, |
former ace pilot of the R.C.A.F.,}
,;a Trinidadian, a ferr 5 3
fternoon at Kensington ‘
Lod d the Barbados Friends | passengers to B.G
Association team, meet Leaving Piarco at 8.45 a.n
1 RS eS oe ao yall went well until the plane wa
; ? nA ee }over the Waini River in British
‘ ombe | Guian neat the Venezuelan
yay their K.O ture | frontiet This was 9.30 and
June | passengers were told that thc
fABLE TENNIS plane was turning back to Trini
Inter-Club Knockout a the dad
fash Ss ey aN Stalled
‘Barta: +e, Sewn One of the engines had stalled
ca ¥.M.C.A id Capt. Farfan piloting her on
: r Championship — will one engine was soon on the way
« s. Willoughby The weather on the way back
is exceedingly rough, with
eyualls, blindine ro‘n, and- air
k ws }pockets. But Capt, Farfan skil
| > 8 e t
Compton Will fully brought the ship home to
irco arnwhour later
Plane were changed and

Not Play In
First Test

loting the substituted aircraft,

Junior” again took off at 11 av











ching Atkinsor in pite of
| }:0ugh weather in just 2 hours
LONDON, June 2, Capt. Farfan’s younger brother
Den Compton, Middlesex and | ¢ ipt Esmond Farfan, D.F.¢
K land cricketer, Was operated] »ig9 a former R.C.A.F pile
| to-day for the removal of some tite recently did a magnifieent
oose nent of bone from bhi8|), eee of flyin hen he landed}!
ght | | plane on one engine in a fie
A statement by the Marylebone] ;.. the vicinity of Miami, Florid
Cricket Club said “a careful ex ———— -
nination on the right knee joint
1s been performed. Av inspection | 800 BUILDINGS RAZED
| ticular joint surfaces wa
| le ome loose fragment of TOKYO, June 2
} I been located, wa Fire wiped t half the to
oved , in northern Jap
t eal et know if th r
, ein First Cla ricket ) ) i ( ao
resul of the operation mo t! the
ot in the First ci i i pe
h ugain West Indie The 30 iv engine
\ Old Trafford nex ight the blaze nper
Tom Doliery, of War y 1 ater pre re a stre
\ med as his deputy vind he wu the fire is
Reuter ov Reuter



W.L DEFEAT SOMERSET
BY 71 RUNS: RAMADHIN
TAKES FIVE WIC KETS”
















TAUNTON, June 2 thougl 'f the Side
364 ir e and a 37, Roger drove 7 i
erset found the [with Lawrence put on 62 for the
for ther ind were ‘th wicket. Showing a welcome
uns b the West turn to batting form, Law we
et t ts here to-da found another partner in the
] n hour t pare etkeeper Stephenson, and the
Sonny Ramadhin, the young vas reached without furtt
Trinidad slow rightarm bowl Then, witt omerset needing
er, again put up a good per- an hour for ctor the it f
formance and although not tried to force the pace ar fails
bow!ing as well as on the ur wicket ent d
previous day took five wickets | while 42 rur ‘
for 98 and gained mateh fig % rence
ures of 11 for 155 after battir t )
ote t e- | od
« cle | The Start
r 273 | Declaring at their overr
< ed Gim-| score the West Indic et Sorne
for ¢ et the task of scorir 364 to
efore lunct }in a possible e ar 1
et € tsmen, he hour
or I Clyde alcott, wt wa
tac yesterday, made hi 17
e hours 20 minute th t offerir
r € }a chance and hit 11 four
anit 3 efore I nd ; @® On Page 8

STANDARDS

Britain Wil!
Not Join
Coal Pool

PARIS, June

0030 GMT this

\ morni
enc High official were
iT a note intended to ass:
1K Brit ish Government that
uld be kept informed day by

uy of the coal-steel pool negeti
ns due to start shortly between





SINK SLOWLY
HARRISON COLLEGE has a long and great
reputation, but it is our duty to look to the
present and future as well as to the past, Mr. Ham-
mond said at the School’s Speech Day yesterday
‘Edueation is not primarily a matter of
schemes and .organisation, it is a matter of human
personalities. Without men of quality and inte;

rity on its Staff no school ean hope to mamtan

standards.”

\ year ago said Mr. Hammond, the crisis over staff was
so severe that it received much public attention, and cer-
action was taken by Government in the creation of

ws







france, Italy, Western Germany a limited number of super scale posts to check the drain of
ine the Benelux states hiehly qualified men and to recruit replacements.

Last night's British note, it wus Please realise he said that recruitment in the West Indies
‘learned, stated with regret that cannot as yet meet the case in certain subjects, particu-
the British Government couid not larly Science and Modern Languages, nor will the Uni-
see its way to participate in the versity College of the West Indies entirely solve this
negotiations on the terms sug- problem unless the profe i ade more attractive to
gested but assured the French t

vernfhéht that Great Britain those who graduate there .
was anxious not to hamper the We ove threatened at present with the loss of valuable

tiations in any way Barbadian masters who are leaving for other Islands where
1e French note, it is under- their salaries are more attractive, ond a Barbadian does not
stood, will make it clear — that lightly leave Barbados.
France understands the difficul ° No Compiacency
ties which prevent Britain from It good that some ha
sig? ing the joint communique W { been done to preserve lily
which the nations eurticipating id T ruman an Ss ou a5) jalist Staff br I
the negotiations will publish B | P te a 2 wis an one’s
to-day tha re crisis is past, an easy
The British note, it was learned, roat owe rs sumption that a handful of br
stated that Britain could not liant degree onstuilute

subscribe to the principles

the pool without havilg further
letails of its methods of appli
cation

French quarters pointed out
}that the negotiations due to start
shortly would determine these
methods and that Britain would
then perhaps see her way clear to
joining the pool

—Reuter



W. Germany Will

Join Schuman Plan

| BONN, June 2
| he West German Government
| will to-day publish a joint declara -
} tion on its readiness to work the
Schuman plan for pooling western
Europe's coal and steel industries,
an, official spokesman stated here,
The declaration. ig a format one,
asked for by the Freneh, and is
| being made by Italy and the Bene-
|} lux countries. It is a preliminary

| to the negotiations. due to start in
Paris in about a fortnight, on the
plan —Reutet

Federation
“Expensive
Buffoonery”

LEGISLATOR DECLARES

Correspondent)

BELIZE

(Barbados Advocate

The proposa’s for federating the
British Caribbean colonies were
}ealled “expensive buffoonery” by
the Hon. Johnny Smith, Seniot
Elected member for Belize on the
Legislative Council and Deput)
Mayor of Belize, in a press inter-
view during the weekend
| Mr, Smith said that the proposal

that the Unit Governors and the
Governor-General should have Re
Power and the right to
members to the Senate
burlesque of democrati

erve
nominate

Va i
| prineipl
The ridiculous recommenda
would be repugnant even
ritoric which geographicall
| commercially and politically would
linduce a federation, much more
to territories as far apart
in every walk of life, n
thousands of miles of
them, “Mr. Smit!



tion

1e pole
to mention



|
‘a separating
neluded

Lie Prepares A
Memorandum

EW YORK, June 2

M ive Lic U.d
ecretar General wit eport¢

t { yaring men
| rand ber ey 1
ecur on oh ece



1 Ne w York Times from Lal
cee ioted reliable sources a
vas understood th
Lie planned submit the mem:
next week
itions officials said the
pect action 80 soo
t Mr. Lie was plan
iditional move

that it



imber of a
‘ aec to e\ | re suger
» four

the intenalt of 1



4 ti t also said tha V
hethe

m ‘

erating on
account of his
he addres prefer
outside the United Mation
—Renter





YL: . ‘

Chile Recognise 2
SANTIAGO De CHILE

Chile has recognized
ernments of Vietnam and C

a the Foreier Oftice report
might. President Gonzale
offered i ner in honour
French “Economist Deput ler
Mende France e edit
the United Natior W Le
Dolivet. The President i"
Mendes France with

Merit ~~Reuter

| For Arms

° «
Aid backbone of a School's Staff. 1



jrealise the difficulties, | know t
WASHINGTON. June 2, |Pereentage of our Island revenue
President Truman's request i | Which is spent on eaucation and
Congress to allow arms aid funds|#e contrast with other Islands
to be moved in emergencies to] Where public funds are not so
meet “Soviet probings for weak fully responsible for many of
spots” anywhere was expected to |sciool
meet heavy opposition from Sen-| (Bul Barbacdias can be justly
ators here to-day }proud of her long standing tra
Presenting the 1l4-nation mili-jdition of sound secondary educa
tary assistance programme total-jtion, and | would plead with you



ling $1,222,500,000 ( £436,507,142) |all for vigilance that that stand





yesterday, President Truman ask-Jarq = j maintained because |
ed for broad powers to send aid to/a@rmiy hold that secondary edu
as yet ees See pes by |eation is the basis from which all
“a grim struggl 0 make 1 en further educational progres must
lire free world slaves

spring, whe elementary

or adult field



Informed opinion here was that
there was a strong possibility that
Congress would seek to restrict
these powers

Mr, Truman
funds would be
the event of a “serious emergency
affecting the seéurity of the United

Make no mistake, if the
standard of schools such as
the Lodge and Harrison Col-
lege is allowed to fall through
an unthinking economy, the
damage to the educational and

that
only in

made it clear

diverted





President could transfer more |



States”. cultural standards of this
Under the new Aid Bill, the Islan.) will be irreparabie.
The process of sinking will be
five per cent of the total from one | .),, wwe-fs that Hes ite-insidious
Specified area to emecid ia danger. Negleet in the Second
ners Forms now shows its effect in the
-_—— Sixth Forms in five years time
The answer is in the men who
S. Africa Will Not teach—-not in the paper organi-
; sation f ubject: nd hour of
Recognise New China | work
Lee y ‘ee
CAPETOWN, June -2 (See page 3)
Prime Minister Daniel Mal
to-da announced amid chee
that the Union Government h INSAN.
decided not to recognise the ne CALIFORNIA June 2
Communist Government of Chin John O'Reilly Jv., 28-year-old
Dr. Malan made his announce-} Air Force veteran who forced an







ment i the House of Assemb! airliner to make an emergency
South Africa is the first Commoi landing here last Sunday by ter
wealth country to decide against|rorizing its 23 passenger . ha
recognising the new Chines been committed to a mental hos-
regime pital for an indefinite period
Reuter —Reuter

Scena’

Ba. Caen

a bottle as -
delicious and refreshing
Bottled Under Authority of

THE COCA-COLA GOMPANY

BY

BARBADOS BOTTLING CoO.,, LTD.





COCA COLA NEWS over Radio Distribution every
Monday from 8—8.15 p.m

Listen to the

evening through Saturday

Zr SO OSS
ZABZLPAP9FAFAGFAAL FAFA FGA FG FIA





PAGE TWO



hole Recordings On Leave
dialect poet of the West M* JOHN WHYATT, KC.,
Indies, is in England to make re- Attorney General left yes-
cordings for the B.B.Cc It is her terday afternoon by B.W.LA. fox



unless they constituted a danger | There seems to be ~o solution 1o puts it on the floor beside the FLEMING
o the community. the puzzle of the brown paper, so yacht and the football. “ You cam
3righton Corporation and the | Rupert finishes explaining why he have my overcoat if you like," says Roland
villagers have painstakingly stuck ind his pals have come. ‘* We heard | ‘Rastus timidly. Jennifer gazes in
to the bargain. | that you had no present at Chrisi- delight. °° What lovely people ie YOUNG
1 So the next time you hear any- | ihae;"" He: sag. 1" bewe cata: are Bur of course. | won't take
Â¥ one running Barbados down just } night like to ae one abuse py ne they all |
ask—Say chum, have you ever | idward fits together his glider and prepaie to pg or ies | Roland
been to Telscomhe?” | ALL RIGHTS RESRRVED | ULVER
TAKE TWO “rabbit-tail” ospreys, fasten them to a pillbox of & | Cc
black satin; then take a white lace collar, fix it to a low-neck On Annual Leave pan }
velvet dress, this was the outfit of Kim Kendall, the 6ft. 2in. R. A. L. KIRBY, Supervisor | CRYPITODUC 2L—Iere’s w to we A DALEY « AiitT Richard
London’s tallest showgirl, at a Mayfair party recently. of Cable and Wireless AX YDLBAAX2 2 TOWNSEND LYON
IS EXCELLENCY the Gov- Indefinite Sta (Wal) Tie, lety yesterday morn is LONGFELLOW on WILLIAM DEM:
Caney eee te y ing by B.W.LA., to spend his an- : ie Ale
ernor and Mrs, Savage accom~- nual leave {n Trinidad. He wee On letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used MN ERD G
panied by Capt. W. Lambert, MES. 2. J: PETRIE, wife 0 ee oat ae for t= t’ ee L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos- ty ary
Private Secretary, attended the A the Acting Colonial Secre- * m ate } trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints Bhi ow - GRAY
Harrison College Speech Day and . > " readies cegucciosbintemnselfasclipihia a caeastinllae ated dice e es ;
Prize Giving yesterday tary left Barbados (on Thursday Each day the code letters are different. \
Among th ‘present vere Bir Alls night by the “Gascogne en Extra
and Lady Collymore, tac haces Seel, route to England. She has gone CROSSW ORD A Cryptogram Quotation Newsreel: Showing W.1I
Hon'ble G. B. Evelyn, M.L.C. and to join their sons in England for Cricketers in Engl \
Mrs. Evelyn, Mr. J. W. B. Chenery, , cfintte: ahaa ce ae FLDV QADDFFYJPU YLR JQ BVF D
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Hewitt Myring. an inde oT * § aA and foe ae EME TT 5 Hear!
Mr. F. C. Goddard, M.C.P. and Mrs. companlec »y 1e1L daughter pny :. 4 4 oO
Gira han Miwa Waste — O©AOJC SB JIBQ OKFYFDFQQSK—OAN TO-DAY 4.45 an and + \ TI 1
. . an re. C. Reed, The Continuing e housanc
Hon'ble the Lord Bishop, M a Mr: : . CICITAQ QRKAQ. 20th C-Fox Presents a
Wen patnon Major eed Mes. 'c Noss Going For Lord Baldwin n FON Preset
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Walcott, Mr. and “rT gts Cryptoquote: IT IS DIFFICULT TO SPEAK COM- a Violins”
Mrs. G. H. Hunte, Mr. and Mrs. D. 5 T is ders » “Gas- = ay a
Dees” ahd Mee Et. thesia Mr, ©. 2.18 understood that the Gas MONPLAUES EFFECTIVELY—HORACE
mma Mrs, G. C. Millar, Mr. F. A cogne,” which left Barbados “Lueky Us”
Waterman, Col. R. T. Michelin, Miss on Thursday night will make a ae epee
N. Burton, Rev. and Mrs. B. N.Y. cnecial cal] at Antigua to pick up

Vaughan, Dr. and Mrs. C. L. Hutson
His Honour the Speaker and Mrs
Husbands, Dr, and Mrs. F. N. Grannum
Mr. and Mrs. E. S. 8. Burrowes, Major
and Mrs, A. 8S. Warren, Lady Saint
Mrs. J. Connell and Miss Betty Arne



RS. SAVAGE will open the

Girl Guides’ Fair at the
Drill Hal| this afternoon at 3.30
o’clock.. There will be a Guide
display at 4.30 p.m. and the Po
lice Band will commence their
concert at 8 p.m.

The Wellers and Jo
R. and Mrs. H. R. Weller and
their daughter Jo, from Bar-
quisimento, Venezuela are here
for a holiday. They have been
living in Venezuela for two years
and before that they were in
Trinidad and Malaya and have
had many experiences in various
parts of the Far East.

Mr. Weller is the Accountant of
C. Energie Electrica de Venezuela,
a subsidiary of the Montreal En-
gineering Corpn., Ltd. They are
staying at Cacrabank.

Here Two Years Ago

R. and Mrs. Lindsay Year-
wood and their two daughters
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
by B.W.1A. to spend three weeks
at Bonnie Dundee, St. Lawrence.

In Trinidad, Mr. Yearwood is
with Farah and Co., in. San Fer-
nando. Their last holiday in Bar-
bados was two years ago.



N Eastern lady remarked in

New York the other day

that polygamy was all right if

the man was good and just to
all his wives.

It is told of the great Haroun-
al-Ratzbain of Bagdad that he
has 238 wives, 143 of whom he
disliked intensely. One day, in
the slav e-market at Khor-
blihmieh he espied a delightful
lotus-flower, as young and in-
nocent as a baby bulbul. He



BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, JUNE 3, 1950

—











ee

GATETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES
















|
| SAT. 3.— SUN. 4.—8.30 P.M
| MATINEE Sunday 4—5 P.M

The Most Feared Skipper on the High Seas!

1 Starring . . John PAYNE
| CAPTAIN CHINA < Gail ._RUSSELL—Jeffrey .LYNN
CHANEY—Edgar BERGEN

Lon

To-night
CLUB

second visit to England. Miss Ben- ‘Trinidad to spend a few days witn

Ever Visited Telscombe? | nett, who comes from Jamaica, has Sir Hubert and Lady Rance, be-
, i XO hear some visitors talk | Written in standard English as well fore he leaves for England on}
about how backward Bar-|PUt she likes the dialect of her leave. j





j
bades is, makes you wonder if | @tive island best. She is certainly 2 | A Paramount Thriller!
they know just how backward enone ion BBA she will On Sick Leave } MORG AN FE'S SOLID ENTERTAINMENT? ep eneetmettty ey
ome places really are. ie dadintint tes tha Wet Ladies Pig M* DICK CHALLENOR who} . eS | WON. 5.—TUES. 6.—8.30 P.M.
Let me take you over to the | variety of subjects, "an Fee oe for the past month has been E | Paramounts Big Special Double!
tiny village of Telscombe in| cricket, but she has also been *'@Ying with his parents at Buck- For “MR. RECKLESS” and “TWO YEARS BEFORE THE MAST”
Susse x, where time has stood|acked to broadcast on the Home @&" retummed to Trinidad on DINNER WILLIAM EYTHE—BARBARA BRITTON— a
still for some seventeen odd ! Service, Thursday morning by B.W.1.A i oR | |
years Dick is with Neal and Massey SUPPE SSS —
Not that any boy in Telscombe Off To U.K. in San Fernando and has been up and — sages ninds, that progress in the form SAVING ay on sick leave DANCING (
ot "shops, ‘movies, saloons, tele-| Line SS “Gancsene’ iexttncn on Taree Weck a ggars AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)
phones, buses, post offices and) jand t . send ine Ae > £ or ree ecks - ; f
Police Stations has passed their | day with her relatives and friend, For Dinner Reservations Matinee: TODAY at 5 p.m.
“quaint” little village by. was Mrs Deborah Altman; ISHOP and Mrs. D. W. Bent- TONIGHT to TUESDAY NIGHT, at 8.30
Although it means a 40 cent | wife of Mr. J. H. Altman of the ley left on Thursday morn- Warner Bros.’ Happy New Hit:

ride in the village taxi or a five-| Broadway Dress Shop. She was img by B.W.I.A. for Trinidad
mile walk to the nearest shop| accompanied by her two-year-old to spend three weeks with their





“THE LADY TAKES A SAILOR”















a oe a Telscombe’s thirty- son Paul. daughter in Port-of-Spain. !

our inhabitants voices a_ single r ni =

—— against Ambrose Gor- ROVAL (Wortnings . then the fun begins!

iam, who was responsible for ii ° ’ Pooh nd 8.2 ;

all Ru; upper and Miranda—8 son Savon Wiens | MAN and DENNIS MORGAN
Squire Gorham owned half the - ! Starring JANE wy N an

village and other local property i with EVE ARDEN i

is well. He left it in his will t Directed by Michael Curtiz.

nearby Brighton Corporation in — also —

perpetuity — but with several

catches in it. BRITISH NEWS: West Indies loosen up at Lords. {
No buildings other than farm s , : ’s i

buildings were to be built within International Football: England’s Win

a quarter-mile of the village —————S——S————=SS= ase

church; a = =





No refreshments were to be
served other than in the village
club, which he had built;

No trees were to be felled |













BOB HOP Rhonda
























Lord Baldwin who is returning
to England

The “Gascogne” made a similar
call at Antigua, on her last north-
bound trip for a number of Anti-
guans who were anxious to ob- Across

tain passages to the U.K. This 4, rype of goat that sounds ike

It’s the Funniest thing since Eve threw all that
applesauce at Adam!



A Paramount Picture at the - - -

second special call, will enable sunny isiand cereal. (9) PI AZA g

ver re of . niin ate. os nerwise. (4)
several more of them to take ad 9. Should be & new book by the @eeee e
vantage of another sailing op- sound of it. (5),

‘ . tng): ll. What makes the tinner go? (8) ‘ :, :
portunity to England. 12. It alters any, rate, you find. (and Continuing Daily 5 and 8.30 p.m.)

ope (4) 3. Aces, maybe. (5) *
Qualified Nurses 15. Cae eapatier who may run
red. (



. 3 16. A nip will certat t. 4
"Es B.G. girls, Miss Marie 17. Burden that Seats methine ee
Se oY oy re j the boy. (4)

' Schuler and Miss Jean Rix 1W. Drawi int bad favgiet 44)
have qualified as nurses at St. 20: The crime of songs. (5)
Michael's Hospital, Toronto, Both 2° pone ery tees is Ge Dee (6)
ate aint = #2. Revise reaks the deed, (6)
are old stude nts of St. Joseph’s 23; The most famous ship ever ane
H igh School (Convent of strueted. (3)

Mercy). Down
Miss Schuler is the daughter 1. Do you think such a creature
of Mrs. Olive Schuler and niece , YOUuld make a decent ple? (9)

; a Lead tn tea to become estranged.
of Hon., John Fernandes, and (9) ree

a Arthur Rank presents
Miss Rix is the daughter of Mr. Tune a coll (anag.) (9)



GLOBE

Continuing TO-DAY 5 & 8.30
THE SENSATIONAL FILM












ae Deborah Kerr

ae SS borah Kert

and Mrs. A. Rix of Georgetown. — § fre“ Bavov Geaobies tae simple. ood mo > MGM Star of “MUCKSTER'S" Fame!
Coming to WL Pea rnings CIAMDETE COLBERT) cany-catiincot

YE S> s

se >

hag ote sppencid aaron be PATRE KMOMLES FLORENCE TESMOND.SESSUE HAYAKAWA SABU FARRAR ROBSON

one

=



"BLACK NARCISSUS

(6)











IR COMMODORE and Mrs. in nonce an ear doubtiess. (7)

Cecil Wright have left Eng- 18 yo cone oad peri youre she 7's TEAN NEGULESCO * NUNNALLY JOHNSON IN TECHNICOLOR with
land for a visit to the West Indies, present day. (4) ‘es bg ny ovens ae Sie caveats :
the Uni 54, th ~ Esmond Jeon Kothlieen
the nited States and Canada. Solution of yesterday's puszie — Across:
They will be away for about BO ae ee Sees eee ads encarta KNIGHT + SIMMONS « BYRON
months. Air Commodore Wright is 1 Ls 23, Name: 24 Ben! "
was Conservative M.P. for Bir- reo 2m, Land, 27, Say Down 3:

ROXY

TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15 and
Continuing
Republic Big Double
John WAYNE—Anna LEE



. oR R ; ¢ ta; 2, Hie

mingham from 1936 to 1945. Heis | rv Tae 6 eu.
a kee vachtsman. Anir Tirade Tsar, Le
a keen yachtsman Te aah Pomme - "a6, Ra Ss)





written, Produced and Directed by MICHAEL POWELL & EMERIC PRESSBURCER










iz ; From” “the Novel by RUMER GODDEN Production designed by ALFRED JUNGE
B \ | H EK WA \ By BEACHCOMBER FLYING TIGERS. ZA PRODUCTION OF THE ARCHERS + A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL RELEASE
“ROMANCE OF THE Va
Z 2 Tok ls : foolish habit of putting my hat SEVEN SEAS’ y —
Another Take of Rat Bain , Soollsh hope ot Pe ie te ine ae at oY EXTRA EXTRA
Ce enn -PHUL jsardrobe. What should I do to ‘al eae - Univ ‘
the royal water-carrier, and ¢yre this? ... the sharpest edge in the world! OLYMPIC niversal's Newsreel Latest World Events
Kolastud the Warden of the Dr. Rhubarb says : This is a | vats eae ; . Featuring—THE KENTUCKY DERBY
Court of Pomegranates, schemed psychoriatic neurosis. Try put- Trade Enquiries to: T. Geddes Grant Limited r Rien So: ae Special Short — HOUSE CAT
to deliver their master from his ting the kettle in the wardrobe 20th Century Fox Double
superflous wives, many of whom and the lid on your head. When Clifton WEBB—Shirley TEMPLE 7 .
he had never seen, At the Feast you go to the wardrobe to fetch BR Tee Caryn Dini cata Re ee NT te a he ee “Mr BELVEDERE GOES Local Talent Bulletin
of the Poisoning of Wells 19 your hat, the lid of the kettle 3 . TO COLI EGE peer heed :
camels were tethered beneath the Will fall off your head, and you See You to-night ae he LOBE snnoundes the Feramption of Local
harem-windows, and 38 silken will realise that you have got “PINKY” ame, + rarer sent Shows on June 16th.
rope-ladders were thrown up by things mixed up. for with YOU ARE INVIT eae ho our lst AUDITION TOMORROW
young bandits disguised as rich | Jeanne CRAIN— ORNING at 9.30 A.M.

signed to his old vizir, Khadish
to purchase her,

On the way home she sidled
up to-Ratzbain and said, “Master
of the World and Lord of Baq-
chat and the Thousand Tribes of
the Desert of Dhud, you are very
cold to» me. Is there someone
else?". Imshallah!” roared the
potentate, “Moon of Forty
Thousand Delights, there are
hundreds.” Whereat old Khadish
laughed so immoderately that he
swallowed the western edge of
his ample beard, and _ nearly
choked himself to death, the old
fool.








=~ .Of
509



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merchants from MHamantung. Compulsory Listening

Thirty-eight tittering ladies des- HE simplest way to make
cended The camels took one listening to radio compulsory
look at them and then stampeded, would be to do away with the
oeeeee a a pig Seah freedom to turn it off. Standard
eg aS My v at 5 co je = ge sets that could only be turned
Sitges : ageeala asides! 5° on and off at the main in White-
a Ri ee pact a hall or Portland-place would

= ‘ MS ags ‘4 é —:

= I ABS OF gold ane probably not be unpopular. To
awarded them the hands of the juqce from the daily letters from
ae 7 ee re hs ecient W eet angry listeners, most people have
iad Ns eer le, a a ee already forgotten that if you
right" in less time than it takes qon’t like what you hear, you}

to say Quak ‘ga can at present, switch off with-|
Dr. Rhubarb’s Corner out being sent to prison for con-|
}
|
|



DANCING Re a ee Come all ye vay TALENT.

CASUARINA CLUB

aoe a a» To be
as lovely as

A Star
of Beauty

follow the advice of
the charming star
Maria Montez,

who says—











Music by Bertie Hayward's Orchestra
with some vocals by Cyril Payne ;
Admission %3/= (Evening Dress optional)



Mrs. Purdacre writes: | have a tempt, of radio.



8496 for dinner reservations

ees

. T always use Lux Toilet Soap—
it’s a real beauty care. I cover
my face generously with its rich,
Super-creamy lather, working it in
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4 LEVER rropuct



SATURDAY, JUNE 3,





19

50





Harrison College Speech

Headmaster’s Speech

and Mrs
Mr. Ham-

After welcoming Mr
Savage to the School,
mond said: I wish it had also
been possible for Mr. Haskell to
come, but unfortunately his health
has prevented him. Mr. Haskell
was ut Harrison College for som«
thirty-six years and was Head-
master for over twenty-five years.
His devotion to the School has
become a byword, and his untir-
ing energy is a constant source of
wonder and admiration to me as I

come across still further examples
of it from week to week. To Mr
Haskell Harrison College always

came first, and his wel! deserved
reward is the place he has made
for himself in the affectionate ad-
miration of those hundreds of
Harrisonians who passed through
the School while he was here, If
ever there was a man whose life
was dedicated to a School that
man is Mr. Haskell and that
School Harrison College. I myself
never knew Mr. Haskell as Head-
master and so it might seem that
I am not well fitted to pay a full
tribute to his work here. To thet
I would make two comments: No
one can better assess any man’s
strength or weakness than his suc-
cessor, and from day to day my
admiration of Mr. Haskell in-
creases as I learn to appreciate
more and more the debt both the
School and I owe to him; and
furthermore, though I never knew
Mr. Haskell as Headmaster, I have
been privileged to meet him as
friend, and to profit from that wise
advice, which he will never offer
unless I ask it, but which he will
SO generously give when it is gen-
uinely sought. I claim my right
therefore to add my tribute to
those of the many Harrisonian
who give Mr. Haskel! their respect
and affection
_ In this my first public speech
in Barbados, I should like to make
short mention of the gratitude
my wife and I feel for the kindli-
ness of our welcome here. We
knew we were coming to a beauy
tiful Island—and we found it
so—and we were told’ Barbados
was a hospitable place; but noth-
ing could have prepared us for
the generous way in which we
have been made to feel at home,
We are grateful to so many of
you and we would like you to
know it

Scyila First

The task of a Headmaster on
Speech Day is a difficult one. He
has to steer between the Scylla
of a long recitation of facts and
figures, most of which are already
known to his audience, and the
Charybdis of an educational dis-
sertation which is either plati-
tudinous or bitterly controver-
sial.

To attempt to skirt Scylla first:
Harrison College fully maintained
its academic reputation in the
examination of last July. We
secured 36 School Certificates out
of 38 Candidates, and 26 Higher
Certificates out of 39 Candidates.
In addition 38 Candidates doing
their first year in the Sixth Form
»sat the Subsidiary papers of the
Higher Certificate and only two
of*the 38 failed to obtain Certifi-
eates~oimsuccess: This is a good
record but the mere number of
certificates gained is not of itself
an accurate guide to the quality

of the achievement. Analysis
shows ten distinctions in the
Higher Certificate and twenty -

seven “Very Goods” in the School

Certificate. Furthermore, the
Oxford & Cambridge Examiners
declared four boys of Open
Scholarship standard and _ five

‘nore of Open Exhibition Stand-
ard, This last is a record of which
any School, whatever its number,
can be justly proud. Now E. de C.
Tnniss and E. S. King have been
awarded exhibitions at the Uni-

of famous names—they are on the
Boards behind me; and on those
Boards you will see very few
gaps where Harrison College did
not win the Blue Ribbon of Schol-
arship in the Island, the Barbado
Scholarship. We have now had the
honour of putting four names on
our boards in this the first year
of four awards for boys.

I could not, however, pass from
this comment on the Scnool’s in-
tellectual achievement without
reference to the men responsible
for it. Some of them are fortu-
nately still with us, but Harrison
College has sufferéd some severe
losses recently: Mr. Haskell was
not only a revered Headmaster
but his mathematical teaching
was a tradition we could ill a
to lose; Mr. Hutchinson's tragic
death deprived us of our English
specialist, and Mr. Isaac’s repu-
tation as a maker of Classical
Scholars is well known appar-
ently in Trinidad as well as here.
More recently Mr. C. A. Burton
who had so ably filled the Hreach
in the English department, left
by Mr. Hutchinson’s death, and
who also took such an interest in
School football and cricket, ha
felt compelled to accept a posi-
tion in Tobago which offered him
a far higher salary and better
conditions of service. The Sciézco
staff was most seriously endan-
sered; Mr. Archer left for a
Headmastership in Dominica, atl
Mr. and Mrs. Sweet left for Trin-
idad,





Sweets Work

The majority of these Masters
I never knew personally though I
have heard much of their schol-
arship; but I should like to pay a
brief tribute to the work Mr.
Sweet did here during the last
eleven years, a work so fittingly
rewarded by Watson winning a
Barbados Scholarship in Science
last July. Mr. Sweet's unflagging
energy, his balanced judgment
and his willing co-operation at a
time when a transfer of respon-
sibility for Science teaching from
the Department of Science and
Agriculture to Harrison College
was envisaged, and when it
seemed we might have tempor-
arily to abandon the teaching of
science due to lack of staff, were
such that it seemed impossible to
carry on without him. Mrs. Sweet
not only taught during the
Christmas term, but nobly and
most successfully deputised for
her husband during the Easter
term, and only those who know
the inner details of our emergen-
cy can judge how deeply grateTui
to her we should be,

Most fortunately we have
secured the services of Dr. Gar-

ner to teach our Physics, and of
Mr. McKniff for our English
specialist work. We are exceed-

ingly fortunate that men of such
ability have joined us and we
have no doubt that they will car-
ry on the traditions of their
predecessors. But here I should
like to interpose a serious word of
warning. I arrived here last Sep-
tember and far the greatest part
of my worries has been the staff-
ing problems. By September next
T shall have had nine vacancies
on my teaching Staff to fill or try
fo fill, that is nearly one third of
the Staff! Please consider these
figures. Harrison College has a
long and great reputation—in-
deed this has been recognised
again by our re-election to the
Headmasters’ Conférence, an hon-
our shared by only one other
school in the whole Caribbean
area, Wolmer’s School. Jamaica—
but it is our duty to look to the
present and the future as well as
to the past.



‘MR. 3. C

face in problems of
and curriculum. since if you
appreciate the problem you \
be more understanding over ou:
attempts at solution
The most serious
the pressure of numbers on ot
Sixth Forms. This ast vear only
one Sixth Form, the newly cre-
ated Modern Sixth, was less than
20 in number, and that was 18 and
shows signs of rapid expansion
There

HAMMOND

timetable



difficulty is

are two causes for this
one cormparatively small, the
other large. The small one is the
srewing number of boys who
apply for admission from other
secondary schools at Sixth Forn

level — the large one the rapid
expansion in School numbers
which is gradually affecting the

top of the School. In 1949 we
had one of the smallest Fifth
Form groups for ye but next



month sixty boys are taking the
School Certificate, and next year
there will be nearer ninety! The
average intake from the Fifth to
the Sixth Forms over the last
few years has been 71 percent
That means that we cannot expect
fewer than from fifty to sixty
boys per annum, from Harrison
College alone, wanting Sixth
Form education. Forty-nine boys

have applied for entry to the
Sixth Form this year, Remember
that many of these boys spend
three years in the Sixth, some of
them longer Please consider
these figures remembering thai
the standard of the Form will

vary from the Barbados Scholar
to the raw recruit from the Fifth,

and you will appreciate the
difficulty of maintaining the
standard of tuition, Please
remember also the weight and
difficulty of correction work in

the Sixth Forms

General Certificate

This prcblem is _ inter-reiated
with the new iorm of General
Certificate. We are taking this
examination, and, I am_ sure,
rightly so. It has_three points in
its favour which are overwhelm-
ing in my opinion: It is related
to a definite standard and will
therefore be acceptable at any
University in the world; it is in
conformity with modern educa-
tional opinion, and it emphasises
an intelligent approach to a ques-
tion rather than mere factual
knowledge. In England, as you
probably know, no boy of under
sixteen years of age is allowed
to take it. That has a dual pur-
pose: to keep boys who are in
academic schools at school until
they reach that age, and to pre-
vent too early specialisation
This restriction is not applied to
overseas schools, but I am most
doubtful of this apparent gift of
freedom. Handicapped as we are
by the lateness of results it has






there is all the t













aitle
a good certificate
pass This difficulty
i he arrang it, ce
! at ce cate
1951 be ISSL i Oo be
passes i i en
( Whe lis is appreciate 1
ec idered in relation to the grow-
umnbers of cur Sixth F $
nK it becomes clear n
nu set higher standards thar
’ re eruficate in





entry ito the peciali Sixths
W hav initiated a Remove
Sixth Form which will work t
t ve general curriculum, fre
V he normal progression wil
ve t a sped Sixth Forn
fter one year, Furthermore it
vill net any longer be possible
t lo automatic removes from
the Lower Sixth to the Upper
\lthoug shortage of
ompels us f too often





each Sixth Ferm as one

, boys whe either do no work

in the Lower Sixth or prove

incapable of the standard. cannot

expect to be entered automaticail
for the advanced standard pap

which will be
present

the equivalent of
Higher Certificate

the



wou'd araw your attention to the
figures for 1949 which I quoted
arlier We obtained 36 out of
38 School Certificates, but only
26 out of 39 Higher Certificates
In fact the comparative standard
f our candidates for the Higher



relation
of the examina

Certificate was lower in

the standard
tion

Idler’s Charter

Mr. Medford last year stig
tised the new type of certificate
as “the idler’s charter”. This
would only too likely be true
unless we guard against th
danger by a more careful scrutiny
into the real merits of the boy’s
work We intend to take that
necessary precaution

I turn now to the
Latin. For some years this ha
been made a voluntary alterna-
tive to either Spanish or Botany



subject of



The University College of the
West Indies has decided to make
it a compulsory subject in the

intermediate examination for a)

Arts degree

This includes mathematical
degrees though not degrees in
Natural Sciences or Medicine

It is therefore necessary that
we should make Latin a com-
pulsory subject throughout the
School except in the Science





Sixth, since any academic
school’s curriculum must be
largely dictated by University

requirements, In future there-
fore Latin will remain a com-

pulsory subject from the First
Form. In the Third Form a
second Modern Language will

be a voluntary alternative to

either Greek or Science,

Personally I welcome this deci-
sion by the University since 1
believe Latin to be a most valu-
able and well proven educational
and I have seen little to
uppert the recent trend = of
encouraging more so-called Mod-
ern Subjects at its expense.

basis,

Science Pressure
One further point: [ have com-
mented on the pressure of nusn-
bers on our Sixth Forms; we have
a similar pressure on our Scienc
Laboratories I estimate that





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Day

or seventy



more boy





be needing laborator

n ation next year a
t this The reason is
whereas now we have seven
crms at the Third, Fourth and
Fift levels, next year We shai!
ave nine Forms.in these groups
und of these a higher proportion

f boys wish to take Science. This
is a serious problem both for our
accommodation, our laboratory
equipment and our Science teach-
ing Staff. We have the chance of
expanding our laboratory spac
ir the upper storey vacated by
the Department of Science and



Agriculture, but this will need
some minor alterations and a
rart of it is at present occupied
by the Peasants’ Loan Bank
organisation. This however, will
clve neither the problem of
equipment nor that of teaching
Staff. We shall probably offer

course in General Science to
Cert ate level for all excep
the most promising boys in each
group of parallel forms. This i:

10 hardship since it is probably
1 sounder education for any boy
not taking Physics and
Chemistry to an advanced level

who is

It includes, of course, Physics,
Chemistry and Biology. It will
require rather fewer teaching

periods and less apparatus

I will not weary you’ with
further problems, but these I
wanted you to understand in

them mar

eas?
ane or all of fect

your son
2 Cricketers

In Sport we cannot
successful year. We pircduced
cricketers in C. W. Smith

claim a
two
and

J. A. Williaths wno were of the
caiibre to take a most creditable
part in inter-colonial trials.

Smith mdeed made a century in

a trial game—but the School First

Eleven had a_ poor season, We
were not lucky with the weather
and the wickets, but we cannot

pretend to have been a good side
In the same way with Foothall
We started with ill fortune in the
loss of men through injury before
the season started, but here again



we have been short of talent
School teams are bound to vary
in ability, but much can be done
by enthusiasm and practice. Too
few are bearing the burden of the
School’s reputation in a School
of 550. There was a grave threat
that we should lose the Dalton
School Cup for the first time

sint¢e 1933, since the Lodge School
completely outplayed us in the
first match of the competition. I
am glad to tell you that we won



an exciting return match her
and thé final destination of the
cup is still open
In athletics alone we can take
pride in our achievements. We
broke six records in the School
s and woW the Inter-School
s for the seventh year in
succession. We dominated the

Senior Diviston though we were

rot quité so prominent in the
lower divisions. One thing has
puzzled me over athletics. At the

time of the Sports there were
comments in the press about the
low standard of Schoolboy ath-
letics. T cannot reconcile this with
the results. A. A, C. Clarke beat
orgy’

for the half mile, and ac-
tually achieved 2/54” in the
B.A.A. Meeting. He ‘heat 53”
for the 440 and both Haynes and





You'll enjoy these
REAL SCOTS

BISCUITS



ne



u near then I think
t i « t r 1 our
Heute tandard j
It would be wrong to leave the!

subject of

Walcott
England
Test Team

and C. B
with the
Old

at the honour
them, and in
ability to show
Eton has playing

diate School
tried to widen
We have a Boxing

defeated Lodge School in an ex

citing encounter by threé bout |
to two with one drawn, We hav
introduced a Glee Club, and
which you have heard, We hav

formed a Chess Club and a Stamp

i though

Sport. witt
tioning our pride in sending Clyde!

Harrisonians
join the present School in pleasure
done to
confidence
that

flelds

Wider School
To tell you something of imme-
affairs
School

PAGE. THREE





not records

out men-

Williams
West

to}
Indies}
will ‘
us through |
their}
only

â„¢

iv

a 4

not

“< ee y, 71

We ‘have
activities
Club whicl

Club, and we have introduced a
classes in Art for senior ieee Ww * EDINBURGH SCOTLAND
are interested Next year Mr

Gerald Hudson is coming to give
our Seniors voluntary glasses ir

Appreciation
some singing classes
granted
which
and to provide the

Musical
Juniors
We have been
of £1,000, with
Book Scheme
textbooks which it
constant trouble
secure It is our
that in future
hand
will buy
condition and seil
younger boys
The labour
textbooks is

school
who

heavy,

it will have repaid the trouble if

for
hope to adi to!
years a se-onc |
Book Scheme by which wg
books in
them

of prov

and our



a “float’
to start ¢

SOLE AGENTS:—

MANNING & CO. LTD.

has bee 1 a
parents to

ooa
again t
need them
iding schoo}
but I think

con
( Lrquisiiely right for



it helps to reduce the burden of i
providing children with books \
since Without them their studies

are severely

largely wasted

handicapped if

not

any place, ny “ime.



We have had two generous pn c
gifts from Old Harrisonians. Di ; MY OMMHON — MWe cou,
Belfield Clarke has paid for the 4
building of the octagonal seat
round the sandbox tree, His at

tempt to preserve the life of the

=.

alyacdive fragrances of







tree by freeing its roots from \ ) \ .
asphalt is a pleasant way of show \ rIW Be
ing his léyalty to School tradi- | ‘\ A T K | N S O N S
tions, Mr Hahnemann Bayley
has made a grant of $500.00 the Cs (7?
interest on which will provide a 4 (}. y
prize yearly for the Sixth ®orn 4) i ages
We are grateful to them beih A mR! |\ ‘
Canteen Wanted /|

I‘am told that my preciecessor ; \

for many years always started > [*

his speech with the
School still lacks a

You are sitting in the results of
his untiring persistence
he changed his petition to ome for
a School Library. This Was opened
last year, though its empty shelves
reminder of
financial stringency which crayips
us in meeting even glaring needs
Excellency,
a most generous example by

are a woeful

You, Your
coming the first
our Library Fund
most grateful to you
fon would welcome



Blood Pressure
Kills Men & Women

women @

lood 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 paraly tlc strokes, Com-
mon symptoms of High Blood Pres-
Nervousness, headaches at
top and back of head and above eyes,
dizziness, t
paing in heart, palpitation,
of memory and energy,
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and 6trong or money back.

Twice as man
fer from High

sure are
preseuee in head,
oreath,

poor sleep, |





s

contributor to

The School is

@ On Page 5







words “This

Schoo Hall.”

Latterly

the

have set

be-

Mr

any

Tilling-
help in



THAT
ALL

hiG
Micke? THE

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He ENGLISH LAVENDER

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versity College of the West Indies. Internal Troubles had not reached on ay Ch if 5 ‘ % JUST RECEIVED HY AVPOINTMENT
Tt is the Headmaster’s privi- 1 think it is right that you standard. A mere Schoo at baked in Bonnie Scotland , PERFUMRKS TO 1M, KIKG OOF
lege on Speech Day to boast. I should know of some of the cate is not Si es, ee Z at the Sunshine Biscuit 2s ees :
co not need to recite a catalogue internal difficulties we have to boy is fit for Six Bak Gl where BAYER’S ASPIRIN
, ery, asgow, HALIBORANGE








good biscuits have come
from for over 90 years.

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|



PAGE FOUR



June 3, 1950

Saturday,



BACKBONE

MR. HAMMOND’S maiden speech at
Harrison College yesterday contains all
that needs to be said about education in
Barbados today. And like all good speeches
the sting was in the tail.

“If”, concluded Mr. Hammond, “a boy
comes to Harrison College with the sole
purpose of securing some piece of paper
which will enable him to earn money in
after life, he will have missed much of
value that we can give and we shall have
failed in our purpose.

But if he comes willing and determined
to give to this School as well as profit from
it both while he is here and after he has
left, then we shall enhance that tradition
of which we are justly proud and create
citizens, however varied their occupation
and abilities of whom Barbados will be
proud.”

There is need for insistence on the differ-
ence between education and collecting cer-
tificates. But Mr. Hammond went much
farther than a just distinction. He listed
as values accepted for centuries by the
Western world a respect for truth, respect
for human personality, a duty to your
neighbour and within these limits @ loyalty
to the society to which you belong.

This, said Mr. Hammond, is the Christian
tradition, and Harrison College is a Chris-
tian foundation. It is too often customary
to forget elementary facts like these at a
time when religion is attacked by Marxian
ideology as the last stronghold of reaction.

That Mr, Hammond considered it necessary
to use these explicit words shows that even
here in Barbados education was becoming
divorced from religion in the public mind.

But as if mindful of the old definition
that man is body and soul, Mr. Hammond
showed an acute understanding of the
great need for satisfactory school feeding
when he suggested that a canteen was an
urgent priority for the school.

Every old Harrisonian will remember
vividly the scramble for rock cakes when
the lunch bell rang and the paper-sodden
sandwiches or dry bread which was fre-
quently washed down by a hurried gulp
from a copper tap.

In the past when Harrison College was
much smaller and there were more trees,
attractive lunch baskets packed by the
loving hands of well-to-do mothers may
have awakened pleasant memories for a
few. But to-day there is no doubt that a
school of Harrison College’s size needs a
modern canteen.

But neither an insistence on the Chris-
tian tradition (“the sound mind”) nor the
adequate feeding (“the healthy body”) will
be sufficient if the tools are missing.

Without the tools no one can do the job.
And it is the burden of Mr. Hammond's
speech that the tools are lacking.

“Education”, he defined, “is not primarily
a matter of schemes and organization, it is
a matter of human personalities.

Without men of quality and integrity on
its staff no school can hope to maintain its
standards.” But according to Mr. Ham-
mond, “a handful of brilliant degrees” does
not constitute “the backbone of a school’s
staff.” Harrison College is still threatened
at present with the “loss of valuable Bar-
badian masters who are leaving for other
islands where their
attractive.”

salaries are more

The crisis is not past, says Mr. Hammond,
“and make no mistake”, he warns, “if the
standard of schools such as the Lodge and
Harrison College is allowed to fall through
an unthinking economy, the damage to the
educational and cultural standards of this
island will be irreparable. The process of
sinking will be slow—in that lies its insidi-
ous danger. Neglect in the Second Forms
now shows its effect in the Sixth Form in
five years’ time.

The answer is in the men who teach—not

the paper organization of subjects and
hours of work.”

There is hope that if the process of sink-
ing is slow that there is still time to act.
But how far has the process gone? Mr.
Hammond himself provides one indication.
Although 39 candidates sat Higher Certifi-
cates only 26 passed and “in fact the com-
parative standard... was lower in relation
to the standard of the examination.” It
seems that not even certificate-collecting
can enjoy immunity when the process of
sinking has begun.





KINGS
|; mortals like us, to get some odd

often seem. to lesser

ideas into their heads. When the
|absolute-monarch-bee begins to
tuzz ih any of their bonnets, the

jideas become odder than ever.

Take King Farouk of Egypt.
| Destiny has exalted him to high
place. Life has given him immense
wealth as well. The effect of both
together seems to have been to
encourage a distorted conception
of his power to shape the lives
iss others.



His view, as I gather it, is that
whatever he does is right—no
matter how wrong it may seem to
others Indeed, he goes even
further and decrees that nobody
must do anything of which he
disapproves, even if he claims the
right to do the same thing himself.

So he orders them



home

Now, of course, that is a ridicu-
lous state of mind for any man—
king or not—to fall into. Most of
us who fall into it would be gen-
erally shaken back into sanity by
those around us.

The trouble with kings like
Farouk is that they rarely tolerate
people around them frank enough
to tell them how ridiculous they
may become






















Could there be any more laugh-
able nonsense than King Farouk’s
attempt to exercise Absolute Con-
trol over the lives of his mother
and sisters ?

His sister fell in love
married. She chose a commoner.
Her mother approved th hoice
On all © evidence there is no-
thing that can be advanced against
the choice except that petulant
King Farouk does not approve.

So, imperiously, he orders the
bride home, apparently without
her husband, cuts off mother’s

ana








HE two most pampered men
in this country at the moment
are an ex-railway fitter and an
ex-hobo. Each or them is being
given the protection, adulation,
and minute-by-minute attention
which is usually kept for royalty,
film-stars, and new-born babies.
When the aressing-gowns slip
from .their shoulders and the
frst bell clangs at the White
City on the night of June 6, Bruce
Woodcock and Lee Savold will
‘nally be on their own.

From that moment until one of
them climbs out of the ropes the
new heavy-weight champion of
the world, they must stand on
their own two feet.

Until that bell goes, these big
boys are being watched and wait-
ed on night and day by a bunch
of men who have the characteris-
tics of P.T. instructors and highly
trained children’s nurses,

Take a look

Only the punching is done by
the fighters. The planning &
done by the managers.

To see how detailed this plan-
ing can be, take a look at the
scheme they have worked out to
get the genuine big-fight. atmos-
phere imported into Woodcock’s
training camp at Gwrych Castle,
North Wales,

The fight will be in the open
air so his training ring is in the
open air.

His dressing room ig exactly
the same number of paces from
the ring as it will be at White City.

When he steps out of a side
door of the castle a radio grama-
phone blows out a fan-fare and
then goes into “Colonel Bogey,”
the tune that will accompany his

march to the ring on the big
night. .
Photographers circle the ring

firing off dummy flashes.
The watching crowds are en-
couraged to shout and cheer,

‘Stars and Stripes’
too

Round him in his corner are
manager Tom Hurst, his father
Sam and brother Billy. The same
team will be in the same
on the night.

Final piece of finesse; they
even play the “Stars and Stripes,”
Savold’s signature tune.

Apart from a wax
Jack Solomons with a
cigar jutting from his
couldn’t see anything
forgotten.

This attention to detail is only
the beginning of the story I
have a daughter aged six My
wife and I feel that the care and
affection that we give her is
pretty lavish

But after a tour of both camps
and seeing the way these heavy-
weights are cosseted, I am ready
to plead guilty here and now to a
charge of neglect and cruelty

At this moment, I suppose,
Woodcock and Savold are two
of the biggest, strongest, and
fittest men in this island. Strip-
ped, each man is 18st. 7lb. of
ominous bone and muscle, The
‘sparkle Of their health makes
ordinary men look insipid
That is why it is so odd to see

spot

model of
foot-lofig
mouth, I
they had

them being handled like two
priceless pieces of porcelain, They
haven’t yet wrapped either of
them in cotton wool, but if it
should get really chilly I fear that
the worst could happen .
Hunt the shilling



Look what happened when the
electric fire went out in Savold’s



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

By John Gordon

money and orders her home as
well.

Theking’s ‘example’

If Sing Farouk had a bright
and sniny matrimonial record
himself, there might be a case to
be argued in defence of his views,
although it would be a difficult
case to sustain

But he hasn’t. His sister is doing
precisely what her kingly brother
demanded the right to do him-
self. Or at least almost precisely
She has not gone quite so far.

There was, for example, no prior
claim on the partner she chose to
marry as there is said to have
been in the case of King Farouk’s
current romance.

One can’t help feeling pity for
kings like Farouk. Their lives may
to us seem glamorous dream lives,
but in fact the cards are often
stacked against them.

Hut he means
to do well

Farouk was brought up in the
isolation of palaces 3efore he
came to the throne and into his
vast wealth at the early age of 16,
he had about as much experience
of life as Brumas will ever get at
the Zoo.

The pampered child mentally
becomes an obstinate child. A king
reared in isolation mentally finds
in time that he has erected an
impenetrable barrier of toadies be-
tween him and the fresh air of
the outside world. The last thing
he can expect is a frank and honest
opinion of himself and his doings.

There is no dcubt that Faroux
wishes to be a good king. He has
done many things well for his





Bu age of 30 regal isola-
tion ewing taste for
potism have transformed him into
a moody, capricious, headstrong
man, insensitive to the feelings of
others, and very sensitive to criti-
cism himself

at the




des-

You Have To Be
To Be

BI



Woodcock’s manager says Punch—so he punches

BABIED!

£80,000 of paintings and

By Lionel Crane

hotel room at Scarborough, That
super-watchdog his manager, Bill
Daly, noticed it first.

After his work-out Savold was
undressed and horizontal under-
nedth a quilt on the bed. “Say,
it’s getting cold in here. What's
wrong?” said Daly. He rushed to
the fire and felt it.

“It's stone cold,” ne said.
“Quick, who's got a shilling?”

A manager, an assistant man-
ager, and three sparring partners
turned over their small change
quicker than a superstitious person
on the first night of a new moon.
No shilling!

A posse was about to set out
for the hotel office when I said I
had one. They grabbed it from
me, rammed it in the slot. “Get
Lee a’vest, get a sweater,” rapped
Daly, and in two seconds Savold,
half-dressed, had gone right be-
neath the covers.

That sttie incident is typical of
the whole set-up Waking or
sleeping, eating, working, or rest-
ing, these big boys are watched
and looked after by a team of
attendants whose actions are more
gentle than their looks,

During the training period, these
men run fighters’ lives with the
rigidity of a railway time-table,
only more punctually Each day

is an exact second-by-second
replica of the last.

The fighter gets up when the
manager tells him. He runs as

far as he tells him. He eats when
and what he is told. In the ring
he is violent or passive according
to his manager's wishes. ~ The
manager says go to sleep, and he
sleeps.

Just obey...

Apart from this business of
getting fit and obeying orders, the
fighter is hot asked to do a thing.
If he breaks into a sweat there is
someone there to wipe his face
with a towel. A hint that he is
cold and a wrap goes round his
shoulders,

He seems a little
someone must make
Restless? Quick, a game of
snooker or poker or some jazz
music 6n the gramophone

When I was watching Woodcock
a boy threw a stqpe in the ring
as he was sparring. Woodcock
kicked at it and missed.

miserable—
him laugh

He ‘then stood back, glowering

and immobile, while his father
reached under the ropes and
swept the stone out

This fever for waiting on the
fighters seems contagious. Mr
Leslie Salts gave £100,000 for

Gwrych Castle and then stocked



FOOLISH
FAROUK



SCHOOLS FOR BUSMEN |

Hy A. K. Astbury
}

EVERY YEAR 4,000 drivers and conduc-

| tors are trained for service on London's buses

at special schools maintained by London
Transport Executive, the city’s public trans-

!port authority which, with its buses, trams,

| trolley-buses, coaches and underground and

surface railways caters for the travelling

|needs of the capital’s eight million inhabi-
At 16, shortly after he ascended | tants.

the throne, he became the husband |
af a beautiful 15-year-old girl

She sat beside him on the throne} take the large red double-decked buses (there |!

for years as Queen Farida until, }

London is one of the most continuously
built-up areas in the world, and the men who |'

* S : }
failing to produce a son, and being | 27 5,000 of them) through its busy streets j

scandalised by her Jyisband’s infi-
delities, she passed out of the pic-
ture in 1948 when the king con-
sented after long delay to sign a
divorce.

Even then he arrogated to ra



self the right to control her future
by adding an instruction that she
should not remarry. That restric-
tion has since been: withdrawn

“Only five kings

’
soom...

Marriage being necessary for a
king in order to provide for the
succession, Farouk’ eyes wander-
ed around and alighted eventually
on 16-year-old Narriman Sadek
whom he is concurrently believed
to be on the point of marrying.

Like the man who dared this
year to marry Farouk’s sister, the
girl Farouk decided to take was a
commoner,

But what is a sin in the sister is
apparently a virtue in the brother

Narriman, when the king first
saw her, was about to become th
bride of another man. Farouk sent
him packing. The king’s desires
were all that mattered. It would
seem that they always are

King Farouk ought really to open
the windows of his palace and hi
heart and let fresh breath of life
blow into both

He is credited with having said
once: “In a few years there will
be only five kings left in the world

—the King of England and the
four kings in a pack of cards.”

If he continues his present as-
sumption of rights of absolute

power over the personal lives of
everyone around him, he will help
to make that prophecy come true
before he reaches ripe years
—L.E.S

it with
antiques,

When he heard the Woodcock
entourage had accepted his invita-
tion to train in his grounds he put
them in the newly decorated state
rooms, the last distinguished
visitor to which was Queen
Victoria.

Although he has a public res-
taurant downstairs, he laid out a
special kitchen adjoining the
boxer’s suite.

Mrs. Salts, mistress of the 125-
roomed castle, plays her part by
personally washing and ironing
Woodcock’s clothes.

Big business

Of course, in the fight game you
have to be big to be babied. The
bantams, the feathers, and middle-
weights get a smdller proportion
of attention. It is the big boys
who are big business and that is
why they get the biggest pamper-
ing.

Take this coming fight. Between
them Woodcock and Savold expect
to share about £30,000. Savold
told me that if he wins he could
make another £100,000 in prize
money and American advertising

Dempsey took a fortune of
£400,000 out of the ring. Tunney
left with about the same.

It is easy to see you cannot take
any chances when you are work-
ing for that kind of money,

After the fight Woodcock and
Savold will come out of purdah
and go home to their wives and
children. If I were one of those
wives one thing would bother me.
Can you ask a man who has had
that kind of attention to give a

hand with the washing-up?
—L.ES.



need a quick hand and eye and a steady |}
nerve.

from the centre of the city for some 12 to 15
miles in all directions; on all these there
are stops every few hundred yards.
traffic is often dense; in one street alone















on safety.
London, part of the grounds are laid out as
a cross-roads, with traffic lights, passenger
barrier rails, bus stop signs, police beacons,
and so on.
to pass a skid test before they are allowed
to go on the road with their precious human
cargo.

Nearly all routes extend unbroken }

Bus
(Oxford Street, a famous West End shopping

thoroughfare) there are 260 buses an hour in
each direction.

the 14,000 conductors and, even more, the

It is hardly surprising that

14,000 drivers of London’s buses afte not

allowed to take up their duties without very
careful theoretical and practical instruction.

Training takes place literally all over Lon-

don, not only in London Transport’s main
training centre at Chiswick and in half-a-
dozen smaller centres, but along the streets
of the city itself, where at any one time there
may be from 60 to 80 drivers receiving prac-
tical instruction in bus driving.

EMPHASIS ON SAFETY
The greatest emphasis is naturally placed
At the Chiswick centre in West

Drivers under instruction have

On a recent visit to the centre I was shown

a skidding exhibition by one of the instruc-
tors, Inspector N. Lund, who drove round
and round the ground putting his 56 seater
double-decked bus into all the skids a road
vehicle ‘is liable to make on a wet asphalt

road. Mr Lund (who is the centre’s chief
“skidder”) then showed how to get out of













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'

JUNE 3, 1950



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each of the skids he had demonstrated. This
exhibition takes place for each batch of , ) i :
trainee-drivers; and each driver has not only Here's Our Fine Assortment:
to get into skids purposely, but has to learn 3
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running 18 courses for road and depot officials ene ie eo ei es 68
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The bus drivers’ course, which lasts for |’=== = =
18 days and, like the conductors’, includes a | (===>

shewing of transport films, also includes a}}
great deal of practical work inside and out-
side the centre. In one lecture room, for
example, I saw the latest type of six cylinder
diesel engined bus chassis with air con-
trolled brakes and gear box. Every applica-
tion of the brake on this model, I was told,
greases one of 24 points on engine or chassis.
fo keep instruction as up to date as possible
a new chassis is delivered every three months
and the “old” one put on the road. In the
same lecture room were sectional and ordin-
ary models of most of the moving parts of

ja bus — engine, fluid flywheel, self-starter,

gear-box, crankshaft, and so on. On the walls
were photographs showing how to drive, and
how not to drive a public service vehicle in
certain situations on the road.

FROM OVERSEAS
+ Overseas’ engineers are frequent and inter-
ested visitors to the Chiswick centre. Pakis-
tan Government transport representatives
have taken the course at the centre, sitting
side by side with men now working as drivers
and conductors in London. There have been
transport officials, too, from Jamaica, India,
West Africa, Australia, Sweden, and not long
ago three African chiefs in their colourful
robes spent a day at the centre.

Yet no amount of training could add to
London busmen those qualities of character
which have made them almost as well known
overseas as London policemen. The conduc-
tor’s friendly wit, his caustic comments on
the pompous or the affected, and his sense
of the ridiculous make him one of the chief
exponents of “Cockney” or working-class
London humour. To him Trafalgar Square,
where stands on its tall column the statue of
Admiral Nelson is not just “Trafalgar
Square.” It is, often enough, just “Old one-!

eye.” And those who get on a bus for, shall SS

we say, St. Paul’s Cathedral, but choose one
going down the wrong side of the street will,
as likely as not, be told, “Sorry, Sir, they've
just moved it. Try one going the other way!”

The bus drivers are, as individuals, less
well known to the traveller in London, but
they have! a tough, hard-bitten look about
them which inspires immediate confidence.
Through the native wit with which both con-
ductors and drivers are blessed they add not |
a little to the colourfulness of ‘London’s |
streets; while their careful training has re- |
sulted in the deservedly enviable safety |
record enjoyed by the buses for which they
are responsible. ;

STORY OF DUNKIRK —

LONDON,

blessing to the memorial pilgrimage by “little |
ships” to Dunkirk on June 4 to commemorate
=e tenth anniversary of the historic evacua-
ion.

Some 50 ships will make the pilgrimage
and a drumhead memorial service will be!
held at Dunkirk.

Churchill, writing to the chairman of the
Dunkirk Pilgrimage Committee, Captain W.
H. Coombs, said:

“I trust that there will be a good muster
of seaworthy little ships and seasoned men.
truly representative of that worthy band of |
professional and amateur seamen who an-
swered the call in the perilous days of 1940.

“The story of Dunkirk should ever be kept}
bright in the memory of our island race, so |
that we may be free, and also that the world |
will not forget.” |

The “Little ships” will include a group of | },
tugs from London manned entirely by men ||

who were at Dunkirk. » —LNS.



|
|



WINSTON CHURCHILL has given



MAKE WAY FOR A SMOOTH
SUMMER












IN A SUIT OF

TROPICAL

OR

PANAMA
SUITING

Stop in to-day and see
our big selection of

SUMMER SUITINGS



t
}
DACOSTA & CO., LTD.

Dry Goods Department

==

Ser?

CEREALS MACARONI in Pkgs.
QUAKER CORN SPAGHETTI in Pkgs.

PLAKES SPAGHETTI & CHEESE
CREAM OF WHEAT MACARONI & CHEESE
GRAPENUTS





Fish & Sausages

JACOBS









FISH PASTE in Tins Lys ears
KIPPERS in Tins ate.” %
PORK SAUSAGES Oe ooo
in Tins es f
BEEF SAUSAGES {
in Tins p .
COCKTAIL SAUSAGES be ri
SALAMI Mo are
Sic
Empire Coffee VITA-WHEAT
Fresh Vegetables KRISCUITS

i -



















”

SATURDAY, JUNE 3,

1950



Tracking
Currents

HE GOVERNMENT Research
boat “Investigator” was
mainly occupied tracking currents
during the week. It made three
trips—Tuesday, Wednesday
Thursday.

By tracking the currents around
the island the Fisheries Officer,
Mr. D. W. Wiles, is able to pass
on to fishermen the whereabouts
of flying fish and the most likely
spot that they will be caught.

In an interview with the
Advocate yesterday Mr. Wiles
said that while tracking the cur-
rents they make observations to
find out if the fish are in the
inner or outer area of a current.

Mr. Wiles said that recently
the tide was unusually fast, winds
high and seas choppy.

He thinks that during the pre-
sent fishing season the loval fish-
ermen got a very bad break.
After taking so many risks some
had to sell their fish at five for
one cent.

He pointed out that bonito will
be around the coast even up to
the late part of the Hurricane
Season when the other fish are
searce and then full use will be
made of the ring net.

“It would be far more prefer-
able to operate the ring net in
smooth water than it would be to
use it in the rough weather that
is prevailing at present.”

FTER A DRY SPELL which

lasted for little over a week.

rain fell in the majority of par-

ishes throughout Thursday and up
to 6 o’clock yesterday morning.

The total returns for that period
was three inches and three parts
and of this St. Andrew, with 63
parts, recorded the heaviest. On
the other hand only nine parts
fell in St. Philip and two in St.
Lucy. .

The individual returns were:
Station Hill District 27 parts, St.
George 17 parts, St. Philip nine
parts, St. Thomas 18 parts, St.

,Peter 52 parts, St. Joseph 42
parts, St. James 40 parts, St.
John 33 parts, St. Andrew 63
parts, and St. Lucy two parts.
HE MOBILE CINEMA WILL
only be giving, three Shows
next week and one will be a
Private Show given at the St.
Michael Almsfiouse on Monday
for the benefit of patients at that
infirmary.

On Tuesday the Cinema give a
Show at Good Shepherd, St.
James for the benefit of residents
of the Fitts Village area. There
will be no performance on
Wednesday and that also goes for
Thursday, which is a Bank-
Holiday.

The Boscobel area of St. Peter
will be the scene of a Show on
Friday which will be given on
Boscobel School pasture.

The programme that has been
showing for the past few weeks, is
continuing.

RELIGIOUS SERVICE will be

given at 4.45 p.m. to-morrow
at the Y.M.C.A. by Rev. R.
McCullough while on Monday a
discussion on banking will be led
by Mr. R. A. MacKenzie, Man-
ager of Barclays Bank.

On the following Friday Mr.
Trevor Gale, Advertising Man-
ager of the Advocate Co. Ltd., will
Jead a discussion on “Advertising.”

N ACCIDENT OCCURRED on
on Paynes Bay Road, St.
James at about 11.15 a.m. on
Thursday between motor lorry
M. 1009, owned by J. C. Duguid
of Bay Land, St. Michael and
driven by Livingstone Sealy ot
Fairfield Land, Tudor Bridge, and
motor car E. 240, owned and
dviven by Byron Skeete of Mount
Brevitor, St. Peter.

The right front wheel, axle and
fender of the car were damaged.
Cae ROAD, ST. JOHN,

was the scene of an acci-
dent earlier this week between
motor car J-227, owned by Rev.
Coleman of Codrington College
and driven by Arthur Howard of
the same address, and a wheel
barrow belong to the Department
of Highways & Transport afl
manned by Darcy Small of Gill
Hill, St. John.

The rear bumper of the car
and a part of the barrow were
damaged.

A LOOK AT THE GUTTERS
along Roebuck Street yes-

and

terday revealed the following
conditions. In the upper section,
bits of paper, straw, skins and

other waste were scattered. about
in the streams of water which
flowed on one side of the gutters,
while on the other side, which was
dry, small heaps of stuff were
scattered for a considerable dis-
tance. Continuing up the street,
the condition became worse, as
a number of small weeds and
even a small pawpaw tree were
seen growing both on the sides
and on heaps of debris which had
collected in the gutters.
OEBUCK STREET WAS a
very congested area yes-
terday. This was due to the nu-
merous lorries which were loaded
with sugar and were waiting to
discharge their loads into a nearby
sugar bond. A long line of thes
trucks queued up on one side of
the road and often held un traffic
as they tried to enter the hond
RCHIBALD W £ L C H WAS
recently taken to the Gen-
eral Hospita! suffering from in-
juries to his leg after nn accident
eccurred Clifton Hall Road,
St. John.
The accident was between mo-
tor car M-501, e@riven by Vincent

on

Lashley o f Belfield Housing
Scheme, Black Rock. and another
car, J-159. owned by Mary

Howard of Gall Hill, St. Tohn and
driven by Woodburn Mullin of
the same address Welch was
only a pedestrian on that road.

The front fenders, left front
wheel, head lamp and radiator
erill of J-152 as well as the righi
front fender of M-501 were
damaged,

"THE FRONT BEAM AND run-
ning board of motor lorry
E-161, owned by C. Kellman of
Rock Hall, St. Peter, and driven
by Edgar Sealy of Rock Dundo,
St. James, were damaged in one
of the recent accidents which oc-
curred at Pine New Road.

Also involved was _ another
lorry, M-1436. owned by the De-
partment of Highways & Trans-
port and driven by Beresford
Best of Newbury, St. George



Perpetuate
Your Name

In Education
SAYS GOVERNOR

THERE is a considerable amount

of good being done in many ways
by all classes for their less for-
tunate brethren, but I suggest

that there is a tremendous need
as well as opportunity for persons
who can afford to do so to per-
petuate their names in associa-
tion with some aspect of educa-
tion, the Governor told a packed
audience at the Harrison College
Speech Day and Prize-Giving yes-
terday.

On arrival at the College, the
Governor and Mrs. Savage were
received by a Guard of Honour
of Cadets under Capt. G. B. Hunte.
They then went on to the Assem-
bly Hall accompanied by Mr. J.
C. Hammond, Headmaster of the
College and Mr. C. G. Reed, Di-
rector of Education, the Hon'ble
the Lord Bishop and Capt. W.
Lambert, Private Secretary.

After a number of songs ren-
dered’ by. the recently formed
Glee Club, the Headmaster deliv-
ered his address, The Governor
then presented the prizes and ad-
dressed the gathering.

A Vote of Thanks was move
by the Director of Education after
which there was a short display
by the Cadet Corps.

The Governor in his address

said: —

Mr. Chairman,

My willingness — indeed my
anxiety — to take part in any
activities which are concerned

with the youth of Barbados is so
often prejudiced by my inhibitions
arising from the fact that partici-
pation by the Governor frequently
necessitates him making a speech.
And when I receive an invitation
from an_ educational institution,
such inhibitions are intensified,
particularly when the event car-
ries the title of “Speech Day” and
when I have had the opportunity
of studying as on this occasion in
advance the brilliant speech of »
Headmaster which has to be fol-
lowed by some words by the Gov-
ernor,

“New Boys”

Mr. Hammond and I have much
in common for we are both “new
boys” following distinguished pre-
decessors in office in an island
which is wary of strangers. In-
deed, I gather there is a tradition-
al probationary period for expa-
triates and until nine months have
passed a newcomer must not as-
sume confirmation“in the affection
of Barbados, Mr. Hammond arriv-
ed here in September last and so
in this month of June he completes
the traditional period. But may I
assure him, on your behalf, that
Barbados has alreaty taken him
and Mrs. Hammond to their hearts

and that we have complete
confidence in them to up-
hold and strengthen the tra-
ditions and efficiency of this
College, the premier school in
the Caribbean. I suggest further
that any doubts on this point

which may have lurked in the
minds of those few purists who
would have preferred to await the
completion of the biological period
to which I have referred — that
those doubts — have now been
dispelled by the outstanding and
inspiring speech of Mr. Hammond,

That speech needs no amplifi-
cation by me, but again, on your
behalf, I congratulate the Govern-
ing Body, the Headmaster and his
staff and not least the boys on
the achievements of the year. But
I do share the anxiety of the fu-
ture. I was impressed with the
percentage of successes by the
candidates for Higher Certificates.
Twenty-six out of thirty-nine
candidates is 664% which I believe
is a far better percentage than
the average of all public schools
in the Empire. But as I have said
elsewhere, Barbados has a repv-
tation in the field of education
which I pray we shall never lose
not because of conceit in our
achievement, but because of tho
foundations, whieh education
binds, oz the future well being of
this island.

—Two Gifts—

I was very interested to learn
of two generous gifts made to
the College by Old Harrisoniaas
and I would invite your special
attention to the needs of the Col-
lege in cash or in kind as indicated
by the Headmaster. The library,
proper changing rooms, showers,
a gymnasium, a music room, a
carpenters’ shop and a canteen
May I add some scholarships for
the West Indian University?

In Barbados there is a consid-
erable amount of good being done
in many ways by all classes for
their less fortunate brethren, but
I suggest that there is a tremen-
dous need as well as opportunity
for persons who can afford to do
so to perpetuate their names in
association with some aspect of
education in this island, whether
by a scholarship or any of the
needs referred to by the Headmas-
ter. There is a wealth of experi-
ence in the quotation “Let your
light shine before all men that
they may see your good works.”

—A Canteen—
_Mr. Hammond has _ indicated
his primary need is for a canteen
for the boys, I hope that during
the next twelve months one or
more benefactors will come for-
ward and provide funds for the
building and for its equipment

Finally, 9 brief word to the stu
dents. I was deeply impressed
when the School sang the National
Anthem this afternoon, I hope
the innovation will become a
tradition. of the School and that
the tradition will be reflected in
the lives of each boy by his respect
for constitutional authority. 1
would also congratulate the Scho}
on the efficiency of the Guard cf
Honour which greeted me on my



What's on Today

Yachting, Carlisle Bay, 2.30
p.m.

Girl Guides’ Fair, Drill Hall
3.00 p.m.

Footbail,
p.m.

Kensington, 5.00







HARRISON

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



COLLEGE

SPEECH DAY

@ From Page 3
either books or the money
which to buy them.

Both Hall and
permanent mem
Haskell’s shrewd porceptic
the School's needs. and his det
mination to keep them
the public eye. I propose to fol-
low his sound example. We n
so many things—proper changing
rooms for games, and showers,
and a Gymnasium, a music reom
and a carpenters’ shop—that it is
perhaps difficult to select a prior-
ity. But what I consider we need
most of all is a Schoo] Canteen
School life is a strain on any
boy; he is expected to use his
brain all the morning and some
of the afternoon, and then to take
violent physical exercise. Except
for the fortunate few who live
near at hand, the boy here has to
subsist on a few sandwiches, often
for long a period as from 8
a.m. till 6 p.m. This ‘is good
neither for his work, his games,
nor his general health. The ne-
cessity of giving the schoolchild
a nourishing midday meal is now
a well established eduvational
axiom. if any of you were .o
come here round about 1,15 and
see the boys eating a sandwich
which has spent the last five
hours in a bag, and being bovs,
only too often leaving the bag
and bits of sandwich behind them
on the field, I feel sure that you
would appreciate our need for a
Canteen even more sympathetic-
ally than you may do at present

will
Library

rial ti Nit

ulways it

as

Charybdis
And now to sail dangercusly
near Charybdis. Perhaps as a
new Headmaster I may ke per-

mitted, on this first occasion that
I speak to so many cf the parents
of boys here, to say something of
what I believe the School should
hold as its major aims. You will
notice that we are awarding only
prizes to-day and not Certificates.
There are really two reasons for
that. These Certificates arrive in
November and boys are often in

need of them before July, But I
have also a second reason—lI dis
like the glorification of Certiti-
cates. Please do not misunder-
stand me; I appreciate the im-
portance of preserving a high
academic standard and the im-

portance to the individual boy of
passing his examination tests. In-
deed a School of this type will
always be judged, and rightly so,
largely by its record in public
examinations. None the less it
seems to me that there is a .dan-
ger that we should exalt the
certificate into the sole end of
education and turn into a sort of
factory for their production.
Before the war in Englant
they instituted a nation wide
“Keep Fit’ campaign. George
Bernard Shaw was asked for
his opinion on it, and his reply
was “Fit for what?” That was
the pertinent comment. Certifi-
cates of themselves are not
enough. We should be no true
school unless we had ideals be-
yond the mere satisfaction of

public examiners. give to

Ladies and Gentlemen we be:
lieve in academic education. We
believe it is the only mental train-
ing so far devised to give a boy
or girl that attitude of mind, and
that power of critical analysis so
increasingly necessary in a world
of propaganda and synthetic
opinions. Man has devised terri-
fying physical weapons of de-
struction and in our concern with
them we are apt to neglect the
equally dangerous weapons of
psychological destruction: the
eynical use of mass hvsteria and
the emotional conditioning of
millions for no purpose than the
power of a few. We may not find
the answer to the physical threat,
but if we can preserve independ-
ence of thought and balance of
judgment we can inoculate against
the psychological threat.



Values

Mr. Clive Bell has defined civ-
ilisation as “Reasonableness and
a sense of values.” For the train-
ing of reason we can and shauald
use the tried methods of academic
s‘udy; but these will be stultified
we do not also provide the
sense of values Without values
the clever product of an academic
school is only an increased danger
to the community, since he only
has increased ability to work his
egotistical will.

The values the Western World
has accepted for centuries I should
list as respect for truth, respect
for human personality, a duty ‘o
your neighbour, and within these
limits a loyalty to the society to
which you belong. This is the
Christian tradition, and I firmly
believe that to educate children
without a training in the basic
principles of Christian morality is
to build on sand For the child
when he becomes a man has no
framework within which to use
the talents you have helped him
to develop, Harrison College is an
old Foundation, and a Christian
Foundation, it was founded by a
Churchwarden of St. Michael's,
and the Vestry has always main-
tained representation on its Gov-
erning Body. it is with all this
in mind that I have appointed the
Rev. H. S. Tudor to the Staff in
September with the title of Chap-
lain.

These are high sounding words
and they do express the underly-
ing principles behind what we
believe should be the true pur- |
poses of the School; but exhorta-
tions of so general a character do
not usually achieve more than a}
conventional approval or disap-

———

SS S797950?0—OoOoOmm————=qa

arrival and on the Glee Club which
entertained us earlier

There is one other important
matter to which I would refer, I
understand it is the privilege af
the Governor in this Island to ask
the Heacimaster on these occasion
to grant a school holiday. It was
so in the school which I attended
but I recall my sense of justice be-
ing offended annually when at the
end of the proceedings, usually
about this time in the afternoon,
we were informed that the rest
of the day was a holiday. It ap-
peared to me then and as now to|
be rather close to cheating. So I]
do ask you, Mr. Hammond, not |
on’y that the School m be given
: half holiday but at a more con-
venient time than to-day

—PESSSOSS SSS OS FP FOS FOF





|
}

proval. In more munc e terms |
ning in th
bo

rf are



in themsely
It
and
fori ot
bour, and a curt
couth rudeness meant a
in assertion of independence, and
is tco often only egotism. No man
has ever demeaned himself by
courtesy. It means a sense of loy-
alty to the School, a respect for
its traditions, a pride in member-
ship and a determination to pay
back as far as is in his power what
a boy has derived from it “No
lukewarm relative ever made
gcod citizen” wrote Burke

That is I think one of the great

means a trainit 1 courte
ocd

manne wl e a

respect for eigh-



z of t ur

which is

values of games Games are not
the only means by which a_ boy
can serve his sc-.ool He may
have no athletic tulerit, but have
ether abilities which he can use

Sugar Crop May
Be Record One

THE

,

Advoca learnt
the Department of Science and
Agriculture yesterday that~ it
does appear as if the sugar pro-

from



duction for the year may
approach a record figure

Of the 24 vacuum. pan fac-
tories operating for the crop

ipproximately half have" finished,
it was said

Figures are not yet to hand for
the month ending May 31, but up
to the end of April the actual
yield was just over three-fourths
of the estimated 152,000 tons of
sugar eqyivalent for tne year.

Sener For U.K,
Shipments of sugar are being

sent regularly to the United
Kingdom Up to yesterday the
Harrison Line ship “Rivercrest”

was being loaded with 2,800 tons
for London

This ship is
Messrs Da Costa & Co.,

consigned to

Ltd

THE TRUTH ABOUT
DAVID NIVEN

But mere scholarship, although it

remains the very
tre of scnool life
indivigualist.

important
is by

Games

cen-
its nature
mav b:

played for the honour and glory
of the boy who plays ther but
they need not and should

not.
That is why they can be so valu-
able a part of school life and why
1 hope it may be possible to make
them compulsory

in the near fu-

ture.
May I conclude with one final
comment In: this discussion of

what we try to set out to do here,
it might seem superficially thet
we have lost sight of the impor-
tance of human personality, and
setting out to claim the right
to a totalitarian shaping of th:
human material entrusted to us
Such a claim would in truth
heresy; not only heresy to a
civilisation which respects reas-
onableness, but heresy to the
Christian principle of the sanc-
lity of personality. Freedom is the
essence of our ecademic tradi-
tion, although freedom within the
framework of an rightful
obligations to society, Indeed the
purpose education should be
to develop any child's potentiali-
ties, and within the limit of reason
to allow him or her as many
varied methods of development 1s
possible. I confess to a vague dis-
trust of systems of educational
organisation which might attempt
to use the child as raw materia)
for some economic or social need.
This truly smacks of totalitarian-
ism





are

}
be

ran’

ol

It is over a hundred years since
some wise man said we should
train a boy for his leisure and not
for his work. Like all epigrams it
cannot be interpreted too literally,
but if a boy comes to Harrison
College with the sole purpose of
securing some piece of paper
which will enable him to earn
more money in after life, he will
have missed much of value that
we can give, and we shall have
failed in our purpose. But if he
comes willing and determined to
this School as well as
orofit trom it, both while he is
here and after he has left; then
we shall enhance that tradition
of which we are justly proud, and
create citizens, however varied
their occupation and abilities, of
whom Barbados will be proud.



Veteran Player
Loses Both Legs

(Advocate Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN.

Sammy Hinds, veteran Profes-
sional of G.C.C. and all British
Guiana, has been removed from

hospital and is now back at his
Newtown Home after undergoing
another major operation, the re-
sult of which both legs are now
amputated. °





Cassons

‘@
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Powder i

eee eae eee eee

NOW FRESH

PURINA PIGEON CHOW

get your supply from

H. JASON JONES &

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+
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*
RA

O
TABLETS



Py 3

Knocks Out

“FINALLY,
“Dodsworth”,
paper

I got a lead im
and the only news-
cutting I really treasure
It said ‘and as for David Niven,
Samuel Goldwyn’'s latest discov-
ery, he’s tall and dark, and not
the slightest bit handsome.”

David Niven, the well known
British film star talking in a
BBC programme about his early
struggles in Hollywood

Come On Girls

LONDON.

For men who chuckle at the
ridiculous names of women s
clothes—get a load of the new
British Colour Council shades for
1950 masculine apparel:

Jungle Wine, Palm Beach
Beige, Eden Grey, Isis Green,
Riviera Misi, and Harvest White.

—(I.N.S.)

THE WAY OF A WRITER

“TI HAVE I spend far
more time than I do
writing. This new book of mine
“The Feast”, took ten years to
cook But once I[ get going I
usually sit down after breakfast
and write myself out.”

Margaret Kennedy,
known authoress,
BBC programme

no rules
thinking

the
speaking

well
in a



Fined for Trading
In U.S. Currency

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

BELIZE.

Mr. R. Baber, local business-
man, was recently fined $250 for
selling a United States draft
amounting to $20 to Mr. Ira
Pommells, pine tumber exporter
Mr. Pommells was fined $150 for
purchasing the draft.

U.S. drafts received by local
citizens must be passed through
one of the local Banks who ar,
the only authorised dealers in the
Colony.

lh
Garvey ‘Tours

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

BELIZE.
Excellency the Governo-
Mr. R. H, Garvey, C.M.G.,
M.B.E., is at present touring the
southern portion of the Colony
He recently conducted a tour of
the north and west.

ARCHBISHOP GOING
TO BRITISH HONDURAS

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN.
His Grace the Archbishop ©)
the West Indies is due to leave
British Guiana in July for Brit-
ish Honduras to consecrate the
new bishop, the Venerable Geralc

His

Henry Brooks. The ceremony
will take place on July 22, at
the Cathedral of St. John the

Baptist in Belize.

oe ee eT ee

CO., LTD.—-Agents.

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x In Tubes of Seven Tablets—Three Immunising Doses

% Now Obtainable from - -

.

*» Y; v ‘mY , ¥

8 KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

. s
CCE POP PR OOM LA A”

SECS SSSSOCROR OOOO

o



DRIFTED BOAT |
BACK HERE

THE fishing boat “Sydney”,
No 69, which drifted to St. Lucia
about a week and a half ago, was
brought back to Barbados yester-
day on the deck of the motor
vessel “Daerwood” .

The “Sydney's” crew are Skip-
per William Forde, Cleophus/}
Henry and Stanley Harris. They |
returned to the island last week
a'so by the “Daerwood”

Captain Forde told the “Advo- |
cate” that he and his crew took
the boat out fishing on Friday,
May 26. While sailing, the mast
broke leaving them with no means |
of regaining the moorings. |

The boat began to drift and he
steered it with the tide. The|
whole of Saturday it drifted with |
only water on board. On the
following Sunday, it reach Den- |
nery which is about 18 miles to|







the North of Castries “4
From Dennery the “Sydney
was towed to Castries by the



Schooner “Grenville Lass

The skipper said that they met
good weather both days of the
drift. “At no time. did the boat
seem in danger of “sinking”, he
said. When they were adrift for
about half of an hour, they met
another fishing boat which they
hailed. This was to no avail

The “Sydney” is owned by Mr
Withnall of Messrs Central
Foundry Ltd.

Five Wills
Probated

IN the Court of Ordinary yes



eee





terday His Honour the Chiet
Judge, Sir Allan Collymore
granted the petition of Aureli

Etheline Reece of Clifton Hill, St
Thomas, widow, to estate of he
husband Aubrey Newton Reec
late of Prout Hill, St. Thomas.

Mr. E.’K. Walcott K.C. in
structed by Mr. D. A. Banfiel«
of Hutchinson & Banfield fo:
petitioner

The Chief Judge also grantec
the petition of Winifred Edward
ine Harvey of Black Rock, St
Michael to the estate of her siste
Millicent Edna Gibbons late 0:
this Island, widow,

Mr. D. H. L. Ward instructec
by Mr. K. C. Browne of Huteh-
inson & Banfield for petitioner

The wills of the following five
persons were admitted to Probate
Elmira Floretta Langevine, Joan
Beryl Jones, Alice Fedora Hare

wood and Isadore Nurse, late of
St. Michael; Daniel Alleyne, late
of St. James,



Dirty Premises:
Fined 15}-

EVERTON BYNO® of Chris
Chureh and Augusta Bishop als«
of Christ Chureh were both fine
15 and 1/- costs to be paid it
14 days or in default one month’
imprisonment when they appeai
ed before His Worship Mr, Hl. A
Talma yesterday

They were both found guilty «
keeping their premises in a dirt
condition on March 8.

JUDGE ILL:
CASES ADJOURNED



FIFTEEN cases which wet
scheduled to be heard in tt
Assistant Court of Appeal ye
terday had to be adjourned t°
cause Mr. Justice G., L. Tayk
was ill. His Honour Mr, H
Vaughn, other Judge of the Cou

adjourned the cases,

‘“‘DAERWOOD "’ BRINGS
FRUIT

A CARGO of 114 packages an
1ine bunches of fresh fruit arrive
in the island yesterday by t*
motor vessel “Daerwood.” Th

“Daerwood” is expected to leav
port to-day for St
29 passengers.

Vincent witl



Ms

{





| HARRISONS DIAL 2364

(

=





PAGS FIVE





HARRISON'S

BROAD ST





DON’T WASTE TIME --- -

TRY US FIRST FOR
IMPORTED SOLDER

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ONLY $1.30 PER LB.
SOLID DRAWN LEAD PIPE

Int. Dia. %y in., § in., %4 in. and 1% ins.
IN STANDARD WEIGHTS AS REQUIRED BY
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45 CENTS PER LB.
BIB AND STOP COCKS

In Chronium and Polished Brass





Sizes — “sy in, $m. and %4 in.

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Sizes — 4y in,, Yq in., Ss in. and 4% in,

FOR ALL THESE WE ARE QUOTING THE
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———





beauty Porma-lift
BRASSIERES

The Lift that never
lets you down
We have them in 3
styles, sizes 32 to 38
in pink and white.

Also
LADIES COTTON VESTS

round necks with wide and

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.

SHEPHERD
Ltd.

BROAD STREET





CAVE
& Co.,

10, 1, 12 & 13







THOM LTB.) Dial 4391





—



PAGE SIX BARBADOS: ADVOCATE







SATURDAY, JUNE 3, 1950



HENRY

we CARL | ANDERSON —








iD










BAC KACHE
HEADACHE
RHEUMATISM
NIGHT RISING
TIRED FEELING

IMPURE BLOOD
4ARCE BOTTLE

vitts 2/>

if Kidney Pills a r










MICKEY MOUSE

aR a -
hile,









‘THE NEW MAKE-UP THAT GOES ON’
WITHOUT WATER

IN FOUR ATTRACTIVE
SHADES

NOW OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING
STORES





OYEAR...

5 Poewere

xn Nomen
=

A a? Biue’ |!
ra) C

ats you ou dlee sep
pains, if joints are swollen, it
shows your blood is poisoned
through faulty kidneysaction
Other symptoms of Kidney
Disorders are Backoche, Ach-
ing Joints and Limbs, Sciatica,
Neuritis, Lum
up Ni






, Getting
its, Dizziness. Nerv-
yes, Burning, itching





susness, Circles under
Loss of ae and Appetite and Fre-




| Passages,

| quent Heodaches Colds, Ete. Ordinary

| medicines can't hate aan because you must

fe to the root cause of the trouble

The Cystex treatment is specially compounded

© soothe, tone and clean raw, sore, sick kidneys

and bladder and remove acids and poisons from

your system safely, quickly and surely, yet con-
| ains no harmful or dangerous drugs. Cystex

works in 3 ways to end your troubles

1. Starts killing the germs which are attacking
| your Kidneys, Bladder and Urinary System
| in two hours, yet is absolutely harmless to
| human tissue.

. Gets rid of health-destroying, deadly poison-
ie ous acids with which your system has be-
come satural

J. Strengthens and teinvigorates the kidneys,
| . protects from the ravages of disease-attack
| ‘on the delicate filter es and stimu-
| lates th
|








e entire syste!
by Doctors, Chemists, and
One-time Sufferers
| Dystex is approved by Doctors and ehisstate ip
| 73 countries and by one-time sufferers from tue
| troubles shown above. Mr. J. C writes “/ am




| 70 years old and have suffered with terrible
| backaches and pains, continually getting up at
| night, and, thanks to Cystex J am much better
| than I have been for years.” Mr. P. D The
| wonders Cystex has worked with me seem al-
most impossible. If they were {1 a bor thep
would still be worth double.”
| \ Guoranteed to Put You Right
» or Money Back
i \ Get Cystex from your chemist
today. Give it a thorough test
Cystex is guaranteed to make
you feel younger, stronger,
better in every Way, in 24
hours and to be completely

SNe _& well in 1 week or your money
Cv: eres c~ back if you return the empty
<2 package. Act now!

KID NE

Cy stex*'2%5:
ISM

lee yy Ste Remedy RHEUMAT















E IE GOT TO TES) } HIM,
| QOC,.L. KE yOu OID
1HE REST OF vs.











ON

Sm

[=\0
Ce) #

HEALTH BENEFITS

* FREE FROM HARSH IMPURITIES
NO INJURIOUS AFTER-EFFECTS

WITH WHISPER * SAFE IN ACTION

IN THE SOUTH OF FRANCE

1 MAY... GIV? ue}
TIME TO THINK if i
OVER .IF YOU AAs?
NOT LYING, | MPS)

“7HELP..NOW YOU
{GO HOME AND |
Aue LOW “SAVVY!

NO ONE SAW ME LEAVE...
1 AM SURE OF THAT, M'SIEU /
CANNON .. THEN IN THE
MORNING § READ THAT
2UCCi COMMITTED
SUICIDE ..1 FAINT..
THEN WHISPAIRE

ME...




YOU THINK THAT
THE POLICE WERE
FOOLED, CARESSE ?
THAT YOU CAN GET
AWAY WITH THIS ?

| DON'T KNOW. .1 DON'T
KNOW !.. HE WAS GOIKG
TO KILL HIMSELF;..
WASN'T HE ? THE NOTE
HE LEFT PROVED IT!
YOU MUST HELP ME,
M'SIEU CANNON
YOU MUST *





IE |

Cae









neo eE ELIS LL

CARR ECO LTD

E
CARLISLE 7 ENGLAND
yramamaed b. savek NS,

“Wy Toni perm looked









; ee . —

1
T HEARD WHAT YOLI SAID -
AND T THINK YOLI DESERVE

—| ALL CREDIT THE WORLD -|_.












_ |
BY GOLLY m
|p IONT OVE |

DON'T FORGET TO SEND OLIT
MY LALINDRY-TAKE My SUIT
TO THE TAILOR'S - AND HAVE






















YOu |
THE DINNERS READY PROM APTLY, IW RE TALK TO MY We pe
Pantie weet a Aine ie nae from the start!”
ny — says the Twin who gave lierself
f '

a Toni at home




LUCKY #6
haga We.



wae 3 Ts ee ;
fe) WHICH a ‘
<4 oa sit THE TONI t ie Byes a used fo smart and At the Club fim said: “You're
wibie $ the expensive 2° u \ uche after a day's work. Sometimes probably suffering fi at f
Sapien or Ace ro perm Fane: leven had tostay latetogetfinished. eve strain, Whs oy Ohieee.

not try Optrex?""



The wave that gives that
natural look — no lovelier
perm at any price

Soff, natural-looking curls . .

deep, graceful waves! Waves that |
last for months and months | |

You'll say your Toni looks as
lovely and lasts as long as the most

| Three +d Steps
1. Roll your hair up in
Toni curlers. Dab on
Toni Creme Lotion as
you go. If you like ask a
friend to help you with
the back curls,
| 2. Tie a turban around
your head and do what eae .




























nsive perm. And you aan have
‘oni at your own convenience -

in the comfort of your own hoe ! !

Toni waves any hair that will take a

ero — including grey,

Toni Twin.

| you like while the wave

dyed or |

‘






is ‘ taking”. Average Ke Ae
waving time is only ES

1} hours,

the way you want it!

Important Serine: Having purchased a Toni Kit
you can use the plastic curlers oyer and
Over again with Toni Refills costing only $1- 43

~

Kit with re-usable curlers $2-73

Give yourself a natural-looking





* WOULD BE AMAZED /F THEYCOULD THARDLY Gerpac Wauyr aby-fine hair, Avera, | ; So 1 took Jim's ad E “ cane ; " -
ze wavin 3. Snturate each cur advice. Every day No eye strain no I said to Jin
SEE THE DREADED APE /DOL AT TH/¢ when FORTHE. (ae Saree ey time is only 1} hours. cil Zz in te eee I used Optrex—washed away dirt tater. ne, steal now! said £0 im
MOMENT IN HIS FORBIDDEN TEMPLE’ JUNGLE! ’ ALMOST { er ITF yy “ ZA *Which Twin has the Toni? ; rinse — then set in your ned up eye muscles. I'll never be without it again.”
ze ree 7a OURS? Z L/D! . Pall ad Se head Ella Wi favourite hair style
~ a igren, on the right, is the Your Toni is in — just

PROTECT YOUR EYES secth

oa

eV tOoTIon




A38



ae MAKE THis TEST
¢
—used by 25 million Sp The rim of the eve a nd inner
American women ! SZ, a should be healthy fles
A PRODUCT OF THI peep ied Boe dey t shone
ervequreneretesevestereverreeveneecestesorereveosor en oetee eeu E TS tated or the Whiter bloods ho packet a ;
j Traile @hquiries to: t. GEDDES GRANT LTD., BRIDGETOWN yon SPO repee trees designed ey





SATURDAY, JU



CLASSIFIED ADS. |

Telephone 2598
DIED

BAYLEY—Yesterday at his
FOSTER FITZGEORGE

residence
(Retired



1950

FOR RENT



—





Sexton of James Street Church) 4OUSE’
The funeral will leave his late res‘ Shiga
dence, Hindsbury Road at 4. io
o'clock this afternoon for the Jame APARTMENT: -One furnished apart
Street Church and thence to the ™€t at Coral Sands, on Sea, with Silver
Westbury Cemetery. Friends are "4 linen if required. For further par
invited .~ euwars Dial 8134. ALMA LASHLEY
Ivan, Dyson, Owen, Colin, Victor, 31.5.50
George (sons) 36 OO ees
’ art .,BUNGALOW—A modern bungalow
Situated at Clapham, Christ Churck
IN MEMORIAM <*2 miles from city, 3 bedrooms, drawing
‘t00m, dining room, breakfast room
In ever loving memory of MRS.{ Sage, seryants room, electric and
MARTHA J. JONES who departed this | " ning water, toilet and bath Phone
life on June 2, 1947 | 3.6.50—2n
We wept, ‘twas nature wept, ™ 7

Buf Faith can pierce beyond the gloom!
of death
And in yon world, so far, and bright
I behold thee in refulgent light,
bor Faith would rather know thou art
with thy Heavenly Father
Winifred Harvey (Daughter)
3.6.50



|
In. |
—

In loving memory of our dear beloved

brother CLARENCE HUNTE, who!
departed on the 3rd of June 199
— year has passed since that sad
y
When the one we loved was called
away i
The blow was sudden, the shock
severe {
We never knew that death was so!
near
But Jesus knew just what was best |
And took dear brother with him to
rest
Ever to be remembered by Doreen
Garnes sister), Albon and James

(brothers), Lucille (daughter) and Eliza
beth Hunte (mother). 3.6,50—1n



In loving memory of our dear wife |
and mother EVA ALETHEA NILES laid |
to rest 3rd June 1942

“She lived her Saviour to adore, |

And meekly all her sufferings bore; |

She loved, and all resigned to God, |

Nor murmured at His chastening rod”

Sweet be thy rest

And peaceful thy sleeping;

God's way is best, and

Thou art in His keeping
Frederick Wm. Niles (husband), Ger-
maine, Mitchell, Conrad, Norman,
Muriel, Ernest (children)

3.6.50—In.

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—One Singer
condition. If
Telephone 2575
.











2 seater,
interested C

in good
Clarke
3.6,50—2n



One Ford V-8 in good con-
dition. Apply H. E. Marshall, Yorkshire,
Christ Church. 3.6.50.—6n
—— ee
CAR-—1947 Vauxhall! 12/4. Approx. 15,000
miles. Car in perfect condition. Always
owner driven. Courtesy Garage Dial 4616
28.5.50—t.f.n.



CAR — (1)





CAR—One B.S.A. 10 H.P., good tyres



and good condition, reasonable price. |
Apply to Julian Atwell. Phone 2476.
: 2.6.50—In. |
CAR—Morris 8 H.P. Sedan 1947
model in perfect condition. Apply
Gerald Ward, H. Jason Jones & Co.

2.6.50__2n

2% s H P r B.S.A Cycle in good
Trim price reasonable. Apply Marshall
and Edwards. Phone_—3453 2.6.50.—in



LIVESTOCK

MULE — One (1) Small Mule
and Broken to Harness and Cart,
K.D.G, Frost, ‘Stanmore Lodge,”
Rock. Dial 3968 or 3006,

Quiet
Apply:
Black

3.6.50—t.f.n



ALSATIAN PUPS—Apply: Mrs. E, N
Roach, Cluff's Plantation, St. Lucy
31.5.50—3n



ELECTRICAL. ecrric ADDING MA-
CHINE— very little used. New price
$295,00 will accept $220.00 At Ralph
A. Beard’s Auction Room Hardwood
Alley Phone—4683 2. 6. 50—3n

ONE COLDSPOT REFRIGERATOR
(4% Cubic Feet). In perfect working
condition, Recently overhauled and
spray painted. For information phone
2838 1.6.50—4n



FURNITURE
FURNITURE—Latest design mahogany

Wardrobe, beautifully built, very attrae-

guarantee work-



tive in appearance,

manship. R. A. Griffith & Co. Furnt-

ture Manufacturer, Upper Roebuck

Street. Telephone 3825. 3.6.50—2n

MECHANICAL
BOY'S BICYCLE—26" Wheel with

light and generator. Phone 8371

2.6,50-—3n



MISCELLANEOUS
aUTO. PARTS—17
generator amatures, clutch disc, cam
shaft gears, fuel pumps, brake linings,
ete. Enquire Auto eee Company,
a eet. Phone :
Trafalgar Str Se eee

plate batteries

CAPS American styled
haki caps 82 c. each
- ” STANWAY STORE,
Lueas St
2.6.50__2n

long peak

|



GYNOMEX Antiseptic Prophylactic
Jelly is quite harmless in its local or
general effect however frequently used
Numerous Chemical and bacteriological
tests have proved the absolute efficiency
of this preparation, and as a result it is
recommended by a very large number
of Medical Men and Gynaecologists
Made by the same manufacturers of
Gynomin_ Tablets. i

. Price—complete outfit 4/-
ReAUENIGHT'S LTD

3.6,50—3n.

|



Obtainable at

GALVANISED ee. janly Pe
allons Galvanised Tanks with outle
eTHE GENERAL AGENCY CO., BAR-

BADOS, 14 High St. 1,6.50—6n

-—— reece
LADIES’ SPORT COATS—In assort
Colours—Art Silk Lined $22.00 and
$28.50 The Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad
Street 2.6.50—3n.



— $$
NEEDLES for your record player

et) kinds including Ruby and Sapphire

eemi-permanent needles to play several

thousand recordings

ARNES & CO., LTD
ae = 24.5.50—t.f,n

a
NEW PLATTERS—Dinah Shore, Frank
simta, Bing and all the rest. Come
and get, but quick.
& CO., LTD
A. EARNES Se at tn

$7.50 |
ready

v é Pants
PANTS—Cream Flannel

tr. Grey Flannel Pants $6.20 Pr
made and made to order

STANWAY STORE, Lucas Street

2.6,50-—2n

FUR COAT medium
Phone 3458

31.5.50—2n

pain neat

—Be F jality Towels, Face
TOWELS—Better Qua y Aa Gustars

SPRING COAT,
size; good condition |
|
:

hs, Kitchen Towels, ow | ter
Eee the best selection in Town v a
Novelty Store, Corner McGiegor Stree

end Broad Street. 2.6.50—3n. |
Se ————————————— re

WANTED



HELP

'Y—For managing position .
ee RELIANCE SHIRT eae



3n

3
EXPERIENCED SHIRT MAKERS—For



. 4 St
Reliance Shirt Factory No. 2 ates. -
CHAUFFEUR-GARDENER. Apply to



loyal Store, No, 2 High ae os
MISCELLANEOUS
——_—_———

WANTED TO BUY

| class

| tions

| be



BUNGALOW.
Bungalow, St
ing all
No. 3251

From June Ist. Arche's
Matthias Gap
modern
or 2619



(Contain-
conveniences. Phon
2.6.50—3



COTTAGE

r for
dahs
Sea

AND FLAT rent
together
facing Sea

Water

furnished
Beautiful Veran
Hastings main Road
(heated) to one of the five
bath Electric Cookers, Frigid
aires—-Telephone 2949 2.6.50.—T .F.N

sea, private beach, three

sale



rooms

HOUSE—On
miles from city with all conveniences
Three bedrooms, toilet and bath, front
end back verandahs, Barage. See Myr
Mayers, the Advocate 3.6.50—2n

SE—Fully furnished house in first
residential district, 2 miles from
3. bedrooms, 2 living rooms
offices. Frova July ist 1950. to!

Ist_ 1953. Apply Mrs. C.B, |
Dial 4195

HOU!

town
usual
January

Dowding

to

2.6.50—t f.n
MARKHAM on the Sea, Hastings
furnished 3 bedrooms with all modern }
conveniences, gas installed for cooking

Apply Elise Court, Hastings
28.4.50—t. fn

ONE LARGE HOUSE
on the sea St. Lawre:
ished. Apply: Miss K.
St. Lawrence.

and Apartment
nce, fully furn-
Hunte, Bratton
Dial 8357.

3.6.50—2n
ROOM—Two (2) Gentlemen or Young
Couple. Large double bedroom over. |
looking the sea. Board reasonable rent |
for the right party. Phone 8496

2.6.50—4.f.n



ROOMS—Furnished, cool and com-
fortable. Reasonable rates, meals served
if required. Dial 4669, Hastings district

3.6.50—1n

———————_—_—_——————
PURLIC NOTICES

———————
’ NOTICE

APPLICATIONS are invited for two
scholarships to a first grade school
one to a boy and one to a girl—-under
the terms of a Bill 1949—57 empower-
ing the Trustees of the will of EM-
MANUEL JOHN COCK HUTCHINSON
to grant such scholarships—Applica-
must be made to the Hony
Secretary of the Trustees from whom
ail information with respect to the
scholarships can be obtained.

H. VINCENT ARMSTRONG

Hony. Secretary, St. Martin's Vicarage
St. Philip

27.5.50—6n

MASONIC
SCHOLARSHIP

Value $48.00 per annum, ten-
able for 5 years at a Schoo, to be
approved by the Victoria Lodge.
Forms of application can be had
from Mr. A. §. Warren, c/o
B.M.L.A. Society and should be
returned to him not later than 15th
June, 1950.
13.5.50—4n,

OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS.
In the Assistant Court of Appeal
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
CYRIL BRUCE BROOKS—Plaintiff
CLARENCE BURTON KING—Defendant

In pursuance of an Order in this Court
in the above action made on the 27th
day of April 1950, I give notice to all
persons having any estate, right or inter-
est in or any lien or incumbrance.

All that certain piece or parcel of land
situate at King George Road aforesaid in
the said parish of Saint Michael and
urement Twenty one perches and one }
half of a perch be the same more or less
(inclusive of one perch and one half of |





a perch contained in the Public Road
hereinafter mentioned) butting ~ and |
bounding on lands of one Bretton de-

ceased, on lands of Caroline Oxley, on
lands of Miss Martin and on the Public
Road called King George Road herein-
after mentioned or however else the
same may butt and bound to bring before
me an account of their said claims with
their 1esses, documents and vouchers,
to be examined by me on any Tuesday,
or Friday between the hours of 12 (noon)
and 3 o'clock in the afternoon, at the
Office of the Clerk of the Assistant Court
of Appeal at the Court House Bridgetown,
before the 12th day of July 1950, in order
that such claims may be ranked accord-
ing to the nature and priority thereof
respectively; otherwise such persons will















PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION =





or

ho




ning Re
Toilet
Tt Inust
Apply

removed

3
EE

|REAL ESTATE
ene

DOONHAVEN, 6th Avenue, Belleville
3 bedrooms with running water. Draw-
ing, dining and breakfast room Gas
installed for cooking For further

particulars Dial 3255 before 9 a.m

after 4 p.m and

31.5.50__3n

WORTHING (NEAR CACRABANK
HOTEL) CHRIST CHURCH

Modern fully furnished chalet
Private estate stan
of well kept and laid out gardens
minute from sea and beautiful
bathing beach.

The house contains
dining room, two bed:
extra bedroom can be added if desired
Tiled bathroom with tub bath and shower
(not and cold water) and built in linen
cupboard, tiled kitchen with built in
stone cupboard and new Phileo combined
refrigerator and deep freeze, large
arched verandah, all steel windows
vith hoods, steel French doors, lat a
stone garage and servants Quarters with
toilet and shower, the house is tastefully
furnished, the beds have both deep sleep
and Dunlopillo mattresses,
polished pine floors, the garden contains
frasslawns, tropical flowering shrubs and
fuwers together with eight coconut
Palms, small orchard with lime, pawpaw
mango, tamarind, breadfrult, and plum |
tees. wire-mesh enclosed lock uy
vegetable garden and tool shed, colassed
ariveways and garden paths, will be sold
-unfurnshed if desired. Attractive price

ir

e

sandy



large living roo
rooms to which ar





ding in half an acre |
<

shingled root, | {





BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
































































































Phone owner 8316 between 10 a.m. |
and 6 p.m. 24.5.50—5n
That very desirable property know: |
*s “HOTEL WORTHING on SEA" |
‘formerly Briziliana Hotel) standing, or
over fifteen thousand square feet includ-
ing entrance driveway from Public |
id together with twelve bathing |
cubicles |
The only available site on Worthing |
Coast ’ |

First class business pl:





sea bathing. A window on the |
Cool and cozy location With
alterations can be made a high clas
Hotel or Night Club
Offers in writing received up to 30th
June, 1950, by
S. J. ROCK & CO,

112 Roebuck Street

Inspection any day
1.6.50—10n

————











PROPERTY AT BRIDGE FIELD
At Bridge Field, St Thoma One
property which consist 1) acre
23 perches of arable | da stone |
wall house which has « d-wall to
it, Gallery, Drawing 1 Dining
ms, two (2) Bedrooms, Water Toilet
and Bath, Kitchen and Garage Also a
Large-Sized Wall Shop. If interested in
keeping stocks and doing business, this
is the place
Apply D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Magazine Lane
3.6.50,—3n
i
LAND 11,300 sq. ft. of land at Hart's

Gap beside



main road, adjoining Mr. |
Altman’s property
Apply: D'ARCY A, SCOTT

3.6.50.—2n





NOTICE

re the estate of
WALTER THOMAS HOLDER
(deceased)

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ol!
persons having any debt or claims
against the Estate of Walter Thomas
Holder, deceased, late of Venture in the
parish of Saint John in this Iskind who
died on the 19th day of August 1949,
intestate, are requested to send in per-
ticulars of their claims duly attested
to the undersigned Ida ‘Rosamund
Holder, c/o Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors,
No. 2 Swan Street, Bridgetown, on or
before the 3ist day of July, 1950, after
which date I shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the deceased among the
parties entitled thereto having regard
only to such claims of which I shall
then have had notice and I will not
be liable for the assets or any part
thereof so distributed to any person of
whose debt or claim I shall not then
have had notice.

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

Dated this Ist day of June, 1950

IDA ROSAMUND HOLDER,
Qualified Administratrix of the Estate
of Walter Thomas Holder, deceased
3.6.50—4n

|

Barbados Youth Movement

1937—1950
We beg to remind you that the |
activities of the Barbados Youth Move- |
ment are being held on Monda;
Wednesdays and Fridays at the Youth's









be precluded from the benefit of the said
Decree, and be deprived of all claim on
or asainst the said property.

Claimants are also notified that thes
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day the 12th day of July 1950, at 10
o’eclock a.m. when their said claims will
ranked,

Given under my hand this 27th day of
April, 1950,



I V. GILKEs,
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court
of Appeal
2.5.50—3n

OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS.
In the Assistant Court of Appeal.
(Equitable Jurisdiction).

CYRIL BRUCE BROOKS—Plaintiff
CLARENCE BURTON KING—Defendant

Notice is hereby given that by virtue
of an Order of the Assistant Court of
Appeal dated the 27th day of April 1950
there will be set up for sale to the high-
est bidder at the Office of the Clerk of





the Assistant Court of Appeal af the
Court House, Bridgetown, between the
hours of 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in the

afternoon on Friday the 14th day of July
1950.

All that certain piece or parcel of land
situate at King George Road aforesaid in
the said parish of Saint Michael and
island aforesaid containing by admeas-
urement Twenty one perches and one half |
of a pereh be the same more or less (in- 1
elusive of one perch and one half of a
perch contained in tae Public Road here
inafter mentioned) butting and bounding |
om lands of one Bretton deceased, on |
lands of Caroline Oxley, on lands of Miss
Martin and on the Public Road called
King George Road hereinafter mentioned
or however else the same may butt and
bound and if not then sold the said prop-
erty will be set up for sale on every suc-
ceeding Friday between the same hours
until the sarne is sold for a sum not less
than £208. 6. 8

Dated this 27th day of April, 1950

I V GILKEs,
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant
Court of Appeal
2.5.50—3n.

LOST & FOUN















LOST
BRACELET — Silver Filigree. At the
} Willow Club, Thursday night, June Ist.



Finder please return same to Miss Norma
Husbands, c/o Regal Club, Corner Tudor
Street. 3.6.50.—2n.
| CAT—With large black and fluffy
coat, with all white underneath,
answering to the name of ((Black



“Homeleigh",
2.6,.50—3n.

Finder piease return to

| Garrison







FOUND

in the outer office of



sum of money

























— <
= v 7 ai ~ '
GOVERNMENT NOTICES | SHIPPING NOTICES
|
HARBOUR LOG Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
| j ment) er, 1950, No, 21 which will be published in the Official] —————— -- — - Be
Gazet f Thursday Ist June, 1950 MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW ZEA SSS
ad 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale-and retail selling} /4ND LINE eae ey ee
In Carlisle Bay | prices of “Milk-Evaporated” are as follows 8.3. “CITY OF DIEPPE" | sails ‘The M.V “DABEWOOLy Py.
| Adelaide, May, ieth. Melbourse junc] seeePt Carse, and, Passengers, for
[anf mam Mrwetene, wa tars Tee Wholesale Price. Rotall Price. | Sih arriving at Trinkaed about July Zise | [| Sunday ath June
|don, Sch. Lady Noeleen, Sch Adaling | Article. (not more than) (not more than) $9. “PORT WELLINGTON" | sails wis) see “eae a
Sch. W. L. Eunicia, Sch. Philip H. | : July/August. Brisbane early August e M. u BEE _ wit
Davidson, & Eastern Eel, * seh | MILK—Evaporated .. | $9.81 - per case of : Melbourne mid July. N. Queensland accept Cargo and Passengers font
Emeralda, Wonderful Councellor, | a 48 x 14} oz. tins | 23c. per 144 oz. tin Sydney mid August arriving Trinidad Dominica, Antigua, ers
| Sch. Mandallay IT, Sch. Zenith Sch. | ? | about 9th September St. Kitts-Nevis, sailing Saturday
Maris Stella, Sch. United Pilgrim, Sch - ’ 9 ae } These vessels have ample space for ard June
; Kosarene, S.S. Rivererest, Sch. Harriet | MILK—Evaporated $11.25 sper case of | . chilled, hard frozen and general cargo
Whittaker, Sch. Gardenia W., Sch |; 48x 16 oz. tins. } 26c. per 16 oz. tin Cargo accepted on through ills
Marion Belle Wolfe, M.V. Lady Joy j { Inding with transshipment at rinidsk « , WN :
|M.V. Student Prince, M.V. Caribbee British Guiana, Barbados, Windé:vare oy B,.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
| ARRIVALS Leeward Islands. RO 1 acy ASSOCIATION (INC.)
, J 7 : Cc .
Detakeat Ee BA fine not, Capt Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent ae eee ee Telephone No. ee?
| * “DEPARTURES and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1950, No. 4 which will be DA ofan & CO. LTD.,
|ncktSape Saati sweet, ® ton] published in the Official Gazette of Monday 29th May, 1950 nee
Schooner United Pilgrim S., 47 tons 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of “Andrew
| net, Capt. Stewart, for St. Lucia cay Galte”? “DI . ; \ sia", and “Vicks Vatronal” are
| @.8. Alcon Pilgrim, 3,081 tons net Liver Salts”, “Phillips Milk of Magnesia”,
Capt. Hangen, for Monteal as follows :—
— -
| In Touch with Barbados Maximum Retail
Coast Station Shem oe ot oe a
Cable - a a West: Indies) me Andrews Liver Salts 8 oz. tin 67c, NEW ORLEANS 8FR,ICE
advise that they ean now communicate » . 3 . = i Arr.
with the following ships through their] Phillips Milk of Mag 6c Uhl 40 So. B'dos
Barbados coast station nesia aay o * oO e : “ALCOA RANGER” 3ist May 13th June
S.S. Poreidon, S.8, N. O Rogenas, SS.| Phillips Milk of Mag- $8.8. ALCOA ROAMER 16: Sate % June
Jane = SB. Alcoa a tisrim, nesia ne : 12 oz. bottle 82c
No alley s ulfrano. s.s , r i E
| Hacuba, S Fredrika, S.S. Fort Town Vicks Vatronal ‘bottle .. 10e. usw YORK sEnvics
send, S/T. Olympic S.S. Rio De ist 3 1950 N.Y, Bidos
Plata, S.S Mormac-| lst June, 1950. 4 nm ea 10 June
CO ALE beaten tec 5 site SS “BYEZORD” fe ae ae
S.8. Aliakmon |, => =) THULIN” . .
s onduras, S.S. Estero. i
SWCH, Si te Honduras, 8.8. Exterc LS? Sees
Argentina "*WMDS. § Arwentina IDS oe. Chiriqui/KDC H FETE | SUNHEAM waka CANADIAN SERVICE
t . 8. Ampec Les Ansel SOUTHBOUND
eat foams, £8 “Amon Los Anscles A CYCLES ' Sait Saits Arrives
Aleoa Runner, S.8. E, J. Henry, §.8. Fort At the All Saints Vicarage head ‘the way Name of Ship Montreal Bantas Barbades
Cruher SS Vint SS.'vites Mannaae |] Grounds, St. Peter on \ on “ALOR Panini prt Sete: . May tet ee
SS. Marcy Peo G8. Bann Griet ss |] Thursday, 8th June, \\ with the new Bs “ALCOA PATHIOT” May 26th May 29th June 9th
arr ‘ee $ dwarc aries, SS 4
Castor/PDJH, §.S. Unatilla, SS. Baron (Bank Holiday) “TWIST GRIP” 3 SPEED mu renee Arrives
Elphinston, S.S. British Zeal, S.S. Athos, Games, Merry-go-Round x Barbados
S.S. Esso Manhattan, S.S. O. B. Sorensen, . Fe “ ” * "
S'S. Esito seeene ata Ete., CONTROL on Handles 8.8. “ALCOA POLARIS May llth For Montreaf & St. Lawrence River
ee . Refreshments on Sale. ime Sen’ at ‘A STEAMER" May 28th For Montreal & St. Lawrence River
7, Ss “A STEAMER" June 12th For St, John, Montreal and St, Lawe
More Arms Aid Dancing at the Girl's School ) E SAM co. rence River Ports,
‘ “ at 8 p.m. ) N Ww & . These vessels have limited passenger accommodation
ee
For Europe Wi ae
ROBERT THOM LID euew at anja meine:
WASHINGTON. .TD.—New York an ulf Service.
7 LATIGNUM BALL POINTED PENS 4
Mr, Dean Acheson, United States rea 7 ae it ye . ne - om paes jails
Secretary of State, said today that THESE PENS G.VE NO TROUBLE



And you can always ge
SAMSONITE AND SOLDERIN GLUE
IN TUBES THAT HOLDS LIKE IRON
all at
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
a

an
HARDWARE,

uniess there was a “very consid-
erabie change in the international
climate,” it might be necessary
to increase the proposed $1000,-
000,000 budget of arms for Europe.

The Secretary was testifying in
support of the $1,222,500,000
Global arms Aid Programme be-

re-fAll

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM:





























































\ Vessel From Leaves Due
fore a joint session of the Senate Barbados
Foreign Relations and Armed Set -| “STATESMAN” . Glasgow &
vices Committees. 3 | B I O a sites zs Liverpool 3lst May 18th June
Ha -_ ammed by Senator Abe | SS. Enka ; ppnden . st May 18th June
ander Smith (Republican, New Jersey) if he could foresee any IcE CREAM HOMEWARD FO
possible reduction in the arms aid : R THE UNITED KINGDOM:
necessary to strengthen North At- From Vessel For Closes in Barbados
lantic Treaty powers against possi- ; “STR London 14th June
ble Communist aggression, 4 * 6 Ss TEGIST” Liverpool 17th June
Mr. Acheson replied “I do not GR I F F IT Hi § .
think anyone could say now that REEY Dial 4514 For further particulars apply to
in the immediate future it would ROCKLE ia
he: tae? ; oh ca sea i DA COSTA & CO., LTD—Agents.
—Reuter % 6 ss ieaamuielnninaiintidi ims
* oe 5,
APPEAL LOST x :
x
KINGSTON, June 2. |% J I ) H > PASSAGES TO IRELAND
Alphonsus Malcolm, re ¥ ANETTA RESS S OP
Speaker of the Jamaican House of | & Lower Broad Street Antilles Pr he ad {
eee nee . aE ee . y Antilles Products Ltd., Roseau, Dominica, offer passages to
coat escont Titancittauaade’ % Upstairs over NEWSAM & CO, rhe ae Noe next ae from Roseau about
lor 4ive>vears Bice vntard to | ae ¥ 2 June, an lereafter about every thirty-three days,
‘he a ie eee, ay dues tae $ OPENING SATURDAY, JUNE = 3rd. x Bingte ae £70, usual reductions for children.
December’s election. Mr Malcolm! % Hours: SATURDAY 8.30 to. 11.30 x scntinthnnnetaectnrmteeierteeenseebidae ee,
was peoited Speaker in Janu- x MONDAYS to FRIDAYS 8.30 to 3.30 x nt /
ar euter. .
= % A Small Assortment of... . ¥
s : 4
mS READY MADE DRESSES from... . % - : rrr
S$ $15.00 Up. Also Dresses made to order Each dress different. RY Vcd SAG TER Mi
MAIL NOTICES x Fabrics by LIBERTY'S of LONDON a SPECIALITY % mar eee tale
s v Va — a
Mails for St. Vincent, Saanels, 5654566400006 OBO". 60% SOD AE LOE A O5t OG S eck
Trinidad and British Guiana by aa - Ss ! ~ a
the MV. “Canadian” Cruiser wil TA 4. )UTHBOUND SAILINGS
ae closed ls a General Post rom Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax N.S
ice as under:- y eS ? ae
Parcel Mail, Registered Mail . To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara BG
and Ordinary ail at 9 a.m. on ’ Ar,
Monday, 5th June 1950 GEN | S LOAFERS \ Loading Dates
‘ Ex
Mails for Mart e, Antiguo
Ss Croix "s Thomas, vi and IN BEIGE OR BROWN Montreal Halifax Arsive s
poe by ie ole oar ane R es Greis” 13th May] 18th May 3rd June
Townshend will be closed at the ‘8. ale” 29th yi
ap nae Be aba ae nae WITH CUSHION 8.8, “Sundial ath suns 13th ie Oth aie
Parcel Mail and Pees
a 10.15 am. TO-DAY ra June |{) CREPESOLES

PLANTATIONS LIMITED— Agents

1950




























Centre, Tudor Bridge. You will also! | | $6.
remember that when we first started] waaiasbcmiiame sane |
dtp ented Si. Shut” toXSns| KOMI OOOO S|
everybody wants to become a ae my % |
leader now the Barbados Youth Move-| & . 1 zy
ment has become world-wide and ¢ Paradise Beach Club Ltd. a
recognised. So help us to help the un- sy x |} WOOGIE wie conser iatecremenierns sonics ainoisiliioachaneiigsbtnonesslell eis.
rtunate youths of Barbados. \3 se ¥ . OOS oe CORO OU I GSSO8t Spte% oe
oe Tae ia Tauwe-Glarke, Founder, x NOTICE TO MEMBERS x % “963 SOP OPPROOU OOS POSSESS SOOSOOD
Ge Ghcan’ GHEE Teer tae |S s ANKLET: x You will Want to have a Ball Pointed WATERMAN PEN
Mr: OLGA BROWNE (Gre.0—in.| s¢ , In accordance with Rule %| ta Sent Oo P sold by JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
"| 34 the Club will be closed Xs) "68 right a % And You Will Want to See the Play THE MIDDLE WATCH
on Saturday, 3rd June, 1950, al c. per pair i To Be Staged in June.
Furniture Storage eee ae Be $1) - x STRAINERS AND MIRRORS are at
By order of the Committee, $ i JOHNSON’S HARDWARE
Available at Ralph A. Beard’s A. G. PILE, % POCDO OD CID LOBES, RRR RAR
Warehouse, Hardwood Alley. For a oe 8
Rentals. Phone 4683. Long and Secretary. %
riod. ¥,
Perea ee 31.5.50—4n PDEORODOCECES G9 OOOGOOOS

For MARL, SAND
GARDEN MOULD



LIME and
BLOCK STONE
Dial 4503

















; )

;

|

These are...
Latest Arrival

SINS PEACHES SMALL
PEACHES LARGE
GRAPES
RUNES
PINEAPPLE JAMS
» RASPBERRY JAMS
BOTTLES STRAWBERRY
» MARMALADE
TINS PEAS
CARROTS
BAKED BEANS
BOTTLES HEINZ VIN

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.

Hezdquarters

|

| |

|

}
|
)

JAMS



i
|
|
Rum

for Best





SIX ME.










= 14 H.P. Send

A good used CAR 12 to ee
particulars to Box. 22 C/o are A a
‘







th ‘colonial Treasurer
imant please apply to G. G. Ifill,
‘Income Tax Office, Bridge Street.
3,6.50.—2n.








‘6

ror “RETREAT’

GEORGIAN TYPE HOME WITH OVER



THE BRITISH BATA SHOE CO., LTD.















a





|





of every description just received.



IMPORTANT NOTICE

The Supply of Natural Gas
is being continued pend-
ing negotiations.

The Barbados Gas Co.,
LTD.

Peresssss SSS



You can now reach
Guadeloupe and Martininue
uc a matter of hours.

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets.



’
—_.
—_———

ee



|









oe







~~

,

q Christian Seience }
Reading Room )

ST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS 5

Com772€ 2 ici



S$ May 17th
Hour, : 10 amionS pin 5 WEEKLY
Tuesdays, Wednesdays,

a
v

ery
ai

rd
wr)

Mi

Fridays Yi ~
10 Stent wath S K R V ic E
Saturdays.
At this Room the Bible anc TO
the Christian Science text-book

Science sod Heaith wita Key te
the Scriptures by MARY BAKER
EDDY may Ye reed, borroweu

»
or purchased )

Visitors Are Welcome 4
swwowowvwws

GUADELOUPE

AND

MARTINIQUE

THE FAMILY CAR—POPULAR EVERYWHERE

Up-to-date in every detail of their design, luxuriously
equipped and powered by engines of superb quality,
Standard Cars are to-day successfully carrying beyond
the seven Britain's challenge to the world in
craftsmanship and quality.




t
|



SALE seas

N’S BAY
11% Acres

BRITISH



| Reduced from £8,500 to £3,500 or near offer. See the 1950 Models on Show at
| The “Buy” of the year.

| JOHN M. BLADON || WES7 /NOJAN AIRWAYS CHELSEA GARAGE (1950) LTD.
| Bay Siire: Sa Lower Broad Street Phone : |} |\\} PHONE 4264 es TRAFALGAR STREET
|} REAL ESTATE AGENT — AUCTIONEER — SURVEYOR Bridgetown eA ei Vas 4585
Phone 4640 -:- Plantations’ Building Barbados oy we: se 2789|| |{















CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE















PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATI



SATURDAY, JUNE °, 1950


























































oe > a ‘
WI Play | YMCA, Routs Police :
met . 40. ouls Police 3-0) 4
7 } oe
- sf 2) 0) were THE
Lancashire 2 jwere constantly falling. Two guic NEW M
Today Kensington,| when Archer netted from a mele« ORRIS-COMMERCIAL
i I Y \ } d Hutchinsor red fre ose 4
: stro scr two to rane | 5-TONNER
I | | ri 0 ifte |
‘ I I ‘ ’ ‘ ustl ind one of the j
5 1 t eld Harris rn a y ‘ Writ POWER
, | c
| : out of | ¥.M.c | cole ate eat tt ie i
‘ ‘ @ bal | The ‘ AND
esen € h 1 y’ 4 Hayne +9 St
( C ent af thee c < ssiiaecianttid i LOW RUNNING COSTS
h id t ter ef Archer, Part L. Devon- | a |
tre he i by € t s ot their h, Topy 1
tine te A Hutehinsor | POLICI Branford
‘ 7 resent th eh the Constables’| emp (
i al fenee ent hot “grounder”; Warner, Cadog:
it hich beat H r he custodian. | te
to il Poli "| t he; ari
° es on the t ” half time found them
Sngiand ; I { » men ur cessful . , . |
| er riz i“ pe
i Tries To Increase : t to t |
England’s 1 1 or ¥.M.C.A GRAND DANCE |
k 1 ! their lead, but r | be ,
risse ’ of opportuni- tom, SYLVIA WAL
The ¢ ’ tic At this s *», the rain came, at he ee ee ‘ind . aoe
OFF TO TRINIDAD—The ten-man Barbados team on their way to the aircraft n with a strong wind still Street, St. Michael |
Lanca re, the Cour th t » Tri d ye rda fternoon. They are left to right Louis Greenidge, Gitten | blowing, the game was’ slowed ac Admission
iven England its Cyril Was! ins, Louis Dods« Manny” Edghill (Capt.), Algy Symmonds, Rudolph Danic ii1- | down to a great extent. The field veo aa at as 1/6 |
brook, and earlie on Tyldesley Co Tod Greenidge, R > Forde, id “Woodie” Richardsor became slippery and the players Origine pee-Bop |
ne Briggs iddon, ! —o Rit Tike pend kc roa RG ee eee — = - mipplied ein | IMustration above shows long-wheelbase
and other names high in Englan« anni "s Orche
k croll as tw » defeat B she ott li Ti To ‘ . = ee cane in. 5-tomner with the new forward contre),
the We t indies in th = ix ae as € va ouring eam tes rey Top Left: short-wheelbase, rear tipper,
played to date. The other four

were drawn : Leaves For Trinidad

also with new forward control. Middle
No West Indies player has yet



Left: Tracter Unit with forward control
































t (it ting with trailor unit, Bottom Left:
cored a century in of the 1° ra . opera eft: i
/| ’ c : §
Asiures, those coming nearest t First Match Tonight m | {/ b PREY HERI By) H Long-wheelbase 5-tonner with normal j
me MEGS mur es -DelS 1 Us ae ) comrol., Various trailer units are avail £
923, R h Grant § i tp NY ry ' ) . ; :
This” tala ee ' - = 1928 rHE 19-MAN Basket-Ball Team, with Rud ph Da i } ANC i ») able. Let as give you full information, ;
93% iffore toach 82 in 192 : z 2: om ; ‘ ‘ j A { i
A becca Headley 716 “not. of as M er/Coach and “Manny” Edghill as Captai ef { Al ! ii dish ae
a rOOr KE a oO | an : m
in 1939 Ba dos yesterday afternoon for Trinidad to pla a seri { a i etrol or D
1 " 5 - e 3 , " ad tar ~ vhie ree uu Wy y ‘ . qt t
The 1950 team chas more u“ ui lrinidad teams of whieh: thr TO-NIGHT Xe 5 '
than an even chance of } Tatche | » H i
chalking up one or more cen- —_—— imlene Thi the first lintercoloniai | , The and Mette: \\ 5
turjes. This is the last game ‘ | antes risv-ilenabtateies he ater ieas ge a bee ii “Renin i) L
before the Test, and it would 5 2 > af botl Barbados and Trinidad ))) wishers th. . Ware Wales
be as well to develop the cen AL Oomerse ee Se OF } Ni awaits tt to ght 1 chiens i %
tury making habit at Otd 5 SORA ; Park at their Anniversary Dance })
Peutiecd Pleated Several’ Basket-Ball fans, friend ° W) Through ‘some taavereary Dance i"
re m { well wisher were at Sea- Which have been issued by this wearin . =e 7 rr
In the first game of this serie an : es! eas rapes ae a ‘ ~ = :
in 1900 Mignon of Grenada, who @ From Page 1. ell to give the team a good ser Millions turnto Bromo-Seltzer ( fancies ry se Shae peep i} FORT ROYAL GARAGE, LTb
aa. ae tine Clo 1s called upon to u f. ul it v a happy band to relieve ordinary headache A negatehaes bs & bee ))}
is still taking quite a keen inter t ehian ace Hebine-Satass | ni nnotineement )
est.in West Indies cricket mad¢ I ill with Johnson instead HOaTdedck tho ‘plane; whicls | er sana. apfite: atin “ond yy therefore serves to ussure I ») Phone 2385 — Sole Distributors
: ; if by taking 10} 2 15 he caught Gim- ; le .irbados shortly after 5 pan SHIN... raede Gh aie Grek ))) ar patro a very enjoy- })
a name for himsel ) aking Pri is : wl 4 : spe | | ction... ready to goto work : i thle time and furthermore — tc ))) 2
wickets in the game—6 for 44 in|?" fT own bowling Their first mateh commences to | ut once. Caution: Use only as ) express the regret of the officer. })) — Phone 4504,
Cc desi t innit nel The attack was so much on top | night oor. “ team is due to return | directed. Get Bromo-Seltzer { of the Club that such a mis shap i
the ane ink Sut the| that onl | runs came in the first | on ee at your drugstore fountain or are |} has occurred ))
for 73 in the second But the dl uate todan. “&- aestlics of 1) ;
st Indies were beaten in a 45 minutes but Tremlett and An- he im was as follows ’ a Dri ce 1887 \) bai akc
on a eraathe ic. by 57| Sell took the score to 60 betore Rudolp! “Sadie 1, Manager/Coach aenet seep tee ee snc’ 160 tn as | SSS
keenly contes game, ne

runs, Lancashire. 187 and 182;| POth fell at the same total. Trem- “Manny’ Edghill, (Capt.), Alg



















































35 The home-| ed ith another powerful drive
ms to the en off Jones. The part-



—Reuter
to Lancashire's

sters declared at 144 for 1 ar

i
|!
s 5 i >>)
6 ¢ lett, who was missed in the slips|S ym mond s, Reggie Forde.! | |
25 »s , and 138 : tain . teggie orde,} |
We ‘ Indies Tien Pa of b bowling | off Gom« hen only 6, was per- | “Woodie” Richardson, Clifford | Obtainable trom - - - iit ERoes your Roof auccured
Johnny Briggs, West} 2lexed by Ramadhin and lashing | Gittens, “Dinky” Alkins, “Toddy BOOKER’S (B'dos) DRUG STORE Ca er 1X .
fame, discomfitted the “"| out desperately was caught behin’ | Greenidge, Louis Greenidee. ar and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings. a “MEN ! | sede fs i
ties aut a3 7
Indic Ura , ; ‘allaht Bid Louis Dodson. a We offer you The Best in Ny Repairing ?
vw 7 Gallan ic
—1!7 Years Later-— |
In the next over Jones uproote 1} ; : :
There was no fixture with the} Angel's leg stump with a deliver B. B.C. PROGRAMMES WOOLLENS 1} We can supply - - -
county in 1906, and seventeet 2a = er eho re haPiwnay, s0ne 5) ie Ff i EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS
years later the 1923 team suffered st : Ay, 2s 7.00 am, The News; 7,10 a.m, New \}
defeat Francis and “Snuffie’| Ship of the morning followed be: | analysis; 7.15 a.m. Mona Liter Quarie: SEE US FOR \) 6’, 1’, 8’, 9’, 10° Lengths
Browne id me good bowling een Bu nd Woodhouse, Dis- | 7.30 a m. Generally Speaking; 7.50 a.n Cream Flannel.’ Giese, 1) pr
V ae nr wa ; 2 Interlude; 6.00 a.m, From the Ed B i) . WT ‘ ‘GA SHEETS
to take 3 wirkets cach, but the| ard pesual, caution, Bus’ | torent “hao “a.m,"bromtme’ Parse | Serge, Tropicals—Plain «i ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS
~ ; . » 405, Makepeac i yun for 37 out of 55, in 3 um Darke "Music: 9.00 am: Clo } Striped, Twee | os ee a ae ’ witee | ¢ -
pee A par a ting sereities ludin ven fours, before Ram ‘ ae Ww 1 ges ot ie Pin Stripes. wenn. Sie aes iy 6, 7, 8’, 9’, 10’ Lengths 24 Gauge
a desley get 1 € , . on W as « }
The West Indi vere all out} ihi nt him in two mind 1d); 12.00 no how Also i GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS
for 215. They did better in the} 4nd clean bowled him, Wood- 94s iota Stas aes tee ae, Khaki & White Drills af |) 6’ — 24 Gaug
“follow-on” by scoring 309 thanks] 70use and Lawrence added an- vs. Wary renters Tis oh acti Nowe! | Specialty, \t
to Fernandes 73, and Small 68| ther 18 before lunch reel: 1.30. pam, ‘Much Binding in the! \} GALVANISED RIDGING & GUTTERING
tho had also batted finely in the fast bowlers Johnson and Marsh; 2,00 p.m, The News; 2.10 pa ( | va Be i oe 1} : i ave
eee 1ings. Parkin took 4 Wes! Jones shared the attack after o Meet Sane s 0. that ei | Visit \t RED CEDAR SHINGLES, No. 1 & No. 2 Grades
Se ae ‘kets for 114, The| Junch and with four runs (Guest Night d30 pin Dake nate ps | i i
indies : Al . Set the 121 require added, Jones again enjoyed pm. ‘The News; 4.10 p.m, The Daily Ser. | ® it For Ceilings & Partitions —
county easily the satisfaction of sending a vice; 4.15 p.m, Songs from The Sho a @m QuPRETC
naples i om stene oice; 5.15 p SBES" 3; WoC "LA § ETS
ROE) VICVOry + stump cartwheeling out of the | profile! trons 5.30 p.m. General } } inigeenslgn bet Sap es eghamigpr t
Chamvions ground. The batsman on this Speuking; 5.50 p.m, Interlude: 6.00 p.m. | 1{ 4x4’ & 4x8’ @ Ide. per sq. foot. .
nam F occasion was Woodhouse who aa ce With ae 7 oP m, The News | 1) Vireproof, Termite-vroof, can be painted any Colour.
‘ S » New \naly 7.15 pwn 7.30 p i
vashire was the champior played outside a ball that Eye. Witne Account. of Wis vest } ;
county in. 1028, and Jack Icon | moved across arhire: 40_£48 vm. Bend dhe Ne Pr. Wim. Henry & Swan ff |} ron e207
. Pr LNs es mages aap 1 young Captain, | - i)
the left-hander and Watson, whor | 908 ' sede eee BOWLING ANALYSIS I?
we saw in the W s Indies ; iu a a li shine etre pine Sie Meh 0. M. 7 w Streets WILKINSON
ewan De O3 Css, SAE MGT COMET | sg Behteecreehto raise 780.4 non 21 4 53 I}
duty for the County He oxt ‘nt Ramadhin far six] Ramadhin 21.5 6 98 1h —
Iddon bagged 4 wickets wher ; a con Panes st 3 Gomez 19 4 53 1 SS aS
the West Indies made 108 in reply | Dish in he pavilion and follow-| Worreit 1S Shien



SUNDAY NIGHT



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Mr & Mrs. COLIN MANNING t
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put in the tourists but Roach 82 - me ee ae 30 minute ee Neer ” ie k
and Martin 70 held on and tho)" TY ty ai tion 7 want | | - " 11 o clock e e J : ] ,
e introduction of Worret! invite you to the From 7 to
game ended ina draw with the] , he !Mroduction of | Worrelt }iJ invite you to thei | Fron Thinking of Furnishing
5 sa pia ee 78 r 2 i | AN | y
Seu ea TEL ae ing stand., Rogers attempted to|| ANNI AL, DANC b
Ee 0 Tix és 1933 mak ug sweep ¥ ch would 4
There were tv euerueean 1;| have completed his 50 but sent \t EMPIRE CLUB Bank Hall See these beauties
both of which were drawn 'V tho ball : ,
was in the first game that Grant ae a4 a are mit 8, Goddard On THURSDAY NIGHT
is 04 { the West Indies © run trom siyp and make an easy ‘i |
Gomez of the present team, w1 sh vhende loattéd welth cules soles From 9 p.m,—3 a.m,
- ee. at a eee fidence and reached 50 in two and ni cake eet rei mo eer 50 inches wide .. per yd. $2.82
ancashire a uy > Ww ch ¢ : ra
CAAT. “ngs a quarter hours. Stephenson helped
a nod vee. West Indies wi}'|2â„¢ man ther useful stand before \DMISSION 2 and $4.23
So to-day > est In s beir tuimpec Jatin pee a
Their re¢ord so far has not been Bish iaind” the ty nines: basse nt 993 | ” . per yd. $3.12
as sparkling as we would have]. aati Serta ek eee
liked it to be but three wins ir Me aa a tee : oe Robinson The W eather | | and $2.92
eight games, is quite good enough aie nk a ae . ba pe eae tne TO-DAY
to warrant the fullest confidency | three quarter. hy tor Teume ac Sun Rises; 5.38 a.m.
We say “go up and prosper ; Paes VEE AC Sun Sets: 6.18 p.m. |
. had the » £Or Late gures
3.M ae ia oa a ood match figures | Moon (Last Quarter) Jun: | CRETONNES
moire Sed 7.
WT. 18ST INNINGS 267 | Lighting; 7.00 p.m. | |
< a ar wanton | |
B’dos Friendly | :0v% ser 3st iswinas im” || High Water: 6.08 a.m,, 7.0%
W.I. 2ND INNINGS (for 3 wkts p.m
dec 273 | . . ay .
SOMERSET 2ND INNINGS YESTERDAY " wi
Football aa vo ab Gomez a Rainfall (Codrington) 6: | 50” wide .. per yd. 92.00
Ln, Soe; remiett = Chi tiani b Ramadhin 24 in: a SSS , 2.49
Association Woodhouse done it |] Total for month to yester. | | @333==e eee $2.
fuse b Ramadhin 37 eh
‘ trices tay 1 in,
FOLLOWING is the team selec Lawrence not out 7 Y l PHILLIP
represent the sbve _ ones tic ; . I bai c a - urd b Worrell aa r smperature (Max). 84.5 ! CA! LING ST. HI and $2.21
B.A.F.A. Knock-out Fixture ’ Ste son Stpd. Christiani b i Temperature (Min). 74.0 (I
ence Seen SHE evening: at) Ramadhin SA ei if )]) Wind Direction (9 am.), 1 GRAND CALYPSO & 30” wide .. per yd. $1.96
Goal: R. Pinder ¢ Goddard b. Worrell 16 (3 p.m. E by N.) 7 Vv PARK
aks z f peng g 8 : D. } are a on 8 Ramadhin 7 Wind Velocity 17 miles per the NG GEORGE V PA ;
aydes (Harkliffe), wotman ‘(Pet Extras b, 8 a § 1” ‘ m.
=f G Bitniveor Capt Wes Stenaeeh. : hour. FONITE SAYURDAY, JUNE SRD, from pitt on
‘ft. Waithe (Penrode), C. Yearwood | Total Faremeter (9 a.m.) 29.989 h 4) Mdacd CALYPSONTAN Che Tiger, Viking and
Rangers}, C Phillips Penrode H } of wicket 1 for 15, 2 fo rw (3 p.m.) 29.982 Py
Clarke Penrode I Fowler s ( 4 7? r 4
day Stace at sar i are ah CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd.
: ' (4 of Man)
MET i
Ti. ’ 7 i Levees ‘; 4 S ed B c
Hhey'il Do It Every Time ‘ Re a al Nea ad. | 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
Sassaeaie 9 }
; ide ak. bs |
IS / PHOOTNOTE! bo = GET THAT = SSS |



LICKSTOCK, \ HYDROGEN ARTICLE OR Don'T Ie
ae MAGAZINE (Sen LINE IS TOMORROW, JAM.
ri we RITER AR’ AL KE sss
EDITOR, HOUNDS "NEVER Le Wan on tide
S FREE LANC “

4 RITERS NO END-..



CALLING ALL GUIDES—

2 BARBADOS DRAMATIC CLUB
SCOUTS PARENTS and FRIENDS
i PRESENTS:





De THE GIRL GUIDES FAIR | THE HILARIOUS COMEDY

BLL= | SHRNDE EW Gavan “THE MIDDLE WATCH”
1] i rea HALL 1 ay )

I i} it i0 pn ii

PRET enna meme CNT NaceRCMCAONTY





. _- ~ eN a ' : t t .
TT HERE VIARE! Ow: THE WHAT? OH, YEAH™ “WE'LL ter \ a i : : : ; | b OR THREE NIGHT » & MATINEE
NHEN THE H 6 OU KNOW ON IT++sMAY RUN IT NE XT sy if : : { ase i rhe 4

; A aan * i | WED. THURS. FRI.
T GOES ON TN aml & PUBLICATION i : .
THEY DELIVER: ( STORY+++ 5-< UT SUMMER WE PAY ON
. it " * - > r . ’
THE HEAP WITH ENG Wy TIS BZ, 3\ vo JUNE, P4th fala iGth YAT: FRE i6ih
THE REST OF Warf : fp SS Z| |

THE GREAT i ay tg * Ds Sse |) | TWO BOX OFFICES OPEN
UNREAD==s | = Sa SEE S27 4.



VDMISSION: ea 1

i i Friday JUNE 9th at 8 a.m.

} Chiféren ander 14 and Nurses _ 6a »»)

ud Gitides in Uniforms 6a | at the EMPIRE THEATRE



Full Text

PAGE 1

BATUBOAT, JIM; J, | 9 n, %  : BAKUADOS ADVOCATE PAGla nE Tracking Currents T ilt (.OVIIISMIM boat "lavrMlcaUr' *u mainly occupied Tricking currents during the wee*. It nude nine trips—Tuesday. Wednesday and Thw .sag) By tracking the current* around the Inland the Fisheries Ofilcer. Mr. D W. Wiles, Is able to pa^s on to fishermen the art* %  it Bylngj llsh and the most likely spot that they ill lv caugot Perpetuate \ our Name In Education SAYS GOVERNOR HARRISON COLLEGE SPEECH l)i) Sugar Crop Maj Be Record One DRIFTED BOAT RACK HERE :\\Y. fishing boat s • Ir.im race 3 I ''pertinent of Science and No 69. which drifted to St Luna > that it about a week and a half ago. was v.em. doe* appear an if the sugar probrought back to Barbad< Both Hi Mffletent to hi:, (or the year inay day on the deck of the motor 1 permanent mtn %  approach .1 M--..-! I>.HI .*. %  !' THERI m % %  01 UM M vacuum pan faeo[ *,*) bring dune in m-ny ways "" >%  %  1 i"l par William Forde. Cleophu* by ill riggggg toi then '"M. iliinv |Od Slaulev Hani Thf*] tvttata butliieii. but I suiigvt the puMk eye -aid. ihe island last that there is a tremendous n*od Kw hls *" ""' ''""' f r "" '" ,hr "DassTW O O d as well as opportunity for per*. 'iings—proper cj ng H a) U, but up Captain Forde told the %  -.-!* %  -.who can afford to do *o to perT •* %  fl g-nes, and ahewetto the end of April the actual cat,'" that he and DM crew took peUiate their names in ussocia %  Oymngalum. a muaf ,,, 1,1 wag just over three-fourths the boat out fishing on Frida> tion with some aspect of eduea* ml carpenters' shop—that it M .. ;(S cvcr demeaned himself by Mad 152.000 tons of May 26 While sailing, the ma.-t -" r :2l',I-^ M.' .i^ 11 u,m <* 1 Governor told a packed perhaps difficult to select a prior1 a sense ol loysugar equivalent for tr.e >enr. broke leaving them with no mean' rents they make observation, to Spwcn D "> and Pri-Giving yesflnd out if the fish .ire in the inner or outer area of a current. ||r Wiles said that recently the tide was unusually fast, winds high and seas choppy But what I consider to the 8 (Met tor Sugar For t'.K. of regaining'the moorings msst of all is > %  .,. a pnde ln m eml>erShipments of sugar are being The boat began to drift and he School 1113 is a strain on toy ,, hip in ,i ., n % %  i terday On arrival at the College, th' Governor and Mrs Savage wer received by a Guard of Honour of Cadets under Capt Q It Hunts He "think. -hatTurtng the preT^* 1 *"" We 1 " £. '* ^""V sent fishing season the local Rah'.'• v 11 Hul1 "f"npanied by Mr. J. SSTufii 1 *SLf£XS$ ^SSrStiS^TSJ: 8C L*n."tir? "P T% tsttfisr&trsittfis j?, %  *•*. ^ sr^ lAA* -or! .;,one cent ,h brmod a wM „tallishe.l %  Season when the other lish are Gi>* Club, the Headmaster del.v "> ln l'i',M 1 of Education alter ^[v ilH n l\cv leaving th* ban use it ,n the rough weather that which there was a 1previnlin,; ,it pie .. II and ai tn David N1v n'e lataet dteco ... teat bit I %  %  : Kh H,| hie and wli. David Nlvan. the well kin* 1 v^^^^;,; . %  %  ; !--. •;; In Hollywood Caatrtai by the Behoonai "Orenvil Ippai -.mi thai thas mat good waalnai both dayi of DM drift "At no lima did the hunt v.rni in danfar of "itisMiur, '' %ald When UsBJ aN adrift for 1 of an hour, thej met featdguj >H...t which UMQ hailed This was to no avail The %  S'dnoy" is owned D] HI HARRISONS bttOAD ST WASTE TIMK TRY US FIRST FOR IMPORTED SOLDER 511 SO QUALITY — IN 1 LB. BARS ONLY SI 30 PER LB. SOLID DRAWN LEAD PIPE %  in. Din. "in.. } in.. 2 t in. and l' ins. IN STANDARD WEIGHTS AS REQUIRED BY WATERWI >HKS SPECIFICATION 45 CENTS PER LB. Withnall Foundi? lid or Uaa Centr ture. lin fell in the majority of parMr Chairman, ishes throughout Thursday and up Mv willmBness — Indeed m> to 6 o'clock yesterdav morning. anxiety 10 take port in any The total return* for that period activities which are concerned wa* three inches and three part.* *" %  lh <* youth of Barbados hi t • and of this St. Andrew, wilh 63 olw prejudice bv my inhibition, parts, recorded the heaviest On arising from it:,fad thai partlcithe other hand only nine part* pat ion by the Governor frequently fell in St Philip and two in St. necessitates him making a speech. Lucy. And when I receive an Umtatic 1 The individual returns were from an educational institution. Station Hill District 27 parts. St. such inhibitions are intensified. George 17 parts. St. Philip nine particularly when the event earparts. St. Thomas 18 parts. St. Hal the title of "Speech Day" and .Peter S2 parts. St. Joseph 42 when I have had the opportunity parts. St. James 40 parts, St of studying as on this occasion in John 33 parts. St. Andrew 63 advance the brilliant speech Of H parts, and St. Lucy two parts Headmaster which h..s to be (of T ilt: MOBILi: CINEMA WILL lowed bv v,,t,„. arordi by the Oovonly be giving, three Shows ernur. %  Ily th.,r %  do at Charvhd.v .11 dai M.I : nclu e In tl n a 1 try erflei I %  IB ..1 1.....*... . Come On Girfa flee Wi// Probated I*rhnpu %  %  i,..^ 1 I:I.I And now U near Choryl>di new Hciidmastvr I ... nutted on thai nret occa hal I I speak to >o manv cf th. I to us of i>ovs here, to sav %  ornathlnf >i **" H "•*" wouid M in truth „ what" 1 Iwlieve the School shtmld ""•"*>-. not onlj heroo] 10 J'" 4 '' hold as iW major aim-. T0U will civilisation which reapacta tea lviri notice that we are 11 warding only onableness. but hereay to th diculou: LONDON luckle at the lajnea ,• ,,1 Ordinal 1 ) ^ .,,,,.,. MM llotwur UM Ch sir Allan Collymon granted the petition Of Aurcli F.theline Heece ->f Clifton Hill. >•' """I"' L Thomas, widow, to estate of he hTIm Pain Boacta hlwbtIMl Aubrey r4owh %  1 umt inn. si Thomai .,., linnet White Mr E K WalCOH K C in — IIN.3.) vtructed by Mr D. A Banfleh prizes to-Uiy and not Certificates Christian principle of "the sam THE WAY OF A WRITER ""^"••>> BaBfstM ft. i raaUy tafO roa rreedo m lath HAVIno miM t soenrt rar petitioner %  often in t .Ithougl rreedom erlthln the ....... x ( !': .'''.... ..'...!. M PT"""" f w .\\^'.• %  '.. ]l ^-:' need of them before .lulv Bui 1 franv rk ughtful have alao : %  aMond rea on—I d t Hk Use ajlorifkaUon of Certin!'• %  mk indoi I %  develop any child's pot stand me: I appreciate the im(leg, and within the llmll portanrc of preserving a hiuh < allow l Im or her I academic standard and the ImVaried inei pmenl tportance to (he individual bo) 1 1 poaslble 1 •-> in mm. ai.u one will be a *. .1 Private Show given at the St. „ "New Boys Michael Almrfouse on Monday Mr Hammond and I have muc for the benefit of patients at that '" common for we are both "nan ""JFSS: M „ %  boy follow.ng distinguished pre, n „ vxamtnmUon tesU ta !ri ,., 0 On Tuesday the Cinema give a "^f^ '" offlce ', n an wla / 1 deed a School of this type will organ] itlon which might attomo Show at Good Shepherd, St which is wary of strangers. InHlwilVB ,>e ,udged. and righu. James for the benefit of residents deed. I Bather there is a traditionlarcrIv bv its word in public foi of the Fitts Village area There ;' probationary period In, expalaminations. None the leu It This t,,: will be no performance on triales and until nine months have ggtOU to fM> that Ham la a Ian, S m Wednesday and that also goes for passed a newcomer must not asgPr ihat we should exalt the Thursday, which Is a Banksume conllrmationin the affection ,-ertillvate into the sole end ol It %  OTCT a hundred M I Holiday of Barb-dos. Mr. Hammond arriv,^ uca tion and turn into I sort of •' %  > "^' 1 Wlaa man The noscobe) area of St Peter ed here in September last and so factor* f„ r their production train a boy for in 1 .,. .,,.. , will be the scene of a Show r*i m this month of June he completes Before Ihe war In IneUiM lor bis work Like all %  ; Friday which will be given on ">e traditi.-n.d peritKl [tut may I ihrv In.llluted | nation wide Cannot be Interpreted lOO llteralll Roscobel School pasture MBUTg him. on your behalf, that "Keep Fit" campaign. George but if ., bo) coma Han The programme that has been Barbados has already taken him %  ' %  "" me H.'iv. ) -f hi.I look lot raw %  lo ,, ll(l .. %  .-. ,,i („ %  ., 1 00* But I gel MUlicanl Edna Oibbora late isually -n down artet braokni 1 HOKTR %  1 writ* Margaret Kennedy, the well known aul kirn; In ,1 BBC piottrantme Fined for Trutlin led the Caribbenn. I suggest further M Mr R. A MacKenzie. Mantii.it anv doubU on this DOfnl ager of Barclays Bank. which may have lurked in the On the following Friday Mr. minds of those few purists who Heve in academic education. Wc here and after he has left' Ihe" e. Advertising Mar.would have preferred to await the believe it is the only mental train we shall enhunee that IradJUOl Wll completion of the biological period " %  "" %  t !" 1 ?*" x KIVP • ^ of w, r *<• ore null BMSHHIO. \.U. BELIZE Mr II Baber, local Mi i;'... Bnad i'ibo tw 1 ln.ted Slates draft amounting to |20 to Mr. Ira .. PommeUa, ping hnnbi 1 %  uporti 1 Bernard Shaw wa* asked Tor CoUel with the solf purpoee 'f Mr I'omn.ells was lined $ ISO for hi. opinion on it and his renl> •'<.M'H: m. M M paptl purchasing the draft was "Fll for what?" That an which will „,. yi .(I,,,, r,,,,,,.,, i, v local lh pertinent comment Certlflmore money In after Ule. frt will rates of Ihemnelve* are "<>• rutVC muwd much M ValtlO lit it rmmeb. We should be no Imf IW ,.,,[[ iiVl school unle*. we had Ideals he laiici m ,, U r purpoae Hut it 1e r >ond Ihe mere salL-facllon uf eonMl willing and determine.! t,. nublir examiners ;ive to 1 v ls Ladles and G-mtlemen we hr. profit In.m It. bowl While he lusaM fgajs) bk oaaaad through I of the local Banks win* ai I Ur.ll! II: Garvcy 'lours ager of the Advocate Co, Lid 'ead a discussion on "Advert lead a ••'"ejJjM'on^^wHshjgto which I have referred that * %  f*''' that attitude of mind and ., %  rwwevor varied Ml r i\' A N AS e doubts — have now been '' power of critical anah CUpatlOn and aMUthNof So w f 1 0 p vnM "">' 0 "' t W diapaUad bj the .mtstanding and rnrr asH lngU nitiaaair In %  world .... lV|l] l>( James at aboul 11.15 a.m. on inspiring speech of Mi -Hammond."' propaganda and s>-nthetic s.mn u, Thursday lietween motor lorry M 1009. owned by J. C. Duguid inspiring speech „ That speech needs no ampllll9 1 *. 1 has devised tan Ib) "e, but agaii fying physical weapons of deof Bay Land. St. Michael and behalf, I congratulate the Govern"truction and in our ecmceni wilh rl v t'\ by Livingstone Sealy 01 Ing Body, the Headmaster and h> 1hem *• aTfk apx * nc " eo, Falrlleld Ijind. Tudor Bridge, and staff and not least the hovs on car E. 240. owned and the achievements of the vea'r Bin Psychological aestriienor ''. %  v "" + J^ %  %  %  Mount I -o share the.anx.ety of the luH**?**. TSJSSl Hrevitor. St. Peter lure. I was impressed with the The right front wheel, axle and percentage of successes by the fender der of the car were damaged candidates for Higher Certificates '^TY !" ,' h lrZhSSLT+JEt Guiana ha bee., OI.LETON ROAD. 8T JOHN. Twenty-** out 0/ thirty-nine ^ ^ ^ S "" S1 " i "" d '^"' — was the scene of an accicandidates is 66|{ which I believ' dent earlier this week between '* n '* ,r better percentage tho the psychological thn Values mo'or car J-227. owned bv Rev. l he average of all public school Coleman of Codrington College ln lht Empire. But as I have said and driven by Arthur Howard of elsewhere, Barbados has a reputhc same address, and a wheel ,a,lun %  > the field of education barrow belong to the Department whlch P !" v *e "hall never los~ Mr. Cllve Bell has defined -i%  of Highways at Transport a/1 not bec *u'" *>' conceit in our i*ation as "Reasonableness and manned by Darcy Small of Gill achievement, but because of th? a sense of values." For tic Hill St John foundations. which education in of reason we can and shdild The rear bumper of the car bmd " ; he fu,urp wcl1 b* 1 "*" '' uw thc trlcd methoda ,,uc, "' i eade "^ r ..i,„ ..i-. ^ V?. 5 of two Kcnerous gifts made to schoo is oqly an increased daugci ^KJ^fS'tS ,h ,0,low 1 ,,, the College by Old Harr.soma.v. lo thc community, s.nce he 0DI3 conditions In the upper section iind would lnvlll u fm incrCflW BDllllv ln work h ij b W of paper, straw, sk'.is and attention to the needs of the Colegotistical will other waste were scattered about l ege )n cash or in kind as indicated The values the Western Worm in the streams of water which by the Headmaster. The library, has accepted for centuries I should (lowed on one side of the gutters, proper changing rooms, showers, list as respect for truth, respect ,hile on the other side, which was ,. gymnasium, a music room. %  for human personality, a duty 0 small heaps of stuff were carpenters' shop and a canteen >ur neighbour, and within th IMHIOA. I, .-..! % %  ...i I BELIZE Excellency the Oovarnu Oarvay, C M a .it preaoal touring ih portion uf tb. 1 eniiy conduetod %  < tow 11 iii. north and west ARCHBISHOP GOING TO BRITISH HONDURAS .... I IE* iROBTi >WH GEORGETOWN Hll Oraoi the Archbishop 01 1 aUiau ri %  %  lha Waal (ndlaa 1? due t.. laava 'tuil of G.C.C. and all British DnUsh Uuiana In July (Of Hrilleiii. .1 Honduras to eonsecmle tin can praatrva Indapandno "P' M 1,n ls now buck at his new bishop, th. Venei.ibie Gemi enee of thought and baltnea of "awtown Homa after undargotni Hann Brook I'I %  tudgment we ran innculMe against onothai a opertfloa Uv M will LalH place Ofl July 22, -' Dirty l > n'inisrs: Fined 15/BVERTON BYNOE of Chrti ..I„I Auguata Blahop ..i i I i %  if t church vitro both fine i. and ' : i paid Ii 14 days or m dOfaull on Imprtaonmanl whan Uiaj appaa e.i bafora Mis Worship Mi n \ %  tarda] Thay were both found ., . in %  'in %  condition on March equal) v dangenm> an psychological destruction: f the Vflfran Player LOSI'S Itnlll l^trs I','. the emotional conditionm^ millions for no nurpocte than power Of a few We inav not find suit of which both amputated id. < ithedraJ of st John the Baptiat m Bauaa dry. R COtttrad for a considerable disMay 1 add some scholarships for limits a loyalty to the society tanee. Continuinn up the street, the West Indian University? which you belong. This is the the condition became worse, as In Barbados there is a considChristian tradition, and I flrmh a number of small weeds and crable amount of good ln'inR done believe thai to educate children even n small pawpaw tree were in many ways by all classes fof without a training in Ih, I i both .ai the sides their less fortunate brethren, but principles of Christi. m 111 Of dcbrkl which had I suggest that there ki a iremcn•" build en ind I < %  child n lha Dlttai dous need as well as opportunilv whajl be become I I dini'h STREET WAS %  for peraou who can afford to do hramavrotii .ti, tl whirl I paitoil ana yes%  to peri-Muate th,n uame< In "• lalanti you bavi helped turn i aj nn was due to lha nuaaaoetaUon with %  OCDS aapael •>! to develop Harrlaori Colleg mil..11lorries which sfera loaded education In this island, whether old Foundation, and with sugar and svan waiting lo %  %  rhohtrahlo 01 uu of the luttnstatlon H dl'thargc then loads mto a nearby needr. refcCTad to by the HcadmajChurchwardao or si Michael I sugar bond. A long line of t!ics' '• There Is a wealth of expertand the Vestry has always maintrucks queued up on one side of cnc in the quotation "Let your tamed representation on iU Oovthe road and often held un traffic *"* hine before all men that orning Body h is with all thi -.< thev tiici to enter thhond ,he > m y %  %  your good work* n m ""' ,hal navr i'i>P %  mted ti„ A KCHIBM.n V. KLfH WAS —A Canteen— £* v H. S Tudor to the BtafJ In i\ icentlv taken to Ihe Gen%  •> Hammond baa mduate 6 %  ^I'tm.liei with, the tit.e of Chap. ij. i %  iT.-iimt from inhl pnmary need is for a canteen '•"". hirles i? i"< lee -ner M accident J '"* %  boja hope thai during '-' "' ocSS-cd on rifton Hall Road fl "< twelve months one or "J u Z tin mo '••'"''actors will come lor'"* pHnclplei bet rirtonl was between moj I Movide fund* for In. W vTncant ^1%. *?J!!* "V^"'Pr I v Briflcld Hcuslnc S^hcmr. Black toj* ,n.l a,„jhor ^ ^^ J-15nl M MarAnllwm th) ,„, rr „„ n %  %  %  %  .. %  pap Howard ol Call Hill. SI .lohn anil h .,,.„„„.,. driven by Wo...burn Mj.Hln f ^^TT^ SLi^STSm the same address J^V * the tradition will be reflected in OBJT a Dedcstrian M that r oad he |)v „ Qf hi !" c The front renders, eft front or cwisfitutloggu aufhoriiV^ •vheel head lamo and radiator wou|u ^^ congrMlUu xh -rill of J-1M as wellI asitha righ, on lhc emrll ncy of hp c 'ront fender of M-00I were Honour which grecte.1 mc damaand T-lli: r'gONT HI \M \NI> runnini! board of motor lorrv E-161. owftcl bv C Kellman of Rock Hall, St. Peter, and driven bv Edgar Scaly of Hock Dundo. 8t James, were damaged in one | nf the recent accidents which oci! Pine New Road. j w< another j lorrv. M-l*l. owned by Ihe Department of Highways ATrattei driven by Beresford | Newbury. St George bvusn I; nut exhorta* Fn.ill>. a brief worj tJthr'Vtu '"''' dent*, i wag dkkfSl) impn-sspi Mt nsuaily achieve more lhai hen the Sihwui sang ths Nailoinl %  "i v "tiorial approval or dUapI hope eWeVi NOW FRESH I'I III \ A I'H.ION I HOW get your supply from H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.-A.cnU. JUDGL ILL CASES ADJOURNED FIFTKKN caass which ^ IchedUHsa lO I S beard iii %  I .., %  \li|-'ill M i |oumed i eauas Mi Ju lies <; I was 111 HiHonour Mi M Vaughn, other Judge of Ul utjoiirned the eases "DAFRWOOD , BRINGS FRUIT A CARGO of ii* pac k age! 1 tine bum >i'~ Of traah trull an ivi .,, ihe island %  % % %  . b v '' motor VS I • -'" Th "Daarwood* 1 •aipaclad l> lean Say for St Vinci 29 passengers. BIB AND STOP COCKS In Chrmuuin anil I'ulished Brass si/e. — ' in., '. in. and 1 1 in. BRASS RACKING AND TANK COCKS Si/.-s — H in.. !.j in.. S. in. and a in. I'OK AI I TIIKSK WS AKK QUOTINQ THE LOWEST PUCES IN TOWN SPECIAL oi i'i II W 1ST, I.1IX •m MIIIIMM. AI.AIIM CLOCKS A Ki'liulil,Tinu'-Kff|HT with un Attractive OutaMe Finish or.e otbei rruitter to which I SrOuld refer I lu also congratulate the Scho >\ understand it la ti.e prlvUega ol %  to Irani %  0 Ul the MhOOl v. Inn I but I MI.... Ing offended annually when at the end of the |MlOlflllgl usually about this time in the afternoon, we were Informed that the re*: Of the day was a holiday. It appeared lo me then and as now to %  to cheating Bo 1 the School may lw given KI.IV but at a venient time than to-day Inattitf p£AnW-U$t BRASSIERES The Lift that never leta you down We have them in 3 styles, sizes 32 to 38 in pink and while. Also LADIES COTTON VESTS round neeka wilh wide anil 87c CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.. 1.1,1. %  '''St;:','.;;',*.'.','.;;;;'*;;;;;' What's on Today Yachting. Carlb.lt Bar. 3 3* pja. QM r,„,.]'•. Fair. Drill Hall ! am FaMaa.l. Kn.ii.non SH Knock Out The 'FLU Before It Knocks Out You ORALVA TABLETS ANTI-.OI.IJ Tuh^ ol Seven Okta&MMa lr..iii rabtal 1 ANTI-INM.I KN7A I .il.l.s Ihr.t Ir.n.niil-liii ll.nrk 10. II. 12 & 13 00 l'f WANT mi HKST ST9VB VAI.lt: 9 SELECT A .... BUOAD SIRfEI VALOR STOVE HMI.UIS inn i. STORES von iiiff.iair.M IA-J in it \ i it \iinn i .s / COURTESY GARAGE Whlicpark (IIOIII III IIIO>l I.TII.I — Dial 4391



PAGE 1

PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE HENRY 1 1 BE SAFE NOT SOP BY/ ST 1 BY CARL ANDERSON SATURDAY, JIVE :'. ItM MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY PONDS ANGEL FACE THE NEW MAKE-UP THAT GOES ON WITHOUT WATER IN FOUR ATTRACTIVE SHADES %  ? KIDNEY PILLS •AC (CACHE HCAOACHI RHEUftUTlfH NKHT RISING TIMDFtlUK Si nfRheumalism hlle You Sleep •MS h*a u* l UH ir BM iram KM MM I"I Mf*ly. ulrH| nd I %  II" DO hMHlUl "— ^J\*i FMIJ rur ^^#>? TV nm of thf e*r j*i Innr $7~Y .our Rihrw.-. ^^ Mtdorthrwlmo / your tvo nerd cmmfni packet


Express leader he said “it's

Saturday.
June 3

195 0.



Harbados

feet







Price;

PREVE CENTS

Year 35



SECONDARY EDUCATION MUST NOT DROP
College Head Pleads

TOO EARLY TO |
SAY ANYTHING
ABOUT SUGAR

Adams Says on Return to Barbados

R. G. H. ADAMS, M.C..P., Leeder of the B

Barbados House



of Assembly, returned from land yesterday afler-
noon. He left England on Wednesday for New York, and
arrived in Trinidad yesterday at | .m., bY way of



Puerto Rico and caught the B.W.!.A. afternoon flight to
Barbados, which arrived at Seawell shortly before 4.45 p.m.



tome ra to the B.W.I. Sug-!

‘ oe elegations meetings with the
Express Colonial Secretary, Mr. Adams
said that it was far too early to}

ay anything about the

Supports sims ®t informal Meet
WI Sugar»:

final out-

hey had an informal meeting



















the Thursday after the arrival
of Dr. Cummins and himself with |
(Prom Our Own Corn the Colonial Secretary, Mr. James
LONDON, June 2 Gri I Mr. Maurice Webb ani
Lord Beaverbrook’s Daily Ex-| their advisers. The memorandum
press this morning joins the! Was presented on Friday, May 26,
B.W.1. sug: delegates in up-|} to Mr, Webb and Mr. John Dug-
port of their claim for increase dale vho was acting for Mr
guarantees Griffiths who had le for Mai-
In a half column leader the| 4v@), and their advisers They
Express with its 4,600,000 circu-|Se€€med impressed with the mem-
lation calls upon the Government} orandum, but, said Mr. Adams, it
to give the West Indies an assured | Wes too early for him to say any-
market for all the sugar they can! t the present time
_ produce. “West Indians cannot Necessary To Return '
decide at random whether they With gard to his somewhat
will buy British or American} early n, Mr. Adams said that
goods” says the Express “the: { when he left Barbados, it was with
have to buy British’: “they are, the feeling that he would not be
not allowed dollars with Which|}away for more than two weeks. |
to do anything else’. How Wrong] His loea! arrangements were fix-




then that West Indian growers|ed to suit, and he therefore felt it

should not receive in return sub-| necessary to return at this time.

stantial economic protection and | He ided however that all the

an assured first place in the} delegate ere agreed on pressing

British market for all sugar they j to the utmost the resolutions pass-

can produce”. jed at the Grenada conference in
This, concludes the Express is | February

more than a case of “do as you Turning the conversation to a





would be done by’ ter veir e told the “Advo-
It’s a case of “do as you al that he was at the Oval
done by”. ee Evert Weekes finish his inn-
At his hotel this morning, M: of 232 against rrey, and ne
Gomes leader of the B.W.1I del ) bout and a halt’s
gation told me he e the M.C.C, game



pleased with the way things were,
progressing. Commenting on the!
yegin-

Prefer

OVET the
unemployed
tne British Guiana

MereasivE

meet at the West india Committee) “Worrd Gui

I Hadise
on Monday morning to talk over! Dâ„¢mber of







points likely to arise at next) ‘' ! E Anniversary of the Italian Repu
Wednesday’s meeting with His} und ; indies Federated Sea- hic. aa
Majesty’s Government , nt Union has decided to senc Waves of fighter planes roarc¢
They are proceeding cautious! 1 te » Trinidad and per-f overhead Isolated whistles and
without leaving anything tc| 28! I jos to’ discuss thej catcalls from Fascists in the grea
chance but a quiet note of optim I € ation with shipping} crowd greeted a detachment o!
ism is reflected among ali men comp s and agent partisans, taking part for the first
pers. —By Cable | \ccordin to Union Secretary§# time in a military parade of thi
|*B B. Blackma during the warf nature in Rome.
| year ruiane seamen were Defence Minister Rudolfo

found to be
branches of

High Speed Sa





Department said.

“Tt is expected to help materi
ly in the future design an
velopment of

grouse is the

idiar

alleged
team

panic » have their

experiments,, the db I i t that arise out of
wal weal
|

may also be put to use for vesst e-re ered in Britist
study of detonation knock i! n » that they can operate
ternal aombustion « the} educed fee ind pay the
statement added. —Reuter Brit NAHE





MR. GRANTLEY ADAMS, h ‘ I vester
afternoon f here steppir



off the

States

H.E. THE GOVERNOR id M
to the Assembly Hall for the
In the rear are Capt. W. Lar
uniform)

ltalian Troops
Celebrate 4th
Anniversary

ning to look’ as if our efforts aré a i ?

bearing fruit. Without being) “6 See aie At . se z.

over optimistic it seems as thoug))| B; be ] fteen thousan¢ alian roo;

our Acpesccen ich may cause th ar ac 1ans of lItaly’s new treaty controlic:
re + q Z 7 arbado yocate é today paraded past Pres

British Government to change Barbados Advocate Correspondent) army y para k

their minds” Delezates aan GEORGETOWN went. Luigi, Premier Alcine

GasperT and his’ Cabimet (irotigh |
Rome to

celebrate. the Fourt



Pacciardi
declaring

Statement
change of

issued a
that the





‘ 5 } hip, but since the war ean (from Mon hy to
W een left on the beach.’ Republic four years age to-
ave Camera | For »me unknown reason day) caused no repercussions
Barbadk seamen seem to be or disturbances w orthy of
From Seraps r y favoured by the ship- mention in the Italian armed
- ping companies and Mr. Black- forces. a

ly cite + recent instance Similar parades took place i
WASHINGTON, Jun | wher certain British Company 19 regional Italian capitals
: X ; ;

The American Defence Depart 1} jown full ships’ crews from It was the biggest display «
ment to-day gave news of an ult | Bart to man some. ships§ &med strength that ar I
high speed camera—made partis | whic vere being brought ou‘ Government ha been able
from scrap material and odds an | to 7 ac o work on the baux stage since the wat ay
ends capable of photographi { vutt ervice _ Simuitaneously the Italian
waves moving at 18,000) mi | I lid by Guianese seamer {COMmunist Party, who now clair
per hour, yet costing less than] that nee most of the bauxite | t0 have 2,600,000 members, call
$500. | Oe ibbean come from4_ â„¢ass meeting throughout the}

The camera 1G t t some of theycountry to demand peace a
used to photograph hock | pe 0 i some avenue] the abolition of the atom bomb
detonation waves in ar explo-| of ent in the subsidiary —Reuter
sives that eee



Smuts’
Condition
Unchange ~

TORIA, June
Sintuts the &0-year-<
here ‘ net

monfa was reporter



General
Man if!

{hay had a better 1

} An official bull
inoon said howeve
{dition remained “unehar
|

|

A leading Soutl





ialist, D For
11.090 miles t (
bedsire hk ni
General Smuts’
from London.—Reuter



Slav Would Obey
Moscow Directive







BELGRADE
Former Yugosl: A
Viado Dapcevic to-da
Military C ourt tryit
Branko Pe
General in Tito’s ;
“If Moscow gave
I would foll the
Duapcev ic pléad
ot? re charged
+} the
4 { it ‘ i
formatic te eS ‘
tt e in Be e tw
rney wet aptured k
g@ toe p t
‘ Cb
ed Tite leade
Pre ee
“wet — Keuter

CONTINUING

ent Junta. —Reuter.



J. C, Hammond, Headmaster of Harrison College or
‘ollege Speech Day and Prize-Giving held yesterday afternoor
the Gov Private Secretary and Capt AST. Pr t

ONE ENGINE BEARS
PLANE TO TRINIDAD

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN
a fellow West Indian io

th
ely iV

erno?

PAYING tribute to hom he





felt, he, 12 other passengers and the erew owed theiy lives

young Frinidadian related to Georgetown newspapermen

on Tuesday the story behind the. late arrival of the
BW. A. -plene-fromy-Trinidackt

The flight, aceording to sched-

_ ule, was due at Atkinson Field

SPORTS ; at 10.50 a.m. but after turning

back and changing planes,

| touehed down at Atkinson around















WINDOW 1 p.m. Capt. “Junior” Farfan, |
former ace pilot of the R.C.A.F.,}
,;a Trinidadian, a ferr 5 3
fternoon at Kensington ‘
Lod d the Barbados Friends | passengers to B.G
Association team, meet Leaving Piarco at 8.45 a.n
1 RS eS oe ao yall went well until the plane wa
; ? nA ee }over the Waini River in British
‘ ombe | Guian neat the Venezuelan
yay their K.O ture | frontiet This was 9.30 and
June | passengers were told that thc
fABLE TENNIS plane was turning back to Trini
Inter-Club Knockout a the dad
fash Ss ey aN Stalled
‘Barta: +e, Sewn One of the engines had stalled
ca ¥.M.C.A id Capt. Farfan piloting her on
: r Championship — will one engine was soon on the way
« s. Willoughby The weather on the way back
is exceedingly rough, with
eyualls, blindine ro‘n, and- air
k ws }pockets. But Capt, Farfan skil
| > 8 e t
Compton Will fully brought the ship home to
irco arnwhour later
Plane were changed and

Not Play In
First Test

loting the substituted aircraft,

Junior” again took off at 11 av











ching Atkinsor in pite of
| }:0ugh weather in just 2 hours
LONDON, June 2, Capt. Farfan’s younger brother
Den Compton, Middlesex and | ¢ ipt Esmond Farfan, D.F.¢
K land cricketer, Was operated] »ig9 a former R.C.A.F pile
| to-day for the removal of some tite recently did a magnifieent
oose nent of bone from bhi8|), eee of flyin hen he landed}!
ght | | plane on one engine in a fie
A statement by the Marylebone] ;.. the vicinity of Miami, Florid
Cricket Club said “a careful ex ———— -
nination on the right knee joint
1s been performed. Av inspection | 800 BUILDINGS RAZED
| ticular joint surfaces wa
| le ome loose fragment of TOKYO, June 2
} I been located, wa Fire wiped t half the to
oved , in northern Jap
t eal et know if th r
, ein First Cla ricket ) ) i ( ao
resul of the operation mo t! the
ot in the First ci i i pe
h ugain West Indie The 30 iv engine
\ Old Trafford nex ight the blaze nper
Tom Doliery, of War y 1 ater pre re a stre
\ med as his deputy vind he wu the fire is
Reuter ov Reuter



W.L DEFEAT SOMERSET
BY 71 RUNS: RAMADHIN
TAKES FIVE WIC KETS”
















TAUNTON, June 2 thougl 'f the Side
364 ir e and a 37, Roger drove 7 i
erset found the [with Lawrence put on 62 for the
for ther ind were ‘th wicket. Showing a welcome
uns b the West turn to batting form, Law we
et t ts here to-da found another partner in the
] n hour t pare etkeeper Stephenson, and the
Sonny Ramadhin, the young vas reached without furtt
Trinidad slow rightarm bowl Then, witt omerset needing
er, again put up a good per- an hour for ctor the it f
formance and although not tried to force the pace ar fails
bow!ing as well as on the ur wicket ent d
previous day took five wickets | while 42 rur ‘
for 98 and gained mateh fig % rence
ures of 11 for 155 after battir t )
ote t e- | od
« cle | The Start
r 273 | Declaring at their overr
< ed Gim-| score the West Indic et Sorne
for ¢ et the task of scorir 364 to
efore lunct }in a possible e ar 1
et € tsmen, he hour
or I Clyde alcott, wt wa
tac yesterday, made hi 17
e hours 20 minute th t offerir
r € }a chance and hit 11 four
anit 3 efore I nd ; @® On Page 8

STANDARDS

Britain Wil!
Not Join
Coal Pool

PARIS, June

0030 GMT this

\ morni
enc High official were
iT a note intended to ass:
1K Brit ish Government that
uld be kept informed day by

uy of the coal-steel pool negeti
ns due to start shortly between





SINK SLOWLY
HARRISON COLLEGE has a long and great
reputation, but it is our duty to look to the
present and future as well as to the past, Mr. Ham-
mond said at the School’s Speech Day yesterday
‘Edueation is not primarily a matter of
schemes and .organisation, it is a matter of human
personalities. Without men of quality and inte;

rity on its Staff no school ean hope to mamtan

standards.”

\ year ago said Mr. Hammond, the crisis over staff was
so severe that it received much public attention, and cer-
action was taken by Government in the creation of

ws







france, Italy, Western Germany a limited number of super scale posts to check the drain of
ine the Benelux states hiehly qualified men and to recruit replacements.

Last night's British note, it wus Please realise he said that recruitment in the West Indies
‘learned, stated with regret that cannot as yet meet the case in certain subjects, particu-
the British Government couid not larly Science and Modern Languages, nor will the Uni-
see its way to participate in the versity College of the West Indies entirely solve this
negotiations on the terms sug- problem unless the profe i ade more attractive to
gested but assured the French t

vernfhéht that Great Britain those who graduate there .
was anxious not to hamper the We ove threatened at present with the loss of valuable

tiations in any way Barbadian masters who are leaving for other Islands where
1e French note, it is under- their salaries are more attractive, ond a Barbadian does not
stood, will make it clear — that lightly leave Barbados.
France understands the difficul ° No Compiacency
ties which prevent Britain from It good that some ha
sig? ing the joint communique W { been done to preserve lily
which the nations eurticipating id T ruman an Ss ou a5) jalist Staff br I
the negotiations will publish B | P te a 2 wis an one’s
to-day tha re crisis is past, an easy
The British note, it was learned, roat owe rs sumption that a handful of br
stated that Britain could not liant degree onstuilute

subscribe to the principles

the pool without havilg further
letails of its methods of appli
cation

French quarters pointed out
}that the negotiations due to start
shortly would determine these
methods and that Britain would
then perhaps see her way clear to
joining the pool

—Reuter



W. Germany Will

Join Schuman Plan

| BONN, June 2
| he West German Government
| will to-day publish a joint declara -
} tion on its readiness to work the
Schuman plan for pooling western
Europe's coal and steel industries,
an, official spokesman stated here,
The declaration. ig a format one,
asked for by the Freneh, and is
| being made by Italy and the Bene-
|} lux countries. It is a preliminary

| to the negotiations. due to start in
Paris in about a fortnight, on the
plan —Reutet

Federation
“Expensive
Buffoonery”

LEGISLATOR DECLARES

Correspondent)

BELIZE

(Barbados Advocate

The proposa’s for federating the
British Caribbean colonies were
}ealled “expensive buffoonery” by
the Hon. Johnny Smith, Seniot
Elected member for Belize on the
Legislative Council and Deput)
Mayor of Belize, in a press inter-
view during the weekend
| Mr, Smith said that the proposal

that the Unit Governors and the
Governor-General should have Re
Power and the right to
members to the Senate
burlesque of democrati

erve
nominate

Va i
| prineipl
The ridiculous recommenda
would be repugnant even
ritoric which geographicall
| commercially and politically would
linduce a federation, much more
to territories as far apart
in every walk of life, n
thousands of miles of
them, “Mr. Smit!



tion

1e pole
to mention



|
‘a separating
neluded

Lie Prepares A
Memorandum

EW YORK, June 2

M ive Lic U.d
ecretar General wit eport¢

t { yaring men
| rand ber ey 1
ecur on oh ece



1 Ne w York Times from Lal
cee ioted reliable sources a
vas understood th
Lie planned submit the mem:
next week
itions officials said the
pect action 80 soo
t Mr. Lie was plan
iditional move

that it



imber of a
‘ aec to e\ | re suger
» four

the intenalt of 1



4 ti t also said tha V
hethe

m ‘

erating on
account of his
he addres prefer
outside the United Mation
—Renter





YL: . ‘

Chile Recognise 2
SANTIAGO De CHILE

Chile has recognized
ernments of Vietnam and C

a the Foreier Oftice report
might. President Gonzale
offered i ner in honour
French “Economist Deput ler
Mende France e edit
the United Natior W Le
Dolivet. The President i"
Mendes France with

Merit ~~Reuter

| For Arms

° «
Aid backbone of a School's Staff. 1



jrealise the difficulties, | know t
WASHINGTON. June 2, |Pereentage of our Island revenue
President Truman's request i | Which is spent on eaucation and
Congress to allow arms aid funds|#e contrast with other Islands
to be moved in emergencies to] Where public funds are not so
meet “Soviet probings for weak fully responsible for many of
spots” anywhere was expected to |sciool
meet heavy opposition from Sen-| (Bul Barbacdias can be justly
ators here to-day }proud of her long standing tra
Presenting the 1l4-nation mili-jdition of sound secondary educa
tary assistance programme total-jtion, and | would plead with you



ling $1,222,500,000 ( £436,507,142) |all for vigilance that that stand





yesterday, President Truman ask-Jarq = j maintained because |
ed for broad powers to send aid to/a@rmiy hold that secondary edu
as yet ees See pes by |eation is the basis from which all
“a grim struggl 0 make 1 en further educational progres must
lire free world slaves

spring, whe elementary

or adult field



Informed opinion here was that
there was a strong possibility that
Congress would seek to restrict
these powers

Mr, Truman
funds would be
the event of a “serious emergency
affecting the seéurity of the United

Make no mistake, if the
standard of schools such as
the Lodge and Harrison Col-
lege is allowed to fall through
an unthinking economy, the
damage to the educational and

that
only in

made it clear

diverted





President could transfer more |



States”. cultural standards of this
Under the new Aid Bill, the Islan.) will be irreparabie.
The process of sinking will be
five per cent of the total from one | .),, wwe-fs that Hes ite-insidious
Specified area to emecid ia danger. Negleet in the Second
ners Forms now shows its effect in the
-_—— Sixth Forms in five years time
The answer is in the men who
S. Africa Will Not teach—-not in the paper organi-
; sation f ubject: nd hour of
Recognise New China | work
Lee y ‘ee
CAPETOWN, June -2 (See page 3)
Prime Minister Daniel Mal
to-da announced amid chee
that the Union Government h INSAN.
decided not to recognise the ne CALIFORNIA June 2
Communist Government of Chin John O'Reilly Jv., 28-year-old
Dr. Malan made his announce-} Air Force veteran who forced an







ment i the House of Assemb! airliner to make an emergency
South Africa is the first Commoi landing here last Sunday by ter
wealth country to decide against|rorizing its 23 passenger . ha
recognising the new Chines been committed to a mental hos-
regime pital for an indefinite period
Reuter —Reuter

Scena’

Ba. Caen

a bottle as -
delicious and refreshing
Bottled Under Authority of

THE COCA-COLA GOMPANY

BY

BARBADOS BOTTLING CoO.,, LTD.





COCA COLA NEWS over Radio Distribution every
Monday from 8—8.15 p.m

Listen to the

evening through Saturday

Zr SO OSS
ZABZLPAP9FAFAGFAAL FAFA FGA FG FIA


PAGE TWO



hole Recordings On Leave
dialect poet of the West M* JOHN WHYATT, KC.,
Indies, is in England to make re- Attorney General left yes-
cordings for the B.B.Cc It is her terday afternoon by B.W.LA. fox



unless they constituted a danger | There seems to be ~o solution 1o puts it on the floor beside the FLEMING
o the community. the puzzle of the brown paper, so yacht and the football. “ You cam
3righton Corporation and the | Rupert finishes explaining why he have my overcoat if you like," says Roland
villagers have painstakingly stuck ind his pals have come. ‘* We heard | ‘Rastus timidly. Jennifer gazes in
to the bargain. | that you had no present at Chrisi- delight. °° What lovely people ie YOUNG
1 So the next time you hear any- | ihae;"" He: sag. 1" bewe cata: are Bur of course. | won't take
Â¥ one running Barbados down just } night like to ae one abuse py ne they all |
ask—Say chum, have you ever | idward fits together his glider and prepaie to pg or ies | Roland
been to Telscomhe?” | ALL RIGHTS RESRRVED | ULVER
TAKE TWO “rabbit-tail” ospreys, fasten them to a pillbox of & | Cc
black satin; then take a white lace collar, fix it to a low-neck On Annual Leave pan }
velvet dress, this was the outfit of Kim Kendall, the 6ft. 2in. R. A. L. KIRBY, Supervisor | CRYPITODUC 2L—Iere’s w to we A DALEY « AiitT Richard
London’s tallest showgirl, at a Mayfair party recently. of Cable and Wireless AX YDLBAAX2 2 TOWNSEND LYON
IS EXCELLENCY the Gov- Indefinite Sta (Wal) Tie, lety yesterday morn is LONGFELLOW on WILLIAM DEM:
Caney eee te y ing by B.W.LA., to spend his an- : ie Ale
ernor and Mrs, Savage accom~- nual leave {n Trinidad. He wee On letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used MN ERD G
panied by Capt. W. Lambert, MES. 2. J: PETRIE, wife 0 ee oat ae for t= t’ ee L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos- ty ary
Private Secretary, attended the A the Acting Colonial Secre- * m ate } trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints Bhi ow - GRAY
Harrison College Speech Day and . > " readies cegucciosbintemnselfasclipihia a caeastinllae ated dice e es ;
Prize Giving yesterday tary left Barbados (on Thursday Each day the code letters are different. \
Among th ‘present vere Bir Alls night by the “Gascogne en Extra
and Lady Collymore, tac haces Seel, route to England. She has gone CROSSW ORD A Cryptogram Quotation Newsreel: Showing W.1I
Hon'ble G. B. Evelyn, M.L.C. and to join their sons in England for Cricketers in Engl \
Mrs. Evelyn, Mr. J. W. B. Chenery, , cfintte: ahaa ce ae FLDV QADDFFYJPU YLR JQ BVF D
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Hewitt Myring. an inde oT * § aA and foe ae EME TT 5 Hear!
Mr. F. C. Goddard, M.C.P. and Mrs. companlec »y 1e1L daughter pny :. 4 4 oO
Gira han Miwa Waste — O©AOJC SB JIBQ OKFYFDFQQSK—OAN TO-DAY 4.45 an and + \ TI 1
. . an re. C. Reed, The Continuing e housanc
Hon'ble the Lord Bishop, M a Mr: : . CICITAQ QRKAQ. 20th C-Fox Presents a
Wen patnon Major eed Mes. 'c Noss Going For Lord Baldwin n FON Preset
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Walcott, Mr. and “rT gts Cryptoquote: IT IS DIFFICULT TO SPEAK COM- a Violins”
Mrs. G. H. Hunte, Mr. and Mrs. D. 5 T is ders » “Gas- = ay a
Dees” ahd Mee Et. thesia Mr, ©. 2.18 understood that the Gas MONPLAUES EFFECTIVELY—HORACE
mma Mrs, G. C. Millar, Mr. F. A cogne,” which left Barbados “Lueky Us”
Waterman, Col. R. T. Michelin, Miss on Thursday night will make a ae epee
N. Burton, Rev. and Mrs. B. N.Y. cnecial cal] at Antigua to pick up

Vaughan, Dr. and Mrs. C. L. Hutson
His Honour the Speaker and Mrs
Husbands, Dr, and Mrs. F. N. Grannum
Mr. and Mrs. E. S. 8. Burrowes, Major
and Mrs, A. 8S. Warren, Lady Saint
Mrs. J. Connell and Miss Betty Arne



RS. SAVAGE will open the

Girl Guides’ Fair at the
Drill Hal| this afternoon at 3.30
o’clock.. There will be a Guide
display at 4.30 p.m. and the Po
lice Band will commence their
concert at 8 p.m.

The Wellers and Jo
R. and Mrs. H. R. Weller and
their daughter Jo, from Bar-
quisimento, Venezuela are here
for a holiday. They have been
living in Venezuela for two years
and before that they were in
Trinidad and Malaya and have
had many experiences in various
parts of the Far East.

Mr. Weller is the Accountant of
C. Energie Electrica de Venezuela,
a subsidiary of the Montreal En-
gineering Corpn., Ltd. They are
staying at Cacrabank.

Here Two Years Ago

R. and Mrs. Lindsay Year-
wood and their two daughters
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
by B.W.1A. to spend three weeks
at Bonnie Dundee, St. Lawrence.

In Trinidad, Mr. Yearwood is
with Farah and Co., in. San Fer-
nando. Their last holiday in Bar-
bados was two years ago.



N Eastern lady remarked in

New York the other day

that polygamy was all right if

the man was good and just to
all his wives.

It is told of the great Haroun-
al-Ratzbain of Bagdad that he
has 238 wives, 143 of whom he
disliked intensely. One day, in
the slav e-market at Khor-
blihmieh he espied a delightful
lotus-flower, as young and in-
nocent as a baby bulbul. He



BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, JUNE 3, 1950

—











ee

GATETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES
















|
| SAT. 3.— SUN. 4.—8.30 P.M
| MATINEE Sunday 4—5 P.M

The Most Feared Skipper on the High Seas!

1 Starring . . John PAYNE
| CAPTAIN CHINA < Gail ._RUSSELL—Jeffrey .LYNN
CHANEY—Edgar BERGEN

Lon

To-night
CLUB

second visit to England. Miss Ben- ‘Trinidad to spend a few days witn

Ever Visited Telscombe? | nett, who comes from Jamaica, has Sir Hubert and Lady Rance, be-
, i XO hear some visitors talk | Written in standard English as well fore he leaves for England on}
about how backward Bar-|PUt she likes the dialect of her leave. j





j
bades is, makes you wonder if | @tive island best. She is certainly 2 | A Paramount Thriller!
they know just how backward enone ion BBA she will On Sick Leave } MORG AN FE'S SOLID ENTERTAINMENT? ep eneetmettty ey
ome places really are. ie dadintint tes tha Wet Ladies Pig M* DICK CHALLENOR who} . eS | WON. 5.—TUES. 6.—8.30 P.M.
Let me take you over to the | variety of subjects, "an Fee oe for the past month has been E | Paramounts Big Special Double!
tiny village of Telscombe in| cricket, but she has also been *'@Ying with his parents at Buck- For “MR. RECKLESS” and “TWO YEARS BEFORE THE MAST”
Susse x, where time has stood|acked to broadcast on the Home @&" retummed to Trinidad on DINNER WILLIAM EYTHE—BARBARA BRITTON— a
still for some seventeen odd ! Service, Thursday morning by B.W.1.A i oR | |
years Dick is with Neal and Massey SUPPE SSS —
Not that any boy in Telscombe Off To U.K. in San Fernando and has been up and — sages ninds, that progress in the form SAVING ay on sick leave DANCING (
ot "shops, ‘movies, saloons, tele-| Line SS “Gancsene’ iexttncn on Taree Weck a ggars AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)
phones, buses, post offices and) jand t . send ine Ae > £ or ree ecks - ; f
Police Stations has passed their | day with her relatives and friend, For Dinner Reservations Matinee: TODAY at 5 p.m.
“quaint” little village by. was Mrs Deborah Altman; ISHOP and Mrs. D. W. Bent- TONIGHT to TUESDAY NIGHT, at 8.30
Although it means a 40 cent | wife of Mr. J. H. Altman of the ley left on Thursday morn- Warner Bros.’ Happy New Hit:

ride in the village taxi or a five-| Broadway Dress Shop. She was img by B.W.I.A. for Trinidad
mile walk to the nearest shop| accompanied by her two-year-old to spend three weeks with their





“THE LADY TAKES A SAILOR”















a oe a Telscombe’s thirty- son Paul. daughter in Port-of-Spain. !

our inhabitants voices a_ single r ni =

—— against Ambrose Gor- ROVAL (Wortnings . then the fun begins!

iam, who was responsible for ii ° ’ Pooh nd 8.2 ;

all Ru; upper and Miranda—8 son Savon Wiens | MAN and DENNIS MORGAN
Squire Gorham owned half the - ! Starring JANE wy N an

village and other local property i with EVE ARDEN i

is well. He left it in his will t Directed by Michael Curtiz.

nearby Brighton Corporation in — also —

perpetuity — but with several

catches in it. BRITISH NEWS: West Indies loosen up at Lords. {
No buildings other than farm s , : ’s i

buildings were to be built within International Football: England’s Win

a quarter-mile of the village —————S——S————=SS= ase

church; a = =





No refreshments were to be
served other than in the village
club, which he had built;

No trees were to be felled |













BOB HOP Rhonda
























Lord Baldwin who is returning
to England

The “Gascogne” made a similar
call at Antigua, on her last north-
bound trip for a number of Anti-
guans who were anxious to ob- Across

tain passages to the U.K. This 4, rype of goat that sounds ike

It’s the Funniest thing since Eve threw all that
applesauce at Adam!



A Paramount Picture at the - - -

second special call, will enable sunny isiand cereal. (9) PI AZA g

ver re of . niin ate. os nerwise. (4)
several more of them to take ad 9. Should be & new book by the @eeee e
vantage of another sailing op- sound of it. (5),

‘ . tng): ll. What makes the tinner go? (8) ‘ :, :
portunity to England. 12. It alters any, rate, you find. (and Continuing Daily 5 and 8.30 p.m.)

ope (4) 3. Aces, maybe. (5) *
Qualified Nurses 15. Cae eapatier who may run
red. (



. 3 16. A nip will certat t. 4
"Es B.G. girls, Miss Marie 17. Burden that Seats methine ee
Se oY oy re j the boy. (4)

' Schuler and Miss Jean Rix 1W. Drawi int bad favgiet 44)
have qualified as nurses at St. 20: The crime of songs. (5)
Michael's Hospital, Toronto, Both 2° pone ery tees is Ge Dee (6)
ate aint = #2. Revise reaks the deed, (6)
are old stude nts of St. Joseph’s 23; The most famous ship ever ane
H igh School (Convent of strueted. (3)

Mercy). Down
Miss Schuler is the daughter 1. Do you think such a creature
of Mrs. Olive Schuler and niece , YOUuld make a decent ple? (9)

; a Lead tn tea to become estranged.
of Hon., John Fernandes, and (9) ree

a Arthur Rank presents
Miss Rix is the daughter of Mr. Tune a coll (anag.) (9)



GLOBE

Continuing TO-DAY 5 & 8.30
THE SENSATIONAL FILM












ae Deborah Kerr

ae SS borah Kert

and Mrs. A. Rix of Georgetown. — § fre“ Bavov Geaobies tae simple. ood mo > MGM Star of “MUCKSTER'S" Fame!
Coming to WL Pea rnings CIAMDETE COLBERT) cany-catiincot

YE S> s

se >

hag ote sppencid aaron be PATRE KMOMLES FLORENCE TESMOND.SESSUE HAYAKAWA SABU FARRAR ROBSON

one

=



"BLACK NARCISSUS

(6)











IR COMMODORE and Mrs. in nonce an ear doubtiess. (7)

Cecil Wright have left Eng- 18 yo cone oad peri youre she 7's TEAN NEGULESCO * NUNNALLY JOHNSON IN TECHNICOLOR with
land for a visit to the West Indies, present day. (4) ‘es bg ny ovens ae Sie caveats :
the Uni 54, th ~ Esmond Jeon Kothlieen
the nited States and Canada. Solution of yesterday's puszie — Across:
They will be away for about BO ae ee Sees eee ads encarta KNIGHT + SIMMONS « BYRON
months. Air Commodore Wright is 1 Ls 23, Name: 24 Ben! "
was Conservative M.P. for Bir- reo 2m, Land, 27, Say Down 3:

ROXY

TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15 and
Continuing
Republic Big Double
John WAYNE—Anna LEE



. oR R ; ¢ ta; 2, Hie

mingham from 1936 to 1945. Heis | rv Tae 6 eu.
a kee vachtsman. Anir Tirade Tsar, Le
a keen yachtsman Te aah Pomme - "a6, Ra Ss)





written, Produced and Directed by MICHAEL POWELL & EMERIC PRESSBURCER










iz ; From” “the Novel by RUMER GODDEN Production designed by ALFRED JUNGE
B \ | H EK WA \ By BEACHCOMBER FLYING TIGERS. ZA PRODUCTION OF THE ARCHERS + A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL RELEASE
“ROMANCE OF THE Va
Z 2 Tok ls : foolish habit of putting my hat SEVEN SEAS’ y —
Another Take of Rat Bain , Soollsh hope ot Pe ie te ine ae at oY EXTRA EXTRA
Ce enn -PHUL jsardrobe. What should I do to ‘al eae - Univ ‘
the royal water-carrier, and ¢yre this? ... the sharpest edge in the world! OLYMPIC niversal's Newsreel Latest World Events
Kolastud the Warden of the Dr. Rhubarb says : This is a | vats eae ; . Featuring—THE KENTUCKY DERBY
Court of Pomegranates, schemed psychoriatic neurosis. Try put- Trade Enquiries to: T. Geddes Grant Limited r Rien So: ae Special Short — HOUSE CAT
to deliver their master from his ting the kettle in the wardrobe 20th Century Fox Double
superflous wives, many of whom and the lid on your head. When Clifton WEBB—Shirley TEMPLE 7 .
he had never seen, At the Feast you go to the wardrobe to fetch BR Tee Caryn Dini cata Re ee NT te a he ee “Mr BELVEDERE GOES Local Talent Bulletin
of the Poisoning of Wells 19 your hat, the lid of the kettle 3 . TO COLI EGE peer heed :
camels were tethered beneath the Will fall off your head, and you See You to-night ae he LOBE snnoundes the Feramption of Local
harem-windows, and 38 silken will realise that you have got “PINKY” ame, + rarer sent Shows on June 16th.
rope-ladders were thrown up by things mixed up. for with YOU ARE INVIT eae ho our lst AUDITION TOMORROW
young bandits disguised as rich | Jeanne CRAIN— ORNING at 9.30 A.M.

signed to his old vizir, Khadish
to purchase her,

On the way home she sidled
up to-Ratzbain and said, “Master
of the World and Lord of Baq-
chat and the Thousand Tribes of
the Desert of Dhud, you are very
cold to» me. Is there someone
else?". Imshallah!” roared the
potentate, “Moon of Forty
Thousand Delights, there are
hundreds.” Whereat old Khadish
laughed so immoderately that he
swallowed the western edge of
his ample beard, and _ nearly
choked himself to death, the old
fool.








=~ .Of
509



HERE TODAY !
CANADIAN SHOES

Latest Fashion Styles For Ladies
<.72 5.98 6.99

EVANS & WHITFIELDS °” ‘°°

WEDDINGS: Finest U.K. Dress Shoes will
shortly be opened



merchants from MHamantung. Compulsory Listening

Thirty-eight tittering ladies des- HE simplest way to make
cended The camels took one listening to radio compulsory
look at them and then stampeded, would be to do away with the
oeeeee a a pig Seah freedom to turn it off. Standard
eg aS My v at 5 co je = ge sets that could only be turned
Sitges : ageeala asides! 5° on and off at the main in White-
a Ri ee pact a hall or Portland-place would

= ‘ MS ags ‘4 é —:

= I ABS OF gold ane probably not be unpopular. To
awarded them the hands of the juqce from the daily letters from
ae 7 ee re hs ecient W eet angry listeners, most people have
iad Ns eer le, a a ee already forgotten that if you
right" in less time than it takes qon’t like what you hear, you}

to say Quak ‘ga can at present, switch off with-|
Dr. Rhubarb’s Corner out being sent to prison for con-|
}
|
|



DANCING Re a ee Come all ye vay TALENT.

CASUARINA CLUB

aoe a a» To be
as lovely as

A Star
of Beauty

follow the advice of
the charming star
Maria Montez,

who says—











Music by Bertie Hayward's Orchestra
with some vocals by Cyril Payne ;
Admission %3/= (Evening Dress optional)



Mrs. Purdacre writes: | have a tempt, of radio.



8496 for dinner reservations

ees

. T always use Lux Toilet Soap—
it’s a real beauty care. I cover
my face generously with its rich,
Super-creamy lather, working it in
_ Sently, but thoroughly. Then I
rinse with warm water, splash ,
with cold. With Lux Toilet Soap
lather, skin takes on new lovelis .
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4 LEVER rropuct
SATURDAY, JUNE 3,





19

50





Harrison College Speech

Headmaster’s Speech

and Mrs
Mr. Ham-

After welcoming Mr
Savage to the School,
mond said: I wish it had also
been possible for Mr. Haskell to
come, but unfortunately his health
has prevented him. Mr. Haskell
was ut Harrison College for som«
thirty-six years and was Head-
master for over twenty-five years.
His devotion to the School has
become a byword, and his untir-
ing energy is a constant source of
wonder and admiration to me as I

come across still further examples
of it from week to week. To Mr
Haskell Harrison College always

came first, and his wel! deserved
reward is the place he has made
for himself in the affectionate ad-
miration of those hundreds of
Harrisonians who passed through
the School while he was here, If
ever there was a man whose life
was dedicated to a School that
man is Mr. Haskell and that
School Harrison College. I myself
never knew Mr. Haskell as Head-
master and so it might seem that
I am not well fitted to pay a full
tribute to his work here. To thet
I would make two comments: No
one can better assess any man’s
strength or weakness than his suc-
cessor, and from day to day my
admiration of Mr. Haskell in-
creases as I learn to appreciate
more and more the debt both the
School and I owe to him; and
furthermore, though I never knew
Mr. Haskell as Headmaster, I have
been privileged to meet him as
friend, and to profit from that wise
advice, which he will never offer
unless I ask it, but which he will
SO generously give when it is gen-
uinely sought. I claim my right
therefore to add my tribute to
those of the many Harrisonian
who give Mr. Haskel! their respect
and affection
_ In this my first public speech
in Barbados, I should like to make
short mention of the gratitude
my wife and I feel for the kindli-
ness of our welcome here. We
knew we were coming to a beauy
tiful Island—and we found it
so—and we were told’ Barbados
was a hospitable place; but noth-
ing could have prepared us for
the generous way in which we
have been made to feel at home,
We are grateful to so many of
you and we would like you to
know it

Scyila First

The task of a Headmaster on
Speech Day is a difficult one. He
has to steer between the Scylla
of a long recitation of facts and
figures, most of which are already
known to his audience, and the
Charybdis of an educational dis-
sertation which is either plati-
tudinous or bitterly controver-
sial.

To attempt to skirt Scylla first:
Harrison College fully maintained
its academic reputation in the
examination of last July. We
secured 36 School Certificates out
of 38 Candidates, and 26 Higher
Certificates out of 39 Candidates.
In addition 38 Candidates doing
their first year in the Sixth Form
»sat the Subsidiary papers of the
Higher Certificate and only two
of*the 38 failed to obtain Certifi-
eates~oimsuccess: This is a good
record but the mere number of
certificates gained is not of itself
an accurate guide to the quality

of the achievement. Analysis
shows ten distinctions in the
Higher Certificate and twenty -

seven “Very Goods” in the School

Certificate. Furthermore, the
Oxford & Cambridge Examiners
declared four boys of Open
Scholarship standard and _ five

‘nore of Open Exhibition Stand-
ard, This last is a record of which
any School, whatever its number,
can be justly proud. Now E. de C.
Tnniss and E. S. King have been
awarded exhibitions at the Uni-

of famous names—they are on the
Boards behind me; and on those
Boards you will see very few
gaps where Harrison College did
not win the Blue Ribbon of Schol-
arship in the Island, the Barbado
Scholarship. We have now had the
honour of putting four names on
our boards in this the first year
of four awards for boys.

I could not, however, pass from
this comment on the Scnool’s in-
tellectual achievement without
reference to the men responsible
for it. Some of them are fortu-
nately still with us, but Harrison
College has sufferéd some severe
losses recently: Mr. Haskell was
not only a revered Headmaster
but his mathematical teaching
was a tradition we could ill a
to lose; Mr. Hutchinson's tragic
death deprived us of our English
specialist, and Mr. Isaac’s repu-
tation as a maker of Classical
Scholars is well known appar-
ently in Trinidad as well as here.
More recently Mr. C. A. Burton
who had so ably filled the Hreach
in the English department, left
by Mr. Hutchinson’s death, and
who also took such an interest in
School football and cricket, ha
felt compelled to accept a posi-
tion in Tobago which offered him
a far higher salary and better
conditions of service. The Sciézco
staff was most seriously endan-
sered; Mr. Archer left for a
Headmastership in Dominica, atl
Mr. and Mrs. Sweet left for Trin-
idad,





Sweets Work

The majority of these Masters
I never knew personally though I
have heard much of their schol-
arship; but I should like to pay a
brief tribute to the work Mr.
Sweet did here during the last
eleven years, a work so fittingly
rewarded by Watson winning a
Barbados Scholarship in Science
last July. Mr. Sweet's unflagging
energy, his balanced judgment
and his willing co-operation at a
time when a transfer of respon-
sibility for Science teaching from
the Department of Science and
Agriculture to Harrison College
was envisaged, and when it
seemed we might have tempor-
arily to abandon the teaching of
science due to lack of staff, were
such that it seemed impossible to
carry on without him. Mrs. Sweet
not only taught during the
Christmas term, but nobly and
most successfully deputised for
her husband during the Easter
term, and only those who know
the inner details of our emergen-
cy can judge how deeply grateTui
to her we should be,

Most fortunately we have
secured the services of Dr. Gar-

ner to teach our Physics, and of
Mr. McKniff for our English
specialist work. We are exceed-

ingly fortunate that men of such
ability have joined us and we
have no doubt that they will car-
ry on the traditions of their
predecessors. But here I should
like to interpose a serious word of
warning. I arrived here last Sep-
tember and far the greatest part
of my worries has been the staff-
ing problems. By September next
T shall have had nine vacancies
on my teaching Staff to fill or try
fo fill, that is nearly one third of
the Staff! Please consider these
figures. Harrison College has a
long and great reputation—in-
deed this has been recognised
again by our re-election to the
Headmasters’ Conférence, an hon-
our shared by only one other
school in the whole Caribbean
area, Wolmer’s School. Jamaica—
but it is our duty to look to the
present and the future as well as
to the past.



‘MR. 3. C

face in problems of
and curriculum. since if you
appreciate the problem you \
be more understanding over ou:
attempts at solution
The most serious
the pressure of numbers on ot
Sixth Forms. This ast vear only
one Sixth Form, the newly cre-
ated Modern Sixth, was less than
20 in number, and that was 18 and
shows signs of rapid expansion
There

HAMMOND

timetable



difficulty is

are two causes for this
one cormparatively small, the
other large. The small one is the
srewing number of boys who
apply for admission from other
secondary schools at Sixth Forn

level — the large one the rapid
expansion in School numbers
which is gradually affecting the

top of the School. In 1949 we
had one of the smallest Fifth
Form groups for ye but next



month sixty boys are taking the
School Certificate, and next year
there will be nearer ninety! The
average intake from the Fifth to
the Sixth Forms over the last
few years has been 71 percent
That means that we cannot expect
fewer than from fifty to sixty
boys per annum, from Harrison
College alone, wanting Sixth
Form education. Forty-nine boys

have applied for entry to the
Sixth Form this year, Remember
that many of these boys spend
three years in the Sixth, some of
them longer Please consider
these figures remembering thai
the standard of the Form will

vary from the Barbados Scholar
to the raw recruit from the Fifth,

and you will appreciate the
difficulty of maintaining the
standard of tuition, Please
remember also the weight and
difficulty of correction work in

the Sixth Forms

General Certificate

This prcblem is _ inter-reiated
with the new iorm of General
Certificate. We are taking this
examination, and, I am_ sure,
rightly so. It has_three points in
its favour which are overwhelm-
ing in my opinion: It is related
to a definite standard and will
therefore be acceptable at any
University in the world; it is in
conformity with modern educa-
tional opinion, and it emphasises
an intelligent approach to a ques-
tion rather than mere factual
knowledge. In England, as you
probably know, no boy of under
sixteen years of age is allowed
to take it. That has a dual pur-
pose: to keep boys who are in
academic schools at school until
they reach that age, and to pre-
vent too early specialisation
This restriction is not applied to
overseas schools, but I am most
doubtful of this apparent gift of
freedom. Handicapped as we are
by the lateness of results it has






there is all the t













aitle
a good certificate
pass This difficulty
i he arrang it, ce
! at ce cate
1951 be ISSL i Oo be
passes i i en
( Whe lis is appreciate 1
ec idered in relation to the grow-
umnbers of cur Sixth F $
nK it becomes clear n
nu set higher standards thar
’ re eruficate in





entry ito the peciali Sixths
W hav initiated a Remove
Sixth Form which will work t
t ve general curriculum, fre
V he normal progression wil
ve t a sped Sixth Forn
fter one year, Furthermore it
vill net any longer be possible
t lo automatic removes from
the Lower Sixth to the Upper
\lthoug shortage of
ompels us f too often





each Sixth Ferm as one

, boys whe either do no work

in the Lower Sixth or prove

incapable of the standard. cannot

expect to be entered automaticail
for the advanced standard pap

which will be
present

the equivalent of
Higher Certificate

the



wou'd araw your attention to the
figures for 1949 which I quoted
arlier We obtained 36 out of
38 School Certificates, but only
26 out of 39 Higher Certificates
In fact the comparative standard
f our candidates for the Higher



relation
of the examina

Certificate was lower in

the standard
tion

Idler’s Charter

Mr. Medford last year stig
tised the new type of certificate
as “the idler’s charter”. This
would only too likely be true
unless we guard against th
danger by a more careful scrutiny
into the real merits of the boy’s
work We intend to take that
necessary precaution

I turn now to the
Latin. For some years this ha
been made a voluntary alterna-
tive to either Spanish or Botany



subject of



The University College of the
West Indies has decided to make
it a compulsory subject in the

intermediate examination for a)

Arts degree

This includes mathematical
degrees though not degrees in
Natural Sciences or Medicine

It is therefore necessary that
we should make Latin a com-
pulsory subject throughout the
School except in the Science





Sixth, since any academic
school’s curriculum must be
largely dictated by University

requirements, In future there-
fore Latin will remain a com-

pulsory subject from the First
Form. In the Third Form a
second Modern Language will

be a voluntary alternative to

either Greek or Science,

Personally I welcome this deci-
sion by the University since 1
believe Latin to be a most valu-
able and well proven educational
and I have seen little to
uppert the recent trend = of
encouraging more so-called Mod-
ern Subjects at its expense.

basis,

Science Pressure
One further point: [ have com-
mented on the pressure of nusn-
bers on our Sixth Forms; we have
a similar pressure on our Scienc
Laboratories I estimate that





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Day

or seventy



more boy





be needing laborator

n ation next year a
t this The reason is
whereas now we have seven
crms at the Third, Fourth and
Fift levels, next year We shai!
ave nine Forms.in these groups
und of these a higher proportion

f boys wish to take Science. This
is a serious problem both for our
accommodation, our laboratory
equipment and our Science teach-
ing Staff. We have the chance of
expanding our laboratory spac
ir the upper storey vacated by
the Department of Science and



Agriculture, but this will need
some minor alterations and a
rart of it is at present occupied
by the Peasants’ Loan Bank
organisation. This however, will
clve neither the problem of
equipment nor that of teaching
Staff. We shall probably offer

course in General Science to
Cert ate level for all excep
the most promising boys in each
group of parallel forms. This i:

10 hardship since it is probably
1 sounder education for any boy
not taking Physics and
Chemistry to an advanced level

who is

It includes, of course, Physics,
Chemistry and Biology. It will
require rather fewer teaching

periods and less apparatus

I will not weary you’ with
further problems, but these I
wanted you to understand in

them mar

eas?
ane or all of fect

your son
2 Cricketers

In Sport we cannot
successful year. We pircduced
cricketers in C. W. Smith

claim a
two
and

J. A. Williaths wno were of the
caiibre to take a most creditable
part in inter-colonial trials.

Smith mdeed made a century in

a trial game—but the School First

Eleven had a_ poor season, We
were not lucky with the weather
and the wickets, but we cannot

pretend to have been a good side
In the same way with Foothall
We started with ill fortune in the
loss of men through injury before
the season started, but here again



we have been short of talent
School teams are bound to vary
in ability, but much can be done
by enthusiasm and practice. Too
few are bearing the burden of the
School’s reputation in a School
of 550. There was a grave threat
that we should lose the Dalton
School Cup for the first time

sint¢e 1933, since the Lodge School
completely outplayed us in the
first match of the competition. I
am glad to tell you that we won



an exciting return match her
and thé final destination of the
cup is still open
In athletics alone we can take
pride in our achievements. We
broke six records in the School
s and woW the Inter-School
s for the seventh year in
succession. We dominated the

Senior Diviston though we were

rot quité so prominent in the
lower divisions. One thing has
puzzled me over athletics. At the

time of the Sports there were
comments in the press about the
low standard of Schoolboy ath-
letics. T cannot reconcile this with
the results. A. A, C. Clarke beat
orgy’

for the half mile, and ac-
tually achieved 2/54” in the
B.A.A. Meeting. He ‘heat 53”
for the 440 and both Haynes and





You'll enjoy these
REAL SCOTS

BISCUITS



ne



u near then I think
t i « t r 1 our
Heute tandard j
It would be wrong to leave the!

subject of

Walcott
England
Test Team

and C. B
with the
Old

at the honour
them, and in
ability to show
Eton has playing

diate School
tried to widen
We have a Boxing

defeated Lodge School in an ex

citing encounter by threé bout |
to two with one drawn, We hav
introduced a Glee Club, and
which you have heard, We hav

formed a Chess Club and a Stamp

i though

Sport. witt
tioning our pride in sending Clyde!

Harrisonians
join the present School in pleasure
done to
confidence
that

flelds

Wider School
To tell you something of imme-
affairs
School

PAGE. THREE





not records

out men-

Williams
West

to}
Indies}
will ‘
us through |
their}
only

â„¢

iv

a 4

not

“< ee y, 71

We ‘have
activities
Club whicl

Club, and we have introduced a
classes in Art for senior ieee Ww * EDINBURGH SCOTLAND
are interested Next year Mr

Gerald Hudson is coming to give
our Seniors voluntary glasses ir

Appreciation
some singing classes
granted
which
and to provide the

Musical
Juniors
We have been
of £1,000, with
Book Scheme
textbooks which it
constant trouble
secure It is our
that in future
hand
will buy
condition and seil
younger boys
The labour
textbooks is

school
who

heavy,

it will have repaid the trouble if

for
hope to adi to!
years a se-onc |
Book Scheme by which wg
books in
them

of prov

and our



a “float’
to start ¢

SOLE AGENTS:—

MANNING & CO. LTD.

has bee 1 a
parents to

ooa
again t
need them
iding schoo}
but I think

con
( Lrquisiiely right for



it helps to reduce the burden of i
providing children with books \
since Without them their studies

are severely

largely wasted

handicapped if

not

any place, ny “ime.



We have had two generous pn c
gifts from Old Harrisonians. Di ; MY OMMHON — MWe cou,
Belfield Clarke has paid for the 4
building of the octagonal seat
round the sandbox tree, His at

tempt to preserve the life of the

=.

alyacdive fragrances of







tree by freeing its roots from \ ) \ .
asphalt is a pleasant way of show \ rIW Be
ing his léyalty to School tradi- | ‘\ A T K | N S O N S
tions, Mr Hahnemann Bayley
has made a grant of $500.00 the Cs (7?
interest on which will provide a 4 (}. y
prize yearly for the Sixth ®orn 4) i ages
We are grateful to them beih A mR! |\ ‘
Canteen Wanted /|

I‘am told that my preciecessor ; \

for many years always started > [*

his speech with the
School still lacks a

You are sitting in the results of
his untiring persistence
he changed his petition to ome for
a School Library. This Was opened
last year, though its empty shelves
reminder of
financial stringency which crayips
us in meeting even glaring needs
Excellency,
a most generous example by

are a woeful

You, Your
coming the first
our Library Fund
most grateful to you
fon would welcome



Blood Pressure
Kills Men & Women

women @

lood 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 paraly tlc strokes, Com-
mon symptoms of High Blood Pres-
Nervousness, headaches at
top and back of head and above eyes,
dizziness, t
paing in heart, palpitation,
of memory and energy,
easily excited, fear and worry, Lf you
suffer any of these symptoms, don't
delay treatment a single day,
your life may be in danger. Noxce
(formerly known as Hynox), a new
medical discovery, reduces Hig! jood
Pressure with the first dose, a
heavy load off the heart, and makes
you feel years younger in a few days.
Get Noxco from your chemist poder.
it is guaranteed to make you feel At
and 6trong or money back.

Twice as man
fer from High

sure are
preseuee in head,
oreath,

poor sleep, |





s

contributor to

The School is

@ On Page 5







words “This

Schoo Hall.”

Latterly

the

have set

be-

Mr

any

Tilling-
help in



THAT
ALL

hiG
Micke? THE

%& GOLD MEDAL EAU DE COLK

He ENGLISH LAVENDER

te ROYAL BRIAR EAU DE ¢ CNL
% ROYAL BRIAR
%& LOTION EAU DE COLOGNE
te MIRAGE

we 24 FLOWERS EAU DE €
BALLET RUSSE EAU DE ¢

iT PRACRANCES
NEEDS O|















because

LOTION

LOGNE






versity College of the West Indies. Internal Troubles had not reached on ay Ch if 5 ‘ % JUST RECEIVED HY AVPOINTMENT
Tt is the Headmaster’s privi- 1 think it is right that you standard. A mere Schoo at baked in Bonnie Scotland , PERFUMRKS TO 1M, KIKG OOF
lege on Speech Day to boast. I should know of some of the cate is not Si es, ee Z at the Sunshine Biscuit 2s ees :
co not need to recite a catalogue internal difficulties we have to boy is fit for Six Bak Gl where BAYER’S ASPIRIN
, ery, asgow, HALIBORANGE








good biscuits have come
from for over 90 years.

DESCHIENS SYRUP
PHOSFERINE TONIC WINE




a







































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been our habit to admit into the
Sixth Form too many boys who
|

Ask for these favourites to-day :

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|



PAGE FOUR



June 3, 1950

Saturday,



BACKBONE

MR. HAMMOND’S maiden speech at
Harrison College yesterday contains all
that needs to be said about education in
Barbados today. And like all good speeches
the sting was in the tail.

“If”, concluded Mr. Hammond, “a boy
comes to Harrison College with the sole
purpose of securing some piece of paper
which will enable him to earn money in
after life, he will have missed much of
value that we can give and we shall have
failed in our purpose.

But if he comes willing and determined
to give to this School as well as profit from
it both while he is here and after he has
left, then we shall enhance that tradition
of which we are justly proud and create
citizens, however varied their occupation
and abilities of whom Barbados will be
proud.”

There is need for insistence on the differ-
ence between education and collecting cer-
tificates. But Mr. Hammond went much
farther than a just distinction. He listed
as values accepted for centuries by the
Western world a respect for truth, respect
for human personality, a duty to your
neighbour and within these limits @ loyalty
to the society to which you belong.

This, said Mr. Hammond, is the Christian
tradition, and Harrison College is a Chris-
tian foundation. It is too often customary
to forget elementary facts like these at a
time when religion is attacked by Marxian
ideology as the last stronghold of reaction.

That Mr, Hammond considered it necessary
to use these explicit words shows that even
here in Barbados education was becoming
divorced from religion in the public mind.

But as if mindful of the old definition
that man is body and soul, Mr. Hammond
showed an acute understanding of the
great need for satisfactory school feeding
when he suggested that a canteen was an
urgent priority for the school.

Every old Harrisonian will remember
vividly the scramble for rock cakes when
the lunch bell rang and the paper-sodden
sandwiches or dry bread which was fre-
quently washed down by a hurried gulp
from a copper tap.

In the past when Harrison College was
much smaller and there were more trees,
attractive lunch baskets packed by the
loving hands of well-to-do mothers may
have awakened pleasant memories for a
few. But to-day there is no doubt that a
school of Harrison College’s size needs a
modern canteen.

But neither an insistence on the Chris-
tian tradition (“the sound mind”) nor the
adequate feeding (“the healthy body”) will
be sufficient if the tools are missing.

Without the tools no one can do the job.
And it is the burden of Mr. Hammond's
speech that the tools are lacking.

“Education”, he defined, “is not primarily
a matter of schemes and organization, it is
a matter of human personalities.

Without men of quality and integrity on
its staff no school can hope to maintain its
standards.” But according to Mr. Ham-
mond, “a handful of brilliant degrees” does
not constitute “the backbone of a school’s
staff.” Harrison College is still threatened
at present with the “loss of valuable Bar-
badian masters who are leaving for other
islands where their
attractive.”

salaries are more

The crisis is not past, says Mr. Hammond,
“and make no mistake”, he warns, “if the
standard of schools such as the Lodge and
Harrison College is allowed to fall through
an unthinking economy, the damage to the
educational and cultural standards of this
island will be irreparable. The process of
sinking will be slow—in that lies its insidi-
ous danger. Neglect in the Second Forms
now shows its effect in the Sixth Form in
five years’ time.

The answer is in the men who teach—not

the paper organization of subjects and
hours of work.”

There is hope that if the process of sink-
ing is slow that there is still time to act.
But how far has the process gone? Mr.
Hammond himself provides one indication.
Although 39 candidates sat Higher Certifi-
cates only 26 passed and “in fact the com-
parative standard... was lower in relation
to the standard of the examination.” It
seems that not even certificate-collecting
can enjoy immunity when the process of
sinking has begun.





KINGS
|; mortals like us, to get some odd

often seem. to lesser

ideas into their heads. When the
|absolute-monarch-bee begins to
tuzz ih any of their bonnets, the

jideas become odder than ever.

Take King Farouk of Egypt.
| Destiny has exalted him to high
place. Life has given him immense
wealth as well. The effect of both
together seems to have been to
encourage a distorted conception
of his power to shape the lives
iss others.



His view, as I gather it, is that
whatever he does is right—no
matter how wrong it may seem to
others Indeed, he goes even
further and decrees that nobody
must do anything of which he
disapproves, even if he claims the
right to do the same thing himself.

So he orders them



home

Now, of course, that is a ridicu-
lous state of mind for any man—
king or not—to fall into. Most of
us who fall into it would be gen-
erally shaken back into sanity by
those around us.

The trouble with kings like
Farouk is that they rarely tolerate
people around them frank enough
to tell them how ridiculous they
may become






















Could there be any more laugh-
able nonsense than King Farouk’s
attempt to exercise Absolute Con-
trol over the lives of his mother
and sisters ?

His sister fell in love
married. She chose a commoner.
Her mother approved th hoice
On all © evidence there is no-
thing that can be advanced against
the choice except that petulant
King Farouk does not approve.

So, imperiously, he orders the
bride home, apparently without
her husband, cuts off mother’s

ana








HE two most pampered men
in this country at the moment
are an ex-railway fitter and an
ex-hobo. Each or them is being
given the protection, adulation,
and minute-by-minute attention
which is usually kept for royalty,
film-stars, and new-born babies.
When the aressing-gowns slip
from .their shoulders and the
frst bell clangs at the White
City on the night of June 6, Bruce
Woodcock and Lee Savold will
‘nally be on their own.

From that moment until one of
them climbs out of the ropes the
new heavy-weight champion of
the world, they must stand on
their own two feet.

Until that bell goes, these big
boys are being watched and wait-
ed on night and day by a bunch
of men who have the characteris-
tics of P.T. instructors and highly
trained children’s nurses,

Take a look

Only the punching is done by
the fighters. The planning &
done by the managers.

To see how detailed this plan-
ing can be, take a look at the
scheme they have worked out to
get the genuine big-fight. atmos-
phere imported into Woodcock’s
training camp at Gwrych Castle,
North Wales,

The fight will be in the open
air so his training ring is in the
open air.

His dressing room ig exactly
the same number of paces from
the ring as it will be at White City.

When he steps out of a side
door of the castle a radio grama-
phone blows out a fan-fare and
then goes into “Colonel Bogey,”
the tune that will accompany his

march to the ring on the big
night. .
Photographers circle the ring

firing off dummy flashes.
The watching crowds are en-
couraged to shout and cheer,

‘Stars and Stripes’
too

Round him in his corner are
manager Tom Hurst, his father
Sam and brother Billy. The same
team will be in the same
on the night.

Final piece of finesse; they
even play the “Stars and Stripes,”
Savold’s signature tune.

Apart from a wax
Jack Solomons with a
cigar jutting from his
couldn’t see anything
forgotten.

This attention to detail is only
the beginning of the story I
have a daughter aged six My
wife and I feel that the care and
affection that we give her is
pretty lavish

But after a tour of both camps
and seeing the way these heavy-
weights are cosseted, I am ready
to plead guilty here and now to a
charge of neglect and cruelty

At this moment, I suppose,
Woodcock and Savold are two
of the biggest, strongest, and
fittest men in this island. Strip-
ped, each man is 18st. 7lb. of
ominous bone and muscle, The
‘sparkle Of their health makes
ordinary men look insipid
That is why it is so odd to see

spot

model of
foot-lofig
mouth, I
they had

them being handled like two
priceless pieces of porcelain, They
haven’t yet wrapped either of
them in cotton wool, but if it
should get really chilly I fear that
the worst could happen .
Hunt the shilling



Look what happened when the
electric fire went out in Savold’s



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

By John Gordon

money and orders her home as
well.

Theking’s ‘example’

If Sing Farouk had a bright
and sniny matrimonial record
himself, there might be a case to
be argued in defence of his views,
although it would be a difficult
case to sustain

But he hasn’t. His sister is doing
precisely what her kingly brother
demanded the right to do him-
self. Or at least almost precisely
She has not gone quite so far.

There was, for example, no prior
claim on the partner she chose to
marry as there is said to have
been in the case of King Farouk’s
current romance.

One can’t help feeling pity for
kings like Farouk. Their lives may
to us seem glamorous dream lives,
but in fact the cards are often
stacked against them.

Hut he means
to do well

Farouk was brought up in the
isolation of palaces 3efore he
came to the throne and into his
vast wealth at the early age of 16,
he had about as much experience
of life as Brumas will ever get at
the Zoo.

The pampered child mentally
becomes an obstinate child. A king
reared in isolation mentally finds
in time that he has erected an
impenetrable barrier of toadies be-
tween him and the fresh air of
the outside world. The last thing
he can expect is a frank and honest
opinion of himself and his doings.

There is no dcubt that Faroux
wishes to be a good king. He has
done many things well for his





Bu age of 30 regal isola-
tion ewing taste for
potism have transformed him into
a moody, capricious, headstrong
man, insensitive to the feelings of
others, and very sensitive to criti-
cism himself

at the




des-

You Have To Be
To Be

BI



Woodcock’s manager says Punch—so he punches

BABIED!

£80,000 of paintings and

By Lionel Crane

hotel room at Scarborough, That
super-watchdog his manager, Bill
Daly, noticed it first.

After his work-out Savold was
undressed and horizontal under-
nedth a quilt on the bed. “Say,
it’s getting cold in here. What's
wrong?” said Daly. He rushed to
the fire and felt it.

“It's stone cold,” ne said.
“Quick, who's got a shilling?”

A manager, an assistant man-
ager, and three sparring partners
turned over their small change
quicker than a superstitious person
on the first night of a new moon.
No shilling!

A posse was about to set out
for the hotel office when I said I
had one. They grabbed it from
me, rammed it in the slot. “Get
Lee a’vest, get a sweater,” rapped
Daly, and in two seconds Savold,
half-dressed, had gone right be-
neath the covers.

That sttie incident is typical of
the whole set-up Waking or
sleeping, eating, working, or rest-
ing, these big boys are watched
and looked after by a team of
attendants whose actions are more
gentle than their looks,

During the training period, these
men run fighters’ lives with the
rigidity of a railway time-table,
only more punctually Each day

is an exact second-by-second
replica of the last.

The fighter gets up when the
manager tells him. He runs as

far as he tells him. He eats when
and what he is told. In the ring
he is violent or passive according
to his manager's wishes. ~ The
manager says go to sleep, and he
sleeps.

Just obey...

Apart from this business of
getting fit and obeying orders, the
fighter is hot asked to do a thing.
If he breaks into a sweat there is
someone there to wipe his face
with a towel. A hint that he is
cold and a wrap goes round his
shoulders,

He seems a little
someone must make
Restless? Quick, a game of
snooker or poker or some jazz
music 6n the gramophone

When I was watching Woodcock
a boy threw a stqpe in the ring
as he was sparring. Woodcock
kicked at it and missed.

miserable—
him laugh

He ‘then stood back, glowering

and immobile, while his father
reached under the ropes and
swept the stone out

This fever for waiting on the
fighters seems contagious. Mr
Leslie Salts gave £100,000 for

Gwrych Castle and then stocked



FOOLISH
FAROUK



SCHOOLS FOR BUSMEN |

Hy A. K. Astbury
}

EVERY YEAR 4,000 drivers and conduc-

| tors are trained for service on London's buses

at special schools maintained by London
Transport Executive, the city’s public trans-

!port authority which, with its buses, trams,

| trolley-buses, coaches and underground and

surface railways caters for the travelling

|needs of the capital’s eight million inhabi-
At 16, shortly after he ascended | tants.

the throne, he became the husband |
af a beautiful 15-year-old girl

She sat beside him on the throne} take the large red double-decked buses (there |!

for years as Queen Farida until, }

London is one of the most continuously
built-up areas in the world, and the men who |'

* S : }
failing to produce a son, and being | 27 5,000 of them) through its busy streets j

scandalised by her Jyisband’s infi-
delities, she passed out of the pic-
ture in 1948 when the king con-
sented after long delay to sign a
divorce.

Even then he arrogated to ra



self the right to control her future
by adding an instruction that she
should not remarry. That restric-
tion has since been: withdrawn

“Only five kings

’
soom...

Marriage being necessary for a
king in order to provide for the
succession, Farouk’ eyes wander-
ed around and alighted eventually
on 16-year-old Narriman Sadek
whom he is concurrently believed
to be on the point of marrying.

Like the man who dared this
year to marry Farouk’s sister, the
girl Farouk decided to take was a
commoner,

But what is a sin in the sister is
apparently a virtue in the brother

Narriman, when the king first
saw her, was about to become th
bride of another man. Farouk sent
him packing. The king’s desires
were all that mattered. It would
seem that they always are

King Farouk ought really to open
the windows of his palace and hi
heart and let fresh breath of life
blow into both

He is credited with having said
once: “In a few years there will
be only five kings left in the world

—the King of England and the
four kings in a pack of cards.”

If he continues his present as-
sumption of rights of absolute

power over the personal lives of
everyone around him, he will help
to make that prophecy come true
before he reaches ripe years
—L.E.S

it with
antiques,

When he heard the Woodcock
entourage had accepted his invita-
tion to train in his grounds he put
them in the newly decorated state
rooms, the last distinguished
visitor to which was Queen
Victoria.

Although he has a public res-
taurant downstairs, he laid out a
special kitchen adjoining the
boxer’s suite.

Mrs. Salts, mistress of the 125-
roomed castle, plays her part by
personally washing and ironing
Woodcock’s clothes.

Big business

Of course, in the fight game you
have to be big to be babied. The
bantams, the feathers, and middle-
weights get a smdller proportion
of attention. It is the big boys
who are big business and that is
why they get the biggest pamper-
ing.

Take this coming fight. Between
them Woodcock and Savold expect
to share about £30,000. Savold
told me that if he wins he could
make another £100,000 in prize
money and American advertising

Dempsey took a fortune of
£400,000 out of the ring. Tunney
left with about the same.

It is easy to see you cannot take
any chances when you are work-
ing for that kind of money,

After the fight Woodcock and
Savold will come out of purdah
and go home to their wives and
children. If I were one of those
wives one thing would bother me.
Can you ask a man who has had
that kind of attention to give a

hand with the washing-up?
—L.ES.



need a quick hand and eye and a steady |}
nerve.

from the centre of the city for some 12 to 15
miles in all directions; on all these there
are stops every few hundred yards.
traffic is often dense; in one street alone















on safety.
London, part of the grounds are laid out as
a cross-roads, with traffic lights, passenger
barrier rails, bus stop signs, police beacons,
and so on.
to pass a skid test before they are allowed
to go on the road with their precious human
cargo.

Nearly all routes extend unbroken }

Bus
(Oxford Street, a famous West End shopping

thoroughfare) there are 260 buses an hour in
each direction.

the 14,000 conductors and, even more, the

It is hardly surprising that

14,000 drivers of London’s buses afte not

allowed to take up their duties without very
careful theoretical and practical instruction.

Training takes place literally all over Lon-

don, not only in London Transport’s main
training centre at Chiswick and in half-a-
dozen smaller centres, but along the streets
of the city itself, where at any one time there
may be from 60 to 80 drivers receiving prac-
tical instruction in bus driving.

EMPHASIS ON SAFETY
The greatest emphasis is naturally placed
At the Chiswick centre in West

Drivers under instruction have

On a recent visit to the centre I was shown

a skidding exhibition by one of the instruc-
tors, Inspector N. Lund, who drove round
and round the ground putting his 56 seater
double-decked bus into all the skids a road
vehicle ‘is liable to make on a wet asphalt

road. Mr Lund (who is the centre’s chief
“skidder”) then showed how to get out of













SATURDAY,

'

JUNE 3, 1950



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each of the skids he had demonstrated. This
exhibition takes place for each batch of , ) i :
trainee-drivers; and each driver has not only Here's Our Fine Assortment:
to get into skids purposely, but has to learn 3
, : ; ; QUAKER CORN FLAKES ..........--+5++ per Pkg -34
oe them as effectively as the in- QUAKER PUFFED WHEAT ..............-+ » » ”
, TPs a6 4 ai Pis bo 885 od hace be phot non .

Mr. H. D. Bates, in charge of the Chiswick |}}/ QUAKER OATS <.........020000000eessue ie ‘2
training centre, told me that they had a per- CREAM OF WHEAT ..........+--++++55: rate ” 7
manent staff of 54 and were at the moment CRROREO ENE on ercrmnrt ek st te hes Torus " 1°32
running 18 courses for road and depot officials ene ie eo ei es 68
and drivers and eonductors of all types of|{} WEETABIX ....... Sat Pee Rens ceian a 26
road vehicles, programmes; the 13} day course for bus con- WHEATIES ...... we fume rte Se col eee ;
ductors, for example, with four days on the BOYARDEE SPAGHETTI DINNER ....... Nan cae .78
or was re 81 headings, ranging from Beara a RTS eB
“Reasons for a conductor’s employment” to
“Duties at terminal on arrival”. Each head- STANSFELD. SCOTT oe See
ing was subdivided twice. ie

The bus drivers’ course, which lasts for |’=== = =
18 days and, like the conductors’, includes a | (===>

shewing of transport films, also includes a}}
great deal of practical work inside and out-
side the centre. In one lecture room, for
example, I saw the latest type of six cylinder
diesel engined bus chassis with air con-
trolled brakes and gear box. Every applica-
tion of the brake on this model, I was told,
greases one of 24 points on engine or chassis.
fo keep instruction as up to date as possible
a new chassis is delivered every three months
and the “old” one put on the road. In the
same lecture room were sectional and ordin-
ary models of most of the moving parts of

ja bus — engine, fluid flywheel, self-starter,

gear-box, crankshaft, and so on. On the walls
were photographs showing how to drive, and
how not to drive a public service vehicle in
certain situations on the road.

FROM OVERSEAS
+ Overseas’ engineers are frequent and inter-
ested visitors to the Chiswick centre. Pakis-
tan Government transport representatives
have taken the course at the centre, sitting
side by side with men now working as drivers
and conductors in London. There have been
transport officials, too, from Jamaica, India,
West Africa, Australia, Sweden, and not long
ago three African chiefs in their colourful
robes spent a day at the centre.

Yet no amount of training could add to
London busmen those qualities of character
which have made them almost as well known
overseas as London policemen. The conduc-
tor’s friendly wit, his caustic comments on
the pompous or the affected, and his sense
of the ridiculous make him one of the chief
exponents of “Cockney” or working-class
London humour. To him Trafalgar Square,
where stands on its tall column the statue of
Admiral Nelson is not just “Trafalgar
Square.” It is, often enough, just “Old one-!

eye.” And those who get on a bus for, shall SS

we say, St. Paul’s Cathedral, but choose one
going down the wrong side of the street will,
as likely as not, be told, “Sorry, Sir, they've
just moved it. Try one going the other way!”

The bus drivers are, as individuals, less
well known to the traveller in London, but
they have! a tough, hard-bitten look about
them which inspires immediate confidence.
Through the native wit with which both con-
ductors and drivers are blessed they add not |
a little to the colourfulness of ‘London’s |
streets; while their careful training has re- |
sulted in the deservedly enviable safety |
record enjoyed by the buses for which they
are responsible. ;

STORY OF DUNKIRK —

LONDON,

blessing to the memorial pilgrimage by “little |
ships” to Dunkirk on June 4 to commemorate
=e tenth anniversary of the historic evacua-
ion.

Some 50 ships will make the pilgrimage
and a drumhead memorial service will be!
held at Dunkirk.

Churchill, writing to the chairman of the
Dunkirk Pilgrimage Committee, Captain W.
H. Coombs, said:

“I trust that there will be a good muster
of seaworthy little ships and seasoned men.
truly representative of that worthy band of |
professional and amateur seamen who an-
swered the call in the perilous days of 1940.

“The story of Dunkirk should ever be kept}
bright in the memory of our island race, so |
that we may be free, and also that the world |
will not forget.” |

The “Little ships” will include a group of | },
tugs from London manned entirely by men ||

who were at Dunkirk. » —LNS.



|
|



WINSTON CHURCHILL has given



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CEREALS MACARONI in Pkgs.
QUAKER CORN SPAGHETTI in Pkgs.

PLAKES SPAGHETTI & CHEESE
CREAM OF WHEAT MACARONI & CHEESE
GRAPENUTS





Fish & Sausages

JACOBS









FISH PASTE in Tins Lys ears
KIPPERS in Tins ate.” %
PORK SAUSAGES Oe ooo
in Tins es f
BEEF SAUSAGES {
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COCKTAIL SAUSAGES be ri
SALAMI Mo are
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Fresh Vegetables KRISCUITS

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”

SATURDAY, JUNE 3,

1950



Tracking
Currents

HE GOVERNMENT Research
boat “Investigator” was
mainly occupied tracking currents
during the week. It made three
trips—Tuesday, Wednesday
Thursday.

By tracking the currents around
the island the Fisheries Officer,
Mr. D. W. Wiles, is able to pass
on to fishermen the whereabouts
of flying fish and the most likely
spot that they will be caught.

In an interview with the
Advocate yesterday Mr. Wiles
said that while tracking the cur-
rents they make observations to
find out if the fish are in the
inner or outer area of a current.

Mr. Wiles said that recently
the tide was unusually fast, winds
high and seas choppy.

He thinks that during the pre-
sent fishing season the loval fish-
ermen got a very bad break.
After taking so many risks some
had to sell their fish at five for
one cent.

He pointed out that bonito will
be around the coast even up to
the late part of the Hurricane
Season when the other fish are
searce and then full use will be
made of the ring net.

“It would be far more prefer-
able to operate the ring net in
smooth water than it would be to
use it in the rough weather that
is prevailing at present.”

FTER A DRY SPELL which

lasted for little over a week.

rain fell in the majority of par-

ishes throughout Thursday and up
to 6 o’clock yesterday morning.

The total returns for that period
was three inches and three parts
and of this St. Andrew, with 63
parts, recorded the heaviest. On
the other hand only nine parts
fell in St. Philip and two in St.
Lucy. .

The individual returns were:
Station Hill District 27 parts, St.
George 17 parts, St. Philip nine
parts, St. Thomas 18 parts, St.

,Peter 52 parts, St. Joseph 42
parts, St. James 40 parts, St.
John 33 parts, St. Andrew 63
parts, and St. Lucy two parts.
HE MOBILE CINEMA WILL
only be giving, three Shows
next week and one will be a
Private Show given at the St.
Michael Almsfiouse on Monday
for the benefit of patients at that
infirmary.

On Tuesday the Cinema give a
Show at Good Shepherd, St.
James for the benefit of residents
of the Fitts Village area. There
will be no performance on
Wednesday and that also goes for
Thursday, which is a Bank-
Holiday.

The Boscobel area of St. Peter
will be the scene of a Show on
Friday which will be given on
Boscobel School pasture.

The programme that has been
showing for the past few weeks, is
continuing.

RELIGIOUS SERVICE will be

given at 4.45 p.m. to-morrow
at the Y.M.C.A. by Rev. R.
McCullough while on Monday a
discussion on banking will be led
by Mr. R. A. MacKenzie, Man-
ager of Barclays Bank.

On the following Friday Mr.
Trevor Gale, Advertising Man-
ager of the Advocate Co. Ltd., will
Jead a discussion on “Advertising.”

N ACCIDENT OCCURRED on
on Paynes Bay Road, St.
James at about 11.15 a.m. on
Thursday between motor lorry
M. 1009, owned by J. C. Duguid
of Bay Land, St. Michael and
driven by Livingstone Sealy ot
Fairfield Land, Tudor Bridge, and
motor car E. 240, owned and
dviven by Byron Skeete of Mount
Brevitor, St. Peter.

The right front wheel, axle and
fender of the car were damaged.
Cae ROAD, ST. JOHN,

was the scene of an acci-
dent earlier this week between
motor car J-227, owned by Rev.
Coleman of Codrington College
and driven by Arthur Howard of
the same address, and a wheel
barrow belong to the Department
of Highways & Transport afl
manned by Darcy Small of Gill
Hill, St. John.

The rear bumper of the car
and a part of the barrow were
damaged.

A LOOK AT THE GUTTERS
along Roebuck Street yes-

and

terday revealed the following
conditions. In the upper section,
bits of paper, straw, skins and

other waste were scattered. about
in the streams of water which
flowed on one side of the gutters,
while on the other side, which was
dry, small heaps of stuff were
scattered for a considerable dis-
tance. Continuing up the street,
the condition became worse, as
a number of small weeds and
even a small pawpaw tree were
seen growing both on the sides
and on heaps of debris which had
collected in the gutters.
OEBUCK STREET WAS a
very congested area yes-
terday. This was due to the nu-
merous lorries which were loaded
with sugar and were waiting to
discharge their loads into a nearby
sugar bond. A long line of thes
trucks queued up on one side of
the road and often held un traffic
as they tried to enter the hond
RCHIBALD W £ L C H WAS
recently taken to the Gen-
eral Hospita! suffering from in-
juries to his leg after nn accident
eccurred Clifton Hall Road,
St. John.
The accident was between mo-
tor car M-501, e@riven by Vincent

on

Lashley o f Belfield Housing
Scheme, Black Rock. and another
car, J-159. owned by Mary

Howard of Gall Hill, St. Tohn and
driven by Woodburn Mullin of
the same address Welch was
only a pedestrian on that road.

The front fenders, left front
wheel, head lamp and radiator
erill of J-152 as well as the righi
front fender of M-501 were
damaged,

"THE FRONT BEAM AND run-
ning board of motor lorry
E-161, owned by C. Kellman of
Rock Hall, St. Peter, and driven
by Edgar Sealy of Rock Dundo,
St. James, were damaged in one
of the recent accidents which oc-
curred at Pine New Road.

Also involved was _ another
lorry, M-1436. owned by the De-
partment of Highways & Trans-
port and driven by Beresford
Best of Newbury, St. George



Perpetuate
Your Name

In Education
SAYS GOVERNOR

THERE is a considerable amount

of good being done in many ways
by all classes for their less for-
tunate brethren, but I suggest

that there is a tremendous need
as well as opportunity for persons
who can afford to do so to per-
petuate their names in associa-
tion with some aspect of educa-
tion, the Governor told a packed
audience at the Harrison College
Speech Day and Prize-Giving yes-
terday.

On arrival at the College, the
Governor and Mrs. Savage were
received by a Guard of Honour
of Cadets under Capt. G. B. Hunte.
They then went on to the Assem-
bly Hall accompanied by Mr. J.
C. Hammond, Headmaster of the
College and Mr. C. G. Reed, Di-
rector of Education, the Hon'ble
the Lord Bishop and Capt. W.
Lambert, Private Secretary.

After a number of songs ren-
dered’ by. the recently formed
Glee Club, the Headmaster deliv-
ered his address, The Governor
then presented the prizes and ad-
dressed the gathering.

A Vote of Thanks was move
by the Director of Education after
which there was a short display
by the Cadet Corps.

The Governor in his address

said: —

Mr. Chairman,

My willingness — indeed my
anxiety — to take part in any
activities which are concerned

with the youth of Barbados is so
often prejudiced by my inhibitions
arising from the fact that partici-
pation by the Governor frequently
necessitates him making a speech.
And when I receive an invitation
from an_ educational institution,
such inhibitions are intensified,
particularly when the event car-
ries the title of “Speech Day” and
when I have had the opportunity
of studying as on this occasion in
advance the brilliant speech of »
Headmaster which has to be fol-
lowed by some words by the Gov-
ernor,

“New Boys”

Mr. Hammond and I have much
in common for we are both “new
boys” following distinguished pre-
decessors in office in an island
which is wary of strangers. In-
deed, I gather there is a tradition-
al probationary period for expa-
triates and until nine months have
passed a newcomer must not as-
sume confirmation“in the affection
of Barbados, Mr. Hammond arriv-
ed here in September last and so
in this month of June he completes
the traditional period. But may I
assure him, on your behalf, that
Barbados has alreaty taken him
and Mrs. Hammond to their hearts

and that we have complete
confidence in them to up-
hold and strengthen the tra-
ditions and efficiency of this
College, the premier school in
the Caribbean. I suggest further
that any doubts on this point

which may have lurked in the
minds of those few purists who
would have preferred to await the
completion of the biological period
to which I have referred — that
those doubts — have now been
dispelled by the outstanding and
inspiring speech of Mr. Hammond,

That speech needs no amplifi-
cation by me, but again, on your
behalf, I congratulate the Govern-
ing Body, the Headmaster and his
staff and not least the boys on
the achievements of the year. But
I do share the anxiety of the fu-
ture. I was impressed with the
percentage of successes by the
candidates for Higher Certificates.
Twenty-six out of thirty-nine
candidates is 664% which I believe
is a far better percentage than
the average of all public schools
in the Empire. But as I have said
elsewhere, Barbados has a repv-
tation in the field of education
which I pray we shall never lose
not because of conceit in our
achievement, but because of tho
foundations, whieh education
binds, oz the future well being of
this island.

—Two Gifts—

I was very interested to learn
of two generous gifts made to
the College by Old Harrisoniaas
and I would invite your special
attention to the needs of the Col-
lege in cash or in kind as indicated
by the Headmaster. The library,
proper changing rooms, showers,
a gymnasium, a music room, a
carpenters’ shop and a canteen
May I add some scholarships for
the West Indian University?

In Barbados there is a consid-
erable amount of good being done
in many ways by all classes for
their less fortunate brethren, but
I suggest that there is a tremen-
dous need as well as opportunity
for persons who can afford to do
so to perpetuate their names in
association with some aspect of
education in this island, whether
by a scholarship or any of the
needs referred to by the Headmas-
ter. There is a wealth of experi-
ence in the quotation “Let your
light shine before all men that
they may see your good works.”

—A Canteen—
_Mr. Hammond has _ indicated
his primary need is for a canteen
for the boys, I hope that during
the next twelve months one or
more benefactors will come for-
ward and provide funds for the
building and for its equipment

Finally, 9 brief word to the stu
dents. I was deeply impressed
when the School sang the National
Anthem this afternoon, I hope
the innovation will become a
tradition. of the School and that
the tradition will be reflected in
the lives of each boy by his respect
for constitutional authority. 1
would also congratulate the Scho}
on the efficiency of the Guard cf
Honour which greeted me on my



What's on Today

Yachting, Carlisle Bay, 2.30
p.m.

Girl Guides’ Fair, Drill Hall
3.00 p.m.

Footbail,
p.m.

Kensington, 5.00







HARRISON

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



COLLEGE

SPEECH DAY

@ From Page 3
either books or the money
which to buy them.

Both Hall and
permanent mem
Haskell’s shrewd porceptic
the School's needs. and his det
mination to keep them
the public eye. I propose to fol-
low his sound example. We n
so many things—proper changing
rooms for games, and showers,
and a Gymnasium, a music reom
and a carpenters’ shop—that it is
perhaps difficult to select a prior-
ity. But what I consider we need
most of all is a Schoo] Canteen
School life is a strain on any
boy; he is expected to use his
brain all the morning and some
of the afternoon, and then to take
violent physical exercise. Except
for the fortunate few who live
near at hand, the boy here has to
subsist on a few sandwiches, often
for long a period as from 8
a.m. till 6 p.m. This ‘is good
neither for his work, his games,
nor his general health. The ne-
cessity of giving the schoolchild
a nourishing midday meal is now
a well established eduvational
axiom. if any of you were .o
come here round about 1,15 and
see the boys eating a sandwich
which has spent the last five
hours in a bag, and being bovs,
only too often leaving the bag
and bits of sandwich behind them
on the field, I feel sure that you
would appreciate our need for a
Canteen even more sympathetic-
ally than you may do at present

will
Library

rial ti Nit

ulways it

as

Charybdis
And now to sail dangercusly
near Charybdis. Perhaps as a
new Headmaster I may ke per-

mitted, on this first occasion that
I speak to so many cf the parents
of boys here, to say something of
what I believe the School should
hold as its major aims. You will
notice that we are awarding only
prizes to-day and not Certificates.
There are really two reasons for
that. These Certificates arrive in
November and boys are often in

need of them before July, But I
have also a second reason—lI dis
like the glorification of Certiti-
cates. Please do not misunder-
stand me; I appreciate the im-
portance of preserving a high
academic standard and the im-

portance to the individual boy of
passing his examination tests. In-
deed a School of this type will
always be judged, and rightly so,
largely by its record in public
examinations. None the less it
seems to me that there is a .dan-
ger that we should exalt the
certificate into the sole end of
education and turn into a sort of
factory for their production.
Before the war in Englant
they instituted a nation wide
“Keep Fit’ campaign. George
Bernard Shaw was asked for
his opinion on it, and his reply
was “Fit for what?” That was
the pertinent comment. Certifi-
cates of themselves are not
enough. We should be no true
school unless we had ideals be-
yond the mere satisfaction of

public examiners. give to

Ladies and Gentlemen we be:
lieve in academic education. We
believe it is the only mental train-
ing so far devised to give a boy
or girl that attitude of mind, and
that power of critical analysis so
increasingly necessary in a world
of propaganda and synthetic
opinions. Man has devised terri-
fying physical weapons of de-
struction and in our concern with
them we are apt to neglect the
equally dangerous weapons of
psychological destruction: the
eynical use of mass hvsteria and
the emotional conditioning of
millions for no purpose than the
power of a few. We may not find
the answer to the physical threat,
but if we can preserve independ-
ence of thought and balance of
judgment we can inoculate against
the psychological threat.



Values

Mr. Clive Bell has defined civ-
ilisation as “Reasonableness and
a sense of values.” For the train-
ing of reason we can and shauald
use the tried methods of academic
s‘udy; but these will be stultified
we do not also provide the
sense of values Without values
the clever product of an academic
school is only an increased danger
to the community, since he only
has increased ability to work his
egotistical will.

The values the Western World
has accepted for centuries I should
list as respect for truth, respect
for human personality, a duty ‘o
your neighbour, and within these
limits a loyalty to the society to
which you belong. This is the
Christian tradition, and I firmly
believe that to educate children
without a training in the basic
principles of Christian morality is
to build on sand For the child
when he becomes a man has no
framework within which to use
the talents you have helped him
to develop, Harrison College is an
old Foundation, and a Christian
Foundation, it was founded by a
Churchwarden of St. Michael's,
and the Vestry has always main-
tained representation on its Gov-
erning Body. it is with all this
in mind that I have appointed the
Rev. H. S. Tudor to the Staff in
September with the title of Chap-
lain.

These are high sounding words
and they do express the underly-
ing principles behind what we
believe should be the true pur- |
poses of the School; but exhorta-
tions of so general a character do
not usually achieve more than a}
conventional approval or disap-

———

SS S797950?0—OoOoOmm————=qa

arrival and on the Glee Club which
entertained us earlier

There is one other important
matter to which I would refer, I
understand it is the privilege af
the Governor in this Island to ask
the Heacimaster on these occasion
to grant a school holiday. It was
so in the school which I attended
but I recall my sense of justice be-
ing offended annually when at the
end of the proceedings, usually
about this time in the afternoon,
we were informed that the rest
of the day was a holiday. It ap-
peared to me then and as now to|
be rather close to cheating. So I]
do ask you, Mr. Hammond, not |
on’y that the School m be given
: half holiday but at a more con-
venient time than to-day

—PESSSOSS SSS OS FP FOS FOF





|
}

proval. In more munc e terms |
ning in th
bo

rf are



in themsely
It
and
fori ot
bour, and a curt
couth rudeness meant a
in assertion of independence, and
is tco often only egotism. No man
has ever demeaned himself by
courtesy. It means a sense of loy-
alty to the School, a respect for
its traditions, a pride in member-
ship and a determination to pay
back as far as is in his power what
a boy has derived from it “No
lukewarm relative ever made
gcod citizen” wrote Burke

That is I think one of the great

means a trainit 1 courte
ocd

manne wl e a

respect for eigh-



z of t ur

which is

values of games Games are not
the only means by which a_ boy
can serve his sc-.ool He may
have no athletic tulerit, but have
ether abilities which he can use

Sugar Crop May
Be Record One

THE

,

Advoca learnt
the Department of Science and
Agriculture yesterday that~ it
does appear as if the sugar pro-

from



duction for the year may
approach a record figure

Of the 24 vacuum. pan fac-
tories operating for the crop

ipproximately half have" finished,
it was said

Figures are not yet to hand for
the month ending May 31, but up
to the end of April the actual
yield was just over three-fourths
of the estimated 152,000 tons of
sugar eqyivalent for tne year.

Sener For U.K,
Shipments of sugar are being

sent regularly to the United
Kingdom Up to yesterday the
Harrison Line ship “Rivercrest”

was being loaded with 2,800 tons
for London

This ship is
Messrs Da Costa & Co.,

consigned to

Ltd

THE TRUTH ABOUT
DAVID NIVEN

But mere scholarship, although it

remains the very
tre of scnool life
indivigualist.

important
is by

Games

cen-
its nature
mav b:

played for the honour and glory
of the boy who plays ther but
they need not and should

not.
That is why they can be so valu-
able a part of school life and why
1 hope it may be possible to make
them compulsory

in the near fu-

ture.
May I conclude with one final
comment In: this discussion of

what we try to set out to do here,
it might seem superficially thet
we have lost sight of the impor-
tance of human personality, and
setting out to claim the right
to a totalitarian shaping of th:
human material entrusted to us
Such a claim would in truth
heresy; not only heresy to a
civilisation which respects reas-
onableness, but heresy to the
Christian principle of the sanc-
lity of personality. Freedom is the
essence of our ecademic tradi-
tion, although freedom within the
framework of an rightful
obligations to society, Indeed the
purpose education should be
to develop any child's potentiali-
ties, and within the limit of reason
to allow him or her as many
varied methods of development 1s
possible. I confess to a vague dis-
trust of systems of educational
organisation which might attempt
to use the child as raw materia)
for some economic or social need.
This truly smacks of totalitarian-
ism





are

}
be

ran’

ol

It is over a hundred years since
some wise man said we should
train a boy for his leisure and not
for his work. Like all epigrams it
cannot be interpreted too literally,
but if a boy comes to Harrison
College with the sole purpose of
securing some piece of paper
which will enable him to earn
more money in after life, he will
have missed much of value that
we can give, and we shall have
failed in our purpose. But if he
comes willing and determined to
this School as well as
orofit trom it, both while he is
here and after he has left; then
we shall enhance that tradition
of which we are justly proud, and
create citizens, however varied
their occupation and abilities, of
whom Barbados will be proud.



Veteran Player
Loses Both Legs

(Advocate Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN.

Sammy Hinds, veteran Profes-
sional of G.C.C. and all British
Guiana, has been removed from

hospital and is now back at his
Newtown Home after undergoing
another major operation, the re-
sult of which both legs are now
amputated. °





Cassons

‘@
| Baby

Powder i

eee eae eee eee

NOW FRESH

PURINA PIGEON CHOW

get your supply from

H. JASON JONES &

=



o
+
-

©» ¢

*
RA

O
TABLETS



Py 3

Knocks Out

“FINALLY,
“Dodsworth”,
paper

I got a lead im
and the only news-
cutting I really treasure
It said ‘and as for David Niven,
Samuel Goldwyn’'s latest discov-
ery, he’s tall and dark, and not
the slightest bit handsome.”

David Niven, the well known
British film star talking in a
BBC programme about his early
struggles in Hollywood

Come On Girls

LONDON.

For men who chuckle at the
ridiculous names of women s
clothes—get a load of the new
British Colour Council shades for
1950 masculine apparel:

Jungle Wine, Palm Beach
Beige, Eden Grey, Isis Green,
Riviera Misi, and Harvest White.

—(I.N.S.)

THE WAY OF A WRITER

“TI HAVE I spend far
more time than I do
writing. This new book of mine
“The Feast”, took ten years to
cook But once I[ get going I
usually sit down after breakfast
and write myself out.”

Margaret Kennedy,
known authoress,
BBC programme

no rules
thinking

the
speaking

well
in a



Fined for Trading
In U.S. Currency

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

BELIZE.

Mr. R. Baber, local business-
man, was recently fined $250 for
selling a United States draft
amounting to $20 to Mr. Ira
Pommells, pine tumber exporter
Mr. Pommells was fined $150 for
purchasing the draft.

U.S. drafts received by local
citizens must be passed through
one of the local Banks who ar,
the only authorised dealers in the
Colony.

lh
Garvey ‘Tours

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

BELIZE.
Excellency the Governo-
Mr. R. H, Garvey, C.M.G.,
M.B.E., is at present touring the
southern portion of the Colony
He recently conducted a tour of
the north and west.

ARCHBISHOP GOING
TO BRITISH HONDURAS

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN.
His Grace the Archbishop ©)
the West Indies is due to leave
British Guiana in July for Brit-
ish Honduras to consecrate the
new bishop, the Venerable Geralc

His

Henry Brooks. The ceremony
will take place on July 22, at
the Cathedral of St. John the

Baptist in Belize.

oe ee eT ee

CO., LTD.—-Agents.

|
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Knock Out
The "FLU
Before It

You

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o



DRIFTED BOAT |
BACK HERE

THE fishing boat “Sydney”,
No 69, which drifted to St. Lucia
about a week and a half ago, was
brought back to Barbados yester-
day on the deck of the motor
vessel “Daerwood” .

The “Sydney's” crew are Skip-
per William Forde, Cleophus/}
Henry and Stanley Harris. They |
returned to the island last week
a'so by the “Daerwood”

Captain Forde told the “Advo- |
cate” that he and his crew took
the boat out fishing on Friday,
May 26. While sailing, the mast
broke leaving them with no means |
of regaining the moorings. |

The boat began to drift and he
steered it with the tide. The|
whole of Saturday it drifted with |
only water on board. On the
following Sunday, it reach Den- |
nery which is about 18 miles to|







the North of Castries “4
From Dennery the “Sydney
was towed to Castries by the



Schooner “Grenville Lass

The skipper said that they met
good weather both days of the
drift. “At no time. did the boat
seem in danger of “sinking”, he
said. When they were adrift for
about half of an hour, they met
another fishing boat which they
hailed. This was to no avail

The “Sydney” is owned by Mr
Withnall of Messrs Central
Foundry Ltd.

Five Wills
Probated

IN the Court of Ordinary yes



eee





terday His Honour the Chiet
Judge, Sir Allan Collymore
granted the petition of Aureli

Etheline Reece of Clifton Hill, St
Thomas, widow, to estate of he
husband Aubrey Newton Reec
late of Prout Hill, St. Thomas.

Mr. E.’K. Walcott K.C. in
structed by Mr. D. A. Banfiel«
of Hutchinson & Banfield fo:
petitioner

The Chief Judge also grantec
the petition of Winifred Edward
ine Harvey of Black Rock, St
Michael to the estate of her siste
Millicent Edna Gibbons late 0:
this Island, widow,

Mr. D. H. L. Ward instructec
by Mr. K. C. Browne of Huteh-
inson & Banfield for petitioner

The wills of the following five
persons were admitted to Probate
Elmira Floretta Langevine, Joan
Beryl Jones, Alice Fedora Hare

wood and Isadore Nurse, late of
St. Michael; Daniel Alleyne, late
of St. James,



Dirty Premises:
Fined 15}-

EVERTON BYNO® of Chris
Chureh and Augusta Bishop als«
of Christ Chureh were both fine
15 and 1/- costs to be paid it
14 days or in default one month’
imprisonment when they appeai
ed before His Worship Mr, Hl. A
Talma yesterday

They were both found guilty «
keeping their premises in a dirt
condition on March 8.

JUDGE ILL:
CASES ADJOURNED



FIFTEEN cases which wet
scheduled to be heard in tt
Assistant Court of Appeal ye
terday had to be adjourned t°
cause Mr. Justice G., L. Tayk
was ill. His Honour Mr, H
Vaughn, other Judge of the Cou

adjourned the cases,

‘“‘DAERWOOD "’ BRINGS
FRUIT

A CARGO of 114 packages an
1ine bunches of fresh fruit arrive
in the island yesterday by t*
motor vessel “Daerwood.” Th

“Daerwood” is expected to leav
port to-day for St
29 passengers.

Vincent witl



Ms

{





| HARRISONS DIAL 2364

(

=





PAGS FIVE





HARRISON'S

BROAD ST





DON’T WASTE TIME --- -

TRY US FIRST FOR
IMPORTED SOLDER

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ONLY $1.30 PER LB.
SOLID DRAWN LEAD PIPE

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BIB AND STOP COCKS

In Chronium and Polished Brass





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beauty Porma-lift
BRASSIERES

The Lift that never
lets you down
We have them in 3
styles, sizes 32 to 38
in pink and white.

Also
LADIES COTTON VESTS

round necks with wide and

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.

SHEPHERD
Ltd.

BROAD STREET





CAVE
& Co.,

10, 1, 12 & 13







THOM LTB.) Dial 4391





—
PAGE SIX BARBADOS: ADVOCATE







SATURDAY, JUNE 3, 1950



HENRY

we CARL | ANDERSON —








iD










BAC KACHE
HEADACHE
RHEUMATISM
NIGHT RISING
TIRED FEELING

IMPURE BLOOD
4ARCE BOTTLE

vitts 2/>

if Kidney Pills a r










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OYEAR...

5 Poewere

xn Nomen
=

A a? Biue’ |!
ra) C

ats you ou dlee sep
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shows your blood is poisoned
through faulty kidneysaction
Other symptoms of Kidney
Disorders are Backoche, Ach-
ing Joints and Limbs, Sciatica,
Neuritis, Lum
up Ni






, Getting
its, Dizziness. Nerv-
yes, Burning, itching





susness, Circles under
Loss of ae and Appetite and Fre-




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| quent Heodaches Colds, Ete. Ordinary

| medicines can't hate aan because you must

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The Cystex treatment is specially compounded

© soothe, tone and clean raw, sore, sick kidneys

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works in 3 ways to end your troubles

1. Starts killing the germs which are attacking
| your Kidneys, Bladder and Urinary System
| in two hours, yet is absolutely harmless to
| human tissue.

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J. Strengthens and teinvigorates the kidneys,
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e entire syste!
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One-time Sufferers
| Dystex is approved by Doctors and ehisstate ip
| 73 countries and by one-time sufferers from tue
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KID NE

Cy stex*'2%5:
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lee yy Ste Remedy RHEUMAT















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NO ONE SAW ME LEAVE...
1 AM SURE OF THAT, M'SIEU /
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THEN WHISPAIRE

ME...




YOU THINK THAT
THE POLICE WERE
FOOLED, CARESSE ?
THAT YOU CAN GET
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| DON'T KNOW. .1 DON'T
KNOW !.. HE WAS GOIKG
TO KILL HIMSELF;..
WASN'T HE ? THE NOTE
HE LEFT PROVED IT!
YOU MUST HELP ME,
M'SIEU CANNON
YOU MUST *





IE |

Cae









neo eE ELIS LL

CARR ECO LTD

E
CARLISLE 7 ENGLAND
yramamaed b. savek NS,

“Wy Toni perm looked









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_ |
BY GOLLY m
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DON'T FORGET TO SEND OLIT
MY LALINDRY-TAKE My SUIT
TO THE TAILOR'S - AND HAVE






















YOu |
THE DINNERS READY PROM APTLY, IW RE TALK TO MY We pe
Pantie weet a Aine ie nae from the start!”
ny — says the Twin who gave lierself
f '

a Toni at home




LUCKY #6
haga We.



wae 3 Ts ee ;
fe) WHICH a ‘
<4 oa sit THE TONI t ie Byes a used fo smart and At the Club fim said: “You're
wibie $ the expensive 2° u \ uche after a day's work. Sometimes probably suffering fi at f
Sapien or Ace ro perm Fane: leven had tostay latetogetfinished. eve strain, Whs oy Ohieee.

not try Optrex?""



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Soff, natural-looking curls . .

deep, graceful waves! Waves that |
last for months and months | |

You'll say your Toni looks as
lovely and lasts as long as the most

| Three +d Steps
1. Roll your hair up in
Toni curlers. Dab on
Toni Creme Lotion as
you go. If you like ask a
friend to help you with
the back curls,
| 2. Tie a turban around
your head and do what eae .




























nsive perm. And you aan have
‘oni at your own convenience -

in the comfort of your own hoe ! !

Toni waves any hair that will take a

ero — including grey,

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| you like while the wave

dyed or |

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waving time is only ES

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the way you want it!

Important Serine: Having purchased a Toni Kit
you can use the plastic curlers oyer and
Over again with Toni Refills costing only $1- 43

~

Kit with re-usable curlers $2-73

Give yourself a natural-looking





* WOULD BE AMAZED /F THEYCOULD THARDLY Gerpac Wauyr aby-fine hair, Avera, | ; So 1 took Jim's ad E “ cane ; " -
ze wavin 3. Snturate each cur advice. Every day No eye strain no I said to Jin
SEE THE DREADED APE /DOL AT TH/¢ when FORTHE. (ae Saree ey time is only 1} hours. cil Zz in te eee I used Optrex—washed away dirt tater. ne, steal now! said £0 im
MOMENT IN HIS FORBIDDEN TEMPLE’ JUNGLE! ’ ALMOST { er ITF yy “ ZA *Which Twin has the Toni? ; rinse — then set in your ned up eye muscles. I'll never be without it again.”
ze ree 7a OURS? Z L/D! . Pall ad Se head Ella Wi favourite hair style
~ a igren, on the right, is the Your Toni is in — just

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A38



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SATURDAY, JU



CLASSIFIED ADS. |

Telephone 2598
DIED

BAYLEY—Yesterday at his
FOSTER FITZGEORGE

residence
(Retired



1950

FOR RENT



—





Sexton of James Street Church) 4OUSE’
The funeral will leave his late res‘ Shiga
dence, Hindsbury Road at 4. io
o'clock this afternoon for the Jame APARTMENT: -One furnished apart
Street Church and thence to the ™€t at Coral Sands, on Sea, with Silver
Westbury Cemetery. Friends are "4 linen if required. For further par
invited .~ euwars Dial 8134. ALMA LASHLEY
Ivan, Dyson, Owen, Colin, Victor, 31.5.50
George (sons) 36 OO ees
’ art .,BUNGALOW—A modern bungalow
Situated at Clapham, Christ Churck
IN MEMORIAM <*2 miles from city, 3 bedrooms, drawing
‘t00m, dining room, breakfast room
In ever loving memory of MRS.{ Sage, seryants room, electric and
MARTHA J. JONES who departed this | " ning water, toilet and bath Phone
life on June 2, 1947 | 3.6.50—2n
We wept, ‘twas nature wept, ™ 7

Buf Faith can pierce beyond the gloom!
of death
And in yon world, so far, and bright
I behold thee in refulgent light,
bor Faith would rather know thou art
with thy Heavenly Father
Winifred Harvey (Daughter)
3.6.50



|
In. |
—

In loving memory of our dear beloved

brother CLARENCE HUNTE, who!
departed on the 3rd of June 199
— year has passed since that sad
y
When the one we loved was called
away i
The blow was sudden, the shock
severe {
We never knew that death was so!
near
But Jesus knew just what was best |
And took dear brother with him to
rest
Ever to be remembered by Doreen
Garnes sister), Albon and James

(brothers), Lucille (daughter) and Eliza
beth Hunte (mother). 3.6,50—1n



In loving memory of our dear wife |
and mother EVA ALETHEA NILES laid |
to rest 3rd June 1942

“She lived her Saviour to adore, |

And meekly all her sufferings bore; |

She loved, and all resigned to God, |

Nor murmured at His chastening rod”

Sweet be thy rest

And peaceful thy sleeping;

God's way is best, and

Thou art in His keeping
Frederick Wm. Niles (husband), Ger-
maine, Mitchell, Conrad, Norman,
Muriel, Ernest (children)

3.6.50—In.

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—One Singer
condition. If
Telephone 2575
.











2 seater,
interested C

in good
Clarke
3.6,50—2n



One Ford V-8 in good con-
dition. Apply H. E. Marshall, Yorkshire,
Christ Church. 3.6.50.—6n
—— ee
CAR-—1947 Vauxhall! 12/4. Approx. 15,000
miles. Car in perfect condition. Always
owner driven. Courtesy Garage Dial 4616
28.5.50—t.f.n.



CAR — (1)





CAR—One B.S.A. 10 H.P., good tyres



and good condition, reasonable price. |
Apply to Julian Atwell. Phone 2476.
: 2.6.50—In. |
CAR—Morris 8 H.P. Sedan 1947
model in perfect condition. Apply
Gerald Ward, H. Jason Jones & Co.

2.6.50__2n

2% s H P r B.S.A Cycle in good
Trim price reasonable. Apply Marshall
and Edwards. Phone_—3453 2.6.50.—in



LIVESTOCK

MULE — One (1) Small Mule
and Broken to Harness and Cart,
K.D.G, Frost, ‘Stanmore Lodge,”
Rock. Dial 3968 or 3006,

Quiet
Apply:
Black

3.6.50—t.f.n



ALSATIAN PUPS—Apply: Mrs. E, N
Roach, Cluff's Plantation, St. Lucy
31.5.50—3n



ELECTRICAL. ecrric ADDING MA-
CHINE— very little used. New price
$295,00 will accept $220.00 At Ralph
A. Beard’s Auction Room Hardwood
Alley Phone—4683 2. 6. 50—3n

ONE COLDSPOT REFRIGERATOR
(4% Cubic Feet). In perfect working
condition, Recently overhauled and
spray painted. For information phone
2838 1.6.50—4n



FURNITURE
FURNITURE—Latest design mahogany

Wardrobe, beautifully built, very attrae-

guarantee work-



tive in appearance,

manship. R. A. Griffith & Co. Furnt-

ture Manufacturer, Upper Roebuck

Street. Telephone 3825. 3.6.50—2n

MECHANICAL
BOY'S BICYCLE—26" Wheel with

light and generator. Phone 8371

2.6,50-—3n



MISCELLANEOUS
aUTO. PARTS—17
generator amatures, clutch disc, cam
shaft gears, fuel pumps, brake linings,
ete. Enquire Auto eee Company,
a eet. Phone :
Trafalgar Str Se eee

plate batteries

CAPS American styled
haki caps 82 c. each
- ” STANWAY STORE,
Lueas St
2.6.50__2n

long peak

|



GYNOMEX Antiseptic Prophylactic
Jelly is quite harmless in its local or
general effect however frequently used
Numerous Chemical and bacteriological
tests have proved the absolute efficiency
of this preparation, and as a result it is
recommended by a very large number
of Medical Men and Gynaecologists
Made by the same manufacturers of
Gynomin_ Tablets. i

. Price—complete outfit 4/-
ReAUENIGHT'S LTD

3.6,50—3n.

|



Obtainable at

GALVANISED ee. janly Pe
allons Galvanised Tanks with outle
eTHE GENERAL AGENCY CO., BAR-

BADOS, 14 High St. 1,6.50—6n

-—— reece
LADIES’ SPORT COATS—In assort
Colours—Art Silk Lined $22.00 and
$28.50 The Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad
Street 2.6.50—3n.



— $$
NEEDLES for your record player

et) kinds including Ruby and Sapphire

eemi-permanent needles to play several

thousand recordings

ARNES & CO., LTD
ae = 24.5.50—t.f,n

a
NEW PLATTERS—Dinah Shore, Frank
simta, Bing and all the rest. Come
and get, but quick.
& CO., LTD
A. EARNES Se at tn

$7.50 |
ready

v é Pants
PANTS—Cream Flannel

tr. Grey Flannel Pants $6.20 Pr
made and made to order

STANWAY STORE, Lucas Street

2.6,50-—2n

FUR COAT medium
Phone 3458

31.5.50—2n

pain neat

—Be F jality Towels, Face
TOWELS—Better Qua y Aa Gustars

SPRING COAT,
size; good condition |
|
:

hs, Kitchen Towels, ow | ter
Eee the best selection in Town v a
Novelty Store, Corner McGiegor Stree

end Broad Street. 2.6.50—3n. |
Se ————————————— re

WANTED



HELP

'Y—For managing position .
ee RELIANCE SHIRT eae



3n

3
EXPERIENCED SHIRT MAKERS—For



. 4 St
Reliance Shirt Factory No. 2 ates. -
CHAUFFEUR-GARDENER. Apply to



loyal Store, No, 2 High ae os
MISCELLANEOUS
——_—_———

WANTED TO BUY

| class

| tions

| be



BUNGALOW.
Bungalow, St
ing all
No. 3251

From June Ist. Arche's
Matthias Gap
modern
or 2619



(Contain-
conveniences. Phon
2.6.50—3



COTTAGE

r for
dahs
Sea

AND FLAT rent
together
facing Sea

Water

furnished
Beautiful Veran
Hastings main Road
(heated) to one of the five
bath Electric Cookers, Frigid
aires—-Telephone 2949 2.6.50.—T .F.N

sea, private beach, three

sale



rooms

HOUSE—On
miles from city with all conveniences
Three bedrooms, toilet and bath, front
end back verandahs, Barage. See Myr
Mayers, the Advocate 3.6.50—2n

SE—Fully furnished house in first
residential district, 2 miles from
3. bedrooms, 2 living rooms
offices. Frova July ist 1950. to!

Ist_ 1953. Apply Mrs. C.B, |
Dial 4195

HOU!

town
usual
January

Dowding

to

2.6.50—t f.n
MARKHAM on the Sea, Hastings
furnished 3 bedrooms with all modern }
conveniences, gas installed for cooking

Apply Elise Court, Hastings
28.4.50—t. fn

ONE LARGE HOUSE
on the sea St. Lawre:
ished. Apply: Miss K.
St. Lawrence.

and Apartment
nce, fully furn-
Hunte, Bratton
Dial 8357.

3.6.50—2n
ROOM—Two (2) Gentlemen or Young
Couple. Large double bedroom over. |
looking the sea. Board reasonable rent |
for the right party. Phone 8496

2.6.50—4.f.n



ROOMS—Furnished, cool and com-
fortable. Reasonable rates, meals served
if required. Dial 4669, Hastings district

3.6.50—1n

———————_—_—_——————
PURLIC NOTICES

———————
’ NOTICE

APPLICATIONS are invited for two
scholarships to a first grade school
one to a boy and one to a girl—-under
the terms of a Bill 1949—57 empower-
ing the Trustees of the will of EM-
MANUEL JOHN COCK HUTCHINSON
to grant such scholarships—Applica-
must be made to the Hony
Secretary of the Trustees from whom
ail information with respect to the
scholarships can be obtained.

H. VINCENT ARMSTRONG

Hony. Secretary, St. Martin's Vicarage
St. Philip

27.5.50—6n

MASONIC
SCHOLARSHIP

Value $48.00 per annum, ten-
able for 5 years at a Schoo, to be
approved by the Victoria Lodge.
Forms of application can be had
from Mr. A. §. Warren, c/o
B.M.L.A. Society and should be
returned to him not later than 15th
June, 1950.
13.5.50—4n,

OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS.
In the Assistant Court of Appeal
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
CYRIL BRUCE BROOKS—Plaintiff
CLARENCE BURTON KING—Defendant

In pursuance of an Order in this Court
in the above action made on the 27th
day of April 1950, I give notice to all
persons having any estate, right or inter-
est in or any lien or incumbrance.

All that certain piece or parcel of land
situate at King George Road aforesaid in
the said parish of Saint Michael and
urement Twenty one perches and one }
half of a perch be the same more or less
(inclusive of one perch and one half of |





a perch contained in the Public Road
hereinafter mentioned) butting ~ and |
bounding on lands of one Bretton de-

ceased, on lands of Caroline Oxley, on
lands of Miss Martin and on the Public
Road called King George Road herein-
after mentioned or however else the
same may butt and bound to bring before
me an account of their said claims with
their 1esses, documents and vouchers,
to be examined by me on any Tuesday,
or Friday between the hours of 12 (noon)
and 3 o'clock in the afternoon, at the
Office of the Clerk of the Assistant Court
of Appeal at the Court House Bridgetown,
before the 12th day of July 1950, in order
that such claims may be ranked accord-
ing to the nature and priority thereof
respectively; otherwise such persons will















PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION =





or

ho




ning Re
Toilet
Tt Inust
Apply

removed

3
EE

|REAL ESTATE
ene

DOONHAVEN, 6th Avenue, Belleville
3 bedrooms with running water. Draw-
ing, dining and breakfast room Gas
installed for cooking For further

particulars Dial 3255 before 9 a.m

after 4 p.m and

31.5.50__3n

WORTHING (NEAR CACRABANK
HOTEL) CHRIST CHURCH

Modern fully furnished chalet
Private estate stan
of well kept and laid out gardens
minute from sea and beautiful
bathing beach.

The house contains
dining room, two bed:
extra bedroom can be added if desired
Tiled bathroom with tub bath and shower
(not and cold water) and built in linen
cupboard, tiled kitchen with built in
stone cupboard and new Phileo combined
refrigerator and deep freeze, large
arched verandah, all steel windows
vith hoods, steel French doors, lat a
stone garage and servants Quarters with
toilet and shower, the house is tastefully
furnished, the beds have both deep sleep
and Dunlopillo mattresses,
polished pine floors, the garden contains
frasslawns, tropical flowering shrubs and
fuwers together with eight coconut
Palms, small orchard with lime, pawpaw
mango, tamarind, breadfrult, and plum |
tees. wire-mesh enclosed lock uy
vegetable garden and tool shed, colassed
ariveways and garden paths, will be sold
-unfurnshed if desired. Attractive price

ir

e

sandy



large living roo
rooms to which ar





ding in half an acre |
<

shingled root, | {





BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
































































































Phone owner 8316 between 10 a.m. |
and 6 p.m. 24.5.50—5n
That very desirable property know: |
*s “HOTEL WORTHING on SEA" |
‘formerly Briziliana Hotel) standing, or
over fifteen thousand square feet includ-
ing entrance driveway from Public |
id together with twelve bathing |
cubicles |
The only available site on Worthing |
Coast ’ |

First class business pl:





sea bathing. A window on the |
Cool and cozy location With
alterations can be made a high clas
Hotel or Night Club
Offers in writing received up to 30th
June, 1950, by
S. J. ROCK & CO,

112 Roebuck Street

Inspection any day
1.6.50—10n

————











PROPERTY AT BRIDGE FIELD
At Bridge Field, St Thoma One
property which consist 1) acre
23 perches of arable | da stone |
wall house which has « d-wall to
it, Gallery, Drawing 1 Dining
ms, two (2) Bedrooms, Water Toilet
and Bath, Kitchen and Garage Also a
Large-Sized Wall Shop. If interested in
keeping stocks and doing business, this
is the place
Apply D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Magazine Lane
3.6.50,—3n
i
LAND 11,300 sq. ft. of land at Hart's

Gap beside



main road, adjoining Mr. |
Altman’s property
Apply: D'ARCY A, SCOTT

3.6.50.—2n





NOTICE

re the estate of
WALTER THOMAS HOLDER
(deceased)

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ol!
persons having any debt or claims
against the Estate of Walter Thomas
Holder, deceased, late of Venture in the
parish of Saint John in this Iskind who
died on the 19th day of August 1949,
intestate, are requested to send in per-
ticulars of their claims duly attested
to the undersigned Ida ‘Rosamund
Holder, c/o Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors,
No. 2 Swan Street, Bridgetown, on or
before the 3ist day of July, 1950, after
which date I shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the deceased among the
parties entitled thereto having regard
only to such claims of which I shall
then have had notice and I will not
be liable for the assets or any part
thereof so distributed to any person of
whose debt or claim I shall not then
have had notice.

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

Dated this Ist day of June, 1950

IDA ROSAMUND HOLDER,
Qualified Administratrix of the Estate
of Walter Thomas Holder, deceased
3.6.50—4n

|

Barbados Youth Movement

1937—1950
We beg to remind you that the |
activities of the Barbados Youth Move- |
ment are being held on Monda;
Wednesdays and Fridays at the Youth's









be precluded from the benefit of the said
Decree, and be deprived of all claim on
or asainst the said property.

Claimants are also notified that thes
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day the 12th day of July 1950, at 10
o’eclock a.m. when their said claims will
ranked,

Given under my hand this 27th day of
April, 1950,



I V. GILKEs,
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court
of Appeal
2.5.50—3n

OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS.
In the Assistant Court of Appeal.
(Equitable Jurisdiction).

CYRIL BRUCE BROOKS—Plaintiff
CLARENCE BURTON KING—Defendant

Notice is hereby given that by virtue
of an Order of the Assistant Court of
Appeal dated the 27th day of April 1950
there will be set up for sale to the high-
est bidder at the Office of the Clerk of





the Assistant Court of Appeal af the
Court House, Bridgetown, between the
hours of 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in the

afternoon on Friday the 14th day of July
1950.

All that certain piece or parcel of land
situate at King George Road aforesaid in
the said parish of Saint Michael and
island aforesaid containing by admeas-
urement Twenty one perches and one half |
of a pereh be the same more or less (in- 1
elusive of one perch and one half of a
perch contained in tae Public Road here
inafter mentioned) butting and bounding |
om lands of one Bretton deceased, on |
lands of Caroline Oxley, on lands of Miss
Martin and on the Public Road called
King George Road hereinafter mentioned
or however else the same may butt and
bound and if not then sold the said prop-
erty will be set up for sale on every suc-
ceeding Friday between the same hours
until the sarne is sold for a sum not less
than £208. 6. 8

Dated this 27th day of April, 1950

I V GILKEs,
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant
Court of Appeal
2.5.50—3n.

LOST & FOUN















LOST
BRACELET — Silver Filigree. At the
} Willow Club, Thursday night, June Ist.



Finder please return same to Miss Norma
Husbands, c/o Regal Club, Corner Tudor
Street. 3.6.50.—2n.
| CAT—With large black and fluffy
coat, with all white underneath,
answering to the name of ((Black



“Homeleigh",
2.6,.50—3n.

Finder piease return to

| Garrison







FOUND

in the outer office of



sum of money

























— <
= v 7 ai ~ '
GOVERNMENT NOTICES | SHIPPING NOTICES
|
HARBOUR LOG Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
| j ment) er, 1950, No, 21 which will be published in the Official] —————— -- — - Be
Gazet f Thursday Ist June, 1950 MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW ZEA SSS
ad 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale-and retail selling} /4ND LINE eae ey ee
In Carlisle Bay | prices of “Milk-Evaporated” are as follows 8.3. “CITY OF DIEPPE" | sails ‘The M.V “DABEWOOLy Py.
| Adelaide, May, ieth. Melbourse junc] seeePt Carse, and, Passengers, for
[anf mam Mrwetene, wa tars Tee Wholesale Price. Rotall Price. | Sih arriving at Trinkaed about July Zise | [| Sunday ath June
|don, Sch. Lady Noeleen, Sch Adaling | Article. (not more than) (not more than) $9. “PORT WELLINGTON" | sails wis) see “eae a
Sch. W. L. Eunicia, Sch. Philip H. | : July/August. Brisbane early August e M. u BEE _ wit
Davidson, & Eastern Eel, * seh | MILK—Evaporated .. | $9.81 - per case of : Melbourne mid July. N. Queensland accept Cargo and Passengers font
Emeralda, Wonderful Councellor, | a 48 x 14} oz. tins | 23c. per 144 oz. tin Sydney mid August arriving Trinidad Dominica, Antigua, ers
| Sch. Mandallay IT, Sch. Zenith Sch. | ? | about 9th September St. Kitts-Nevis, sailing Saturday
Maris Stella, Sch. United Pilgrim, Sch - ’ 9 ae } These vessels have ample space for ard June
; Kosarene, S.S. Rivererest, Sch. Harriet | MILK—Evaporated $11.25 sper case of | . chilled, hard frozen and general cargo
Whittaker, Sch. Gardenia W., Sch |; 48x 16 oz. tins. } 26c. per 16 oz. tin Cargo accepted on through ills
Marion Belle Wolfe, M.V. Lady Joy j { Inding with transshipment at rinidsk « , WN :
|M.V. Student Prince, M.V. Caribbee British Guiana, Barbados, Windé:vare oy B,.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
| ARRIVALS Leeward Islands. RO 1 acy ASSOCIATION (INC.)
, J 7 : Cc .
Detakeat Ee BA fine not, Capt Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent ae eee ee Telephone No. ee?
| * “DEPARTURES and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1950, No. 4 which will be DA ofan & CO. LTD.,
|ncktSape Saati sweet, ® ton] published in the Official Gazette of Monday 29th May, 1950 nee
Schooner United Pilgrim S., 47 tons 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of “Andrew
| net, Capt. Stewart, for St. Lucia cay Galte”? “DI . ; \ sia", and “Vicks Vatronal” are
| @.8. Alcon Pilgrim, 3,081 tons net Liver Salts”, “Phillips Milk of Magnesia”,
Capt. Hangen, for Monteal as follows :—
— -
| In Touch with Barbados Maximum Retail
Coast Station Shem oe ot oe a
Cable - a a West: Indies) me Andrews Liver Salts 8 oz. tin 67c, NEW ORLEANS 8FR,ICE
advise that they ean now communicate » . 3 . = i Arr.
with the following ships through their] Phillips Milk of Mag 6c Uhl 40 So. B'dos
Barbados coast station nesia aay o * oO e : “ALCOA RANGER” 3ist May 13th June
S.S. Poreidon, S.8, N. O Rogenas, SS.| Phillips Milk of Mag- $8.8. ALCOA ROAMER 16: Sate % June
Jane = SB. Alcoa a tisrim, nesia ne : 12 oz. bottle 82c
No alley s ulfrano. s.s , r i E
| Hacuba, S Fredrika, S.S. Fort Town Vicks Vatronal ‘bottle .. 10e. usw YORK sEnvics
send, S/T. Olympic S.S. Rio De ist 3 1950 N.Y, Bidos
Plata, S.S Mormac-| lst June, 1950. 4 nm ea 10 June
CO ALE beaten tec 5 site SS “BYEZORD” fe ae ae
S.8. Aliakmon |, => =) THULIN” . .
s onduras, S.S. Estero. i
SWCH, Si te Honduras, 8.8. Exterc LS? Sees
Argentina "*WMDS. § Arwentina IDS oe. Chiriqui/KDC H FETE | SUNHEAM waka CANADIAN SERVICE
t . 8. Ampec Les Ansel SOUTHBOUND
eat foams, £8 “Amon Los Anscles A CYCLES ' Sait Saits Arrives
Aleoa Runner, S.8. E, J. Henry, §.8. Fort At the All Saints Vicarage head ‘the way Name of Ship Montreal Bantas Barbades
Cruher SS Vint SS.'vites Mannaae |] Grounds, St. Peter on \ on “ALOR Panini prt Sete: . May tet ee
SS. Marcy Peo G8. Bann Griet ss |] Thursday, 8th June, \\ with the new Bs “ALCOA PATHIOT” May 26th May 29th June 9th
arr ‘ee $ dwarc aries, SS 4
Castor/PDJH, §.S. Unatilla, SS. Baron (Bank Holiday) “TWIST GRIP” 3 SPEED mu renee Arrives
Elphinston, S.S. British Zeal, S.S. Athos, Games, Merry-go-Round x Barbados
S.S. Esso Manhattan, S.S. O. B. Sorensen, . Fe “ ” * "
S'S. Esito seeene ata Ete., CONTROL on Handles 8.8. “ALCOA POLARIS May llth For Montreaf & St. Lawrence River
ee . Refreshments on Sale. ime Sen’ at ‘A STEAMER" May 28th For Montreal & St. Lawrence River
7, Ss “A STEAMER" June 12th For St, John, Montreal and St, Lawe
More Arms Aid Dancing at the Girl's School ) E SAM co. rence River Ports,
‘ “ at 8 p.m. ) N Ww & . These vessels have limited passenger accommodation
ee
For Europe Wi ae
ROBERT THOM LID euew at anja meine:
WASHINGTON. .TD.—New York an ulf Service.
7 LATIGNUM BALL POINTED PENS 4
Mr, Dean Acheson, United States rea 7 ae it ye . ne - om paes jails
Secretary of State, said today that THESE PENS G.VE NO TROUBLE



And you can always ge
SAMSONITE AND SOLDERIN GLUE
IN TUBES THAT HOLDS LIKE IRON
all at
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
a

an
HARDWARE,

uniess there was a “very consid-
erabie change in the international
climate,” it might be necessary
to increase the proposed $1000,-
000,000 budget of arms for Europe.

The Secretary was testifying in
support of the $1,222,500,000
Global arms Aid Programme be-

re-fAll

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM:





























































\ Vessel From Leaves Due
fore a joint session of the Senate Barbados
Foreign Relations and Armed Set -| “STATESMAN” . Glasgow &
vices Committees. 3 | B I O a sites zs Liverpool 3lst May 18th June
Ha -_ ammed by Senator Abe | SS. Enka ; ppnden . st May 18th June
ander Smith (Republican, New Jersey) if he could foresee any IcE CREAM HOMEWARD FO
possible reduction in the arms aid : R THE UNITED KINGDOM:
necessary to strengthen North At- From Vessel For Closes in Barbados
lantic Treaty powers against possi- ; “STR London 14th June
ble Communist aggression, 4 * 6 Ss TEGIST” Liverpool 17th June
Mr. Acheson replied “I do not GR I F F IT Hi § .
think anyone could say now that REEY Dial 4514 For further particulars apply to
in the immediate future it would ROCKLE ia
he: tae? ; oh ca sea i DA COSTA & CO., LTD—Agents.
—Reuter % 6 ss ieaamuielnninaiintidi ims
* oe 5,
APPEAL LOST x :
x
KINGSTON, June 2. |% J I ) H > PASSAGES TO IRELAND
Alphonsus Malcolm, re ¥ ANETTA RESS S OP
Speaker of the Jamaican House of | & Lower Broad Street Antilles Pr he ad {
eee nee . aE ee . y Antilles Products Ltd., Roseau, Dominica, offer passages to
coat escont Titancittauaade’ % Upstairs over NEWSAM & CO, rhe ae Noe next ae from Roseau about
lor 4ive>vears Bice vntard to | ae ¥ 2 June, an lereafter about every thirty-three days,
‘he a ie eee, ay dues tae $ OPENING SATURDAY, JUNE = 3rd. x Bingte ae £70, usual reductions for children.
December’s election. Mr Malcolm! % Hours: SATURDAY 8.30 to. 11.30 x scntinthnnnetaectnrmteeierteeenseebidae ee,
was peoited Speaker in Janu- x MONDAYS to FRIDAYS 8.30 to 3.30 x nt /
ar euter. .
= % A Small Assortment of... . ¥
s : 4
mS READY MADE DRESSES from... . % - : rrr
S$ $15.00 Up. Also Dresses made to order Each dress different. RY Vcd SAG TER Mi
MAIL NOTICES x Fabrics by LIBERTY'S of LONDON a SPECIALITY % mar eee tale
s v Va — a
Mails for St. Vincent, Saanels, 5654566400006 OBO". 60% SOD AE LOE A O5t OG S eck
Trinidad and British Guiana by aa - Ss ! ~ a
the MV. “Canadian” Cruiser wil TA 4. )UTHBOUND SAILINGS
ae closed ls a General Post rom Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax N.S
ice as under:- y eS ? ae
Parcel Mail, Registered Mail . To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara BG
and Ordinary ail at 9 a.m. on ’ Ar,
Monday, 5th June 1950 GEN | S LOAFERS \ Loading Dates
‘ Ex
Mails for Mart e, Antiguo
Ss Croix "s Thomas, vi and IN BEIGE OR BROWN Montreal Halifax Arsive s
poe by ie ole oar ane R es Greis” 13th May] 18th May 3rd June
Townshend will be closed at the ‘8. ale” 29th yi
ap nae Be aba ae nae WITH CUSHION 8.8, “Sundial ath suns 13th ie Oth aie
Parcel Mail and Pees
a 10.15 am. TO-DAY ra June |{) CREPESOLES

PLANTATIONS LIMITED— Agents

1950




























Centre, Tudor Bridge. You will also! | | $6.
remember that when we first started] waaiasbcmiiame sane |
dtp ented Si. Shut” toXSns| KOMI OOOO S|
everybody wants to become a ae my % |
leader now the Barbados Youth Move-| & . 1 zy
ment has become world-wide and ¢ Paradise Beach Club Ltd. a
recognised. So help us to help the un- sy x |} WOOGIE wie conser iatecremenierns sonics ainoisiliioachaneiigsbtnonesslell eis.
rtunate youths of Barbados. \3 se ¥ . OOS oe CORO OU I GSSO8t Spte% oe
oe Tae ia Tauwe-Glarke, Founder, x NOTICE TO MEMBERS x % “963 SOP OPPROOU OOS POSSESS SOOSOOD
Ge Ghcan’ GHEE Teer tae |S s ANKLET: x You will Want to have a Ball Pointed WATERMAN PEN
Mr: OLGA BROWNE (Gre.0—in.| s¢ , In accordance with Rule %| ta Sent Oo P sold by JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
"| 34 the Club will be closed Xs) "68 right a % And You Will Want to See the Play THE MIDDLE WATCH
on Saturday, 3rd June, 1950, al c. per pair i To Be Staged in June.
Furniture Storage eee ae Be $1) - x STRAINERS AND MIRRORS are at
By order of the Committee, $ i JOHNSON’S HARDWARE
Available at Ralph A. Beard’s A. G. PILE, % POCDO OD CID LOBES, RRR RAR
Warehouse, Hardwood Alley. For a oe 8
Rentals. Phone 4683. Long and Secretary. %
riod. ¥,
Perea ee 31.5.50—4n PDEORODOCECES G9 OOOGOOOS

For MARL, SAND
GARDEN MOULD



LIME and
BLOCK STONE
Dial 4503

















; )

;

|

These are...
Latest Arrival

SINS PEACHES SMALL
PEACHES LARGE
GRAPES
RUNES
PINEAPPLE JAMS
» RASPBERRY JAMS
BOTTLES STRAWBERRY
» MARMALADE
TINS PEAS
CARROTS
BAKED BEANS
BOTTLES HEINZ VIN

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.

Hezdquarters

|

| |

|

}
|
)

JAMS



i
|
|
Rum

for Best





SIX ME.










= 14 H.P. Send

A good used CAR 12 to ee
particulars to Box. 22 C/o are A a
‘







th ‘colonial Treasurer
imant please apply to G. G. Ifill,
‘Income Tax Office, Bridge Street.
3,6.50.—2n.








‘6

ror “RETREAT’

GEORGIAN TYPE HOME WITH OVER



THE BRITISH BATA SHOE CO., LTD.















a





|





of every description just received.



IMPORTANT NOTICE

The Supply of Natural Gas
is being continued pend-
ing negotiations.

The Barbados Gas Co.,
LTD.

Peresssss SSS



You can now reach
Guadeloupe and Martininue
uc a matter of hours.

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets.



’
—_.
—_———

ee



|









oe







~~

,

q Christian Seience }
Reading Room )

ST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS 5

Com772€ 2 ici



S$ May 17th
Hour, : 10 amionS pin 5 WEEKLY
Tuesdays, Wednesdays,

a
v

ery
ai

rd
wr)

Mi

Fridays Yi ~
10 Stent wath S K R V ic E
Saturdays.
At this Room the Bible anc TO
the Christian Science text-book

Science sod Heaith wita Key te
the Scriptures by MARY BAKER
EDDY may Ye reed, borroweu

»
or purchased )

Visitors Are Welcome 4
swwowowvwws

GUADELOUPE

AND

MARTINIQUE

THE FAMILY CAR—POPULAR EVERYWHERE

Up-to-date in every detail of their design, luxuriously
equipped and powered by engines of superb quality,
Standard Cars are to-day successfully carrying beyond
the seven Britain's challenge to the world in
craftsmanship and quality.




t
|



SALE seas

N’S BAY
11% Acres

BRITISH



| Reduced from £8,500 to £3,500 or near offer. See the 1950 Models on Show at
| The “Buy” of the year.

| JOHN M. BLADON || WES7 /NOJAN AIRWAYS CHELSEA GARAGE (1950) LTD.
| Bay Siire: Sa Lower Broad Street Phone : |} |\\} PHONE 4264 es TRAFALGAR STREET
|} REAL ESTATE AGENT — AUCTIONEER — SURVEYOR Bridgetown eA ei Vas 4585
Phone 4640 -:- Plantations’ Building Barbados oy we: se 2789|| |{















CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE












PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATI



SATURDAY, JUNE °, 1950


























































oe > a ‘
WI Play | YMCA, Routs Police :
met . 40. ouls Police 3-0) 4
7 } oe
- sf 2) 0) were THE
Lancashire 2 jwere constantly falling. Two guic NEW M
Today Kensington,| when Archer netted from a mele« ORRIS-COMMERCIAL
i I Y \ } d Hutchinsor red fre ose 4
: stro scr two to rane | 5-TONNER
I | | ri 0 ifte |
‘ I I ‘ ’ ‘ ustl ind one of the j
5 1 t eld Harris rn a y ‘ Writ POWER
, | c
| : out of | ¥.M.c | cole ate eat tt ie i
‘ ‘ @ bal | The ‘ AND
esen € h 1 y’ 4 Hayne +9 St
( C ent af thee c < ssiiaecianttid i LOW RUNNING COSTS
h id t ter ef Archer, Part L. Devon- | a |
tre he i by € t s ot their h, Topy 1
tine te A Hutehinsor | POLICI Branford
‘ 7 resent th eh the Constables’| emp (
i al fenee ent hot “grounder”; Warner, Cadog:
it hich beat H r he custodian. | te
to il Poli "| t he; ari
° es on the t ” half time found them
Sngiand ; I { » men ur cessful . , . |
| er riz i“ pe
i Tries To Increase : t to t |
England’s 1 1 or ¥.M.C.A GRAND DANCE |
k 1 ! their lead, but r | be ,
risse ’ of opportuni- tom, SYLVIA WAL
The ¢ ’ tic At this s *», the rain came, at he ee ee ‘ind . aoe
OFF TO TRINIDAD—The ten-man Barbados team on their way to the aircraft n with a strong wind still Street, St. Michael |
Lanca re, the Cour th t » Tri d ye rda fternoon. They are left to right Louis Greenidge, Gitten | blowing, the game was’ slowed ac Admission
iven England its Cyril Was! ins, Louis Dods« Manny” Edghill (Capt.), Algy Symmonds, Rudolph Danic ii1- | down to a great extent. The field veo aa at as 1/6 |
brook, and earlie on Tyldesley Co Tod Greenidge, R > Forde, id “Woodie” Richardsor became slippery and the players Origine pee-Bop |
ne Briggs iddon, ! —o Rit Tike pend kc roa RG ee eee — = - mipplied ein | IMustration above shows long-wheelbase
and other names high in Englan« anni "s Orche
k croll as tw » defeat B she ott li Ti To ‘ . = ee cane in. 5-tomner with the new forward contre),
the We t indies in th = ix ae as € va ouring eam tes rey Top Left: short-wheelbase, rear tipper,
played to date. The other four

were drawn : Leaves For Trinidad

also with new forward control. Middle
No West Indies player has yet



Left: Tracter Unit with forward control
































t (it ting with trailor unit, Bottom Left:
cored a century in of the 1° ra . opera eft: i
/| ’ c : §
Asiures, those coming nearest t First Match Tonight m | {/ b PREY HERI By) H Long-wheelbase 5-tonner with normal j
me MEGS mur es -DelS 1 Us ae ) comrol., Various trailer units are avail £
923, R h Grant § i tp NY ry ' ) . ; :
This” tala ee ' - = 1928 rHE 19-MAN Basket-Ball Team, with Rud ph Da i } ANC i ») able. Let as give you full information, ;
93% iffore toach 82 in 192 : z 2: om ; ‘ ‘ j A { i
A becca Headley 716 “not. of as M er/Coach and “Manny” Edghill as Captai ef { Al ! ii dish ae
a rOOr KE a oO | an : m
in 1939 Ba dos yesterday afternoon for Trinidad to pla a seri { a i etrol or D
1 " 5 - e 3 , " ad tar ~ vhie ree uu Wy y ‘ . qt t
The 1950 team chas more u“ ui lrinidad teams of whieh: thr TO-NIGHT Xe 5 '
than an even chance of } Tatche | » H i
chalking up one or more cen- —_—— imlene Thi the first lintercoloniai | , The and Mette: \\ 5
turjes. This is the last game ‘ | antes risv-ilenabtateies he ater ieas ge a bee ii “Renin i) L
before the Test, and it would 5 2 > af botl Barbados and Trinidad ))) wishers th. . Ware Wales
be as well to develop the cen AL Oomerse ee Se OF } Ni awaits tt to ght 1 chiens i %
tury making habit at Otd 5 SORA ; Park at their Anniversary Dance })
Peutiecd Pleated Several’ Basket-Ball fans, friend ° W) Through ‘some taavereary Dance i"
re m { well wisher were at Sea- Which have been issued by this wearin . =e 7 rr
In the first game of this serie an : es! eas rapes ae a ‘ ~ = :
in 1900 Mignon of Grenada, who @ From Page 1. ell to give the team a good ser Millions turnto Bromo-Seltzer ( fancies ry se Shae peep i} FORT ROYAL GARAGE, LTb
aa. ae tine Clo 1s called upon to u f. ul it v a happy band to relieve ordinary headache A negatehaes bs & bee ))}
is still taking quite a keen inter t ehian ace Hebine-Satass | ni nnotineement )
est.in West Indies cricket mad¢ I ill with Johnson instead HOaTdedck tho ‘plane; whicls | er sana. apfite: atin “ond yy therefore serves to ussure I ») Phone 2385 — Sole Distributors
: ; if by taking 10} 2 15 he caught Gim- ; le .irbados shortly after 5 pan SHIN... raede Gh aie Grek ))) ar patro a very enjoy- })
a name for himsel ) aking Pri is : wl 4 : spe | | ction... ready to goto work : i thle time and furthermore — tc ))) 2
wickets in the game—6 for 44 in|?" fT own bowling Their first mateh commences to | ut once. Caution: Use only as ) express the regret of the officer. })) — Phone 4504,
Cc desi t innit nel The attack was so much on top | night oor. “ team is due to return | directed. Get Bromo-Seltzer { of the Club that such a mis shap i
the ane ink Sut the| that onl | runs came in the first | on ee at your drugstore fountain or are |} has occurred ))
for 73 in the second But the dl uate todan. “&- aestlics of 1) ;
st Indies were beaten in a 45 minutes but Tremlett and An- he im was as follows ’ a Dri ce 1887 \) bai akc
on a eraathe ic. by 57| Sell took the score to 60 betore Rudolp! “Sadie 1, Manager/Coach aenet seep tee ee snc’ 160 tn as | SSS
keenly contes game, ne

runs, Lancashire. 187 and 182;| POth fell at the same total. Trem- “Manny’ Edghill, (Capt.), Alg



















































35 The home-| ed ith another powerful drive
ms to the en off Jones. The part-



—Reuter
to Lancashire's

sters declared at 144 for 1 ar

i
|!
s 5 i >>)
6 ¢ lett, who was missed in the slips|S ym mond s, Reggie Forde.! | |
25 »s , and 138 : tain . teggie orde,} |
We ‘ Indies Tien Pa of b bowling | off Gom« hen only 6, was per- | “Woodie” Richardson, Clifford | Obtainable trom - - - iit ERoes your Roof auccured
Johnny Briggs, West} 2lexed by Ramadhin and lashing | Gittens, “Dinky” Alkins, “Toddy BOOKER’S (B'dos) DRUG STORE Ca er 1X .
fame, discomfitted the “"| out desperately was caught behin’ | Greenidge, Louis Greenidee. ar and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings. a “MEN ! | sede fs i
ties aut a3 7
Indic Ura , ; ‘allaht Bid Louis Dodson. a We offer you The Best in Ny Repairing ?
vw 7 Gallan ic
—1!7 Years Later-— |
In the next over Jones uproote 1} ; : :
There was no fixture with the} Angel's leg stump with a deliver B. B.C. PROGRAMMES WOOLLENS 1} We can supply - - -
county in 1906, and seventeet 2a = er eho re haPiwnay, s0ne 5) ie Ff i EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS
years later the 1923 team suffered st : Ay, 2s 7.00 am, The News; 7,10 a.m, New \}
defeat Francis and “Snuffie’| Ship of the morning followed be: | analysis; 7.15 a.m. Mona Liter Quarie: SEE US FOR \) 6’, 1’, 8’, 9’, 10° Lengths
Browne id me good bowling een Bu nd Woodhouse, Dis- | 7.30 a m. Generally Speaking; 7.50 a.n Cream Flannel.’ Giese, 1) pr
V ae nr wa ; 2 Interlude; 6.00 a.m, From the Ed B i) . WT ‘ ‘GA SHEETS
to take 3 wirkets cach, but the| ard pesual, caution, Bus’ | torent “hao “a.m,"bromtme’ Parse | Serge, Tropicals—Plain «i ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS
~ ; . » 405, Makepeac i yun for 37 out of 55, in 3 um Darke "Music: 9.00 am: Clo } Striped, Twee | os ee a ae ’ witee | ¢ -
pee A par a ting sereities ludin ven fours, before Ram ‘ ae Ww 1 ges ot ie Pin Stripes. wenn. Sie aes iy 6, 7, 8’, 9’, 10’ Lengths 24 Gauge
a desley get 1 € , . on W as « }
The West Indi vere all out} ihi nt him in two mind 1d); 12.00 no how Also i GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS
for 215. They did better in the} 4nd clean bowled him, Wood- 94s iota Stas aes tee ae, Khaki & White Drills af |) 6’ — 24 Gaug
“follow-on” by scoring 309 thanks] 70use and Lawrence added an- vs. Wary renters Tis oh acti Nowe! | Specialty, \t
to Fernandes 73, and Small 68| ther 18 before lunch reel: 1.30. pam, ‘Much Binding in the! \} GALVANISED RIDGING & GUTTERING
tho had also batted finely in the fast bowlers Johnson and Marsh; 2,00 p.m, The News; 2.10 pa ( | va Be i oe 1} : i ave
eee 1ings. Parkin took 4 Wes! Jones shared the attack after o Meet Sane s 0. that ei | Visit \t RED CEDAR SHINGLES, No. 1 & No. 2 Grades
Se ae ‘kets for 114, The| Junch and with four runs (Guest Night d30 pin Dake nate ps | i i
indies : Al . Set the 121 require added, Jones again enjoyed pm. ‘The News; 4.10 p.m, The Daily Ser. | ® it For Ceilings & Partitions —
county easily the satisfaction of sending a vice; 4.15 p.m, Songs from The Sho a @m QuPRETC
naples i om stene oice; 5.15 p SBES" 3; WoC "LA § ETS
ROE) VICVOry + stump cartwheeling out of the | profile! trons 5.30 p.m. General } } inigeenslgn bet Sap es eghamigpr t
Chamvions ground. The batsman on this Speuking; 5.50 p.m, Interlude: 6.00 p.m. | 1{ 4x4’ & 4x8’ @ Ide. per sq. foot. .
nam F occasion was Woodhouse who aa ce With ae 7 oP m, The News | 1) Vireproof, Termite-vroof, can be painted any Colour.
‘ S » New \naly 7.15 pwn 7.30 p i
vashire was the champior played outside a ball that Eye. Witne Account. of Wis vest } ;
county in. 1028, and Jack Icon | moved across arhire: 40_£48 vm. Bend dhe Ne Pr. Wim. Henry & Swan ff |} ron e207
. Pr LNs es mages aap 1 young Captain, | - i)
the left-hander and Watson, whor | 908 ' sede eee BOWLING ANALYSIS I?
we saw in the W s Indies ; iu a a li shine etre pine Sie Meh 0. M. 7 w Streets WILKINSON
ewan De O3 Css, SAE MGT COMET | sg Behteecreehto raise 780.4 non 21 4 53 I}
duty for the County He oxt ‘nt Ramadhin far six] Ramadhin 21.5 6 98 1h —
Iddon bagged 4 wickets wher ; a con Panes st 3 Gomez 19 4 53 1 SS aS
the West Indies made 108 in reply | Dish in he pavilion and follow-| Worreit 1S Shien



SUNDAY NIGHT



i
|
|
|
|
|
'
|
|
Mr & Mrs. COLIN MANNING t
|














































put in the tourists but Roach 82 - me ee ae 30 minute ee Neer ” ie k
and Martin 70 held on and tho)" TY ty ai tion 7 want | | - " 11 o clock e e J : ] ,
e introduction of Worret! invite you to the From 7 to
game ended ina draw with the] , he !Mroduction of | Worrelt }iJ invite you to thei | Fron Thinking of Furnishing
5 sa pia ee 78 r 2 i | AN | y
Seu ea TEL ae ing stand., Rogers attempted to|| ANNI AL, DANC b
Ee 0 Tix és 1933 mak ug sweep ¥ ch would 4
There were tv euerueean 1;| have completed his 50 but sent \t EMPIRE CLUB Bank Hall See these beauties
both of which were drawn 'V tho ball : ,
was in the first game that Grant ae a4 a are mit 8, Goddard On THURSDAY NIGHT
is 04 { the West Indies © run trom siyp and make an easy ‘i |
Gomez of the present team, w1 sh vhende loattéd welth cules soles From 9 p.m,—3 a.m,
- ee. at a eee fidence and reached 50 in two and ni cake eet rei mo eer 50 inches wide .. per yd. $2.82
ancashire a uy > Ww ch ¢ : ra
CAAT. “ngs a quarter hours. Stephenson helped
a nod vee. West Indies wi}'|2â„¢ man ther useful stand before \DMISSION 2 and $4.23
So to-day > est In s beir tuimpec Jatin pee a
Their re¢ord so far has not been Bish iaind” the ty nines: basse nt 993 | ” . per yd. $3.12
as sparkling as we would have]. aati Serta ek eee
liked it to be but three wins ir Me aa a tee : oe Robinson The W eather | | and $2.92
eight games, is quite good enough aie nk a ae . ba pe eae tne TO-DAY
to warrant the fullest confidency | three quarter. hy tor Teume ac Sun Rises; 5.38 a.m.
We say “go up and prosper ; Paes VEE AC Sun Sets: 6.18 p.m. |
. had the » £Or Late gures
3.M ae ia oa a ood match figures | Moon (Last Quarter) Jun: | CRETONNES
moire Sed 7.
WT. 18ST INNINGS 267 | Lighting; 7.00 p.m. | |
< a ar wanton | |
B’dos Friendly | :0v% ser 3st iswinas im” || High Water: 6.08 a.m,, 7.0%
W.I. 2ND INNINGS (for 3 wkts p.m
dec 273 | . . ay .
SOMERSET 2ND INNINGS YESTERDAY " wi
Football aa vo ab Gomez a Rainfall (Codrington) 6: | 50” wide .. per yd. 92.00
Ln, Soe; remiett = Chi tiani b Ramadhin 24 in: a SSS , 2.49
Association Woodhouse done it |] Total for month to yester. | | @333==e eee $2.
fuse b Ramadhin 37 eh
‘ trices tay 1 in,
FOLLOWING is the team selec Lawrence not out 7 Y l PHILLIP
represent the sbve _ ones tic ; . I bai c a - urd b Worrell aa r smperature (Max). 84.5 ! CA! LING ST. HI and $2.21
B.A.F.A. Knock-out Fixture ’ Ste son Stpd. Christiani b i Temperature (Min). 74.0 (I
ence Seen SHE evening: at) Ramadhin SA ei if )]) Wind Direction (9 am.), 1 GRAND CALYPSO & 30” wide .. per yd. $1.96
Goal: R. Pinder ¢ Goddard b. Worrell 16 (3 p.m. E by N.) 7 Vv PARK
aks z f peng g 8 : D. } are a on 8 Ramadhin 7 Wind Velocity 17 miles per the NG GEORGE V PA ;
aydes (Harkliffe), wotman ‘(Pet Extras b, 8 a § 1” ‘ m.
=f G Bitniveor Capt Wes Stenaeeh. : hour. FONITE SAYURDAY, JUNE SRD, from pitt on
‘ft. Waithe (Penrode), C. Yearwood | Total Faremeter (9 a.m.) 29.989 h 4) Mdacd CALYPSONTAN Che Tiger, Viking and
Rangers}, C Phillips Penrode H } of wicket 1 for 15, 2 fo rw (3 p.m.) 29.982 Py
Clarke Penrode I Fowler s ( 4 7? r 4
day Stace at sar i are ah CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd.
: ' (4 of Man)
MET i
Ti. ’ 7 i Levees ‘; 4 S ed B c
Hhey'il Do It Every Time ‘ Re a al Nea ad. | 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
Sassaeaie 9 }
; ide ak. bs |
IS / PHOOTNOTE! bo = GET THAT = SSS |



LICKSTOCK, \ HYDROGEN ARTICLE OR Don'T Ie
ae MAGAZINE (Sen LINE IS TOMORROW, JAM.
ri we RITER AR’ AL KE sss
EDITOR, HOUNDS "NEVER Le Wan on tide
S FREE LANC “

4 RITERS NO END-..



CALLING ALL GUIDES—

2 BARBADOS DRAMATIC CLUB
SCOUTS PARENTS and FRIENDS
i PRESENTS:





De THE GIRL GUIDES FAIR | THE HILARIOUS COMEDY

BLL= | SHRNDE EW Gavan “THE MIDDLE WATCH”
1] i rea HALL 1 ay )

I i} it i0 pn ii

PRET enna meme CNT NaceRCMCAONTY





. _- ~ eN a ' : t t .
TT HERE VIARE! Ow: THE WHAT? OH, YEAH™ “WE'LL ter \ a i : : : ; | b OR THREE NIGHT » & MATINEE
NHEN THE H 6 OU KNOW ON IT++sMAY RUN IT NE XT sy if : : { ase i rhe 4

; A aan * i | WED. THURS. FRI.
T GOES ON TN aml & PUBLICATION i : .
THEY DELIVER: ( STORY+++ 5-< UT SUMMER WE PAY ON
. it " * - > r . ’
THE HEAP WITH ENG Wy TIS BZ, 3\ vo JUNE, P4th fala iGth YAT: FRE i6ih
THE REST OF Warf : fp SS Z| |

THE GREAT i ay tg * Ds Sse |) | TWO BOX OFFICES OPEN
UNREAD==s | = Sa SEE S27 4.



VDMISSION: ea 1

i i Friday JUNE 9th at 8 a.m.

} Chiféren ander 14 and Nurses _ 6a »»)

ud Gitides in Uniforms 6a | at the EMPIRE THEATRE






PAGE 1

SATURDAY, JUNE :i. iw BARBADOS ADVOCATK. CLASSIFIED ADS PAGE SEVEN PI HI M MIIS mini VniciMv *i him iMidmrt I\HIT* VTtZt ; rn %  Anton of Jam** Street Church' The funeral will lnv> hi. IMt r* im. Hindewsiry Stoad at %  ,. o clock thia iHmim. lor th* J.I.T,* "Meet ClHin-h and Ida-.. Meatbui, IVmHm In .... nn HIM %  <" ALMA LABI %  i'lTIOr i • %  i Kitchen. Toilet I Appl. HARBOUR III!, I.O\lll\MIM MIIIIIS md Paling. Caah P ARCY A Bt 3 1 So-In IN MEMORIAM # %  wept, twaa nature wrpl. M 4 i .. •', ran pierce bevnnd the %  loam u( dralh I no tar. and bruin I behold thee in rrfnlsr.it light. -% %  ild ..-i %  MtU* in. HMMI] Pata*. say i. In l.-vmg memory of our dear beloved l.oih.r CLARJaNCE HUNTF. *h departed on th* 3rd of June l*B "* **" %  "*• paaaed alnc* Ihat aad day When lha on* w* loved WM called away Th blow •<• audden. Iha ahock lhal death i ... luat what waa brat S • Sfr In I ' %  %  JIW-TTN We hfvi, kni HOl'SB-On ^^ prtv.l* -""•a from "lywlth "rcS^lJlT Mld*t-rT'^!* J !?"* ,nd -' h ** !" "a !" Verandah*, a-.ir.ge &*. u> M.vrra. u. Advocate ^ g^ a % * bedroom* I ,-,„, ,„,,„,. "aual onV** Pro-,, July ... ... REAL ESTATE ,£r s 1 Hcn*.,ii* !"!" m "IO running wain Uijumat.iM -,,, nafctaf ,*'" %  • p at. ilia i. NH *v*r lo bo imrmbartd b. Doraen Gierii*. HtaHrl AJbon and Jam*. • brother... Lucille idau|Mar< and Sana btth Hunlo molhrci. 3 6 Ml—In In lovin* momory of our dmr wifr I -.id "LOh*r EVA AU.TII1LS N lu rrM 3rd Junr I Ml %  S*W hvrd hrr JUvumr lo adorv, And m*kl>all her aurlrrlni bore. Aha> lovad. and oil raMCnad to Ood. Nor muiiiiuml %  ( Ilia chjUniln. rod" frarrl bo Ih.V rrat Altd poaoaful Ihv aloplr4t; i;.l. way u ba-rt, ^id Thou art in Ilia krrpin* k Wm NIHPB ihuatoji.d'. UnMlttrwll. Conrad. Nomwn. Ilnr-t ictiihtron! >~ln FOII WALK AUTOMOTIVk CAM . mr drivon Courlxy Uarade Dial %  !• HSia—ifn CAB-On n S A Apply lo Juluin At 10 H P ..-..i iproa rvaaUMiabk piirr •all. Phonr 347B ; 1, W ':. mU !" badrooma Mlh >n naodarn cupboard, tilrd kltohon „,, -UH •ton* cupboard and nrPhllco romblnrt % %  %  ..rr.lor and drrp frrri* l.r %  ith hooda. atoal Pranch doora, UraS •ton. .,„. .n4 |||^77 q „„,„ ,: toi.ci and %  howar. in* houa* u |a*t*ful Inrniahrd. tha boda h*v* both drri, .baa no-^"*T ". m '" r -"' •" %  " ~^ rollahrd pin* ioora. the (.. tlMafci t -aalawn*. tropical fl.mrriruj ahruba *r>d !" !t*"-.'*S" ,h ^ """ *' n, e-eonot isaim. snail orchard with Mp nmm tain-nnd. brr-.tfn.it. ,nd plum T. w*"*"5*" h ""'"^^ %  -* %  '! *""•"" aWrdan and tool -hrd 10U..-1 .ir.ri.... and fardrn pathi. will br .old 1 f dcirrd Attrai • '•*ii*r Wl between 10 a m M.d • p n, H *• In On URUE iiorsc on th a*, ft L. i^nart Apply Mo*. K si liwrrncr Dial au id Apart n* IK hi B *V 1 RO..V TU,. ,7, O !" *B or You„ tf ro^pl. L^T,, doubto bedroom ovr. k-klrja: the „^ Bo,,^, r^^^,, rll 'or lh. rtdht p^ y Phlll „„. 1 80-1 f n ^^7~" """""•* %  • co l %  nd '" %  H^.-unable rataa. mcaua arnrM id Dial M. Kaatlrwpi dt,ti,.t >MM PUrniulad. "i*i" Rr— -*%  if required 1 Ait Jktoma modal m pri Rrralil Waid. I. II P I Inn pale* rasa .,:..] I I .It ft A Cycle in doad iionable Apply UarahaU Phone 3*43 IIM > "n all Mule Qulat eaa and Cart Apply laMfd Idie.Black AISATIAN PUTS-Apply: Mr* %  N Kj-ah. Cliifl'a Pla.it.llon. Si l—-s :'! :-> :• %  : ELECTRICAL n\RHiiT n rn-Hic \t>m\(i MACMINK .eiy IIU1* uani Nr* jwi-a m*M will accept SX3DW At Ralph v %  %  : Alley Phonr 4U3 t 8 XI3n Otp (oirtpoT RcrituintAiruat %  *', Cubic r*rv In parfr.1 wtvfchafl ronddlon Harrnllv os-rrhaulrd and •nrav painted. Por Infort'. FURNITURE n'Hjvm'Kr; i-,w dMign mahocan Wardrob*. banutlfully built, vary allrarllva In appearance, guarantee workIt A flrlrnfh Co Furniture Manufacturer. Upper Roebuck Street Telephone Jt )• SB—In Noncr Al Mi \TIO.N* are invited for Iw.i -•chularahipa to a Aral anade arhool one to boy and on* to a jM Midi I the torriM rf a Bill la n empower 1.'"^,';-*T "" rtr !" "' tl,r *"1 "* %  1AM U. JOKN COCK UlTCIIINS-iN Id vnMd .uch *iht.Urihlpa Api.U,., llona mu.| be made to the Son) "" %  %  "> <^ 'ba Truat**a from lah..,!, *.. iittormation with reapect to U,e -h'.Urhipa can be obtained H VINCENT AHMKTIKlNr; Hony. Sacretar^-. St. Martina VicarafSt J'l.i.ip IT a ao-to MASONIC SCHOLARSHIP Value $48.00 per annum, tenable for 5 years at a Sehoa. to bo approved by tiuVictoria Lodge Forms HI" application can be hail fiom Mr. A. S. Warren, c o B.M.L A. Society and should !>• returned to him not later than 15th June, li.50 IKiTTI WORTHINU on SBA" Hn.ih.nHaieti % % % %  -i .. i-* entrance % %  • %  %  'l>ulr. '"*"'''' The only available -iir aa> ~~ — i irttadM • place i.r, lr,r i II'. Hotel or Nht Club %  %  writing received up % %  *\ June. !/. %  J ROCK CO in K..,I. ,.. it***) Iniprrtlon any day In Carlisle Bay ... lN .';*I *" D-Ortor. YarM Terr "I. *h ahaedan*. Srh aananual Oo.*•*• **• ,*-• KoaWaai. I .!.. %  I* h Phili,, H Cavldw.. -%-h EMtarn B.1 Vh Emerald*. Rrh Wondarft.: I ta-n fcUadallay n. Vh Zanhh M %  mum m* Jj^Nwene. a n Ki.rr.re-t -. *h,itrt. %-h aaadMUa w s,i I V 1 M V aXucton. Prtoce. M V. Canbba* ARRIVAL* *_T_ ^ %  T 0 "* •• ton* net, C.pt HI I SI .... %  "" %  % %  Gloria Kenrietu, u torn net Capt Glyna, for Trinidad hoh-oaar United Pilgrim B 41 tout "at. Capl Stewart, for St Lucia %  It AlcoPllaTlm. 3.B31 kMM nr> Capt llanim. for Monteal In Touch with Barbados Coast Station TunJZ::. i aenaa. SS. trim, SB s \ ....... ss rlacuba. S rrednka. BB Turl fttan, •end. B 1 IS llto p. Plata. SH rinnrta I "' v %  %  %  \ I %  SS t-auU SS 4mpa. lot Alia-lc BJi E. J. Hani Canadian ST rail.,.v s CPUntna. s* Harry P s .. B. Baron 1 .SB Atho.. v ^ > %  M, %  itU .1 II ft,..enn. trawn to the C •(ptt*ncf] IMO, No 21 whh will be published m the Official M June, 1050 2. Under this Order the makimum wholesale and retail selling Milk-Evaporated" sft i<* Mat Whalrwato Trtee Keuu rnce. (not avaer than) MH.K—Cvaporsted .. J> 81 per 48 x U, c pri ..I. 18 ur tu 25c per 14) or %  r 16 ,./ Attention u drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent ..: stt Mm Prices' Order. 1950. No 4 which will be i .i.li-iied in ItM OlTlcial Gazette of Monday 2th May. 1950 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of "Andrew 1..S.I Salts". '-Phillip* Milk of Magnesia", and "Vicka Vatronal" aie M roiio. i I .v l.lV'fl ..ill I'hilhpMilk of aaaafnesta Phillips Milk of Mug. Vi.-ks Vauonal 1 nil of Sale M-. utiurti Ki-Uil rrtre 8 or tin ll7 4 ox bottle Us 12 oi bottle bottle 82e fsjB II i H i .and. and i ".i h lia> anaid i 'u.iii OaUrn Dn i and Hath K.t.ln-n %  I • vwil ghOp If Hilei, ut dalnfl bu-in.. I.r,. i. Ihe placr Appli D UaCa 1 M-,/Lne l^ne 11.300 3n MISCELLANEOUS UTO PARTS 11 plate batlerlaa generator amalurea. clutch iliv. iam %  haft gear*, furl pumpa. brake lining" %  ic TStquIr* Auto Tyre Company* Trafalgar Street Phone SSSS. 3 -t f %  CAPS American atyled long p*ak a SS c each STAN WAY RTOBE. : | ,M I W Sn GYNOMEX AntUeptK liophybicU,Jelly la quit* ruumleaa In It. Wal or %  rneraj rTarl however frequenth uaed Numeroua Chemical and bactn.>'otc..' trata have proved lh* abaolut* rfnclencs • •I Ihla prep ar ation, and aa a reaull It l> : rt-onvmanded by a very large number oi Medical Men and Gynaecologiaia \fada by thaaatna manufacturer, nf %  ". i..mii. Tableta Plica-complete outfit t vi il. 3 'Obtainable | KNIGHTS LTD Jfl WV-Sn Kg af l|.|, : rvRii. niti.K HHOOKS piainiiff (lAIIKNrr ItlllT.lN h M. l-.f.n.l ,.! in punuante of an Order In Ihla Court in tne above actif>n made on the ITlh day of April lino. I gi v n<1 „c Q ,u pei-Mm. baVIM Ml r.late. r.aht or inter, an".J" *"* *" 'neumbran.r All Ihat . ..r riida> betwisrn the hour* of 12 iiu-ini and 3 o'clock in 'he eftetm.m, at the 4 the Awi.tant Curt i>f Appeal at ihe Court Hnute Bndgeiosn. before the 12th day of July I MO. in order N'OTICT. IB III3U3V OIV1 \ nap*oa having any debt or claimaaalnat the Katale of Waller Thoma. Holder, dnanaed. late of Venture In the Pariah of .Saint John In Ihla laland whd died on Ihe IBth day of Augii^ IBIS Inteatata. are reque-ted to MM %  L-I lieiiLare of their claimduly n Heated to th* underalgned InRoanmund ll..lder. r,o H nc A OriRlth. Solicitor* Ha I Swan Slrrart. Itndgetown. on or tulore the Slat da> of July. IM. after s-hach data I ahall proceed to dlatribute ih aeaeta of lh* decreased among the partie. entitled thereto having regard only to auch claim* uf whlti. I -h>|i Ihrn have had noltea and I v. %  11 hfl> b.liable for lha aaarta or any part thereof eo dlatrlbuted to any person ofi WaaMi debt or claim 1 ahall not lh*n have had notice And all peraona Indebted to the aald ealato are raqueated to aettle their indehleiinewi will-ml itelav Oated ihia lat day of June, IBM IDA WllHAMUND HulJIKH Wialiltort Admlulatrau-I. of the BMali nl Waller Thoma. Ih.lilrr .l.c.-a-.-d More Arms Aid tor Europe WASHINGTON Mr. IX-an Ai-heuu, UiuU-d BtatsS "i Ertat*, suid today tnui unless tneuwa a %  'very consitlUaagl in tha illti'Ilialli.lial it ituglil be necesaary IM tha propoatxl $1000,iMHl.ouo budget of arms for Europe. %  i • .*> %  < i't.a\ vs..U -'.ifMiiu ID fUPPOII ut the |l,tlaV8Ur-*M il iirii.s Aid Pr.n'i.iiiiii.. liefoie a Joint session of the Senate ron-iiin ttalsttosM UKI AI %  1 ntfttaas II.was aaked bj Senator Alex%  sinitii (Itepuhluan. New Jtnay) if he ctiuld f.:. possible rexluetiuii in the arm* aid '."'-%  .!> tistrengthen North AtBty powers against possiDU Coiiiinuniat aggressiiiii. MJ Ai rksson nplM "I do not t/.ink .insonteoulii sav now thai Hi thS imniMUnie rUtUN it eTOUrfJ DC liLM-red." —Iteiilrr 1st June. 1950. A FETE At the All Saints Vicarage Crounds. St. Pi Thsraelay 8Ui June. (Bank Holiday) (iamea. Merry -• Round F.lr. He fresh men Is on Sale iMuielng at the <;irla Srhool at g pm. SHIPPING NOTICES S I "CITY irr DIEPPE %  %  !• Adelaide May ISth Melbcume J.tn. 2nd a*tdney June llth. Hi Sath arriving at Ttlnldad al % %  a a -PORT wsa.i.iNt.T Inly Augurl Srlabane *M Melbourne mat July N (J.iern.ku 1 Sydney mid Augual acrl.. about Bth lipiimHi The.* .eaaala have ample .pace t.i Killed hard ITW.II ..- ,* %  Cargo acrapted on Ihraugh MMa l.dinn .ill, iianahoaanenl at TtinW—I f.., Rrlildi Oman, flerbad"*. W11naad M. WITHY CO |1 Agon**. Trtaldad DA COSTA a CO. LTD Agenta. Barbadoa nAr*woocy' anil St Vincent, aalllna Tha M V TAhinwr-I accept Cargo and Paaaengart for vtigua. Montorrrat, St Kitt.-Ne... uilmg Saturday B.W 1 SCHOONER oWNMLV ASSOCIATION \m, M cu rw OBI.BAMB *ra.irs Art. Mas N.O. Jl.t May l|lh I MX SIN IOBR -msn I || %  IIAI PsM 1 Off van mm .'. / • %  HMO III (REAM From 4.111 I I II II S APPEAL LOST KINGSTON. June 2. k Alphoivus Mah-olm, former Ilia Jan-wen M. .K.-V ..: Ki-dny lost an iirul ctasfrarM i sni i • tot ikhai %  otsri to I the poll in his car during last December's eUs-tion Ml atefaolm si ippolnti i s ; .,..-. i n Jwiu —Reiilir ^^^^^w^^^^^?^?^^^^o^^^^?^?o?5^^^ %  rum. GALVANI6ED TANKS S only. SN Uidlona Galvauslaed Tanka with ouint THE GENTJtAI. AOENCY CO BAR RADOB. 14 lllgn . I ti 3* i LADIES' SPORT COATS-!n aaaorted Coloura—Art Bilk Lined SB SO and %  SS W The Modern D.e.. Bhoppe. Bro.l Street ? %  '" NODtaH f..r rssr rerorJ player !1 kind, including Ruby and sapphire •eml-permanent needier to play aeveral XZW PIJVTTERS Dinah Shore. Prank Sinatra. Bing and all th* real. Come .'.d at. but quirk ' M "g.i ;i. PANTS CMaaS Plannel Panta ST SC s-, sr ... nalule Iron ihe benefit" _. ree. and he ilepnvrd of all claim noiilVad that th.v it alicnd the >aid Court on Wrdncithe llth day of July ISM, at |Q when their aaid claim, will inked. mder i hand t i ITth day of t V GILKES. Barbados Youth Movement Wr beg to remind you Ihat lh %  rtiviUea of Ihe Barbadoa Youth Movement ar* being held on Mondavi. Weiineadaya and Prtdaya at the Youth. Centre. Tudor Bridge You will alaa icmwrraber that when we Brat .tarled i ur ynuUi work In IBJl .• •>• il. .pianl. envied, ate : but to-day •earybody want* to become it youth leader now the Barbadoa Youth Movemen I ha a banana war Id-wide and recognleed Bo help ua to help the unfortunate youth* of Barbadoa. Rev I.. Bruce-Clarke. Pounder. Rev J B. CHANT. Chaplain. Mr* OLGA BROWMT: O... Se. 1 0 SO—In MAIL NOTICES M.ll. f.,r St Vincent. fllSSaall. Timldad and Urmati Oulann bv the M V Canadian Crulaer will be cloaed at Ihe Grneeal IM %  Mnr-e m under. %  ... -.1 I!. and thdinarv Mall ai t %  m on Manday. 5th June IBM Malla for Martinique Antigua, s CrolR, S Tln.maa, VI and New York t.. Ihe S B. Port Townahend will be cloaed al th* General Poat OTTIce a> under Parcel Mail and RetO-lerr-l Mill al Bam Ordinary Mall ..i 10 IS a m TO-DAY d June JANETTA DRESS SHOP EaWftf Broad Street UpBUlTS over NKWSAM A CO OPENING SATURDAY, JUNE 3rd. Hour*: SATUHIMY d 30 to 11.30 MONDAYS to FRIDAYS 8 30 to 3 30 A Small Assortment of . HI.AD. MADK IIKt'.HhtS from MS Ss lp M-. Ilreaaea made to aeder i.- h ,i..-. dirferenl tabrlea lit LIBERTY'S of LONDON a SPECIALITY SOI 1 II ti..| s i. t s*lil IN -l.alt.al aRBVICB Malltat Barbed** %  I -ALCOA PIK1H1W . ALCOA PENNANT • • "AlA'OA PATRIOT' %  MIIIIaOINU April Bath May l*th st... Mi Karbaea. May litn May lit May llth May ISth May nth May !*th June SIR > "ALCOA POLARIS IBS Montreef a St Lawrence Rival Poru. For Montreal a HI lawreni* River J^hn. Montreal and St Law lene* River Porti .*" mm. ida lion A STEAMER" May SSih 'A STEAMER" June inn Thaae vraaeU hava llm Apply %  DA li. il11 id Tilt e-l paaaanger a %  II A '> SI 1 Ml .v.. -TD— Canadian s*rv|.* Voik and Uulf Bervlea. HARR ISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM: v>ffi from itmm SS. "STATESMAN S.' S "TACTICIAN S "TRADER* Olasgow & Liverpool latndon LaWpOOl Due Barbados 31*t May 13th .l un e 3Isl May I8th June ITth JuM 30th June HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM iS "AtiVtMFi*"' '" floses In narbadoa S^SaSKi^ ;; !^-„ |?!! ;^ r For further parUculara apply to DA COSTA & CO.. LTD-AenU. PASSAGES TO IRELAND Ann DubUnan HV^BUALI" V '". ft '""' i"a lo %fSS£"a&' W *-•--.-,'.',-,-,'.*y.'.e a*^e ',',-.',•.* -*.*ae,r,*>f .*,'.*.*.-.',*.*&,' Furniture Storage Available at Ralph A neard'a Warehouae. Hardwood Allev For Renlala Phone MSI Long and Short term period s;.',-,',-',*e'r',-,-.'-',-a*e'e-a'a'-'e'e*a' •, j I'arailisi'Kfaihllubl.ld. [ *; Nt>TICL TO MEMBERS S In ateoidanco with Rule O ^ 34 the Clul. "ill bt closctt V; S on Saturday, 3rd June, 1950. o ** fiin 9.00 p m. *J % By order of thr Committee. \ GENT'S LOAFERS IN BEIGE OR BROWN WITH CUSHION CREPES0LES Sli. '.'.-, SOLTIIIIOIM) SAILINGS from Montreal. Bt, John, Nil. || 0 | if „ x Ns T.. Burbado.^ Tnniilu.l. Dtimrara, B.0, M.I.I.. ....! Pal.. ... ..I PLANTATIONS LIMITED-4nH SHGUEMfiV TERMINALS W.dyVVWpOOV'e^-trWaVleftSy^ nil Want to I %  oh i Will Wat ,PR|Nn COAT. IT-Tt COAT inedlnrr CornettlMIl' OFFICIAL SALE :. Mil' UMlS In the AaaUlani I aart af Agaal. • EquiUble J.irladlctlum CYRIL IIKt'CE IIKOOKS Puunlifl CLARENC-r lll'HTON KIN.; Drfrndanl Nolle* U hereby given thai bv aMua of an Older ol the Aaai.tant Court of Appeal dated Ihe tlth da. of April 1M0 eat bidder at the Ofnre of the Clerk <.f • A. Maal Court ol Appeal al the Court Houae. Bridgetown, la-i--..,. Ifaa hourrn of 13 .nooni and t o'clock i the afternoon <>n Friday tha llth da> ol Jul( All that certain pine or parcel of land •lluat* at King George Road efoicaid M the -aid pariah of Saint Michael and .•land aforeaald containing by admea>. TssstJ on* perrhaa nd on* hall ol a penph be the aame moir clo.ivr of orte perch and one hall of a p.nh contained in toe Public R..ad here i-ioncdi hutting and txrundlna -n Und. ol one Bretton deeeaaad. on .i.ne OHley. on land, of Ml "artin and on the Public Road called K ua George Road hereinafter mentioned %  %  elw th* aame may butt and hound and If not then Bold the aaid property w.ll be .. %  > -.%  i. until the aame la < f..r i lh* aame houra Uatod th. nth day of April. ISM I V rm.KES. Ag Clerk of lh* Aaditanl Court of Appeal >i 3n lor MARL. SAND GARDEN sun I i. LIME and BLOCK STONE Dial 4503 Ball PotDUd WATERMAN . JOHNSON'S STATIONERY Btt tha Play THE MIDDLE WATCH > TO lie Stiigetl in June STNALNMCS Wll MIRRORS ate at JOIINSUN-S IIARIIUARE i r lif\4art* ... I. tit l-S t II III III nil'OIIIVYI NOTICE Ihe Supph ol Natural Oai is being continued pending negotlatibna Ihe lliirbados lias Co.. LTD. a] Christian Science iii'ailinj* lioiini nor ii i" i MIB.MA TINS rtAB l • i *EN A | SilARI & SAMPSON LTD. LOST A MM'.Ml ( ion? Itoun. : l'J a.m.—2 p fn Tuea-laya, Wednesdays Erid-.y. 10 anil—II oVloefe Saturdays. I Ihla Room lb* Blbla an tut Chtlatian Science Mat boM near. t % %  %  •lb wita H'l • irlgtair* t>, %  .. i RAAfi HELP ADY For m.u.ag'ng pnutlon BJB !ANCP. SHIRT FACTORY rMAtrrT^'H-GARDaWDI Apply M Paivai Rlnre No > "igh Street :i %  MI SB MISCELLANEOUS | a Visitors Are Welcome a LOST MR \l ri.IT Silver Filiaree. Atlht Willow Club. Thur..l.. Finder pleaae return aame to Mia. N..(mi lluabanda. r o Regal Club. Comer T-doi '•AT i'h large black and fluflr oat. wllh all whlto underneath. H iler plea. return ti. "Ifnmelelav %  %  %  1 a fc> In FOUND A nim of money in Ihe outer office of th* Colonial Treasurer • pl*a apply to G O Wll. Income Tea Office. Bridge Street j.e.ao >n FOH -KKTHKAT" SAIL SIX MEN'S HAY i of the ye: JOHN M. BLADON (a. r v A rATE AGENI AUCTIONEEI .,... 4it40 i' i %  St'I'VEYOK you, can, mvi hoach. Suadabupa mud WlaJdiws;jua. MIL a. jnatteJL o$ howiA. Cow, d g May 17th 0 7DMEC WEEKLY SERVICE TO GUADELOUPE AND MARTINIQUE BY BRITISH WES1 INDIAN AIRWAYS I owrr Broad street Brldgi-lo' HarliaduPIlOII' — 45*5 and 2719 POLISHES "f nai ili-viriplion |UM rneived. Till: 4L.MHAI. I SIPOIIII SI ICnrrBAL IOIM.KV I.T0— mrlrW.l c ..rn.r „l B.o.d X Tudor HlrprU. THE STANDARD VANGUARD IHE FAMILY C U H rffls* tVBTWBII Up-to-date in every detail ol Ihsll d.sign. luxuriously r


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%  AC.I I.KillT BARBADOS ADV'H \!l WI Play Lancashire Today A B i %  %  %  opportunity la ... %  %  i %  Johnny i anil Mlii i %  .... \\, i i No B %  %  ... I.I/.CI. ROutS Police 30\ %  %  %  was sen! %  %  V.M.C.A %  POLIC1 %  I : %  F SATIKI.W JIAr I i It 1 11(1 I LUi %  .'. win I 1 1 %  • %  1 1 %  1 1 i \ %  1 i %  %  %  %  %  %  •*tl %  %  %  1 them Iti", To | mi t-.isc I It* %  .i atroni wind itUi The Md NtW MORRIS-COMMERCIAL 5-TONNER WITH POWER TOUCHNISSREIIABIIITY t LOW RUNNING COST**" 1)133. cut: I •ISThe i bM '" Hun ui VM MM %  kottlai %  one at """• %  lllljev Ilti' lHie I-.-1 • .1 hW.il. Ill) lr.|. .in 021 %  %  I .111,1 It •ell to develop (Inn-nlurv making habit .it Ol.l Trsflnril ]n thl %  %  ' '' In ifloii. Ml| I Irei II v %  i %  %  %  %  Rut thr .'. | lot In %  keenly tuns. ljiiM-itshirr 187 and 182. West I: %  : 3fi Johnny Brian, "t bowllnj fame, dl the W. I —H t*em i "t— count veors l (r %  1.1, Fi. Browne dl< to lake %  %  i %  [ %  and I %  bowllni County plirt up 4W Makepear. :mri Tyldefl ThiW< for JIB. 1 %  fi,)'..-. .. .; %  i ii %  to Pernon h I MI I S arho had %  I) In thi 1 Wi I,,,!., 101 114 The %  'i a 121 i' |Uln tot etui Otmayktm l,ancn*hirp wai IM chempkx county i" ,; thileft I tha ISM M.I C % %  % % % %  r* dt Im unl) Idd Iha w. • i %  i ii4 for l an-i out in u> with ti Waal Ii die core at 178 Tut J wicket Thorn %  both of which %  sot his 04. out ol the Wi 2*n for B wt* kel Oomei on the IS I %  ended In -*. draw. %  .... / -is spiirklin.i wire %  I '•ithi pun to warrant lh< wo %  .<: "$a %  %  ""' B v /nios Friendly Foolbatt Association ri.ij.mvi-. ! %  >.. *eW. II A I" A KMl I FlMI Ihe l iKntKlirtri. A i i ,!.I. T WMiho tpmm i,%  I',,. 1 i Ii liasl.flhali Touring Team Leaves For 'Trinidad I tint Mulch Tonight t-l Coad '' % %  iterday ifteinoon for Tiintdai .: • •• l< %  Hi Somerset Defeated Hum Paaa i. -[ton to i %  %  n .'i .. Aii; on laas iihuBiii ..iti, n. m SanaaM I-I TOP I'll: •h..ii.i.brrll.M-. ron I*Jptr, %  BB wkh nrn I..I-..H Mi-I Mfldlr ifii: Trwnot i mi -ith Sannwi aaaival -I*rlin( 1 .iihlniU. U r„i II..II„HIIH: I 'XIK-M hr* lha*r Viuntwr Hiih imnnal hi .i.l,.r u .jiMi. Uft flr Haemal tr BOOKF.R'S iBdhl DRUO STOBF. itild ALl'HA PH/.F.MACY. II. M 2 p.., Haarj H JO pm Dw M . i . in ( i n,.i : MO pin Let pm. Thr N> rt %  aOWLDTG I A **.I Ol IN INM'AL KAMI; IM. %  fui Ml. •.[..!' The Weather TOIIA l sun Uaaji Ml n m Kan MBM C.IH p.m. Moan fLaal QauSar) im l.i|hlli -i.m.i MJII '1 pm I >.t ihlr,|iti| OI — flmiie I.MII Pha>s if \\,mi M0B|| . CVF.KITF COBBUOATtD SHFFTS r, r. *\ : ie LoaurUn \I.I MIMI >i OOMtfJQATtt BBBtn ti. T'. •, %  ", It* Lemtlho ?4 CkUBl OALVANIBKD C0BJ1OOA1B0 SIIF.KTS 6' — 24 Ckwn li \l \ AMSi:i) ItlllC.INCi & fa'TTIHlM. BSD CBDAJi BBBKOIdM Ma II No. S tirade* r < eiliuBs A PaHIUoni — IBSBBfOfl WOOD i I \i "in M 4x4' & 4 \*' %  lOO. pet M!, (out. lirrprool. Termite .m...l. 0*0 DO painted JIIV OtiSfJI, il ttal. WILKINSON & IIAYNF.S CO., LTD. Ml. I'll, "<• .1.71.1 BtBBSOjy 1 i>. Ii I very rime li.nl \gi I PMOOTIIOTE! VO 1 6EIV 45 u H) .l -,, -_ \' l Sj£ .(I llnr. S =5=E LANCE NRTBRS :O ESP--Thinking of Furnishing ? See (hese beaiides PRINTED LINENS 50 inches wide per yd. $2.82 and $4 23 31 „ per yd. $3 12 and $2.02 CRETONNES 50' wide per yd. S3.80 $2 40 and $2 21 30' wide .. per yd. $1.96 $%• %  onBndBBnnnnnBHBanHnnnnBnM V= N .'.= S / t-ESE V'ABE! V -I-E W-AT?0vE4_.....£_ L LET ( THE -vPROSEMx vou I**" 0,< T-.MAV Rjs; IT ScXT --s< 'THSV P6LIVER( STOV"r ^£I(^SUMMER--WE PAy OM IT SOES OS TUE HEA" V, Trl TJE REST OC TWE GREAT UNREAP-CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd 10, II, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET CALUXC Ml ul llil S SCOUTS /M/I7\/N .in./ /KIIMiS THE GIRL GUIDES FAIR i %  'I I. I I I II I %  OS %  I %  ,i Ml .... #f/#. BAHBADOS B AM AVIV CLUB PRESENTS THE HILARIOUS COMEDY -THE MIIIIILE WATCH" FOR THREE NIGHTS K MATINEE Bill. Till IIS. Fill. JUNE Miii !."•.. IUii MAT: nil. ii;n, TWO BOX ol I M is OVB2V l'ril> JIM 'III. at H a.m. I >IIMUI llll ATHI



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Sum %  • il .i< .1 % %  % %  • %  .1 I r. It. totetims luuocate Vrirr; i %  vi: n: \ is \ em* SS SECONDARY EDUCATION MUST NOT DROP TOO EARL V TO SA Y ANYTHLXG ABOUT SUGAR Adams Says on Return to Iturlnidos JLfR.G.11 U>AMS.!IU l f th< Barbodo-i .1.... f AaMmUy, ratMnwd from land ye leeda) afternoun. II, Ir(i hnvlaml on Wed New \ork. and arrived In TriaJdbd yoeterda] i < M ,i... >. way .,i nurto Uco a>d cttgfci ih | noon (Ughi te Barbados, nhii-l. arri\.-d .„ s.-.,,.|| vh„nl\ before MS p.m. %  BWI Sug> . %  Mr Adams said th. 1 thing about the lln.il out%  Informal Meet Inf. i.. ..: meeting m the Tbundaj %  %  ( Dl Cumn Inj .ii .1 Un Mi James. K bb ami Lord Beam en Thememorandum press i B.w.i. nugai n. i. %  bb and Mi J< I pon of thalr claim tea i !" rea guarantiOtilK left for MalIn a half column .. MMI' Tin-. Exprra with tfa with ihe memcall lam "Express" Supports Wl Sugar I to give UM We* Indfc %  market rot tin i ai produce \\ i decide ai will buy British oi goods" says thi E have to bu.v Brll not allowed dollars With fthlcn lo do anything else Ho then that Weal iti.ii.. %  houid not receivi to ret stantial aeonon ..i. .i iiritish market for all >unai they can produce" This, coaeliKb J mom than -i cam would be done b\ v.'%  caas i I done by" At his hotel th] Gomes leader of the fl W I deb gation told me ha pleased with the v.... progressing. Comment.: Express leantning to look as if our effort!, on bearing fruit. Without bent] over optimistic It a our memorandum ma> I British Government their n in meet at the West India I i on Monday morning lo talk on I polnti likely to arise at next Wednesday's mooting with HI Majesty's Government They anflu aaillni without leaving anytl chance hul %  Qjub | Ism Is reflected imCf hers. —Bv fable ti reset I time \< tessarj To Retura I %  V said thai when be left Biirimdos, it was e?i*h • uld not bo more than two Break %  tnciilN were %  %  Ill n %  nning the war i men I .nd m be UN %  the bcac unknown reason Bar! aam M %  pi by the ship%  %  Mi BUM*' recent matanei Bi I'.i: h Compass) I man some hip> rought on' the baux%  .... ,. %  %  %  %  •.. ..' H-. %  n)*irifar\ %  thai %  ... then Brlthtl %  I %  Roma Defence Minister Kudullo I'jcelardl hulled a slal.mcnl dri larlBf th.it tlir rhinse of ir OIK Monarch) la it.mii.h. law -<•.. age te tl,. i n-.i il III> ir|i i. IIV-M.II>. or iiiiiiri<< werthj el in.mi.m In the Italian .itmril fereaa. Similar parades look ID regtonai Italiai eaptl ,.imi--l sticngtl. %  %  %  taaa since the wai ti.. Italian Pan i %  t. have 3 SM mass ineetuiK~ tlinmghout tin* kmanrl pea the i-i.i.i. ni,i. (BarWdoa Idvc Cortea Ipoekdrnl > na iRUETUV. N 1 r, tribute to leilov West ln< 1.11 12 othei pasaenxers and the) <-i. H r idadlan related toCeorgetown n %  .: %  I. bind tbi i .'i I'W %  }>'io* e I r.-m Tnnirl a.1 ording to -. SPORTS WINDOW ... I Oir IklllwO.>iroai' %  1 till! II \M iiihl ..i ..!..>. 1 III). at 10.50 men i' %  Smuts" Condition I iieliaiiged %  %  inrtnhl w: omeial %  M I noon "iII i I %  I %  .. dsttl —Rea'rr Campion Will /\ot May in I'irst Te$$ LONDON. -Ill -, j hlMdli ..-'. %  .(.I.'. %  %  %  iLdai ".'.i %  %  %  %  %  ... I %  Old Traffi i % %  Keulrr Ma II AtKin i.m. but after turning "." k Hid i li.ingiTi,. plain -.. louehed down at Adiinaon arcamd I p m Cap) Farfan. v f %  i i it G Plai %  4 all went well until tin % %  neai Hi. rronttai TbU was 9.30 and %  %  i i i. -,...• turnlni bai I I id Stalled One '.r ti nguwi h Fa rfan pilot the way The weather on the readlncl) rough Kir'i • lUaus, Mind kal But I ap Farfan skdr n> brought tl %  in i latei Plam %  %  --'hMlng fm lor* %  gain tool of] d %  %  %  %  I Caiit ParfaJ ">r. %  ii.ipt i Parl n f rornv R C A F pth rmtb did • %  i lllHl. I .... In ;i n<%  i %  i r00 BUILDINGS RAZED T KY . %  to si;irt ihortlj betwai \ %  .. w.', n Oen i < Benelux states Laat algftrg rttit-h n >He it was learned. tUted with regrH thai llM Itnii-h tMt\ernmenl ..-.i.ii m.( Ita :. h.lhill. •lit lo partl.issif* III the on Ihe term* u Oraai Brltai hamper t(v %  i .i IXMU Uons 1 i I' %  • n n Ei • i undei i iii maka H i i %  Met which prevent Britain from the tot communique h Ihe n.'tions pnrtteiiwtling m 'I.T will pubuah to aj The Brltlah note, it ., in tinprinciples i ( the pool without havhfK furth. i f ippll I 1 .nte.1 oul that the nagctiatlorii gut to 'tart shortly would determine the** memode and thai Britain arould nape ^ r *' '" %  | •"•] tolnlni the i"' ( ii —Rilil-i j-jARRISON COLbECt. t.aa a long and reputation, but it is our duty to look to the i i> mta rt .ii.il II well as to the past. Mr. Ham uiond said at the School's Speech Day yesterday "Ktlticatioti i* no1 [irimarih n nUitttM of Rchemea mid ttrvnnigatimi. H in u matter aC Imtnuii l>enioitaHtiei Without meti <>f i|iinlit\ MMI UM on iisi.(il no m'hittil '-:III IIOJH in maintiiin iw taiidardf i i>.ii am MaM ^lr llaiininmi. the rriah) met BbaJI v*a> %  I Mvajra that it nKBiVedj mewh pablk a.ientinn. and cer'a.n action was taken h\ (•o\ernineiii in the erealum ol a limited number til super legal BOatl 10 cheek tin* dr; it hi.iK niialilied men and lo recruit replacement*. ruitment In the West Indies ...in..! ..s yet nice: the i i ertaii I peuticularlj Science and Moderi artll the UniCollegi the West indies i llvi to i %  Wt i< threatened at pie>enl willi (he IONS, of valuable ita th u< tan ntaatara who are toeing foe aclwi IslasHb where their Salariea an more allrnclne. i-nd a Itarh.idian dm'* nut lightK leave tkurbadoa. \\ Goriuun> Will Jtiin So human nun i ,. w. st %  ;< tH>NN, Ju i <;<> •nl II lo-daj publish a joint deelar.. lion on its readiness to work the St ii.mi.in plan t'n p-HtiiiiK weaaai I oal and steel nulii-tii. an offv tal spokesman rial Th* I'eelarsilan is a formal Kir. by Che French, and is being made by Italy and the Belie tries it Is a preltmtnai %  %  t<> start ii '••rtnlght on th. —Reut-r Federation "Expensive ltuffooiiery" LEGISLATOR DECLARES BELIZE i %  . ..... r..i federating tl Brltl ib irlbbaan cotoi %  • tpsnstva l.nt!(nery" IHi.Hun Johnny Bmlth, Baoln nht i Bat iiUM "n Ui .i Council and Depu' Mayoi "l BeUSe. In a press Intei view during the weekend Mi Snath said that the propom. that the Unit Governors and tin i lenaral should have lie irva Power and 'hr right ti n ambati to the Banal burlei que ol %  11. doui recoi ..' |. repugnant even ,, h geographlcall ..I. and poJlttcally arouli fadaraw n n %  h n* i i I-. n int..ii. M fai apart .< %  e. i> walk of life, n%  -. thm Truman \\ ants BIMKUI Powers For Arms Aid V. \>.lii IGTON i nl Truman'i req %  1 etnn genoll I lO %  pot II 1.1 heavj opposttton from Sen %  i %  %  Pri anting Ihi I i t-ii MSistsnes programme totaiUng II411.500.000 (C4II I %  ad 'in broad powi rs to wnd aid t.. ai -it unknow n %  ounti v I faced bj ",i grim stiiiggle lo mak. i %  opu ire was Ihi I 'i :i. poaalbUlts thst I %  %  Mi Trui m mad* I • leai ti a) funds would be dtv. tad onl a IliC un i "i iMiteigVIIO aflm-ung %  %  Undei the nee Aid inn UM I %  than i. ml ol in grtltrr No I nni|naecnc> It s ui .puj eon done 1 I %  that tinoriel I I start I .. .,. lUBt i %  i %  %  R Island amor* pubth hinds an fully n .... %  i '.. ound tton, sad I an .: phi. | ... th you vi lance Dial thai .ml %  calion is the Last,* limn -. S Alnca Will Nol Recognise New China M %  m %  %  Ii..in. M .1 that the lent i> i Con Qovernt I ol Chin. in Mi 1 ..ii inii'n mnounee %  % %  • |. Alien %  i again I nei Cmnaos i %  Iti-nler (nit IHI Make .... inxUhe. tl th<%  las lard i "i i< -*• ii * tinI iMlir ami ||.irrim < til saga Iillawed to fall Ihraogk an ultlhlllkhiM ICSSBUjBB] lleiltinur t Ihr -Him ;iiim..( imi .MI in r> i riaadaraS ( ihtv l-lsit Mill he Irreparali'" n %  I -mkir • II be %  I | ... i %  %  %  %  %  The inswei In thi %  %  i orb 'W Bags II INSAM: t'Al-IH %  !.".: I .I. w .1 I'Heiilv .Ii VJ All Pares .in in..I .. rorlslng gen, ha* nltb pital tnr an inileilnile period. —Reuter ************************ lis kre ..I II. iii MR GRAM r after i %  % %  Slai Would Obe? Mosrou Dlrwlivt* i pee%  -If Mosci %  em." barged %  %  %  : %  I K'Ut" CONTINUING %  J rtts — Reeter. W.I. DEFEAT SOMERSET II) 71 RUNS: RAMADHlft TAKES FIVE WICKETS Lie Prepare* %  Memorandum Mi %  %  : %  I. • %  membei i i %  i %  %  I %  %  Its t here v.. p %  I II %  %  %  Roaai IT-tmadhin Ihe inunt i dad ilea rtghtarm bi :n put ap a C'MMI per farntuwe ."ri althaogh not i m fa M ell J-. on the idaj look t M fas N mil gained man-h in %  res ai i I %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  1 %  l hrifht II *,, rerl time"..in Lei So..meV .... eoa %  l.i%  I i ( ... ,. %  %  feu %  %  %  —Heater <31 RsE^r^here 'aj-V ..... • ith la ret %  n %  • tkeepi-r Slephensun M %  %  %  %  added Lawrenci fd With • The st.u, ..... %  %  % %  hi hours 2li minute 11 louii Mendes France with 3d. a botlli (ihili' Recogiiitfe \-.HA'.' t> i Htl : %  tonlghl Presldt P %  was ii'.' %  u %  delicious and refreshing Bottled Under Authority of THE COCA-COLA COMPANY dY BARBADOS BOTTLING CO.. LTD. i im ti* baa tiM \ mi \ MEWI geog Baditt DaaMasttlaB avatf eveatai Mtnui** titrtmrh Ssmards) Iran M — Ml pm -R-u.., ff ****!* ***!*****.*?<,



PAGE 1

PAC.r FlU'R ADVOCATE S\TI liliu Jl M i i BAK6AD0SMADV(MTE Saturday June 3. ISSti FOOL ssai FAROUK It \ KIIOM MR HAMMOND'S maiden speech at Harrison C ..< ..t \tMerday mmains all that needs to t>e said about education in Barbados today. And like all good speeches the sting was in the tail. "If", concluded Mr. Hammond, "a boy comes to Harrison College with the sole purpose of securing some piece of paper which will enable him to earn money in after life, he will have missed much of value that we can give and we shall have failed in our purpose. But if tM OOfflM Willing ami determined to give to this School %  oflt from it both while he is here and after he has left, then we shall enhance that tradition of which we are justly proud and create citizens, however varied their occupation and abilities of whom Barbados will be proud." There is need for insistence on the difference between education and collecting certificates. But Mr. Hammond went much farther than a just distinction. He listed as values accepted for centuries by the Western world a respect for truth, respect for human personality, a duty to your neighbour and within these limits • loyalty to the society to which you belong. This, said Mr. Hammond, is the Christian tradition, and Harrison College is a Christian foundation. It is too often customary to forget elementary facts like these at a time when religion is attacked by Marxian ideology as the last stronghold of reaction. That Mr. Hammond considered it necessary to use these explicit words shows that even here in Barbados education was becoming divorced from religion in the public mind. But as if mindful of the old definition that man is body and soul. Mr. Hammond showed an acute understanding of the great need for satisfactory school feeding when he suggested that a canteen was an urgent priority for the school. Every old Harrisonian will remember vividly the scramble for rock cakes when the lunch bell rang and the paper-sodden sandwiches or dry bread which was frequently washed down by a hurried gulp from a copper tap. In the past when Harrison College was much smaller and there were more tree-, attractive lunch baskets packed by the loving hands of well-to-do mothers may have awakened pleasant memories for a few. But to-day there is no doubt that a school of Harrison Colleges size needs a modern canteen. But neither an insistence on the Christian tradition ("the sound mind") nor tInadequate feeding ("the healthy body") will be sufficient if the tools are missing. Without the tools no one can do the job. And it is the burden of Mr. Hammond's speech that the tools are lacking. "Education", he defined, "is not primarily a matter of schemes and organization, it is a matter of human personalities. Without men of quality and integrity on its staff no school can hope to maintain its standards." But according to Mr. Hammond, "a handful of brilliant degrees" does not constitute "the backbone of a school's staff." Harrison College is still threatened at present with the "loss of valuable Barbadian masters who are leaving for other islands where then %  alarkM BTC mure attractive" Theci \ii Hammond, "and make no mistake", he warns, "if the standard of achoola nich as the Lodge and Harrison College is allowed to fall throuj h an unthmk the damage to the educational and cultural standards of this island will be irreparable The process of sinking will be slow—in that lies its InsJdlous danger. Negled in the Second Forn.s now shows its effeel In the Sixth Form in five years' t.i The answer is m the man who teach—not the paper organization of subjects and hours of work." There is hope thai if the process of sinking is slow that there is still time to act. But how far has the process gone? Mr. Hammond himself provide, one Indication Although :i! candidates sat Higher Certificates only 26 passed and "in fact the comparative standard was lowST in relation to the standard ol the examination." It seems that not i ito-colketlng can enjoy immunity wht sinking has begun. It* Juliu <-....I..11 KINGS :o lewr mortals like us. to get some odd i ideas Into their head* When the I absoluto-monarch-Lcc begins to n> of their %  'ideas become odaer HsU Take King Farouk of Egypt 1 Destiny h.ti exalted him to high I place. Lift Nis given him bMMtsBf -veallh .ts well The effect of botli together Mean 10 have been to j encourage distorted i : %  f : %  .}.. r I! lew, a? I gather it. is that hatever he does l* right n... eem to he goes even further and decrees that nobody must do amj thing of which he "' %  if he claim* Ui right to d.. the same thing himself Si In onlirs lli MI llOIIH Now. of course, that Is • rid lous state of mind for any man— king or not—to fall into. Most of us who fall Into it would be generally shaken back into sanity by those around us. The CnsgbU sffln kings like Farouk to tl %  tolerate people around them frank enough to tell ttsi -lous they may become Could there be any more laughable nonsense than King Farouk'* attempt to exercise Absolute Control over the lives of his mother and sitters His sister fell in love and married She chose a commoner. proved the rbosce On all <'.. | • i againM that petulant King Farouk does not t) So. Impi %  rain ihv without her husband, cuts off mother'* 'I'lir kin i('s *r.% IIIII |ilf* IfSfcftfl F-roUK had a brigh' and sniny matrimonial record himself, there might be a case to be argued in defence of hi nlthough it would DO I i' l, %  :.,:( Hut he h,i>n't Hj precisely what her kini:. demanded the right to do himself. Or ,it %  She has not gone quite so far. m, for example, no prior claim on the purlin-: marry as there is sai bean in the case of KIT lurreYit romance One can't help feeluiikiiigsllkeFai-.uk. Then to in -eem i: ; -" : an %  • %  daeai Uvea btll in fuct the ...ids Kill III Ml. IMS %  •• al<* ell Farouk was brought up in the iMilatton of palaces !; %  came to the throne and into his vast wealth at the aarlj ... he had about J ?I rums', will ever gc| ol the Zoo. The pampered chiki beco m e s an obstinate child A king reared in Isolation mentally Bads in time that he has erected an impenetrable barrier of toadies between him and the fresh air of the outside world he can expect ia frank and honest opinion of himself and h There is no dcubt that Faroug wishes to be a good king He ha done man> thin?' well for his But at the a*. • % %  puiisni ha a moody. eafsrlciOUli headstnmg man. uwrnite-P to the ft % %  others. a>. I At 16. ah l %  of a beautiful IB |Hi old girl She sat bcide I. %  ..s Queen Farida until. falllni '.<> produce a son, and being wandali.Ned by her >>.sband's infidelities, she passed out o( OM pieture in 1948 when the king conIg delay to sign a divorce Even then he arrogated to himself the right to control her futonby adding nn instruttxr. should BOt irestriction has since been withdrawn •OnI* fiti* ki.i'js soon . 1 I :inrl :iliph.c-.I < %  %  : belii vt to be on the point of marrying Like the man who d year tor' I girl Farouk decided to take was a C rnmoner. But what if a sin In the sister is apparently a virtue in U Narrlti king Hi t %  • %  him pa* *-ere all 1 It would ... are .1. to "pen the window-, of his palace and hi heart and let fresh breath of life blow into both. He 1* credited with having sain6 the Brit bell clangs at UM H • on the night of June 6, Bruce Woodcock and Lee Savukl will inaJtai M on than own From thul moment until one of them rumba out of the ropes the w heavjr-weifhl cJUMnpiOii ol UM world, they must stand on their own two feet Until thiit bell goes, these big boys are being watched and waited on night and day by a bunch %  ten who have Ihe iharaclcris<.f i'T instructors and highly You Have To Be III <. To Hi Bd ehlliiii lllk *' .1 look Woodcock's s w a a tf ui>> 1'uiwh—>o he pun.In > ii A ii 11: ii! Only the punching is oooa i>> Use lighters The planning a done by the managers. To see how detailed this plnn.: can lie. take a look at the icntaw they bava worked out to %  .mm (u^-li^:.-. pherc imported into Woodcock's InlBf t.uiip al Owoch Castle. North Wales. The fight will be in the open air so his training ring is in the open air His dressing room Is exactly the same number of paces from the ring as it will be al White City. When he steps out of a side door of the castle a radio gramophone blows out a fan-fare and into "Colonel Bogey." the tune that will accompany his march to the ring on the big night Photographers circle the ring firing oft dummy flashes The wmtchlni crowds are encouraged to shout and che. r. •Sfai-s ami Siri|M-s' flM Round him In hb cornet an manager Pom H Bam ud brothei BUly i team iii be I on the null Final piece uf llDM I even plaj Ihe Start ind Bti lp* .' BavoM'i slfnature HUM A|>ait from ,i \. ..\ g ith a foot-lorti; cigar hitting from ins mouth, i couldn't see anything they ha'l %  to del the beginning ol the have .' tlaugfitei i II reel thai ihe n %  ivUh Rl i I tour "( bol • haai I nDpaaatada i ... DOW to I DegMet anil cruelty At this moment. I suppose. Woodcock and Suvold are two %  if the biggest, strongest, and an in this Island. Bh InI'l-ii. each man is list. 71b of ominous bone and muscle The .< th.-lr health makes II} men look in-ipi.l That is why it them being handled like two pieces of porcelain They haven't yet wrapped eH them in cotton wool, but If It %  Mould get really chilly i fear that the worst could happen. Hum iii< dkJtltaa Look what happened whan fha electric fire went out in Savold's Ifv I ioni I <> %  !• hotel room at Scarborough. That super-watchdog his manager. Bill Daly, noticed it first. Alter his woik-out Savold was undressed and horizontal underneath a quilt odcock a boy threw a stqpe in the ring as he was sparring. Woodcock ku-ked at it and missed. Ha then stood back. .' and immobile, while his father reached under the ropes and lha stone out This fever for Waiting on the fighters seems Leslie 8 dta gave ooo.noo for Qwrych Caatla and then stocked it with £80,000 of paintings and When he heard the Woodcock entourage had accepted his Invitation in truin in his grounds ho put them in the newly decorated slate laat distinguished visitor to which was Queen Victoria. Although he has a public reslaurant downstairs, he laid out a kitchen inij'ining the boxer's suile. Bait*, mistress of the 125rooniesl castle, plays her part by II] washing and ironing Woodcock's clothes %  lilt luisinrss Of course, in the tight gume you have (o be big to be babied The banlama, the feathers, and middleweights get it smaller proportion BUOO. It is the big boys who are big business and that is whj they get the biggest pampering. Take this coming fight. Between them Woodcock and Savold expect I Iboul £30.000 Savold told me thiit If hi C iiHi.ooo In prlaa money and American advertising look II fortune ol out of lh< i annej % %  %  II easy i•. tee you cannot take \. hen you arc woi iu ask a man who nd of attention to give u hand wnh the washing-up? —LBB TM66AMD0L9 SCHOOLS FOR BISMEN • A. K. flajgjigjgjj v YKAH 4.(AK) drtvera and %  a ch oola maintained by London %  Executive, the city's public tratka\x>r\ authority which, with its buses, trams, UNke, coaches and underground and surface railways caters for the travelling nsMda of the capital's eight million inhabitants. Loodori is one of the most continuously built-up areas tn the world, and tht arn red double-decked buses (there oi them) through its busy streets need a quick hand and eye and a steady narva Nearly all routes extend unbroken from the centre of the city for some 12 to 16 miles in all directions; on all these there are stops every few hundred yardBu traffic is often dense; in one street alone (Oxford Street, a famous West End shopping thoroughfare) there are 260 buses an hour in each direction. It is hardly surprising that the 14,000 conductors and, even more, the IrlVtra of London's buses afe not Kike up their duties without very iioretical and practical instruction Training takes place literally all over London, not only in London Transport's main braining centre at Chiswick and in half-aaller centres, but along the streets of the city itself, where at any one lime there may be from 60 to 80 drivers receiving practical instruction in bus driving. EMPHASIS ON SAFETY The greatest emphasis is naturally placed on safety. At the Chiswick centre "in West London, part of the grounds are laid out as l Cl ids. with traffic lights, passenger barrier rails, bus stop signs, police Drivers under instruction have : lid test before they are allowed 'he road with their precious human cargo. On a recent visit to the centre I was shown a skidding exhibition by one of the instructors. Inspector N. Lund, who drove round and round the ground putting his 56 sealer double-decked bus into all the skids a road liable to make on a wet aaphall road. Mr Lund (who is the centre's chiel i then showed how t,, ga>t 0 ut ol each "i the -kids he had demonstrated. This exhibition takea place (or each batch of trainet -di ivi i IJ and each driver has not only to get Into skids purposely, but has to learn rrect ihem as effectively as the instructor. Mr H D. Hates, in charge of the Chiswick training centre, told me that they had a permanent staff of 54 and were at the moment running 16 courses for road and depot officials and drivers and conductors of all types of road vehicles. He showed me the training programmes; the 13J day course for bus conductors, for example, with four days on the road, was under 81 headings, ranging from for a conductor's employment" to %  %  %  terminal on arrival". Each headwaa .undivided twice. %  Invers' course, which and, like the conductors', includes a showing of transport lilms. also includes a great deal of practical work inside and outside the centre. In one lecture room, fo example, I saw the latest type ol sue cylinde Ui enginad bus chassis with air controlled brakes and gear box. Every application of the brake on this model. I wag to' greases one of 24 points on engine or chass To keep instruction as up to date as possir a new chassis is delivered every three mom and the "old" one put on the road. In t same lecture room were sectional and ordi ary models of most of the moving parts a bus engine, fluid Hvwheel. self^start gear-box. crankshaft, and so on. On the wa were photographs showing how to drive, o how not to drive a public service vehicle certain situations on the road. FROM OVERSEAS Overseas' engineers are frequent and interested visitors to the Chisw ick centre. Pakistan Government transport representatives have taken the course at the centre, sitting side by side with men now working as drivers and conductors in London. There have been transport officials, too. from Jamaica. India West Africa, Australia, Sweden, and not long ago three African chiefs in their colourful robes spent a day at the centre. Yet no amount of training could add to London busmen those qualities of character which have made them almost as well known overseas as London policemen. The conductor s friendly wit. his caustic comments on the pompous or the affected, and his sense of the ridiculous make him one of the chief exponents of "Cockney" or working-class London humour. To him Trafalgar Square where stands on its tall column the statue ol Admiral Nelson is not just "Trafalgar Square." It Is. often enough, just "Old oneeye." And those who get on a bus for, sha we say, St. Paul's Cathedral, but choose one going down the wrong side of the street will. aa likely as not, ba told, "Sorry, Sir, they've just moved it. Tr> one going the other way"' The bus drivei .ne aa individuals less well known to the traveller in London bu; they have a tough, hard-bitten look about ihem winch inspires Immediate confidence Through the native wit with which both coi ductors and driven are bleaaed trio] add i • to the colourtulnan of London's while their careful training has resulted in the deservedly enviable safe'v record enjoyed by the buses for which they D.V.SCOTT TO-DAY'S SPECIALS ft CO.. LTD. al the COLONNADE I -iiiilK NOW Tin. 1.1 N CAM PSAS .31 .28 Tin. OVAl.TINKlljirur) 1.21 1118 III ISIKI NS (Dutch) III.I.II 20 .211 II • !/„• .... GALVANISED OVAL BATHS—18" la 3" GALVANISM) ROUND BATHS—14 to 26" GALVANISED BUCKETS— LIKIII. Midiiini and BHIJ GALVANISED WATERING POTS GALVANISED OS—AIM CANS GALVANISED SINKS 20" X 14" GALVANISED WIRE in. 12. II. 16. 18 Cause • WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. gsssstyssHia lo C. S. PITCHER & CO.. LTD. BM MM• MI Bt.Kwmi si. YES MADAM .. CEREALS ARE EXCELLENT *" FOR THE HOT WEATHER! "^f Here's Our Fine Assortment QUAKER COKN FLAKES p er Pkg 34 QUAKER PUTTED WHEAT .... .39 MUFTET8 •• 3T QUAKER OATS -25 (REAM OF WHEAT LOW .. 62 CREAM OT WHEAT Email .36 PABLUM t"* •• l 3 PABLUM s !" 68 WKlrTAIlIX .... .. 2 DALTONS CEREAL F1.AKKS 1' 11 W1IF.ATIES .... -12 UOYAHIJEE BFAOHETT1 DINNER .. STANSFELD. SCOTT & CO. LTD. MAKE WAV geal S1HMHU SIM ill.il IN A SUIT OF PANAMA SUITING >fStop in to-day and tee our big selection of SUMMER SUITINGS DACOSTA&C0., LTD. Dry Goods Department STORY OF DUNKIRK LONDON I WINSTON CHURCHILL has given l:<' to the mgfnortal pUgrimggg by "little ahlpg" to Dunkirk on June 4 to commemorate the tenth anniversarv of the historic evacua-1 tion. Some 50 ships will make the pil^rima^ 1 and ,i drumhead memorial service will be held at Dunkirk. Churchill, writing to the chairman of the Dunkirk Pilgrimage Committee. Captain W.I I' I iinbs, said: %  that then will be a good muster I : %  i lined men. truly representative ,.l that WOTthy band of professional and amateur seamen who aniwcrad the call in the perilous days of 15*40. The itory ol Dunkirk should ever be kept the memory of our island race, go that we may be free, and also that the world will not forget." The '"l-Mtle ihtps" will include a group of London manned entirely by men %  at Dunkirk f I.N.S GODDARDS 4i.iu:.u.s


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PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE Ccuub gatUm} Ever Visited TeUcombc? Folk Recording! L EW FTT. t .UllTld to cordings for \h< second visit to England Mt On Leave [i: JOHN WHYATT. KI Attorn*) Qaaaral i i > il.W 1 A fO. p,.-n1 wd a few days witn %  'ii> com** from Jamaica, has Sir Hubert and Lady I T some visitors talk e*d English as *ll fore he leaves for England on about now backward flai,n, [ leav riaaj you wonder If %  Jug| how backward M really are take you over to the liny vtUage of Telscombe fa tnd baft She | MM and %  x wheretime has sto< for some seventeen od |< t that any boy In ] Off To U.K. TAKE TWO 'rabbit-tail' onm fasten than to %  pillbox of \r ; then t.'kc %  white lace collar. Ilx il to u low-neck UM outfit of Km. K.i.i,11 UM Ml HA. London's lallcsl showgirl, at a Mayfalr party rccentlv. thai progress in In* foni w SAVING on Thursoay night on m *' ck avc lanops, movies, saloons, tele1_, ,,„. s S G-*c .gnc for Engf l _;" leH D b S ,M • f" mc 7.."! iand Io -**" 0 ,hrc months' holivations has parsed then daj with her rel.v "iiuaiiit little village by. MrDeborah Altrnan. Although it means .. M Mi H Altman of the Lias taxi or a tivcBros Dn Baton .' walk to the nearest not one of Tclseunibc's thirty(Otir inhabitants voice complaint egalm! AIM I ham, who was responsible for 11 .ill Squire liorham owned half the si d other local He left It In his will U t > Brtglttoa Oorpoi v — but with several la It No buildings other than ( a • buildings, were to be built wttbb it quarter-mile of the villas %  < freshments were to I* oUitX than In the villagt I tub. which he had built; No trees were to be felled thaj constituted a danger faha eonuminttj Itrigtiton Corporation and tin :..: %  -! Ii.iv>pain 'akinciv hi | the bargain. 1 So the next lirne yuu hear Uyi one running Barbados down Just l h Bay chum, have you ever to Tebu.-omhe"'" On Annual Leave fc/ff't A i. KIIIBY, Bupervfani On Sick Leave DICK ClIAM.KNOK who :>'i the past month has been staying w.th his parents at Bucfs. Thursday morning by B W 1 A Dick is with Neal and Masse? in San Fernando and has osen up H IS EXCELLENCY the Oov11 nn tnd Mrs aavag) nanicd by Cap! W. Law hart, Private Secretary, attended the H Speech Day and Prise String yesterday. Amur* llu-r uraaaol w**e Sir Allan <'ollymorr, Sir Ofmf Swl. Miiri'blc rj H ftHin. Mr. r%Hyr,. Mr J W. Mr .mil Mm ituiip iirwin Hyrtna. Mr r C Goddatd. M C P ami lin I ..-liL.nl Mr Mid Mm II A Wniih. Had. Mr -ltd Mr. C Cl Heed. Tt.. I'un'blr Uw Lord Ituhoa. Mr and Mri W A Furtnrr. Major and Mr. C KonU Mr and Mia 1A Wulcoti. Mr. and Mra O. H. HiaiW. Mr. and Mr. I • 1 MM m mt Mra i %  -> % % % %  ..nd Mra fl. C Millar. Mr. F A Watarman. Col. B T Mhrhalin MlN Bwlon. He* and Mm B N V Vaiiahan. Dr. and Mrs C. I. Huiaun Ilia Honour lh Bp*nk*r aiul Mi. HuabSIHaT. nr and Mra F N QrannuiMr and Mia E M S Burrows* Major i.nd Mn A S Wanwi Mr* J cw..rll and Miaa rttl> Arm Cable ud H (W.T.I Ltd.. left yesterday morning by U.W.LA.. to spend his nM. nual leave In Trinidad He we* RS h .1 1'El HIE. wife of h lf the Acting Colonial SecreIndefinite Stay bada on Ttaunday night by the "GascoBUe" en route to sangland siuBM i i %  %  nd t 0 ,, in Dialajid lor ~ an IndaflnlU stay pad w * "e%  i bj Uvftli D| M ILS. SAVAllfc, will open OM Girl Guide.' Fair at the Drill ll.il| this afternoon it MS o'clock. There will be .. Quids display at 4.31) p.m. and the I' lice linnd will eoauntnea ttv. > %  oonaart at 8 p.m. The Welters and Jo M R. and Mrs. II. K Weller und thctr daughter Jo. from 9mr(luisimento, Venezuela are here for a holiday. They have been ring In V Going For Lord Baldwin I T iluiosTttood thai CU Which lef! Iturbados daj nighl will U ttgua to nioh up Lord Baldwlr who i i retumlni to England C call at Antigua, on her lust northp for s niitnlxT of Antiguans who w> re anxioiito ob%  ges tn the U.K. Thi--il 1 enable %  averal mors ol Ihern bo tain sd • •f another sailum opEngland CROSSWORD 1 1 p • i 1 7 M3 _T ff II r 1 1 --JrT r F T Qualified Nurses WQ B.G Sehuler and Ml". Ji 411 Hix 1. r>ti 01 aWt •niiny iRIand 1 uiharsrtw. (4 f, .11.(1 !%  -. Illll (ll It. Ill Il wnat maim Ui turn IT to iHt IS. 11 altars po* rau>. t uuHi ni.-i. <*• la. '1st* 1 Of"S OT %  BMI I .. %  tin 181 *;;; quallila. SI 81 B: ^cSnTo.'wWaJ HlehMl'i HoapttsI, Toronto. Both ^"K ,,, ?* H ,l, *,* ft "" *tJ* Py id befo that the; Trlnldud und Mi had many experience:, in various purts of tl rat I Mr Weller is the Ac.-ountant Ot C. Energie Eleelma de Vene/uel... a subsidinry of the Montreal Engineering Curpn., Ltd. They are .Haying at Cacrubank. t'ure Two Years Ago M R. and Mrs Lindsay Ycurwooil and their two OBUgfatari arrived fTODD IHilMad yesterday by B.W.I.A. lu speiul tl WSSSM at Bonnie Dundee. St Lawn-iue In Trinidad. Mr Year wood Is with Faiah and Co. in B Dando Their last holltluy In Barbados was two years ago. in 11 "id stvidanui g h School .1 st %  osaph'i of sftn j 1 Miss Schiilev 1the ilaughter ol Mi Ollvo Bebulat rrJao of Hon. John l\trnan %  snd Ufa Rlx 1 Ihg daughttr of Mr. tnd Mrs A Rix of Qaot Coming to W.I. A IR COMMODORE and Mrs. < f.rv Suvo* br^iimr* V) I'll* n r doUDilena (1 t> 1 rend rtnd bacom* beim-m 1 Anagrsm of 14 rnliiti" Dreaent day. 141 .,** I lan IS H*4< l. land, il fat 0-i. Hlart Hsns t H %  %  l0 ftU l to 1 BY THE WAY > wmmu* A N Eastern lady remarkcil in New York the other day that polygamy was an rtgnt if the man WBI kood and just to all his wlvaa It Is told of the ureul Harounal-KaUbalii of Bagdad that he has 238 Wives, I43 of whom he disliked intensely. One day. In the I a v e-markcl at KhorbUba .ien tM ispUd I delightful l.ii I-. llnwer. || young and 111iiovent .1.1 Li!'., bulltii; He signed to his old vlzlr. Khadlsh (in the w.i, horiM she sidled up t-i Rotsbaltl Ud amid, %  Master .,( the w Lord of Haci%  Tubeol I he Desert of U I 1 %  < % %  %  cold U" me. Il there someone else? 1 •Imshallah"* nwred the %  soon < %  tot 1) 1 Delights, thai Whereal obi KI tdl laughed so iiniuo• turned it || liM main | H I hall or I'ortlaud-place Dot ba unpopular. To the dail) letter from %  ngrj li.steneis. most people have forgotten thai ro dont like what you b, n you can at praaant, switch "it without being sent to prison (or umtempt, of radio.



PAGE 1

svn-Rn.w. JTVE i. usn B \RD \00: ADVOCATE Harrison College Headmaster's Speech PAG8 TIlRIi: Speech Day ing Mr and Mr* %  i ft boot, Mr Hm I M! arc on the boards behwu mr. i.n,i on :nose boards you will we vary few I re Harmon i no! win the blur Ribbor. hone . twenty-five year*. His devut,on to .he School ha. V r '*"' become a byword, and hu untir' i rour awerdi tor boys. %  .-onsiant source of .* could not however, pass from ; to me as I ,h commrni on thiSchool's intome actual '.'i further examples l 'ltual achievement without nf it fron Mt i,. Mi referenci it Some 01 'i hb latelj -iiii with u-. bui H he ".in lot CoHi-g,' ha suffer-, i toftM levera >'itly Mr Hiiskcll was imrntion of tboce hundreds of not only a revered II.Harrisonlj.ns who powea through but his mathem 'oi *hile he wi iradiUoo we could ill itfor • h was i man who-c life to lose: Mr Hutcl MR J H\MMOM> M %  •., *nbult'\oh\l l ^i!^tSr^ m TQ\hll l fe C *. r c >u >. Mr. C. A. Burton upprer nte the problcni J would make two comment' No w 1 l h d * abl > ull * >' Iji-ach be more i'tvlM I| ., one essB better usscss any man's '" 1n '' aaafjien dtpartmant, left attr-npts at Mtatfcm strength or weakness than his sueby Mr HulchinsonN death, tad jTbe moM serious difth-ulu la cessor. and from day to day my !" also^took such an interest In w'^picfuiv of numbH only i: llaaaaU "i>^hool football and rrtcket. hi ***h Sbrrnj. Thi; creases as I Mtrri to appreciate fdl compelled to accept a posior "" Sixth Form, is "-ire the debt both th.* "on In Tobago which offered him fl,,ld Modern Siv Si-hool and 1 owe to hu; ami a far higher salary and belt r 20 * number, and thai was ltl „„., uirilwrmor. thotsgfi I MVar knew conditions of service Thi Id*: 5E ow tlk *"' "' !" PW MI nsskeu H< ittr. I have -taff was most senou-lv rtjidahT !" -Pare hex, causes for thi* lleged in meet him a< 'rred Mr Archer left f. %  i ,,ir ro'npora'lveli ,-m,n. ,h,' to profit from that wise Hea. arsh ip; but I •ihouhi like to nay a had one of th< <-\.i'V Fifth tn*JE^tSZ!ZJl£^*" m &*" mbu to the work Mr. ni i MM for the kmdlirewarded b% WaUon winning "'"^ vl '•• nearer ntnetv! The wek-ome lion-. We Bartwdos Scholarship in Science "vrra*Inlate 'm-n the Pifth in '•'" ln*t July. Mr Sweet's unflagging lhr Slxth ?<*"*% ov*i the laul <^ierg>-. his balanced iudgment IT"' v ; "" tin ''^ n 7I ptfcanl TH:it means that we cannot %  xpoci • knew we were ... tlful Island—and we found sriJSjrNSS'fifaca? hvc pre Pa „.,i u for dbllliy (or Sctono Mchlm iriar. th^ Oepartment of Science %  'ii"l Agriculture to Harrison CWU2t isaged. and when it i"B could •v,iv in which I at honWe are grateful to so mamyou and we know it eould like scyiiu nm The task of a Headn Suevch Day Is u difttcult m final to „te-r between the Scylla or ii long recitation of hkctj ud ChrtStmai M. most of tvhtra know ChaiTtacUi Bertatlon arhlcn lucUnoui or bitterly s1 1 lo her we should be. i i ittampl Ni skin Scylla urst: Most fefrarartely College fully maintained secured the mvket Of r,-sponJ?*" ,nB ,roni •*> i. ..;-... i.-.. bow per annum, from Rani % %  CollegB irone, wanUnf Sixth FVW m I''iitention Fony-rri have applied for entrv fsj the Sixth Form this vear Rrmemb-r t v ';il m.in\ of ri.i ... three years in the Sixth %  te -nd .i m i %  %  %  %  I ii that w t i htfta %  Uowirui %  %  %  • %  a hi, i, v, ,n fcark %  i i he possible i'pp. Jthoui i trach eac S > % %  I m as on*. incapable of i. ,ann >t %  %  which will the present kfiajl i lion to the • 1949 which 1 tntotad We ofeuinad M i; 1.1 fuel tl to the standiini Of the • lion Irtlrr's Charter III IfCdfoi i last year stigma%  mrn '>p-> of i %  Tinwould nl liki (taruji r by gj rnenti of tl wtirk Wo tntnul to %  %  i turn %  a yean this has he*n made a vo'unlar* alterna'.v • • -I B| %  ... <.f the ITeal [ndli I to make it a compulsory pabjacl in th%  % %  djng %  %  rhi i Fourth wtd • %  higher pro portion take Sell roblsoa both foi out t:.tlon. our laboretorcflinpment and our Science teaching Staff We have the chance of i: our laboratory spai i leatsra b. •Ii. Depaitment of Sciture. but this will need mil ltl us and a -. i f it iet praeenl occupied bo tha Pi I.I u \<.n;'^ \ nl a ever, will attnar the problem of equipment nor thai of tearhlnr Stall Wi ahall fsrooabs) oarai 111 General Scienc to IS level for all aUMp ana boys In each Tins Ii IO hardship since it is f*Obettj edmaltati foi gnj t< who is not taking Ph^ to an advaiuPhyslei and Blologv f| will require rather fewer tenrhln** pfetedl and less apparatus %  %  ,11 %  % %  Arts legn you to fwemed we might have temporarily to abandon the teaching of Kte d to lack of staff .crr J^ ,,,,.,,. -"" !" .*"^"' h lm M s% ""' B .tnnd.,,1 of a* Form will ly tausht durm,: in, vnr> from lhl BllrKnd „ grtolnr pUUthe inner delail s of our emergenrfmemher alv, the Vrltf I y can Judge how deeply grateful difflcuhv of correction work in the Sixth Forms we have I>: <;.! %  %  This inrlude nutlirni4tli.il drstees thnuch not d^srre* in N'ateral Science* or Mrdlrlnr It is thrrrforHeaaaari thai Mr should in.h. I ill ii j mm |iuKor> ~nl.|i-.l thronrhnnt Ih. Srhonl eseept 1" the trleiiriSlxth xln.c an> . ulrnii. pesMel's lUirirulum must fee lart:c|> illcUt-d In lniv.r-.il. i iiniiri %  % %  TI : rare i-ain will Mleerj sabjei i its academic reputation in the nor to teach ... examination of last July. We Mr secured 36 School Certificates out %  pecialurl work Physic: I our English We an ex ceed for t.enernl Certificate Tinpr.hicn, u inter-raiatad with the new i.inn of fSara Certificate. We arctaking this snoiul MIKICIII bj volunLir' rlthcr (irrrk i i' • onally Candidates, and 26 Highi-i ltlgl| fortunate that men of such '' x ,ril "tlon. ami. 1 m Hire rightly so. It has.three paints In its favour which are overwhelming in my opinion ll intlateri to u delnite standard and will therefore be acceptable at any University In thworld, it Is m conformity with modern educe tlonal opinion, and it emphnsisev an intelligent approach to a queation rather than menfactual CCrtiflcalcs out of 39 Candidates ability have ioin..,l uV" and" In addition 38 Candidate* doing have no doubt that they will cartheir first year in the Sixth Form ry on the traditions" of their snt the Subsidiary papers of thrpredrresn rs But hero 1 should Hfch-r Certiflcote and only two like to InttipOM a serious word of ftiic sa railed to obtain Ceitxiwarnlnj i arrived hare last Sepi*M* M auceew. Tins is a good h-mlx-r and far the greatest part but the mere number of of m> worries has been : %  certificates gained is not of itself ing problems |j v Srptemljer next an accurate guide to the quality I shall have had nine ncatVcta ££.*££? ln"Fnsl' n nd of the achievement Analyston y teeehimBtaff to fill or tn SruOsie^'rJS n?r!iv '„f v %  %  h0 ten distinctions In ti to nil. thai h> n-nrh „ n .. third of Sl^n vearTof aeTis md twentythe Staff Please consider these ?*\T 0 h Th"t h ,s% d, V' 1 ;!" I i,,h s,, r'; : ' %  to ke5 hovs wh. ,v t ,Fi r_!';' nn T' ,h ] "'"-\ ,n L 1 P*" 1 "P"*-""* %  academic % % % %  c ollege of the West indie* Infernal Trimbles bud not reached the naci It Is the Headmaster's prlviJ think It is right that vou standard. A mere School Orttfllege on Speech Dav to boast I should know of some of "the cate is not an indication that a do not need to recite a catalogue internal difficulties wa ha* to boy is fit for Sixth Form work future Optraisln a mm it m ih.riral Third Inrm i Laaaaais *iii • llrrnjlivi l Srlenrr. % %  by the I %  %  Latin lo be ; nwal ram able and well proven ed ud I hat M % %  ttule to %  ii'l-'t the i.s.nt trend of irn Subjects at its expense Selene* Pre-mre i mo I irthei point I I % % %  mented on tin* pressure of Mani. Sixth Frms; we have % %  on our Serene I %  %  ate thai of thet %  '• %  2 Crickeier. In Soon ira cannot A | %  hjca i two n W Smith and ,i A W lllitl MM I • %  pert in trials.— %  %  'iitiirv in %  hool Kii" \ . %  w lucky with the wenthei MUj the Wickets, but WI pretend to have | pi In the san-e waj with ' %  %  in throuajfi Injuij befot %  %  %  S< hool Mann are bound K vm) '. but much can !*. %  done b] euthusiasui and priK-ti. • Too . %  School's reputation in School of 5Sn There was a grave threat %  hoiitil li.^e tit • I)., I toll School (o|> Mi ""t M ihi i xtfe Schc-.l eompletei) outplayed ui ii tha Ural match of the i pH ;-I ex. (ting return maten hernnd the final dratlnatlon i the up %  still i-pi'i i. %  lone wi i i id ur achie v ements w*a broke aii racor n ihe School \ sportfor the seATntti We domtnnted th%  't quite go pramh %  he i war Itvfaions One thin? he* i 'i//ieii me ovei athli tn \' a lime of the Sports there w*re •omments In the press low standard >-t Scftdoth I %  ,: i %  %  . • thfi „ ,t|. :he raffUlhL A A C. Clerire bent Vt" for the half mile anH ft tnnllv achieved L''fit l-i thr It A A Meetft lb I >r the 44H and b-.th Havna an i m INVIGORATING / You'll enjoy these REAL SCOTS BISCUITS baked in Bonnie Scotland at the Sunshine Biscuit Bakery, Glasgow, where cuod biscuits have coma !rom for over 90 years. Ankfor thtuefavourite* to-day: BsrauUnM pigasthn GlsflterWaan < mm sandwich) Shortcakt ibjq n Oaapa rffaf Kali t<-a i raamCralhsi Thin Wm(origtnaii SCRIBBANSKEMP LTD >>>Hh WVLMK. BARB & ROSS LTD Sffst Agmtti H. r. < Thov and though not record! I think i m our subject out mentioning oui prWe in MI db %  Clyde Waleott and C. W. WUI Engi-'i %  .. pleasure at Ihe rn i d ill eolltldeli, i Eton has playing fields Ulster BcfWd Tn tell you something of imme%  -•,. School affairs: \V\ .v IriM en S rtvirii sing ciuh wnlcri dnfeatad sgades s. %  citing eoA-ounni i % %  ed • .;:-, Ch \*hicb you h^\o heard We hat laCheea i rntroducad \ rt for i boys wh, N< gi mm M, a conUna tn ,ivi' iiur Seniors aha I i Musical ApprtH-iaiinn .me ooi rurjng daai a We ha\i mt< .1 a "float* %  I I.OlW. with which te start erne and to provide thi %  vtbixikv which n ha i mtta b rfcmt ii .. hope to ad I h future rears a se io B I I Scheme M which WJ \wll bu> iCssOOl Uxks in no* eondi th n younger tniys who nerd t em i of providing scnonl 'l -i it will haw repaid the tnin V U it helps to raduo the prrA'Mmj children with booki since without them rhaii an raverely handleappe laig-ly wa%tei* i rest on which will pt K rlj for the Slxtl %  tantaan rVaafed I 'in lold thai in. rot mam raan alv aj tart hi ii -I ii with ihe -,,i rt, School still lacks n School Mali" Vi .1 are sitting in thi n his tintiring penusienci I he .hanged his petition t.. n-r f. ft S. hool LArai, I'M, frhl otxHierl last fWr, though us empu -meli.,-. are %  woeful rammdai of the linanrtal stringency whu h rragtlpl us In meetniK even glai It 'i a, Vooi Exi elleni %  a most gei % %  !, u %  exami le bj % %  coming thifirs' conti kbul %  < lo ur Llbran Fun v l The B most grateful |„ you Ml ^^illjriK•ini would rlcome n help m • on Page % High Blood Pressure Kills Men & Women Twl.r > %  I..,IM> %  ..in-ii a. „.... au f f*r from llnth Hi—tl I'lfBaurr. whlrh ll a Mtil-ii..ui HI•*•., ihHl Maria ..i. ui lli> on... ,.( i hung', of IJfaad Ii Ihe rrm -auH •>( ninth i>ti truutiln %  i. Mm. %  ..I |M,I .l>ll. .ii..kra I'uui mon aymatOMS ..( Hi.h UICHM Craa %  in* srr NM-VOUM***, h.aila.baa ai lui 1 ""1 I'fi'lt %  < %  •'ad and above %  •*, K aaaurs ••> hra.l. -Iifaia.aa. aburi ralK. ealfta In hrarl. |i*lulldli %  • n( (IWIIIIH ( and •n*nr. MUMI) ... IT. -I f.-a. in.l Vurry U fttu J iiffer an. nf ihrv aimptufna. du i % %  > "•• '•*•< %  Uy. b*co-r *.nir Itr.„.- I... in rt,,*-, *,,,„ (form-ri* known .. H, „.„), . IiiiUknlil... -v.(v i..i u . Hlii_Jil. B -i i...„. t... nm <%..*,. %  %  • a h,.v> |.-.i ,.rr ih. hn. ..id %  !• %  .>"" '%  >•'••' in.r In a I.* daja llti -. .. %  from .,, i„ ,., IMB. Ii i psniuM te ma, U i r*ai Si arid aCfoi. u. unnii back. tli. tar* URKAY'S MILK STOUT WM L. \W ,, L' EDINBURGH SCOTLAND ICVI SOLE AGENTS — MANNING & CO., LTD. f u/iii.Ui.lif ,//if /'/f urn/ film i I/III/ //III> ant/ I,//llil/lll //H tin/. t'////if//ii• /mt/ftinm 11/ UKINSONS SIKINSONS. 71 010 10' D STRUT. LONDON. UCLA .0 STYLISH LADIES' and CHILDRENS SHOES Urdir. iii eTblta Nuhuek nd HU. k Suiilr All. Sl/iN IN NTOf'K. IASIIIOS (III \ I IONS IN KtAIIVMAIll 11KKSSI S. Iliui -IS. SKIKTH. SI.At KH. HOUHK 1/OATH, IINMs IHOIlTa, BBACH WBAB, Mi IMtOAIrtt A. muss snor. FOR THE HAPPIEST OCCASIONS THE PERFECT TOAST— CHAMPAGNE! FOR THE PERFECT CHAMPAGNE HEIDSIECK & Cos. DRY MONOPOLE THE CHAMPAGNE YOUR GUESTS WILL PREFER STOKES a BYNOE LTD.— CI~T 5


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INGEST IEID EAP81HNMY_CUTU0Z INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T15:00:55Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02199
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES